Tuesday, August 19, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAIL k
San Francisco cops walk
off job, ask pay hike
(Continued from Page 8)
MOVING AND HAULING: Furniture
aad appliances. Ray Springer, 449-
MOVING? Call us for a reasonable,
prafessioa ljob. 1 years experience.
Free estinmates. 971-4585. cJtc
TUTORING, ernsulting in satistics
math canmputers. Call Walt, 994-35a4.
TYPING, editing, cassette trans-
cription, IBM copies. Jean Whipple.
812 N State St. 994-3594, 10 a.m.-
10 p.m. cJtc
VW CAMPER, 1970, rebuilt engine,
Michelins, $2500 negotiable. 769-
FOR SALE-'69 VOLVO 144, excel-
lent mecbasnialcondition, needs
body mark. $500 negotible. Call
663-4981 after 5 p.m. dN819
FOR SALE: Seven Drain Commis-
sion vehicles: '70 Chrysler 4-door;
70 Pontiac 4-door; '72 Ford Torina
2-doar; '73 Plymnuth 4-dane; '65
Rambler 2-door; '71 Ford Torino sta-
tian wagon; '70 Ruick Okylark 4-
door. Canbeneenl0 a.m.,Werdnes-
day, Aug. 20, 1975 in the back park-
ing lot of the Juvenile Court build-
lng, 2270 Platt3Rd., Ann Arbor. T
Or sold nt 10:30 .m., payable only
by certified check or bank draft.
CGOYA DUITAR,3-rearbibke eater
lint-i or, more. Che p. 62-7990.
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2-bedroom apt. Dishwasher,
A C, tennis ct., pool available, grad
student preferred. 973-2674 after 6
GRADUATE ROOMMATE service of-
fered. 763-5270. Rackhan Housing/
Orientation Office, open 9-5 Rm
DESPERATELY NEED senior prior-
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6 p.m. 96F820
wHO IS JIM REMPE? You have got
to be kiddMig-winner of nine ma-
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that's who Jim Rempe is. cF819
ADVICE on getting U-M in-state
residency, Thursday, Aug. 28, 7:30
p.m. Legal Aid office, 4310 Michigan
Good on JUMPING JACK? It can
win you an official WIZARD T-
SHIRT this week at TOMMY's,
State & Packard, and the CROSS-
EYED MOOSE, State & Liberty. Try
CONTROL of tension and anxiety
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PERMANENT WEIGHT LOSS
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OPEN REGULAR HOURS all this
week. Billiards and bowling at the
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1209 S. University, 663-7151
THE DISTINCTION of being South
U's only drug store belongs to the
Village Apothecary, 1112 S. Univer-
The ACADEMY BOOK BINDERY is
altve and well in Dexter. Call r
tree pint-up. 426-80a1. ctEn
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
wVELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
Dissertation quality. Location: In-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
JIM REMPE called Friday to con-
firm his appearance on Wed., Sept.
24, in the Union Ballroom or may-
be the patio, if weather permits.
SMOKING CONTROL throllgh Be-
havior Modi fation. Call 994-0019.
OFFSET Printing, Xerxox, Wedding
and Social Announcements.
214 S. 4th Ave. 994-4664
THE COPY MILL
HIGH QUALITY-LOW COST
211 B S. STATE
WE KNOW you can do it. U-M Sty-
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BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
Enroll now to prepare for upcoming
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SAN FRANCISCO (A,) - Policemen angered by
the city's refusal to meet their pay demands
walked off the job yesterday, and a department
spokesperson said as much as 80 per cent of the
1,935-member force may be on strike.
The walkout began despite a vow by Mayor
Joseph Alioto to fire any officer who failed to
report for work. But there was no immediate
indication that any firings had taken place.
POLICE CHIEF Donald Scott said the depart-
ment would curtail its routine services but would
continue to handle emergencies.
"Major crimes such as rape, robbery, murder
and serious assaults will be answered, but such
things as barking dogs and broken windows will
not," he said.
A spokesperson for Alioto said Scott had assur-
ed the mayor that "there is no reason for panic."
Ile said a meeting between the mayor, police and
other officials would be held this morning.
"IT'S WORSE than we thought it would be,"
said information officer Michael O'Toole. He
added, however, that the full impact of the
walkout by the 1,800-member Police Officers As-
sociation could not be gauged until the start of
the midnight shift.
O'Toole said the department had estimated that
about 70 per cent of the force would strike in
protest against a decision by the board of sup-
ervisors to grant a 6.5 per cent pay raise - half
the 13 per cent the police union had demanded.
But, ihe said, it appeared that 8o per cent would
honor the strike call.
Gerald Crow'ley, head of the union, told a news
conference that the strikers would provide emer-
gency services only if the board of supervisors
agreed to negotiations. But, he said, there would
be no full return to work until the wage demands
ASKED IF the city's 750,000 residents should
remain at home during the strike, Crowley said:
"I would say they are not safe in their homes
or in the streets, and the responsibility for that
is with the board of supervisors."
Pickets were set up at the Hall of Justice and
station houses. At the hall, police in civilian
clothes blocked access to parking lots and a
nearby gasoline station used to fuel patrol cars.
Within minutes after the first pickets gathered,
the dispatchers were instructed to answer only
emergency calls. Tow-aways of illegally parked
cars during rush hour were also suspended.
AT SEVERAL station houses, police cadets
were manning posts usually taken by patrolmen.
Department officials said supervisory personnel
would handle other tasks.
Some members of the fire department were
reported among the pickets. The -board's refusal
to grant the 13 per cent pay hike affected the
fire fighters as well, and their union has also
threatened to strike.
Alioto has maintained that order in the city
will be maintained.
"I WANT EVERYONE to know that we are
not qiaking in our boots around here because
of a possible strike," he told a news conference.
"You can assure the people of San Francisco
they will be safe in their homes."
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