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July 30, 1960 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1960-07-30

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Y, JULY 30,1960

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

0

as A f" v fir

1?',JULY 30, 960HE M C H I G N D IL Y __ __~

PAUL I'llf

zart's 'Don Giovanni'
End Playbill Season

POLITICAL CONFLICT REMAINS:
Ghana Thrives on Freedom

Opinions Set on Candidates
When Nominations Made

Mozart's opera "Don Giovanni"
will be the last presentation of
the speech department's Playbill
Summer 1960.
It will run Wednesday through
Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre with one ex-
tra performance on August 8, due
to extraordinarily large demand
for tickets.
The speech department and the
music school are working togeth-
er on the production of this opera,
which is regarded by many as the
greatest work ever composed for
the operatic stage, despite the
fact that it took Mozart only a
little more than six weeks to write
it.
Tragi-Comedy
The classification of "Don Gio-
vanni" is somewhere between tra-
gedy and comedy. Mozart was nev-
er the type of composer who kept
his music in rigid compartments.
Crime and retribution are the
real essence of the opera but there
is scarcely any human experience
which is not represented. Love,
hatred, grief, laughter, courage,
jealousy, cruelty, anger, and death
are all important.
Opera is essentially an art con-
To Support
Candidate
Rep. George Sallade (R-Ann Ar-
bor) offered his "wholehearted
support" yesterday to Paul Bag-
well, GOP candidate for governor.
Sallade, who withdrew from the
race for the Republican lieuten-

cerned with the emotions and be-
havior ofrhuman beings. Mozart
was the first composer topercieve
the vast possibilities of the oper-
atic form as a means of creating
characters who moved and thought
musically, like real people.
Single Focus
"Don Giovanni" concerns itself
with one man, rather than a ser-
ies of individual scenes. The story
is based on the old, familiar Don
Juan legend-the tale of the ex-
tremely licentious young nobleman
who is finally punished for his
evil ways.
Mozart's famous overture was
written the night before the final
rehearsal of the new work. It im-
mediately expresses the entire
mood and color of the musical
drama.
At the opening of the first act,
Don Giovanni has just left the
room of the beautiful Donna An-
na. Her father, the Commenda-
tore, discovers him and iGovanni
kills the Commendatore in a duel.
Humorous Development
This scene becomes funny be-
cause of Don Giovanni's servant,
Leporello, who keeps asking who
is dead.
Don Giovanni runs into the
street where he is almost caught
by Donna Elvira, an old love. He
invites a peasant engagement
party to his castle, and a gay par-
ty scene follows.
Donna Anna has sworn ven-
geance on her father's murderer.
She doesn't know that Giovanni is
the killer, but she joins with Don-
na Elvira to get revenge.
There follows a series of humor-
ous events in which Giovanni con-
tinues his amorous activities. He'

By SAUL PETT
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
ACCRA, Ghana-To an Ameri-
can visitor, the people of Ghana
appear more attractive than its
politics.
Ghanians are open, animated.
simple, spontaneous, good humored
almost to a point of perpetul
hilarity. Even the cab driver, about
to rob a tourist of his eyeballs,
has a lilting calypso charm that
tends to make both victim and
victimizer laugh.
But Ghanaian politics has its
shadowy corners. Some are ex-
plained by the fact that this na-
tion, the first black African colony
to win freedom from a European

master, is only three years old.
Some are explained by the special
psyche of Africans. But in its
darkest corners, Ghanaian politics
still suggests the shadow of possi-
ble dictatorship.
Vitality Hides Tension
None of these somber thoughts
is reflected by the visible Ghana.
Its vitality, its source, its techni-
color charm intoxicate the travel-
ler after the ugly tension of South
Africa, the limp languor of East
Africa, the swampy confusion of
the Congo.
Accra, the capital, looks like a
Harlem road company alternately
playing Porgy and Bess and Julius

Language Research Set
Under NDEA Contracts

The University Language has
received three contracts totaling
$411,567 from the United States
Office of Education for research
in the fields of foreign language
and area studies.
A $245,752 contract under terms
of the National Pefense Education
Act (NDEA) will enable the Uni-
versity to undertale the most ex-
tensive research program for
languages of the Near and Middle
East ever done in the United

Kurdish (spoken in Southern Asia
and Turkey, Northern Iran and
Iraq.)
Two more NDEA contracts
totaling $165,815 will be used by
University language experts to
produce complete programs of
basic materials for the learning of
Chinese, Russian and Spanish, and
to produce five readers in Jap-
anese and an area manual on
Japan.

Caesar. In its narrow bustling
streets, throbbing with Negroes
shouting, laughing, singing, danc-
ing, bargaining, arguing from
curbside or balcony, the man in
the striped business suit and derby'
walks with the man in the colorful
Roman-like Toga, one, shoulder
bare.
Split Personality
Ghana has a split personality.
It mimics the Western world but
it also pushes its own cultural
identity. Thus, the business suit
and the toga. Both forms of dress!
are accompanied by wrist watches,
ball point pens and brief cases.
Accra is bursting with new con-
struction-hospitals, office build-
ings, schools, apartment projects.
But its sightsrand sounds still
span the centuries, from the dark
occult of the jungle to the smugj
new wisdom of the expanding uni-
versity, from the old tribal chief
grappling with modern government
to the slickly efficient young bu-
reaucrat armed with a case full of
optimistic statistics.
Tall, modern buildings of glass
rise from stilts on a street flanked
by open drainage ditches, which
unfortunately, are not always
limited to water. Farther down the
same street, commerce, is carried
on in small wooden huts thrown
together the way American boys
build clubhouses in city lots.
On government land just outside
Accra stands a sign saying: "The
law says if you build a house be-
tween the two arrows it will be
knocked down like this." And the
picture shows a heap of splinters.
Ghanaians have gained much
under round-faced intense Kwame
Khrumah, who led them to inde-
pendence from the British in 1957
in a. peaceful turnover of power.
Under his government, Ghana has
built more schools, more roads,
improved the standard of living
and taken an influential role in
the British Commonwealth.
It is still tied to a one-crop
economy and if the world market
for Cocoa drops the country is in
trouble. But Nkrumah is pushing
a huge effort called the Volta
River project, which, if the foreign
capital is forthcoming, will provide
cheap electric power and help
speed industrialization.
Opposition parliamentarians
have, in some cases, been jailed.
Under Ghana's preventive deten-
tion act a man suspected of con-
spiracy against the government
can be jailed up to five yedrs
without trial.

Now that both parties have
picked their candidates, between
two-thirds and three-fourths of
those who'll go to the polls in
November know how they'll vote,
studies conducted by the Univer-
sity's Survey Research Center in-
dicate.
Both Republicans and Demo-
crats sought geographical "bal-
ance" in their tickets. While this
may be highly important to poli-
ticians, there's no evidence from
either 1952 or 1956 that the vice-
presidential candidates were any
better known or liked in their
home regions than elsewhere.
In 1952, public response to Rich-
ard M. Nixon as the GOP vice-
presidential candidate was no
more widespread or favorable in
the West than in other regions of
the country. The same held true

impact on the electorate can be
significant. In 1952, for example,
disgust with the "mess in Wash-
ington" and the desire to end the
Korean War both worked power-
fully in the Republicans favor.
But by 1956, both these issues had
faded in importance.
In general, the research indi-
cates, the public is much more apt,
to "throw the rascals out" than it
is to reward a party for good per-
formance in office.',
'U' Intends-
ToB uy Land

ant-governor nomination, s a i. d and Leporello exchange cloaks and
that "Michigan is badly in need the mistakes in identity prove hi-
of a change at the executive lev- larlous.
el" and that he believed Bagwell Ghost Curse
could provide the new, progres- Finally Don Giovanni is talking
sive leadership necessary for the to Leporello in a graveyard. The
state. statue of the Commendatore comes

The endorsement of Bagwell to life and curses him. In the final
came in a letter sent to Bagwell scene he is giving a supper party,
by the local legislator, in which when the Commendatore appears
he also endorsed the Republican and Giovanni is consumed by fire,
platform and the national, state which takes him toHades. The re-
and local tickets. maining characters celebrate the
and local tickets. Sallade said he due punishment of vice.
would campaign for these tickets The opera takes place in Spain;
"in an aggressive way." it is written in Italian, although
He praised the party for agree- Mozart was born in Salzburg. In
ing to the points proposed by New 1787 when "Don Giovanni" was1
York Governor Nelson Rockefeller written, opera was considered the
and ice-President Richard Nixon exclusive property of the Italians.
prior to the convention. Sallade Six of Mozart's operas were writ-
was the. Michigan chairman of a ten in German, one in Latin, and
for the p esidency. 11 in Italian.
movement- to draft Rockefeller Mozart's music has not always
He said he would also work "ac- been appreciated, but today's mu-
tively for the passage o f t h e sic lovers are delighted by the
amendments to the constitution breadth and unity of his vision,
supported by the League of Wo- and the way he blends the irra-
men oVters, the Junior Chamber tional and the concrete so com-
of Commerce and Citizens for pletely that it is difficult to tell
Michigan. where one leaves off and the oth-
"Constitutional revision is vital er begins.
to an improved governmental sys- His magic effect comes from the
tem in Michigan," he said, way he breathed humanity into
Sallade said that, although he his characters by use of some of
had been "a controversial figure the most beautiful music ever
in the legislature, he had "always written.
felt that I have stood for the Ticket information for "Don
policies"Bagwell has been advo- Giovanni" can be obtained at the'
eating in the campaign. Lydia Mendelssohn box office, '
"I hope that you will call on me Lydia M en d e l s s o h n box office,,
to fulfill any assignment in your which is open from 10 a.m. to 5
behalf in Washtenaw County or p.m. daily and until 8 p.m. on
elsewhere in the state," he wrote. performance dates.

l

States. Prof. George G. Cameron, chair-
The program will include de- man of the Near Eastern studies
velopement of "vitally needed" in- department will administer the
structional materials for Arabic, research program in Near and
Persian, Pashto (maiu language of Middle Eastern languages.
Afghanistan and Pakistan) and Goals under the NDEA contract
through Dec. 15, 1961, are: 1.) In
, Pashto-graded readers, recorded
N o es D mterials and the first Pashto-j
N otes as English dictionary in nearly a
century; 2.) Kurdish-a basic
1T course and reader; 3.) Arabic-
OT11 tors five readers, to be discussed at a
special conference; 4.) Modern
Persian- eight readers, to be
The union in the United States drawn from newspaper selections,
serves the purpose of collecting literature and social secience; 5.)
the ideas of the many, whose wis- translation and editing of Russian
dom will prevail, John Caldwell, linguistic literature on Near and
international director of educa- 1Middle East Languages for an
tion for the Federation of State, anthology; 6.) a comparative study
County, and Municipal Employees, of systems of transliteration for
said Thursday. 'languages that use Perso-Arabic
Caldwell spoke at a mass meet- script.
ing of the University Non-Aca- Politically, however, Nkrumah
demic Employees Union, which has worried even some of his best
received a charter from the AFL- friends and given fuel to Ghana's
CIO branch. The meeting was pre- critics. His party, which controls
ceded by a dinner for Caldwell, 78 of the 92 seats in parliament,
attended by the union's executive 7as tccuseato inmatian,
board and University Regents. was accused of itimidation and
C~aldwPI.-t .. w Tnviolence in the last elections.

for Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala.) Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice-presi-
and the South. dent for business and finance, said
Veep Beter Kownyesterday that the University in-
In 1956, both vice presidential bornrstt eryuwhch ar e fr
nominees were, better known borcrest Cemetery which are free
throughout the country, reflecting of graves and assigned lots.
several years' activity by both erseArNortCmusranbther
Nixon and Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- ers on North Campus and there
Tenn.). Still, about half the voters hersy some belief that the Uni-
had no opinion about these men versifty would use committed lot
Even though both men were well for future development. i
known by 1956, there is no evi- Pierpont said the University
denoe that either one had any bought 101 uncommitted acres of
denetat eiter one had rs- Arborcrest several years ago and
substantial effect on the p esi- student apartment buildings now
dential vote, stand on these lots.
Studies conducted by the Center The University Regents voted
also suggest that no matter how in June 1959, to acquire unen-
much Nixon and Kennedy try to cumbered land from ,the cemetery
discuss the "issues" in the cam- when available, including a 60-
paign, the public will evaluate acre area without graves or lots.
them as personalities as much as Pierpont said the University un-
spokesmen for a particular cause. derstands that Roy Hatten, Arbor-
No Great Effect crest owner, also owns Washtenong
While the campaign will get Memorial Park and Mausoleum, is
many "independents" and others transferring graves and lots from
who don't care much about poli- Arborcrest to that property. If and
tics to the polls, it may not have when the Arborcrest land is re-
any substantial effect on the divis- leased, the University would buy
ion of the vote. the rest of the property.
This was true in both 1952 and "The University's position is
1956. In 1948, on the other hand, simply this: When Mr. Hatten
many "late deciders" who had makes additional. property avail-
considered crossing party lines for able to the University free and
Thomas E. Dewey remained loyal clear of cemetery purposes, the
to the Democrats, providing Harry Universitywill buy it under the
S. Truman with an upset victory, agreements already entered into.
While politicians often over- If the land remains for cemetery
estimate the importance of issues purposes, the University will leave
in a campaign, occasionally their it undisturbed," Pierpont said.

Hagop ian
To Leave
Universit
Prof. John V. Hagopian of the
English department will leave the
University in September to become
professor and head of the Ameri-
can studies department at Saar-
brucken University, Germany,
German universities are just.
beginning to organize suct depart-
ments, having previously included
courses under the English pro-
gram. Prof. Hagopian will organize
and direct the program in Ameri-
can literature, history, etc., at the.
German institution.
He came to the University In
1955, having previously served on
the faculty at Indiana University.
He leceived his bachelor's and
ma~,ier's degrees from Wayne
State University, and his doctorate
from Western Reserve University,
Cleveland.
Before teaching at Indiana, he
was an instructor at Wayne State
and a teaching fellow at Western
Reserve.
Prof. Hagopian also served as
an advisor' toneurotic veterans
with the United States Veteran
Administration .in Detroit for two
years.
He has been employed as an
editor with the Grolier Society of
New York, as a research inter-
viewer for industrial and academic
institutions and as a technical
writer.
From 1943-46 he was a corporal
in the United States Army Signal
Corps, serving in the Pacific
theatre and in Japan..,
Prof. Hagopian was Fulbright
lecturer at the Christian Albrechts
University in Kiel, Germany, and
conducted a lecture tour of the
major cities and universities of
West Germany, including two
He is a member of the Modern
trips to Berlin.
Language Association of America,
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors, American Society
for Aesthetics and the American
Civil Liberties Union.
He is married and the father of
two children.

i
1
r
1

two children.

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MICHIGAN DAILY
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9YU

a owe s Loic was -iein-
dividual in the Modern World."
He noted that historians have
seen Americans as uniquely dif-
ferent from Europeans in that, in
this country "people tend to or-
ganize:" forming organizations
according to their skills, hobbies,
or beliefs.
"The organization known as the
union provides an opportunity for
members to work with each other,
not only for better pay and work-
ing conditions, but also for better
citizenship."
"Whether or not we like it, we
are now in World War III," he
warned. "As human beings we can
no longer be complacent. We must
combine our ideas to prevent the
unleashing of unbelievably de-
structive weapons. With our col-
lective wisdoms we can come up
with answers to solve the problem
facing us today."
DIAL NO 8-6416
ENDING TODAY
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[DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Micrhigzan for which The
fichigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. two days preced-
ing publication.
General Notices
SATURDAY, JULY 30, 1960
VOL. LXX, NO 29S
Last time tonight: William Inge's
"Picnic," 8:00 p.m. Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets $1.75 and 1.25. Box
office open from 10 a.m. Tickets also
available for "Don Giovanni," to be
presented next week Wednesday-Satur-
day, and Mon., August 8 (extra per-
formance). Tickets for Wednesday,
Thursday, and Monday performances
$1.75 and 1.25; tickets for Friday and
Saturday performances 2.00 and 1:50.
For further information, call box of-
fice at NO 8-6300. (Telephone reserva-
tions not accepted.)
Recitals
Student Recital: Terence Small will
present a recital in Aud, A, Angell Hall
on Sun., July 31, at 4:15 p.m. In partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
degree Bachelor of Music. Mr. Small
has included in his program composi-
tions by Bach, Hindemith, Finzi, Pier-
ne, Beethoven. Open to the public,
Summer Session Choir: The Univer-
sity Summer Session Choir, conducted
by Robert S. Hines will present a con-
cert on Sun., July 31, at 8:30 p.m. at
Hill Aud. The choir will be accompan-
ied by E. Lyle Hagert, organist. The
following soloists will perform: Frances
Greer, soprano; Jean Austin, soprano;
Mary Burdett, alto; Millard Cates,
tenor; Philip A. Duey, bass; Edward
A. Baird, bass. The choir will sing
"Missa solemnis in B-flat major" by
Haydn. Open to the public.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1960-61
school year.
Bloomfield Hills, Mich.-9th Speech/
Dramatics, 9th Geog., 8th Qen. Sci.

Durand, .Mich.-Amer. Lit/English,
Algebra/Gen. Sci., Counselor.
Jackson, Mich.-Auto Shop.
Lincoln Park, Mich.-Elem (1-6);:
Visiting Tchr., Speech Corr.; HS Home
Ec.; Jr. HS Vocal Music.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of3Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
On Wed., Aug. 3, the following school
will have representatives at the Bureau
to interview for the 1960-61 school year.
Wed., Aug. 3I
Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twp. Schs.)
-Elem. (K-3); Speech Corr., Ment.
Hdcp.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
U.S. Army, Chem. Corps Biological
Lab., Fort Detrick, Maryland. Vacancies
exist for Mech., Elec., Chemical Engi-
neers, Chemists, Bacteriologists, Medi-
cal Directors in Research.
Acme industries, Inc., Jackson, Sales
Order Specialist. Extensive customer
contact.
Bausch & Lomb, Inc., Rochester,
N.Y. Industrial Designer, Research
Dept., Creative styling work. Optics,
Physics, or M.E. Grad. 2 yrs. experience
in product development work in ama-
teur projection equip., also opening
for experience in metallographic, pho-
tomicrographic work. Opening for B.S.
in optics, engineering or physics. Phys-
ical Chemist, Materials Research & De-
velopment. Lab., PhD with 1 to 3 yrs.
experience in problems of surface
chemistry.
Exec. Manpower Corp., New York,
N.Y. Division Engineer. Under direction
of V.P. & Gen. Mgr. of large plantation
in Central America. Engr. degree. Mar-
ried.
A leading corporation needs an Elec-
trical Engineer. Age 25-50. BSEE re-
quired, MSEE preferred. Location,
Southwest. A minimum of 3 yrs. motor
design experience.
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Co., Boston, Mass. Sales openings-.
Ohio.
Eastern Illinois Univ., Charleston,
Illinois. Internal Auditor. Some experi-
ence. CPA not required.
Nat'l. Malleable & Steel Castings Co.,
Cleveland, Ohio. Market2Research. BA,
M& Bus. Ad. Age. 21 to 25.
LaDriere, Inc., Detroit, Mich. Editor.
English background and knowledge of
gravity, photogrammetry, higher pre-
cision leveling, mathematical carto-
grammetry, geophysical cartogrammet-
ry, higher godesy, and, in general, Geo-
physics.
Civil Service Commission. Detroit.
Junior Medical Technologist. BS, Medi-
cal Technology. Junior Draftsman. Age
17-28. Student Technical Assistants,
Bus. Ad., Gen. Science, Social Science,
Phys. Ed. Age 18-25.
Tung-Sol Electric, Inc., Newark, N.J.
Electrical Engineers. 1-5 yrs. experience.
Sales Engineers, BSEE 2-5 yrs. experi-
ee. Salesman. 4-5 yrs. experience.
New Jersey area.
For further information contact the
M,,.e a f nrxitmna,49. rii

(

PIANOS
Buy Now before the fall rush. No
Payments till school starts. Free
Lessons included.
UPRIGHTS-From $59.50.
GRANDS-From $395.
USED LESTER SPINET-Beautiful
blonde, mahogany finish. New
$795, now $479.
GET ON THE FESTIVAL BAND
WAGON - Ends July 30. Savings
up to $500 on such makes as Stein-
way, Knabe, Geo. Steck, Leonard,
Clayton, Vose, etc. Also Grinnell's.
GRINNELL'S
323 S. Main St.
X10
Complete line of Hi Ft components
including kits; complete service on
radios, phonographs and
Hi F1 equipments.
HI FI STUDIO
1317 South University
2 block east at Campus Theatre
X2
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
Xi
A-I New and Used Iastruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X3
HELP WANTED
STUDENT for part time advertising
layout & some design. Must com-
mute to Chelsea: Mr. Burroughs at
GR 9-4821. H4
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: 3 passengers to share ex-
penses to Harrisburg, Pa. Leave Fri.,
Aug. 5 at 4 p.m. return Sun. eve., Aug.
7. Phone 2-1949. 065
rs ra ~ t ~ mnr . .. a.....a.... .. ..i..a

BUSINESS SERVICES
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
NO 2-4647. Ji
MAYNARD & SEEGER
WELDERS and
BLACKSMITHING
109 South Ashley
NO 8-7403
J5
FOR TODAY'S breakfast why not buy
some lox, cream cheese, bagels, onion
rolls, or assorted Danish pastry? Plan
ahead also . . later in the week
we'll have smoked whitefish, gefitle
fish, kosher soups, pastrami, and
corned beef. Shop at Ralph's for these
delicious foods.
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard NO 2-3175
J56
TYPING: Theses, term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service. NO 8-7590,
Jil
BARGAIN CORNER
MEN'S short-sleeve sport shirt $1.00.
Skip-dents & seer-suckers sanforized
wash & wear, asstd. colors.
Sam's Store 122 E. *ashington
W1
USED CARS
MG-TC, 1948. Rebuilt, repainted past
year. Leaving town, must sell. NO 3-
8482 evenings. N56
'54 FORD. New motor. $175. NO 5-7020
after 5:30. N55
GOING HOME, so have to sell beautiful
two-toned Plymouth '56. It's loadedl
Call NO 2-0857 or see it at 1120 Oak-
land. 4-door. Price $625. N13
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"

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FOR SALE
MODERN 40 FOOT 2 bedroom trailer.
Must sell, Call GE 7-5560. Be
HI FI PHONOGRAPH: Bozak speaker
system. Excellent sound. Low price.
NO 2-8081 evenings. B5
PERSONAL
WITNESSES OR ANYONE
at the scene after the accident oc-
curring about midnight Thurs. May
12, 1960, between a white Porsche
convertible and a black Chevrolet
sedan at the intersection of 4th
Ave. and' East Liberty. near the
Pretzel Bell, please call NO 3-6140
and ask for Nancy, or call UN 4-3352
collect in Detroit and ask for War-
ren. Please leave name and phone
number if someone else answers.
F5$
CONFIDENTIAL INTERVIEW with phy-
sician, nurse, marriage counselor con-
cerning birth control, child spacing,
marriage problems. Planned Parent-
hood clinic, Tuesday, Thursday 7:30
P.M. to 9 P.M. 122 North Fourth Ave.
Fees based on family income. Pi
FOREIGN GRAD student wants Ameri.
can girl to share 3-room apartment on
campus beginning September. Phone
NO 3-3854. F56
COMING-The Duke - Louie - pan-
nonball -- The Count - Brubeck --
Dinah - Nina - Dakota plus others.
American Jazz Festival. Detroit --
August 19-21 - Tickets on sale Music
Center, 300 S. Thayer. P53
FOR RENT
CAMPUS ROOMS for graduate .men for
fall semester. Comfortable, large
singles. Phone NO 2-1958 after 5. 039
FURNISHED APARTMENT for 3. 314
S. Fifth Ave. Private- entrance. C32
3 ROOM apartment, partly furnished.
Washing facilities. $85 a month plus
utilities. 401 Pauline Blvd. Can see
anytime. Contact Mrs. Marie Burke,
1698 Franklin. C33
THREE ROOM apartment near campus.
Off -streea parking. $75 per month.
Call NO 3-6421 after 5. C37
DOUBLE or SINGLE rooms.Graduate
women. Cooking. 517 E. Ann St. NO
242826. 036
CAMPUS-Large quiet rooms for men.
Low rates. Linens furnished. NO
3-4747. n

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