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March 31, 1963 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-31

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31, 1963

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

31, 1963TUE~~ - -- A~ IAI.

PAGE

SALES DECREASE, PROFITS GAINED:
Morrow Claims Policies To End Press

(Continued from Page 1)
As an example, he cites the semi-
annual sales conference held last
December. In a letter to Gosling
which he has released, he states:
"until you became director we (the
sales representatives) were accus-
tomed to receive .. . monthly sales
figures. These ceased*. . . as soon
as you became director.'
More important than these fig-
ures, Morrow contends, are quar-
terly and semi-annual figures
which were also not given out.
Neither were advance orders for
- Aero"ss
CampusI
Christian Faith...
Dr. J. Robert Nelson, theology
professor at 'Oberlin College, will
address the First Methodist Church
tomorrow. He will speak on "Our
Unprecedented Possibility for Uni-
ty" at 9 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. and
on "Bigotry, Tolerance and Chris-
tian Faith" at 7 p.m.
Hydraulic Turbines...
Prof. Yuri M. Issaez of the Len-
ingrad Polytechnic Institute will
speak on "Vibrations in Hyrdaulic
Turbines" at 4 p.m. tomorrow at
311 West Engineering Bldg. A cof-
fee hour will be held at 3 p.m. in
the faculty lounge.
President's Conference.
The President's Conference for
Business and Industry wil be held
,n campus tomorrow and Tues-
day.
Social Work ...
Prof. Morris Janowitz of the
University of California will speak
on "Desegregation and Social
Work" tomorrow at 4 p.m. in the
Trueblood Aud. of the Frieze Bldg.

various titles, or advance and pre-
dicted sales figures, he says.
Gosling Explains
Gosling explains the lack of fig-
ures at the conference by stating
that if the figures were given out,
Morrow "would have claimed they
were incorrect."
Morrow continues: "in previous
seasons, the relevant sales figures,
both in dollars and in quantities
of kooks, were provided us. In any
publishing house, whether com-
mercial or university, these figures
are usually provided us ...
... your failure to provide them
(the other salesmen) with any
figures, your failure to provide
them with any firm lead in any-
thing, resulted in their fleeing any
reasonable commitment as to ad-
vance sales .
Cites Presentations
Specifically Morrow cites the
editorial presentation at the con-
ference as "excellent" but says
that there was no adequate sales
or promotion presentation.
Gosling replies to Morrow's cri-
ticisms by claiming that Morrow
had a special contract with Wieck,
receiving financial statements that
no other salesmen received. He
charges that Morrow tried to run
the press by "remote control" dur-
ing this period.
Gosling states that under his
arrangement with Wieck Morrow
had a sales territory including all
the "fleshpots"-the important
sales areas of greater New York
City, Boston, Washington, D.C.,
Philadelphia, Chicago, Pittsburgh,
Detroit and Cleveland.
Notes Territories
Morrow points out that he has
the same sales territory for all the
presses he represents. These in-
clude the presses at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, Pennsylvania
State University, University of No-
tre Dame, Northwestern Universi-
ty, and the University of Arizona
as well as the Beacon Press.
Morrow points out that a sub-
stantial number of other princi-
pal sales representatives have the

same territory, and that he shares
his territory with at least one
associate. He denies having any
special contract with Wieck.
To charges that he is motivated
by the termination of his con-
tract, Morrow replies that he start-
ed complaining long before Gos-
ling was appointed. His criticisms
continued for more than six
months before Gosling dismissed
him in a letter countersigned by
Vice-President Pierpont last Au-
gust.
Pierpont Took Control
Morrow claims that Vice-Presi-
dent Pierpont and Lee took con-
trol out of Wieck's hands because
they did not understand where
the press was going and Wieck
had failed to inform them proper-
ly.
It was this, plus the forced pol-
icy of retrenchment, and the fact
that financial losses were not sat-
isfactorily explained to him that

made Wieck resign, Morrow claims.
Wieck has declined to make any
comments because he feels that
"it is not my role to make com-
ments to the public at large . .
The reasons for my resignation
are stated in a letter to Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher .. .
I am not inclined to comment fur-
ther unless invited ... by the Uni-
versity's officials such as the Re-
gents."
Figures Show Trend
He pointed out, however, that
sales figures would show in what
direction the press is going.
The press has promised to re-
lease sales figures for the next
quarter sometime in April.
Profit and sales figures for this
fiscal year (ending in June) will
eventually be released in the fall.
Both of these should indicate
whose charges are correct, and
also show more accurately what is
going on at the University Press.

Moscoso Visits Faculty,
To Discuss American Aid

Zvo narev ic
Sets Views
Ont Youths
By BURTON MICHAELS
Less frequency and less violence
characterize juvenile delinquency
in Yugoslavia than in America,
Prof. Mladen Zvonarevic of the
University of Zegreb, Yugoslavia,
said.
The social psychologist, visiting
the University on a Ford Founda-
tion grant, finds that stealing is
the extent of most Yugoslavian
delinquency. "We have almost no
gangs in the bad sense," he said.
"Delinquency starts with drop-
ping-out from school, as it does
here. But we have no unemploy-
ment as you do," he said. Full em-
ployment is partially responsible
for the Y goslavs having less
problems w h juvenile delin-
quency.
To diminish delinquency "we
change the community, and help
and control the youngster. We try
to motivate the youth to stay in
school through social pressure on
him and his parents."
Social pressures come from
youth organizations to which al-
most all Yugoslavian youngsters
belong and from governmental
welfare agencies. "But in extreme
cases we do use authority meas-
ures," Zvonarevic said.
Prof. Zvonarevic is also study-
ing American public opinion re-
search, "to see your organization,
training and methodology in prac-
tice." The foremost method is the
public opinion survey, w h i c h
"while not the only way, can give
much more information than any-
thing else." As other sources of
public opinion he cited public
meetings and the press.
Yugoslavian unions, youth or-
ganizations and government "ale
all interested in a public opinion
research institute," he s a i d.
Whether or not such an institute
would be commercial, it probably
would work by contract.
Comparing Yugoslavian a n d
American education, Prof. Zvona-
revic found more examinations in
America and obligatory class at-
tendance, unknown in Yugoslavia.

w

(Continued from Page 1)

E~IEDrSr

I

J !

(Author of 'I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)

He is not going to any other
universities for discussions, but
noted that the Alliance has con-
tracts with 37 United States uni-
versities, which are aiding 57 Latin
American universities.
"The Alliance is moving along as
fast as can be expected, and the
United States has kept its com-,
mitments of at least one billion
a year in public funds and expects
to continue doing so," Moscoso ex-
plained.
Kennedy Helps
President John F. Kennedy's
recent trip to Latin America pro-
vided a boost for, the Alliance,
Moscoso noted. The six Latin
American presidents who met in
Costa Rica recently agreed to give
added impetus for expansion in
their economies, and the United
States agreed to assist, he added.
"The Alliance program will be
expanded as countries do pre-
investment work and feasibility
studies and become able to ab-
sorb increasing amounts of capi-
tal"
Moscoso noted that there were
two common markets which were
trying to integrate in Latin Amei-
ca. The Central American Com-
mon Market "hopes to bring inter-
country tariff barriers down by
1966 among the five Central Amer-
ican countries."
New FTA
The Latin American Free Trade
Association includes, all countries
of South America, including Mex-,
ico and excluding Bolivia and Ven-
ezuela, he commented.
Cuba could present a threat to
Latin America and the Alliance if
it continues its subversive activi-
ties, but the limitation of travel
and impossibility of arms ship-
ments out of Cuba make the haz-
ard much less, Moscoso said.
"The troubles in Cuba, how-
ever, present symptoms of more
deep-seated disease such as pov-
erty, malnutrition and lack of so-
cial justice and we must make
every effort to correct these prob-
lems."

THEODORO MOSCOSO
discusses program

'MUSICAL CHAIRS':
Central American Chief:
Precarious Political Post

PERSONAL
HAVE A HAPPY 21st BIRTHDAY, PAUL
F33
WELCOME BACK TED!
(From one who is very happy) F34
M.C. MEMBERS UNITE!!! P35
Only 15 class days till
WOW
Spring Weekend, April 26, 27 F36
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
SPRING WEEKEND is only 11
days after Spring Vacation. You'd
better call for a date
soon or I'll be going
with someone else.
Mary (Markley) F37
GETTING MARRIED? Consult the doc-
tors, nurses, marriage counselors of
planned parenthood about birth con-
trol and family spacing. Ann Arbor
clinic hours: Tuesday afternoons by
appointment, Tues. Thurs. 7:30 to
9:00 P.M. Call NO 2-9282 for additional
information. Clinic is located at 201
East Liberty.
LOOKING FOR SOMETHING?
Find it at University Reformed Church
Sunday at 10:30 a.m. or 7 p.m. meet-
ing at the "Y." F9
UNIVERSITY GROUP JET FLIGHT to
Europe leaving Detroit July 8, return-
ing from London Aug. 5. $357 (saving
$190). Call NO 3-5718. F7
NEW OLIVE BLAZER. Worn once. Size
44 long. $18. NO 5-5095. G21
TO A FINE SPECIMEN of physical fit-
ness, may I wish a Happy 22nd. Happy
party. F24
AUSTINDIAMOND CORPORATION -
"Where marginal prices, buy quality
diamonds!" 1209 S. University. 663-
7151. F43
Section 4:
Like nursery rhymes to classics,
Does one-fifteen compare,
To the wisdom of after-two
But then, who's ever there. P22
FUN! HOMECOMING '63 GENERAL
CO-CHAIRMAN: Petitions available at
Union Student Offices and League
Undergraduate Office. P72
RIDE NEEDED TO N.Y.-N.J. area spring
vacation. Can leave anytime. Will
share expenses, driving. Call Barbara,
NO 3-6463. P37
THE ALEXIUS TRIO at the Waterfall
Thurs., Fri., Sat. F40
The ALEXIUS TRIO at the Waterfall.
Thurs., Fri., Sat. F48
WIN AN ART TOUR conducted per-
sonally by Professor Eisenberg- WUS
auction, today, 3 p.m., DIAG. G19
SIGN UP NOW-Fall Orientation Lead-
ers. Every afternoon, Mich. Union. F42
MAXIMILIAN plus ZETA SEVENTEEN
equals Swinging Open House, 2-5 p.m.
Sunday. i
THE ROAD RUNNERS-The best in
rock 'n' roll, popular music. Call
Mike, 663-9591. F63
FOR SALE
DIAMONDS at rock bottom prices
through student representative of
large etroit Jewelry Store. Call 663-
7194. B7
ENGINEERS-"The $16.95 Bamboo slide
rule" now can be bought by calling
665-0343 (after 5 p.m.). B50
FOR SALE - Ski parka, hair dryer,
skirts, slacks, sweaters, etc. Call 6442
Markley. B36
LARGE JENSEN speaker system, per-
fect for housing unit Hi-Fi. Call NO
5-7303 eves, or Sun. B36
FOR SALE-Northland Skiis with Ski-
Free releases and binding. Imported
men's English Shetland crewneck-
loden green. Also striped men's boat-
neck, Sizes 44. Imported English ten-
nis sweater-size 42. Grey arris
tweed 3-button sports jacket-40-41
long. Call 5-5:45, 6:30-6:45. 5-0523. B36
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
Rugs, beds, and miscellaneous. Ph. NO
5-0393. B37
WOMAN'S SKI BOOTS-Excellent con-
dition. $15. Size 8. NO 5-3486. B34
LARGE, HEAVY-DUTY wooden tables,
suitable for housing unit dining or
private work tables. Call Don Ma-
Ritchie, NO 5-9193. B21

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .70 1.95 3.45
3 .85 2.40 4.20
4 1.00 2.85 4.95
Figure 5 overage words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily
Phone NO 2-4786
HELP WANTED
MEAL JOB AVAILABLE-- Sweep and
mopping floors, evenings. Other meal
jobs available. Apply in person at
Betsy Ross Shop. H6
REGISTERED NURSE for girls' private
camp in northern Michigan; near
Traverse City; excellent living ar-
rangements; excellent salary: term
eight weeks; call after 5: 449-9781. H3
USED CARS
VOLVO '59--39 khi., $850 00; Noiseless
typewriter, $34.00 Call NO 3-2684. B41
1959 PEUGOT-403, green, well taken
care of, no rust, new tires. Call 3-9086
after 5 during week. N42
1960 PORSCHE Convertible, Tonneau,
FM, abarth reclining seats, luggage-
ski rack, H.R. lacquer. Bigger family
forces sale. $2500. HA 9-7640. N35
ENGLISH FORD Consul Convertible
1958. Good condition. Brand new tires.
Call 5-0523. Best time to call 5-5:45,
6:30-6:45. N27
1958 CHEVY Impala convertible, pr.
steering and brakes. No rust, pr. glide,
clean tight top, new tires and battery.
Call NO 5'-5273. N39
FIAT CONVERTIBLE--1959, 1200 Road-
ster, low mileage, excellent condition.
Price $950, after 5, NO 2-7765. N36
BUSINESS SERVICES
665-8184
Manuscript typing, transcription, med-
ical, legal, technical conferences,
mimeographing, offset. Quick, accu-
rate, experienced. Professional Serv-
ice Associates, 334 Catherine. i1
FOR THE FINEST SELECTION of party
favors and unique gifts contact Bud-
MaorAgency, 1103 S. University,BNO
2-6362. J4
MANUSCRIPTS, TERM PAPERS typed,
Multilith Offset for reproduction,
photo copy, mailings. Gretzinger's
Business Service, 320 S. Huron. HU
2-0191. J8
MISCELLANEOUS

COME AND
SEE US
TODAY

_1

FOR RENT
THE SUMMIT HOUSE
for summer only, luxurious 2- and 3.
bedroom apts. luxuriously furnished,
Call 8-8723. 034
SUMMER SUBLET-Air cond., modern
kitchen. On campus 3, 4, 5 man. Call
5-7183. 09
SUMMER RENTAL - Furnished apart-
ment for 2 or 3. Spacious rooms. Gar-
age for $125. Near campus on a shady
street. Phone 3-5540. 036
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share
modern air-conditioned apartment
until June. Phone: NO 3-7194. 07
SUMMER SUBLET-Three-man apart-
ment near Law School. Call 665-3822
after 5 p.m. C8
SUBLET FOR SUMMER,
large five room apt. for 4,
fully furnished,
air conditioned.
316 E. Madison, call 5-7285 C10

AMONG MY KINFOLK
My favorite cousin, Mandolin Glebe, a sweet, unspoiled country
boy, has just started college. Today I got a letter from him
which I will reprint here because I know Mandolin's problems
are so much like your own. Mandolin writes:
Dear Mandolin (he thinks my name is Mandolin too),
I see by the college paper that you are writing a column for
Marlboro Cigarettes. I think Marlboros are jim-dandy cig-
arettes with real nice tobacco and a ginger-peachy filter, and
I want to tell you why I don't smoke them.
It all started the very first day I arrived at college. I was
walking across the campus, swinging my paper valise and sing-
ing traditional airs like Blue Tail Fly and Death and Trans-
figuration, when all of a sudden I ran into this here collegiate-
looking fellow with a monogram on his breast pocket. He asked
me was I a freshman. I said yes. He asked me did I want to
be a BMOC and the envy of all the in crowd. I said yes. He
said the only way to make these keen things happen was to join
a fraternity. Fortunately he happened to have a pledge card
with him, so he pricked my thumb and I signed. He didn't tell
me the name of the fraternity or where it is located, but I sup-
pose I'll find out when I go active.

9

NEED A BITE TO EAT?
Time for Sunday breakfast and
the kitchen is bare?
Dash to
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
We open at 8 Sunday morning.

Come on out, look around, have
a tour of the beautiful Huron
Towers. Studio, 1, 2, and 3 bed-
rooms. Rents from $113 to $312
per month.
H URON TOWERS
2200 FULLER ROAD
NO 3-0800
11:00 A.M. - 6:00 P.M.
Sun: Noon - 6:00 P.M.
TIFFANY I APTS. Luxury and economy
for 2 and 3 persons. Furnished and
air cond. Call NO 2-0166. C4
NEW APARTMENT - bedroom, living
room, dining room, kitchen, bath;
fully carpeted; stove, refrigerator and
garage furnished; gas heat. HAmilton
6-8387 weekend and evenings. C33
PLEASANT and quiet room with little
porch for girl, cross ventilation, near
but. Call 8-6551 after 4:30. 031
WANTED-Female for fourth in spa-
cious apartment. Call Grace Rogers,
5-8385. C26
SUMMER SUBLET - Spacious modern
apt, for four..2 blocks from campus.
Call NO 5-0550. 05
MALE STUDENT to share 2-man off-
campus apartment. Rent paid thru
March. Call NO 245929. 0
THE SUMMIT HOUSE-Act now for fall
2, 3 bedrooms, fireplaces, on campus.
Call NO 818723 from 12-12. 033
APARTMENT, only 330 yds. from Angell
Hall; for 2; small, $100 per month.
Call 665-6347. C10
SUMMER APT. FOR 2, furnished, new
carpeting, furniture, refrig., etc. 3
blocks from campus on, . Univ., NO
3-1268. C2
1 BEDROOM APARTMENT for two near
campus. For immediate occupancy.
$110 furnished. All utilities paid. Call
NO 3-1237 after 1 p.m. C6
SUMMIT HOUSE
Luxurious two-bedroom apartment for
June or fall. Patio, 28 ft, of closets,
fully' furnished. On campus, $210.
Call 668-8723 from 12-12. 027
APPLY NOW for June and August oc-
cupancy; 1 and 2 bedroom furnished
and unfurnished modern student
apts. CAMPUS MANAGEMENT, NO
2-7787. 019
A BEAUTIFUL, spacious 3 bedroom
Whitmore Lake front ranch house.
Fully equipped, smartly furnished.
10 min. to campus. Available Sept.-
June. 4 or 5 male grad students. Call
Tuxedo 2-9661. 017
AVOID THE RUSH - .LOOK NOW -
Apartments for the fall. We are sure
that we have something for you. Two,
three, or four man apartments.
APARTMENTS LIMITED
NO 3-0511 C5
ECONOMY, IF YOU'RE WILLING TO
WALK 10 SHORT BLOCKS. $85 for
1 bdrm. modern clean apt. Off st.
parking. Unfurnished, available now.
Call NO 3-8030. C6

By SID MOODY
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
SAN JOSE-Under the Central
American sun presidents seem to
ripen and fall almost as fast as
the bananas that earn the small
republics their living.,
Politically, this is the land of
the quick change.
Four of the presidents took of-
fice against a background of vio-
lence, intrigue, palace revolt, jun-
tas and plots-successful and un-
successful-that have made Cen-
tral American history a bewilder-
ing whirl of musical, or political,
chairs.
The area is characterized by the
uncertainties and instability that
frustrate the best hopes of the
Alliance for Progress and beckon

Socialist Candidates Expect
To Lose Regental Elections

Meanwhile this fellow comes around every week to collect
the dues, which are $100, plus a $10 fine for missing the weekly
meeting, plus a $5 assessment to buy a headstone for Spot, the
late, beloved beagle who was the fraternity mascot.
I have never regretted joining the fraternity, because it is
my dearest wish to be a BMOC and the envy of all the in
crowd, but you can see that it is not cheap. It wouldn't be so
bad if I slept at the frat house, but you must agree that I can't
sleep at the house if I don't know where the house is.
I have rented a room which is not only grotesquely expen-
sive, but it is not at all the kind of room I was looking for. I
wanted someplace reasonably priced, clean, comfortable, and
within easy walking distance of classes, the shopping district,
and San Francisco and New York. What I found was a bedroom
in the home of a local costermonger which is dingy, expensive,
and uncomfortable-and I don't even get to-use the bed till
7 a.m. when my landlord goes out to mong his costers.
Well anyhow, I got settled and the next thing I did, naturally,
was to look for a girl. And I found her. Harriet, her name is, a
beautiful creature standing just under seven feet high and weigh-
ing 385 pounds. I first spied her leaning against the statue of
the Founder, dozing lightly. I talked to her for several hours
without effect. Only when I mentioned dinner did she stir. Her
milky little eyes opened, she raised a brawny arm, seized my-
nape, and carried me to a chic French restaurant called Le
Clipjoint where she consumed, according to my calculations,
her own weight in chateaubriand.
After dinner she lapsed into a torpor from which I could not
rouse her, no matter how I tried. I banged my glass with a-
fork, I pinched her great pendulous jowls, I rubbed the legs of
my corduroy pants together. But nothing worked, and finally
I slang her over my shoulder and carried her to the girls dorm,
slipping several discs in the process.
Fortunately, medical care for students is provided free at the
college infirmary. All I had to pay for were a few extras, like
X-rays, anaesthesia, forceps, hemostats, scalpels, catgut, linen,
towels. amortization. and nurses. They would not, however.

(Continued from Page 1)
running for other offices is a fan-
tastically remote possibility." Both
believe the socialist party will elect
its candidates only when the socie-
ty is ready for social change to
harmonize government with indus-
try.
If Bentley did get elected by a
quirk of fate, he would "use the
office as a rostrum to point out
the necessity for the development
of socialism."
Would Relinquish Post
On the other hand, Zywicki says
if he were elected he would "give
up his post as Regent because you
can't have socialism under the
present system; the party cannot
go part way."
Although both candidates com-
ment that the party does not cam-
paign on the adoption or rejection
of the new state constitution,
Bentley does not favor its pass-
age.
He says that the new document
OPEN HOUSE
FOR MADISON AVENUE
APARTMENTS
SATURDAY & SUNDAY 1-4 P.M.
320 EAST MADISON
Beautifully furnished, carpeted,
year round air-conditioning,
and parking
For further information 3-6357

makes representation even more
remote than it is now: it is just
a "streamlining of the present bu-
reaucracy, making government
only more efficient for the peo-
ple who presently control indus-
try." Also, he objects to the pro-
vision which leaves civil rights
questions up to the Legislature.
Comments on Constitution
Zywicki says that there are good
and bad points in the proposed
constitution. The old document is
"obsolete," he adds.
Both candidates favor a new
kind of constitution which would
guarantee an "industrial democ-
racy."
Neither candidate offers predic-
tions as to when the Socialist La-
bor Party will reach sufficient
strength to elect its candidates.
Must Petition Often
However, Zywicki indicates that
every two years the party has to
circulate a petition to keep the
party's name on the ballot. Over
15,000 signatures are necessary.
"People are very receptive to the
petition," he says and adds that
the party has been on the ballot
for 60 years.
Bentley, a resident of Pleasant
Ridge, is a registered professional
engineer with Ryco Engineering,
Inc. in Detroit. He is a graduate
of Henry Ford Trade School. A
party member for 25 years, he is
the state secretary of the party.
Zywicki, a florist and horticul-
turist, owns Zywicki Greenhouse
Company near Belleville. He has
belonged to the party for 15 years
and is the vice-chairman of the
party's state central committee.

invitingly to the meddlesome un-
derground of Cuba's Castro.
Costa Rica is a prosperous ex-
ception, which may or may not be
why its capital city here was
chosen as site of the recent talks
with President John F. Kennedy.
And its relative tranquility may or
may not be due to the fact, pos-
sibly unique in the world, that its
constitution forbids a permanent
army. A 1200-man national guard,
mostly civilian, acts as an aux-
iliary police force.
El Salvador, about the size of
New Hampshire, is the smallest of
the Central American republics
and the only one that does not
border on both the Pacific and the
Caribbean. The illiteracy rate is
60 per cent of its 2.5 million
people. It is the most densely pop-
ulated of the banana republics.
In October, 1960, a six-man jun-
ta of three military conservatives
and three civilian leftists over-
threw president Jose Maria Lemus.
A second junta-composed of two
colonels, two lawyers and a doctor
-ousted the first in 1961 and ruled
until the current president, 4-year-
old Julio Adalberto Rivera, was
elected last April.
The latest Central American
election occurred last month when
Rene Schick Guiterrez was chosen.
Nicaragua has a lingering bor-
der conflict with Honduras where
Ramon Villeda Morales is presi-
dent. He was elected in 1957, a
year after he returned from exile
following the overthrow of de
facto president Julio Lozano Diaz.
The most outspoken anti-Castro-
ite in the area is President Miguel
Ydigoras Fuentes of Guatemala.
President, since 1958, he was one
of the first to denounce Castro
after the Cuban assumed power.
Ydigoras ran for the presidency
in 1949 but was defeated by leftist
Jacobo Arbenz Guzman and went
into exile. Ydigoras returned after
the anti-Communist Armas over-
threw Arbenz in 1954. In 1957 he
again ran for the presidency, win-
ning on a second balloting after
the first was thrown out.
The sixth Central American re-
public is Panama where Anti-
American feeling has been strong
in recent years over the United
States Canal Zone.
League To Set
'Senior ight'
Women's Recognition N i g h t,
formerly L e a g u e Installation
Night, will be held at 7:30 p.m.
n v Daekh c, a

Order Your
SUBSCRI PT ION
Today
NO 2-3241

Old Heidelberg Restaurant
GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE
Try our Cold Beer and Liquor
We specialize in
German foods.
STUDENT SPECIALS DAILY
211 N. Main
LOST AND FOUND
LOST ON THURS. evening, a pr. of
glasses wit hblack rims. Call G. Smith
S.Q. ext. 343. A23
LOST: Pear ring at General Library
Washroom, Reward. Call Merce at
3-7043. A24
REWARD-Lost; Man's gold ring with'
diamond. Campus vicinity. Initials
MSH. Call Marc at NO 2-4419 or 2-
4410. A22
LOST-BROWN Pocket Book in room
4203 Angell Hall. REWARD. Call NO 5-
7711, Ext. 3217. A9
LOST IN THE UGLI-Man's ring, black
star sapphire, set in white gold band
with diamond chips. Reward. Call
Stan, NO 2-6852. A26
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO SUBLET-HURON TOW-
ERS FURNISHED STUDIO: May-Aug.
or earlier. Call 665-9331 between 5-7
p.m.
GARAGE WANTED
Vicinity of Canterbury Rd., Ann Arbor
Woods, John Allen School or South-
east Ann Arbor area. Phone NO 5-9429
after 5 p.m.
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
DO YOU OWN A
VOLKSWAGEN?
If you do, you should know
about Ann Arbor's only
VOLKSWAGEN
and Porsche service specialists
AI R-COOLED MOTORS
936 N. Main 665-0051
665-3583
Drive Yourself .. .
AND SAVE
pickups, panelss, stakes,
MOVING VANS
Whit's Rent-A-Truck
HU 2-4434
59 Ecorse Road, Ypsilanti, Michigan

MUSICAL MDSE.
RADIOS, REPAIRS
WOLLENSAK Tape Recorder, excellent
condition, best offer. Call 2-8104. X14
USED HI-FI AND STEREO EQUIPMENT
We use a sharp pencil. Sherwood,
Fisher and Scott. Buy now and save.
The Music Center, Inc. 304 S. Thayer
St., next to Hi1 Auditorium. X35
BAMBOO FLUTES AND RECORDERS-
beautifully hand made, precision in-
struments. Call 5-0136. X13
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY on
radios, phonos, tape recorders and
TVs with this ad. Campus Radio &
TV, 325 E. Hoover. X9
GUITARS, INC.
Make, Repair, Buy and Sell
Private and Group Instruction
Hoots Daily
Herb David Guitar Studio
209 S. STATE
NO 5-8001
A-1 NEW AND USED INSTRUMENTS
BANJOS, GUITARS AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington
BIKES AND SCOOTERS

ATTRACTIVE, modern one and
two-bedroom apartments are avail-
able in beautiful, spacious Pitts-
field Village.. Unfurnished except for
stove and refrigerator. Call Mrs.
Wagner at NO 2-6553 for details or
appointment to tnspect.
Children are welcome in this
pleasant New England-type com-
munity. C4

JUNE OR SEPTEMBER
Spacious. luxuriously furnished and
carpeted apt. for 3 or 4 students be-
ing built 2 blocks from campus on E.
Madison. Features include: private
panelled studies off living room, air
conditioning, private balconies. $175
and $232/mo. Call NO 3-7268.
DON'T RENT
until you've seen State Street Manor,
Ann Arbor's newest, most luxurious
student apartments on campus. Spe-
cial features include: the ultimate in
furnishings, wall to wall carpeting,
ample desk, chest, and closet space,
air conditioning, balconies, garbage
disposals, skylights, and maid service
is available. One and 2 bedrooms for
2, 3, or 4, Students $175-$230. Phone
now for fall and summer rental. NO
5-9405. C
BARGAIN CORNER'

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