Y, OCTOBER 5, 1960
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN_ v._IY
Study Women Voters' League
Kaltenbach Doubts Value
Of Written Guarantees
By SANDRA JOHNSON
.Our study of the League of
Women voters is a part of our
program to assemble a body of
knowledge about organizations of
all types;" Arnold S. Tannenbaum,
program director of the Institute
of Social Research, says.
"Several years ago the Survey
Center became interested in study-
ing volunteer organizations to
supplement its knowledge of other
types of organizations," Mrs. Carol
Livingston, one of the social sci-
entists working on the League
study, pointed out.
"At the same time the National
Board of the League of Women
Voters expressed a desire to have
a study made of their organiza-
tion. Consequently, in 1956. an ex-
tensive survey, consisting of a
thorough study of over 100 local
Leagues, was conducted.
Some of the questions of the
survey were designed to show
whether or not League members
were satisfied with the policies and
actions of the League and if they
understood its purposes and pro-
"Often the answers to these
questions," Mrs. Livingston said,
Srevealed a lack of communica-
Petitioning for Spring Weekend
Central Committee has been ex-
tended until 5 p.m. Friday. In-
terested students may obtain
petitions from 2 to 5 p.m. in the
Spring Weekend office in the
tion between the membership and
the local, state, and national of-
"Members' dissatisfaction. with
policies and actions (or inaction,
in some cases) sometimes proved
to be caused by a lack of infor-
mation. Programs were being car-
ried forward which many of the
women in the League never heard
"When a member did have an
idea to suggest, she knew so little
about the organization of the
League that she did not know how
she could propose it to the group."
As a result of this study, the
local Leagues have begun an ori-
entativerand educational program
for their members.
Now this extensive study of the
League of Women Voters is essen-
tially completed. The Institute of
Social Research has published the
results in five volumes.
At present, however, "self sur-
veys" of six lqal Leagues in Illi-.
nois, Ohio, and Indiana are being
carried on. In these studies the
work is being done in each group
by a committee of its own mem-
bers, with the assistance of the
social scientists at the Research
Local Groups Explore
The purpose of this 'self-study'
is to let the local group discover
its own weaknesses and strengths.
Once the officers are aware of
these, they can directly attack the
problems which need to be solved,
and avoid worrying unnecessarily
about problems which do not
"Before this study," Mrs. Living-
ston explained, ":no one knew if
the women who had a large num-
ber of children or who belonged to
many other organizations were
least active as members of the
.From the experience and infor-
mation gained in these six studies,
Mrs. Livingston is compiling a
manual to guide other local
Leagues throughout the United
States who want to make a self-
"This is no panacea for the
problems of the'local Leagues"
she points out, "but it can serve
as a powerful instrument to help
them act more effectively."
Lea gue Sets
A mass meeting will be held at'
7:30 pm. today in the League
Ballroom for those interested in
the League's dance classes.
The classes will be held weekly
at 7:15 pim. Wednesdays and Fri-
days. They will be free to women,
and cost $8 for men.
Instruction will be given in both
conventional and Latin-American
dances for an eight-week period.
The executive committee of the
newly-organized campus political
party will meet at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rm. 3K at the Union to begin
drafting a platform. The session
is open to all interested students.
It will be preceded by committee
meetings at 7:30 p.m.
Prof. Joseph E. Kallenbach of
the political science department
expressed skepticism yesterday
about the importance of written
constitutional guarantees as de-
fined by the United States Su-
preme Court and judicial review
in maintaining civil liberties.
Speaking at a Student Govern-
ment Council sponsored reading
and discussion seminar on Ameri-
can civil liberties, Kallenbach said
that political and moral aspects
of civil liberties issues tend to be-
come subordinated to legal hair-
splitting as they become "grist
for the mills of lawyers, legal
commentators and judges."
He cited several unfortunate
consequences of the prevailing le-
gal emphasis.h"People tend to
equate what the Supreme Court
declares constitutional with what
is proper and ought to be done,"
he began. "However, that which
is legal is not always wise or ex-
"In discussions that are freight-
ed with what the court held,
case decisions, and the inevitable
hairsplitting involved, we are fre-
quently led away from the funda-
mentals, of the problem."
Furthermore, he explained that
the branch of government least
subject to public opinion, is be-
coming the arbiter of public poli-
cies in the area of civil liberties.
"This has led to reliance on gov-
ernment by judges rather than by
ourselves," he said.
Court decisions do not finally
resolve the problem involved, ac-l
cording to Kallenbach. He point-I
ed to the 1954 Supreme Court1
decision on public school integra-i
tion as an instance in which thet
decision did not finally resolve the1
problem. He mentioned that onlyt
a small number of cases actually
Regarding freedom of speech,,
Kallenbach considered the prin-
cipal of "intellectual laissez-faire."
For discussion purposes, he chal-
lenged John Stuart Mill's insist-
ence that "When opinions are
free, truth will prevail." "Can we
assume Gresham's law, that bad
money will drive out good, to
work in reverse in the realm of
political thought? hehasked.
In support of Mill's view, Kal-
lenbach quoted Supreme Court
Justice Holmes saying that "the
test of truth is the power of the
thought to get itself accepted in
the competition of the market."
He considered absolute freedom
in organized society impractical
and impossible, productive of
"Absolute security is a mirage
and can never be obtained," he
added. "Crime and subversive ac-
tivities can never be legislated out
of existence. In fact, the most
repressive regimes tend to be the
The Ann Arbor Art Association
begins its 1960-61 season today
with a group show in the Rack-
ham Galleries entitled "Octet
Plus One." The public is invited
to a reception for the participating
artists at 8-10 p.m. The show will
continue from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Monday through Saturday until
ESPECIALLY NICE APARTMENT -
North side of Ann Arbor. 3-rm., bath
and garage. Air conditioned. Unfur-
nished except stove and refrigerator.
Convenient to North Campus and
University Hospital. Lots of storage
space. $90, includes heat and water.
NO 5-6901. C49
CLOSE TO STATE THEATRE-3 room
furnished apt. with private bath. Call
NO 2-7274. C48
APARTMENT-Girls or couples. Near
Union. '2 rooms with private, bath,
New, modern, attractive, quiet, digni-
fied house. Phone NO 3-5261 after 6
AN EXCELLENT quiet room suitable for
grad or teacher., No smoking. A car
desirable. NO 2-3028. C44
NEW BRICK HOME: first floor un-
furnished except stove, refrigerator,
and drapes. 4 large rooms and bath.
Private entrance, utilities furnished.
Couples preferred. NO 2-2982 after
5 P.M. C45
FIVE-ROOM heated apt., 2 baths. Farm
nine miles from campus. Swimming,
fishing, horseback riding. $80. NO
WOMEN: very large furnished room at
Whitmore Lake. Boat beach, and
kitchen priveleges. Transportation to
Ann Arbor can be arranged to fit
most any schedule. Call HI 9-2387
after 3 p.m. C37
TWO-ROOM furnished apt. with pri-
vate bath Everything included except
gas for cooking, $65 a month. NO
2-0342 after 5. C41
ATT: Apt. facing Huron River, 1x2
mile from campus. Available to young,
refined couple. NO 3-4126. C36
HOUSE-2 bedroom. New oil furnace.
Newly decorated. Furnished or unfur-
nished. $75 per month. Off Highway
23 between Ann Arbor and Brighton.
EL 6-8995. C25
ONE BLOCK from campus - Modern
apartment. Newly furnished. NO 2-
PARKING SPACE and garage. One block
from campus. 514 S. Forest. Phone NO
Figure5 average words to a line.
Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2"4786
WE HAVE BOOTHES for those "affair
of the heart" coke dates. We also
have cokes. Lumbards, 1225 8. Univ.
ALTERATIONS and sewing. Mrs. Sny-
der, NO 2-7968. J26.
PAVED, off-street parking space 1 block
from campus, 702 E. University, Call
NO 5-7892. J35
81st Anniversary Specials
Brand new Grinnell "Holly" Piano
Make Grinnell's your piano
Uprights from $69
FOR THE FINISHING TOUCH
TO ANY MEAL
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
709 Packard NO 5-7131
SEWING & IRONING done in my home.
NO 3-0668. J22
RITZ BEAUTY SALON
Complete line of Beauty Work
(Continued from Page 4)
phy 63, Prof. C. Cohen, Tues., Oct. 10,
1-4 p.m., Philosophy Department Of-
fice, 2208 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for David
Wolsk, Psychology; thesis: "The Dis-
crimination Limen for Loudness under'
Varying Rates of Intensity Change,"
Wednesday, October 5, 4560 Kresge
Bldg., at 10:00 o.m. Chairman, Merle
Challenge Civil Liberties Seminar:!
"Academic freedom for the student"
will be discussed in a Challenge sem-
inar at Henderson House, 1330 Hill St.,
on Wed., Oct. 5, at 6:45 p.m. All in-
terested persone are welcome to at-
tend this seminar, which will be led
by M. M. Chambers of the School of
Student Recital: Joel Berman, violin-
lat, will present a concert on Wednes-
day, October 5, 1960, 8:30 p.m. in Rack-
ham Assembly Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
degree Doctor of Musical Arts, The
chairman of his committee is Gilbert
Ross. Mr. Berman has included in his
program compositions by Biber, J. C.
Bach, and Bartok. Open to the public.
Joe Collins, campaign manager for
Lt. Gov. John. Wainson, will speak
before "Law Students for Kennedy and
Swainson" committee, Thurs., Oct. 6,
at 8 p.m. Third floor, Michigan Union.
CHALLENGE Civil Liberties seminars
will be held Thurs., Oct. 6, as follows:
Williams House, West Quad, 6:30 p.m.,
Prof. G. A. Peek, leader; Huber House,
6:30 p.m., "Minority Groups in Indus-
try," Dr. L. R. Hoffman, leader; Hay-
den House, 7:00 p.m., "Racial Discrimi-
nation in Northern Communities, the
University and Ann Arbor in Particu-
lar," Dr. Ferrel Heady, leader. Public
IP e Notices duistrial Research Division project.M..
P La cemnentN i s or Ph.D. preferred in chemistry or
Engineering Seniors and Graduate engineering. Annual appointment.
W. R. Grace & Co., Dewey & Almy
Students: Copes of the "191 College Chemical Division, Cambridge, Mass.-
Placement Annual" are now available, Immediate opportunities for several
free on request, at the Engineering graduate Chemists & Chemical Engi-
Placement Office, Rm. 128H, West En- rs for rea als ee nce-
gineerlng Building. neers for research; also experienced
Engineering Placement Meetings technical sales representative for N.Y.
Engineeringes Placement ofMeetings:o
"Campus Interviewing and Plant Vis- & losale oso in midwest.
its," Prof. John G. Young, open to all Pease call the Bureau of Appoint-
engineering students, two duplicate ments. Rm. 4021, Admin. Bldg., Ext.
meetings, Wed. and Thrus.. Oct. 5 & 3371 for further information.
6, 4:00 p.m., Room 311, West Engrg.
Bldg. Engineering Placement Interviews --
12811 West Engineering Bldg. Atten.:
Social Security Administration - 30 Seniors & grad students (M.. or Ph.D.
openings in Michigan & Ohio for Lib- candidates for Feb., June or Aug. 1961)
eral Arts & Business Admin. graduates men only--
in late Oct. and early November. Oct. 10-
Please contact Mr. Robert Kehoe, 114 Cities Service Re'earch & Develop-
S. Fourth Ave., Ann Arbor. ment Co., Tulsa, Okla.-Chem., Elect.
Rohm & Haas, Co., Huntsville, Ala.- & Mech. Engineers; M.S. or Ph.D. can-
Selected openings for scientists in field didates only for Research & Develop.
of solid-propellant rocketry. Requires ment. Al,'o Summer Employment meet-
advanced degree in engineering, mathe- ing at 5:00 p.m.
Znatics or physics. Surface Combustion Division of Mid-
Washington State University, Pull- land-Ross Corp., Toledo - B.S. June
man, Wash.-Research Chemist for In- grads in CHE. CE. EE, ME & Met., for
In-Training-program in sales & pro-
duction: also Design, Research & Dev.
DELIERY .S.citizens only.
E DE IVERY Wagner Electric Corp., Detroit-Sales
openings for EM & Auto Engrg. grads;
B.S. or MS.
Johnson Service Co., 106 branch of-
fices: numerous locations-B.S. de-
. gree; AE, ChE. CE, EE. Engrg Math,.
* ~ RH, Engrg Physics, IE & ME for Res.j
M & Dev., and Sales.
17'1 U.S. Industrial Chemicals Co: Divi-
sion of Nat'l Distillers & Chem. Corp.,
S10 Cincinnati & Tuscola, Ill.-ChE, Org.
& Phys. Chemistry: all degrees; also
- B.S. in ME or Analyt. Chem. & M.S.
O 70M Instrumentation-for Design, Research
NO & Dev., & Production.
2-Married couples to live in, in ex-
change for room and board
3-Waiters & Busboys (Start Oct. 5,
evenings, 10-25 hours/week.
1-Pianist (Thursday, Friday, Satur-
4-Cab drivers-(evenings and week-
15-Psychological subjects (any Tues-
day or Thursday afternoons be-
tween Oct. 6 and Oct. 20).
--Counter clerk (4-9 p.m. alternate
1-Sociology or Psychology major (eve-
nings and weekends, live in).
15-Guides-upperlass biological sci-
ence majors $3.00 per hr.
1-Telephone solicitor (as many hours
3-Housework and ironing (hours flex- I
3-Waitresses (Start Oct. 5, evenings,
10-25 hours per week),
15-Psychological subjects (any Tues-
day or Thursday afternoon between
Oct. 6 and Oct. 20),
1-Laundry assistant 17:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
RUMMAGE SALE-Men's winter coat
and suits, all clean. GE washing ma-
chine, $20. Rug, $20. 6 or 7 chairs, $1-
1.25 ea. A kitchen table and all
kinds of other articles. Come any
time to 611 Longshore Dr. North
side A.A. B34
FOR SALE-Evergreens by employee of
chemistry stores at wholesale to Uni-
versity personnel. Priced at $2.00 to
$5.00. Junipers, yews, arborvitae.
spreaders, uprights, globes, dwarfs.
Call Michael Lee at NO 8-8574. B22
THE TRE'ASURE MART
529 Detroit NO 2-1363
Our invitation to visit a friendly
new store handling articles on
consignment. We sell to you - or
for you - all kinds of furniture,
household items, dishes, silver, ap-
pliances, baby needs, toys, ice
skates, and bicycles.
Come In and Browse
Weekdays 'til 5:30 P.M.
Mon. and Fri. 'til 9:00 P.M.
TAPE RECORDER. Knight, Tape, mike;
headphones and phono cord. $75. NO
FOR SALE - Automatic washing ma-
chine, Frigidaire, 3 years old. Call
NO 3-6995 after 6 p.m. B24
LOST AND FOUND
605 E. WILLIAM
Phone NO 8-7066
SELF-SERVICE Westinghouse Laundro-
mat. 24 washers, 8 driers. Always
open. 229 Depot St., Ann Arbor. State
St. north to Depot St., turn left 1is
VOLKSWAGEN, 2 years old, excellent
condition, $1200. L915 Scottwood, NO
'55 AUSTIN HEALY. Good cond., no
rust. Phone NO 8-8253 between 4-10
'60 CORVETTE, low mileage. Like new,
R & H, w.w., NO 3-8000. Dave Valen-
tine after 7 p.m. N38
END PARKING, transportation woes!
Bug my 1957 Allstate (Vespa) Cmii-
aire scooter. Thrifty, Excellent cond.
Extras. $200. NO 5-6557. N4
'55 DODGE Hardtop Lancer. Below
wholesale. NO 2-1644, 2870 Easy. N36
RENAULT DAUPHINE, '60, under 7000
miles, automatic clutch, radio, white,
$1570. DUnkirk 3-7550. Melvindale.
Call $ a.m.-4:30 p.m. N/ l1
1953 MERCURY. Good running condi-
tion. Best reasonable offer accepted.
Call NO 5-8435 after 6 p.m. X35
1956 WHITE FORD, customline 2-door,
automatic transmission, radio, heater,
white wals, excellent condition.NO
DEPENDABLE transportation - '51
Dodge. 32,164 actual miles, $95. Cull
NO 2-7884. X34
DE SOTO, 1950. Great condition all
over. Call John Logan, NO 2-6436. N24
1957 SUN-ROOF Volkswagen in good
condition. Best offer. NO 3-8825. N33
'52 FORD 2-DOOR V-8. Radio and
heater, fordomatic. Phone NO 3-1419.
RIDE NEEDED to Chicago, Oct. 7. CalI
Judie, 3-9455 or Rhona, 3-9341. G4
WANTED: Efficient person to thorough-
ly clean a 2-room apartment once a
week. Call NO 3-6176. H19
SECRETARIAL help wanted. Qualified
secretary needed in modern, new, well
equipped office. Call NO 5-6103 or
NO 2-2761. His
A-1 New and Used' Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
ROOM AND BOARD
GIRL TO SHARE APARTMENT with
one other girl. $42.50 monthly, near
campus. Phone NO 3-7775 after 5. E30
SINGLE ROOM near campus. Linens
furnished. Phone Joe-NO 3-6229. 128
TWO GIRLS want roommate to share
apt. Call NO 3-9737 for information.
ROOMS CLOSE TO CAMPUS. $6-7.
Linen furn. 1319 Hill St. NO 2-6422.
WANTED: girl graduate student to
share room in new apartment. Pull
use kitchen and living room. $37.50
a month. 718 Lawrence. Phone NO 5-
5125 or NO 3-0787. E12
CUSTOM DRESSMAKING: Alterations.
Elsa Schalk, 325 S. Ashley. NO 3-0726.
Most frames replaced
while you wait.
Broken lenses duplicated.
FAST service on all repairs.
FREE DELIVERY - FREE DELIVERY - FREE
~ Notices N
WILL THE FELLOW who lost what he
wanted to give his girl in the Arb,
contact 318 Hinsdale, E.Q., NO 2-4591,
LOST: Girl's Brown suede jacket. On
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce- State or Ann Sts, Call NO 5-8507. All
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only, LOST-Brown alligator wallet in or
Organizations planning to be active for near UGL. Call NO 2-2539. Reward,
the fall semester should register by A19
OCTOBER 10. 1960. Forms available,
3011 Student Activities Building. BLACK SWEATER lost at History 50
German Club, Coffee Hour, Oct. 5, exam. N.S. Aud. last June. Will person
3:30-5 p.m., 4072 Frieze Bldg. who found it call or return it to lost
* and founnd, 2nd floor Ad. Bldg. or
La Sociedad Hispanica, First Meeting, Mary, 587 Jordan. A14
Oct. 6, 8 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. LOST-Trench coat left at UGL. Red
** * LOTTec4otlf tUL e
Newman Club, Prof. Converse & Mr. striped lining, trade zip in lining for
Lamphier, Panel: "Will Catholics Vote cash. Call NO 3-6604 after 5 p.m. .18
for Kennedy?", Oct. 5, 8 p.m.,, 331 LOST? To find yourself try the Michi-
Thompson St.* * gan Daily. Just find a telephone and
Riding Club, Meeting with Crop & dial NO 2-3241. A3
Saddle Club Drill Team, Oct. 6, Meet LOST-Wallet on 10/4. Contains im-
at WAB, 6:50 p.m. for ride, Call Lee portant identification papers. Call
Bonne, NO 2-3122 for information, John at 2-2001. A20
ferred, commission basis.
Sailing Club, Regular Meeting &
Shore School, Oct. 6, 7:45 p.m., 311 W.
Rifle Club, Weekly Meeting, Oct. 5,
7:30 p.m., ROTC Rifle Range. New
FOUND: 30 weeks (a full school year).
of interesting, newsy reading. This
was found on the Diag June 6, 1960,
and the owner is wanted desperately.
Please call NO 2-3241 for information,
and find a year's DAILY subscription
as a reward (only $7.00 too). A2
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords--$7.95; socks
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
SAM'S STORE, 122 E. Washington
240 NICKELS ARCADE
NO 2-9116 so 8-6019
MEET CARLOS MONTOYA Thursday,
2-3 p.m. Cafe Promethean. F81
PETITIONS FOR all registered student
organizations for Cinema Guild spon-
sorship will be available until Oct. 7
at the SAB. They must be returned
by 5 P.M. Friday, Oct. 7. F77
'TIS BUT A DROP IN THE BUCKET
that spreads a wave of goodwill.
AL YOUNG sings-Cafe Promethean
this Friday & Saturday. 9-12. P26
FOLK MUSIC CONCERT with Mike
Seeger, Fri., Oct. 14, 8:30 in Union
Ballroom. Tickets only 90c on sale
at Union desk and the Disc Shop. P89
ANN ARBOR Civic Ballet Auditions,
Wednesday, October 5th, 8:30 P.M.
525 E. Liberty, NO 3-6633. F24
CLARENCE BYRD TRIO plays jas at
the Cafe Promethean every Sunday
FOR THE FINEST in music and enter-
tainment contact the Bud-Mor Agen-
cy, featuring the BollWeevils, Johnny
Harvard, Dick Tilkin, the Kingemen,
Ray Lewis, Al Young, Al Blaser, Men
of Note plus many others. 1103 South
University. NO 2-6362. P57
COMING Friday, Oct. 7. Carlos Montoya.
Tickets now on sale at the Disc Shop.
COMING-the outside, inside, and edge.
PALEFACE-don't resort to the bottle,
get the real thing. An all-expense
paid trip to Miami on Oct. 14-16 for
$99. Cost includes non-stop flights,
hotels, meals, and a Saturday night
tour of the night clubs. Contact
Alva's Travel Agency. NO 2-1006. F83
VISIT Ann Arbor's only espresso coffee
FRENCH CLASSES by native teacher.
Small groups, any age 4-70. Day or
evening. Call 8 a.m.-8 p.m. NO 2-9541.
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES AND
MODELS OF FOREIGN AND
LEICA 3, NIKKOR 12.5 tele., and other
like-new equipment. Value *725.00.
Best offer over $425. Box 2, Daily. D2
DISPOSING of part of my large library
at private sale. There are books on
every subject among thousands of
books collected for 65 years. Showings
at 617 Packard St. from 12 p.m, to 5
p.m. every day except Sunday. Rea-
sonable prices. pFI
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr-Pat-
terson and Auld Co. 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. FF2
_ . _ _
ANN ARBOR HIGH
Wed., Oct. 12-8:30 p.m.
514 E. Washington
Phone NO 3-4858.
II HCW Clet nkn o n f 1
dl. f+r Viw7al lG1a