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November 01, 1940 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-01

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sIX

T HE MTCHTIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1940

__. ___
_.

French Club's
New Members

news of the dorms

Political Traditions Have Created
Third Term Issue, Kitchin Says
0.4

PLACE AND TIME:

Hutchins
Hall

Union

League Eng. Arch

U Hall

Library

To Be Initiated

Cerct
45
Is

e Francais Will A
; June Larson, '4
Elected Treasurer

dd
1,

New members of Le Cercle Fran-
cais who were chosen by recent try-
outs were announced by Carrie Wal-
lach, '41, president.
The 45 new members will be iniat-
ed into membership at the next club
meeting Nov 5 by the group of French
students active in membership.
Iniates are: Frances Allen, '41,
Dominich Arturo, '43. Katherine Ba-
lint, Grad., Ruth Bennett, '43, R. A.
Bernstein, '43E, Marjorie Bowen, '43,
David H. Bradley, '41, Jean'Brodie,
'42, Sylvia Casper, '42, R. E. Cham-
bers, '41,Janet Dicinson, '41, David
Engel, '43, Barbara Fisher, '41, and
Frances Goldsmith, '41.
The list continues: Nancy Gray,
'43, Syril Greene. '43, Ann Hamilton,
43, Ralph J. Hansen, '42, Warner
Heineman, '43, Verna Holtman, '41,
Dorothy Hood, '41, Bernice Howell,
'41, Anna Virginia la Rue, '42, Caro-
lyn Leahy, '41, Jeanne Leavitt, '42,
Elizabeth Lyman, '41, Marallyn Mac-
Ritchie, '43, G. S. Metraux, Grad.,
Lauranna Needles, '43, Marshall Pal-
ley, '42, Margaret Pons, '43, Richard
Payne, Grad., Ruth Sanford, 42, and
Holbrooke Seltzer, '41.
Others to be iniated are Harvey
Shulman, '43, Bertrand Smith, Grad.,
Mildred Stern, '43, Elaine Taylor, '42,
Betty Jane VanderBelt, '41, Virginia
Wolcott, '42, Anne Woestenburg,
Grad., and William Feldman, '42.
Elected treasurer of the group at the
last meeting was June Tenby Lar-
son, '41. A committee was appointed
to plan the initiation to take place in
the Romance Languages Building.

This column unintentionally al-
tered the truth last Tuesday, when
it gave the Lloyd House the credit
for a tea honoring the mathematics
department. The tea. was actually
given by the Adams House. We re-
ferred to Mrs. W. W. Hunt as direc-
tor of the Lloyd House when every-
body knows she's really Adams
House director. To you, Mrs. Hunt,
and to all Adams House members,
our sincerest apologies.
The girls from the Alumnae House
will come rattling down the street to
call for their escort in, of all things,
a tally-ho! For tonight there's going
to be a brawl in one of our dormi-
tories - a "Bowery Brawl." That
flower girl you see won't be a charac-
ter from Steve Brodie's night club,
but only Millie June Janusch, '43,
dressed for the occasion.
Now to bring you back to the
present with a jolt. The results of
Jordan's straw vote: Willkie, 106,
Roosevelt, 44; Thomas, 4; Babson,
1. '
And more locally, officers were
elected at Hinsdale House of the East
Quadrangle last night. The presiden-
tial contest was between Paul Coul-
trap, '41 BAd, and Charles Maker,
Grad. Final results will be in your
Daily tomorrow. Councilmen elected
from the second floor were Edward.
Strong, Grad; Donald Niederhauser,
Grad; Algerd Gerome, Grad. Sec-
ond floor representatives are Howard
Duerr, Grad; Glenn Slade, '43Law,
and Paul Roesch, '41Law.
Stockwell, Jordan and Martha
Cook celebrated Hallowe'en with
parties at dinner Wednesday night.
An administrative dinner was held
at Helen Newberry last night. The
list of guests reads as follows: Pres.

1

and Mrs. Alexander Ruthven, Mr.
and Mrs. Shirley Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Smith, Dean Alice Lloyd, Dean
and Mrs. Edward Krause, Dean and
Mrs. Erich Walters, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Sink, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Shiel, Dean Jeanette Perry, Dean
Byrl Bacher, Dr. and Mrs. Peter
Okkelberg and Prof. and Mrs. J.
Raleigh Nelson.
Center Plans
Full Weekend
Foreign Students Schedule
Hallowe'en Party, Forum
Highlight of the weekend program
of the International Center will be a
Hallowe'en party for foreign students
and their friends, Prof. Raleigh Nel-
son, counselor to foreign students
announced. The party is to be held
from 8 to 12 p.m. today.
New on the schedule of the Center
will be a series of forums on "The
Place of My Nation in the World
Order" which will begin tomorrow at
3 p.m. for foreign students who wish
to present the viewpoint of their
homeland in current international af-
fairs. The weekly two-hour round-
table is open to all students who wish
to participate.
Prof. John Muyskens of the speech
department will address the regular
Sunday evening supper group at 7
p.m. at the Center on "The Acquisi-
tion of a Foreign Language." Stu-
dents of foreign languages and Eng-
lish are invited to hear Professor
Muyskens draw from his experience
abroard and in teaching speech in the
United States.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

Constitutional Precedents
Disproved By 8 Cases;
Question Seldom Raised
By GEORGE W. SALLADE {
Precedents of a political nature
rather than a real convention of the
Constitution have made the third term
a major issue in the current presi-
dential campaign, according to Jos-
eph A. Kitchin, of the political sci-
ence department.
Most conclusive proof of all that
the third term is fundamentally a
political question, Kitchin pointed
out, is the record of the LaFollette
resolution in 1928 when Calvin Cool-
idge was a possible third term candi-
date. At that time, some of the most
prominent Republicans, who are now
against the third term, opposed La
Follette's anti-third term resolution
in the Senate; while many Democrats,
who are now for a third term, sup-
ported the resolution then.
There are only about eight cases
in our history where the third term
question has been raised, and out of
these only two involve a matter of
principle. Both Thomas Jefferson
and Andrew Jackson were sincere in
their belief that democratic govern-
ment was not compatible with a long
term in office and therefore refused
a third term.
In the other notable cases, Kitchin
stated, the political issue has pre-
dominated. In 1876 Grant's third
term aspirations were suppressed af-
ter an anti-third term resolution had
German Gain
In French Pact
Called Moral'
Germany has gained little more
than a moral advantage from the
French alignment with the Axis.
Such is the opinion of Prof. Ben-
jamin W. Wheeler of the history 'de-
partment on the results of the recent
conversations between Adolf Hitler
and Marshal Petain.
"For several weeks the Nazi gov-
ernment has had no opportunity to
make a favorable public announce-
ment for home consumption. The re-
port that France is moving closer to
the Axis admirably provides that op-
portunity."
Professor Wheeler commented that
the move was also probably designed
to impress Spain with the solidarity
of Axis control, so that Madrid would
be at least psychologically prepared
for intensified Nazi penetration.
"Germany would no doubt gain
actual use of French shipping and
munition plants, which would un-
questionably serve as an appreciable
contribution to the German war ma-
chine. But the Nazis could have
achieved these gains by indirect
means, unless they had been partic-
ularly interested in the problem of
morale," Professor Wheeler asserted.
Another possible economic advan-
tage which will accrue to Germany
from the French alignment may be
an effective program- of developing
French agriculture, so that the Ger-
mans may receive additional food
imports, he said.
Dorr Will Address
Hillel Foundation
Prof. Harold M. Dorr of the politi-
cal science department will be the
guest speaker at the Hillel Fireside
Discussion at 8 p.m. today.
The Fireside Discussion, which is
a regular Friday night feature at
the. Foundation, presents faculty

speakers giving talks on the general
subject "This Changing World."
The Discussion follows the Friday
night Conservative services which
will be led by Jack Lewin-Epstein,
'43, and David Davidson, Grad. Serv-
ices start at 7:30 p.m. and are fol-
lowed by the Discussion group.

been passed by the House of Repre-
sentatives. A major factor in this
defeat was mistrust of the presi-
dent's political associates.
Theodore Roosevelt's unsuccessful
attempt at a third term likewise is
not conclusive proof in favor of the
tradition, Kitchin declared, since the
Republican party was divided on poli-
cies and personalities and caused his
defeat. If Roosevelt had been elect-
ed, the third term tradition would
have been broken, and the consti-
tution probably would have continued
to exist.
No matter what the outcome of
the present election is, the third term
issue is not likely to be raised fre-
quently, Kitchin emphasized, since
only a few men are physically able
and have sufficient political pres-
tige to be renominated more than
once.
"We must always remember," he
concluded, "that the political respon-
sibility of the executive to the elec-
torate must, be strenghened if the
period of holding presidenial office
is to be extended."
Beach Conger,
Correspondent,
Returns Home
(Continued from Page 1)
continued, " was not the danger from
bombing; everyone seemed to think1
I was a fifth columnist, and I found
bayonets poking into my stomach
every time I stepped into the street."
On leaving Holland, Conger went
to Budapest, Hungary, where he wrote
a series of articles on Holland which
caused the Nazis to have him thrown
out of the country. He went on to
Rumania and thence to Athens. 1
"The ,worst part of Europe for the
newspaperman," he said, "is the red
tape. Everywhere I went I was tang-
led up in masses of it - censorship,
police registration, exit permits, res-
idence permits. In fact, it was so
bad that it took me three weeks to
get from Athens to New York by
air.
"Right now I'm pretty glad to be
back here. I haven't any idea what
I'll do next, although it probably will
be in the United States - I'm not
welcome in many European countries
now," he concluded.
Parents Meet
For Eleventh3
Session Here
(Continued from Page 1)
divided into six conferences on cit-
izenship in the home. The group dis-
cussing "Family Counseling" agreed
that there was a growing need for out-
side aid in handling domestic prob-
lems. Counselling, itself, they decided,
is of two types, factual and evalula-
tive, and it must be elastic enough
to fit the needs of every family,
since every home unit is different.
The conference on recreation in the
home decided that the chief merit
of supervised play is its tendency to
develop classlessness, cooperation, and
competition, three fundemental at-
tributes of democracy.
The group discussing "Education
for Marriage" agreed that there is a
definite need both for educational
processes and for a basic, unifying
creed in the field of marriage in-
struction. Parents, they believe, need
courses in the teaching of sex to their
children

Sessions today will include four
lectures on citizenship in the com-
munity and a series of nine commun-
ity demonstrations on "Citizenship
in Action." All meetings wiU be held
in the Rackham Building.

9 Irving Karl
Jaffe Karlstrom
10 John Bill
Howard Harvey
11 Al Helen
Dann Corman

12 Shirley Dave Art
Wallace Lach'lAruch Hill

Gerald
Burns

Bud
Dober

Phil
Gelber
Hal
Wood

Paul
Rogers

1 Norm Ed
Miller Fried
2 Myron Dick
Dann Mason
3 Dick Dick'
Ludwig Mason
4 William Dave
Baker Zaron

Dave
Allen
Dave
Allen
Dick
Briggs
James
Carey

Homer Charles
Swander Kennedy

Homer Ben No
Swander Parsons Polling

Bob
Chapman
Bob
Chapman

Norris
Post
James
Claypool

No
Polling
No
Polling

* * *
Attention attendants: Check voter's identification card and pic-
ture. Punch the "U" out of UNIVERSITY on the identification. Then,
and not before, hand voter a ballot. Emphasize that ballot is to be
marked with numbers only. After voter has filled out ballot have
he or she roll ballot up and deposit in box. Attendants are not to
touch ballots. Polls close at 5:30 p.m. and all attendants who have
the 4 to 5:30 p.m. shift are to bring ballot loxes to Room 304 of the
Union. Thank you for your consideration,
- William Elmer, Robert Speckhard,
Directors of Election
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

FOR RENT
UNFURNISHED 5-room apartment;
screen porch; tile bath; continuous
hot water; oil heat; electric re-
frigerator; stove. Must furnish
good references. 317 E. Jefferson,
Phone 3226. 91
FOR SALE
PERSONAL STATIONERY - 100
sheets, 100 envelopes, printed with
your name and address-$1.00.
Craft Press, 305 Maynard St. 12c
MISCELLANEOUS -20
JSED CLOTHING-bought and sold.
Claude H. Brown, 512 S. Main St.
Phone 2-2756. 17c
SEWING-Alterations on coats and
dresses. Relining and household
mending. Phone 2-2678. Opposite

LAUNDERING--9
LAUNDRY--2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 30
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 106
SPECIAL STUDENT laundry rates
this week-shirts 14c. Ace Hand
Laundry, 1114 S. University. Call
4303. 156

Gene Bob
Mandeberg Johnston

Al No
Shearcr Polling
William No
Harsha Polling

Dick John
Arbuckle 'Emery

No
Polling
Laurence
Mascott
Chester
Bradley

I

'',,1

,

(Continued from Page 4)

in the Rackham Building. All pub-
lic health students and faculty are
cordially invited to attend with their
wives, husbands and guests.
Coffee Hour at Lane Hall, 4:30-
5:30 p.m. today. All students are
welcome.
Disciples Guild (Christian Church)
invites all students to a Hallowe'en
party tonight from 8:30-12:00 in the
recreation rooms of the church, Hill
and Tappan. Small charge..
Zeta Phi Eti will have tryouts to-
day at 4:00 p.m. in room 42P8 An-
gell Hall. The invitation is extend-
ed to all women concentrating in
speech. Attendance of members is
compulsory.
Wesley Foundation: Bible Class at
7:30 tonight in Room 214 of the
First Methodist Church. Dr. C. W.
Brashares, leader. A group will leave
the Recreation Room at 9:30 p.m.
for Roller Skating at" the Roller-

Drome. Make your reservation be-
fore this noon by calling 6881. Small
charge.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church-All
Saints' Day: Traditional service of
Holy Communion, 10:30 a.m. today.
List of those who have died in the
parish during the past year will be
read. A postlude and prelude will
be played at this service.
Presyterian Bible class tonight,
7:30-8:30, in the Vance Parlor of the
church, led by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Everyone welcome.
Westminster Student Guild of the
Presbyterian Church will have Open
House tonight, 8:30-12:00. Pi g-
pong, games, and other entertain-
ment. Refreshments. All students
invited.
Conservative Services will be held
at the Hillel Foundation tonight at
7:30. The Fireside Discussion, on
the topic "This Changing World,"
will be led by Prof. Harold Dorr. A
social hour will follow. The public
is invited to attend.
Inter-Faith Committee of the Hill-
el Foundation will meet this after-
noon at 4:15 at the Foundation.
Three Men on a Horse, the first
offering of the year by Play Pro-
duction of the Department of Speech,
continues tonight and Saturday night
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. All
seats reserved. Call 6300 for reser-
vations.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in Founders' Room, Michigan Union.
Faculty members interested in Ger-
HORSES
Ride at
GOLFSIDE STABLES
Free Transportation
to and from stciales
SUPPER RIDE
Every Friday
Call 2-3441

man conversation are cordially in-
vited. There will be a brief talk on
"Reiseeindrucl von Indo-China" by
Mr. Otto Laporte.
Freshman Roundtable will be held
at Lane Hall on Saturday at 7:30
p.m. Professor Kenneth Jones will
lead the discussion in "Religion and
Science."
Economics Club: Dr. Gardner
Ackley will speak on Monday, No-
vember 4, on "Control of Competi-
tion" in Rackharn Amphitheatre at
8:00 p.m. Members of the staffs and
graduate students in Business Ad-
ministration and Economics are cord-
ially invited.
International Center: Round Table
Discussions will be held Saturda9'
afternoon, November 2, 3:00-5:00.
Representative students and faculty
from a large number of countries
will discuss "The Place of My Coun-
try in the World Order."
Saturday Luncheon Group meets
at 12:15 p.m. on Saturday at Lane
Hall. Reservations should be made
by Friday evening.
The Women's Research Club will
meet on Monday, November 4, at
7:30 p.m. in the West Lecture Room
of the Rackham Building. Betty
Nims Erickson will speak on "Studies
on the red blood cell."
Michigan Party will meet Tues-
day, November 5, at 8:00 p.m. in
the Michigan Union. The room num-
b t will be posted on the bulletin
board. Committee chairman reports
are due then.
Harrison To Speak
At Church Supper
Following the Westminster Student
Guild Supper, Dr. Paul Harrison will
address student members of the First
Presbyterian Church at 7 p.m. today.
Dr. Harrison, who is a native of
Nebraska, has won world renown as
a surgeon of Muscat, Arabia, and as
an authority on spinal anaesthesia.
Dr. Harrison graduated from John
Hopkins University and received an
honorary M.A. from Yale.
Senior Women Tapped
Scroll, senior honor society for so-
rority women, tapped the following
women last night:
Marion Conde, Ruth Fitzpatrick,
Margaret Hubbard and Margery Al-
lison.

Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts ..............,. .04
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits ...............10
Socks, pair.................03
Handkerchiefs ..............02
Bath Towels ................03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
ar.2tely. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.

Stockwell Hall.

871

LOST and FOUND
LOST-Zeta Psi fraternity pin near
the Union. Reward. Call Bill Dre-
mond, 4293. 93
LOST-Glasses in tan case, pink
horn rimmed with black temples.
Lost in Stadium, Sat., 19th-Re-
ward. 92
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 5c
TYPING-18
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689. 9c
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN -Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
HELP WANTED
AVON PRODUCTS COMPANY has
opening for two aggressive ladies
in Ann Arbor or vicinity. Beautiful
array of gift boxes..Marvelous op-
portunity to earn during Christmas
season. $5.00 temporary deposit.
For appointment write Mrs. Zada
Norris, 325 W. Washington, Jack-
son, Michigan. 90

Read The Daily Classifieds

A COIFFURE TO
MAKE YOUR EVENINGS
A SUCCESS

c
r
t
c
r

Scraggily hair can
ruin the effect of
the most perfect
dress. To look
your best, have a
new end perma-
nent at DiMat-If
tia s. Prices start-
ing at $3.50.
DiMattia Beauty Shop

r
t
i

338 South State

Ph. 8878

r

I1.

Iii

HOME AND BACK BY
RAILWAY EXPRESS!
Direct as a "touchdown pass" is the campus-to-home
laundry service offered by RAILWAY EXPRESS. We
call for your laundry, take it home... and then bring
it back to you at your college address..It's as quick
and convenient as that! You may send your laundry
prepaid or collect, as you prefer.
Low rates include calling for and delivering in all cities
,a,;neriinal tons .Use R A ITWAY EXPR ESS too. for

f'hi9 Ol
i7

OFF

Why the Hurry?
He just found out about the
popular priced imported wines
at the BEER DEPOT.

34ses
Here s another of those famous Ken Classics
to run up your fashion score. Wear it at

H1flDKERCHIEF TEST PROVE!
VITAL ZONE ALUiAS SPOTLESS

ITALIAN, FRENCH,

III

CE

I

iHi

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