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April 09, 1946 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-09

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PAGE TWO

THE ICHIGA N DAILY

Watkins Discusses Political
Theory of French Philosopher

Sft in ~~~5 _ l pe all c o tdn 'r ne

AMATEIUS, PROF'ESSIONALS:
A ri A ssociation Will Sponsor
t Anual f ixhibittoi . ay.2-23

oLi

(f(INFET

11

col VNAM,
TfORUM;

'Peace, justice' Is
Subject of Lecture
Justice exists, according to the
philosophy of Pierre Joseph Proud-
hon, only where there is an element
of potential conflict, Dr. Frederick
M. Watkins, formerly of Cornell Uni-
versity, stated yesterday in a lecture
at Rackham Amphitheatre.
The speaker, who was introduced
by Prof. Everett S. Brown, chairman
of the political science department,
ENGINEERS:
Jdeep 'Trouble
Causes Arb
Disturbance
Enigneering problem of the week
is that of getting a jeep out of the
deep ravine near the back entrance
of the Arboretum.
The jeep, brand new, rests peace-
fully at the bottom of the ravine
between a boulder and a foot bridge.
The big question is how it got there
and the still bigger question is how
its owner, who apparently overesti-
mated the power of a jeep, is ever
going to get it up the steep incline.
The sides of the ravine are covered
with good sized trees.
Onlookers, who were standing on
the foot bridge Sunday and specu-
lating about the possibilities of pull-
ing the jeep up the bank with a rope,
said that the driver of a local tow
truck had declared the jeep beyond
his help. One of the male spectators
said that it looked like the work of a
woman driver, but a feminine voice
replied that no woman would get a
car into a place like that. And besides,
she added, "I saw the man who drove
the jeep."
Britain, Russia
Agree To Meet
WASHINGTON, April 8-QP)-Rus-
sia and Britain have agreed to a
meeting of Big Four foreign ministers
beginning in Paris, April 25, Secre-
tary Byrnes said today.
Byrnes disclosed that Foreign Min-
isters Molotov of Russia and Bevin
of Britain had replied affirmatively
to his proposal for the meeting, but
said he had not heard from France.
Sigma Rho Tau To Meet
An organizational meeting of Sig-
ma Rho Tau, engineering stump
speakers society, will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union.
The meeting willfeature a discus-
sion on the possibilities of rear-engine
drive in automobiles.
Diamonds
and
Wedding
rsa IRINGS
717 N. University Ave.

?poke on "Peace and Justice: The
Political Tbought of Proudhon".
Justice In Differentiated Society
According to Dr. Watkins, the
French political writer believed that
justice emerges in a "differentiated
society where power is distributed as
widely as possible". You are only
just to those elements whichacannot
be overridden, Proudhon felt.
Proudhon held the liberal view, Dr.
Watkins declared, that justice was the
more important political factor and
peace merely a by-part. He believed
n sacrificing a certain amount of
peace in order to have justice. This
is the opposite of the totalitarian view
,hat "any type of action is justified as
a means to peace".
Theories Outdated
In line with this view, Dr. Watkins
asks, "Is it possible under modern
echnological society to prevent con-
;entration of power?" Proudhon's
pecific applications of his theories
are of little use to us today, he de-
Alared, because they apply to the
19th century world in whichhe
lived.
Dr. Watkins said we are moving
toward a new balance of power in
the international field and new
,oncepts of property and control in
:elation to internal problems which
will allow a different kind of varia-
tion and balance of power to exist.
therefore, he contended, Proudhon's
philosophy is worth considering as
a guide for effective liberal theory
of present times.
Dorothy Murzek
To Be tarred
fin Melodrama
"Kind Lady", a mystery melodrama
starring Dorothy Murzek in the title
role, will be presented by Play Pro-
duction of the Department of Speech
Wednesday through Saturday at 8:30
p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre.
Written by Edward Chodorov,
"Kind Lady" was first produced on
Broadway in 1935 and was revived
again in 1940, with Gladys George
playing the role of Mary Herries, the
"kind lady."
The play dramatizes the perils of
hospitality in the same manner as
the other English melodramas "Lad-
ies in Retirement" and "Night Must
Fall." It is the story of a sinister fel-
low who slips into an English gentle-
woman's house on the pretext of ask-
ing for charity and then imprisons
her, almost succeeding in wresting
all possessions from her.
The mystery's leading roles are
played by Miss Murzek, Robert
Bouwsma, Ruth Schnoor, Donald
Stewart, Naomi Vincent, and Annette
Chaikin.
Michigan Debaters
Meet Wayne Teams
Two University debate teams met
two Wayne University teams yester-
day in the Michigan Plan cross-ques-
tion debates before speech classes
here.
Archie Carmichael and Howard
Cole argued the affirmative and Har-
riet Risk and Betty Lou Bidwell, the
negative of the question of whether
the U.S. should establish world-wide
free trade.
Compulsory military training will
be debated today at Grass Lake by
Bob Dilts and Mary Granger.

*Large Congress. half elected
each semester.
*Proportional Representation.
*Government in office cannot
restrict slate of candidates
for office.
*Executive Cabinet elected by
Congress. Cabinet can be
changed by Congress.
*Congress delegates representa-
tives to joint faculty-student
committees with approval of
these committees.

*Council-governing body of nine
elected from campus at large.
*Short ballot.
*Entire student body elects
officers directly.
*Forum-advisory body of recog-
nized campus organizations
assures their cooperation.
*Experience in organizations or
student government itself req-
uisites for office-holding.

VOTE FOR ONE
STUDENT GOVERNMENT-Balloting for an all-campus consti-
tution will take place today and tomorrow, with a minimum of
3,000 participants needed for ratification.
oting Rus for Campus-Wide
Constitution Election Announced

All artists, amateur or professional,
who are or have been residents oft
Washtenaw County have been re-
quested to contribute original works
of painting, sculpture, drawing, gra-
phic art or crafts to the twenty-third
annual Ann Arbor Artists' Exhibi-
tion which will be presented May 2 to
23 in the Racknam Galleries.
The Ann Arbor Art Association,
sponsor of the exhibition, has an-
nqunced that there will be no jury.
and that all works entered will be
Sshown. Each exhibitor may enter as
many as three works in any of the
major fields, except for crafts where
four entries will be accepted from
each artist.
Ten ribbons of honor will be award-
ed, a first and second, in each of the
categories of oil painting, sculpture,
water color, prints and crafts. A pro-
fessional jury will make these awards.
In addition a popular prize will be
awarded by a ballot of visitors to the
del pWin the Peace,
Hold Your Bonds

galleries during the first ten days
of the exhibit.
All works submitted for the ex-
hibition must be delivered between
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 pjm. April 27. to
the Mezzanine Galleries in the Rack-
ham Building. Each person who
enters a work will be charged a $1.00
exhibition fee at the time he sub-
mits his work.
Howse elected President
Of Photography Company
Robert D. Howse of 1931 Lorraine
Place, president of a national camera
company, was elected President of
the Board of Directors of the newly
formed National Association of Phot-
ographic Manufacturers, Incorporat-
ed.
PRINTING
PROGRAMS*CARDS*STATIONERY
HANDBILLS, ETC.
DowntownH 308 NORTHMAIN
1 ATHENS PRESS

r_

HERE ARE the general election
rules established by the Men's'
Judiciary Council, and printed for
the guidance of voters and students
working at the polls today and to-
morow.
1. At least two persons will be sta-
tioned at the ballot boxes during poll-
ing hours.
2. All election rules and directions
for balloting will be printed in The
Daily preceding every election.
3. Campaign issues will be made
clear and will be published in The
Daily.
4. No campaigning will be allowed
within 50 feet of the ballot box. (Cam-
paigning is defined as any attempt
to influence the decision of qualified
voters.)
5. Electors may vote only once
unless otherwise specified.
6. Identification will be checked
by poll attendants in manner pre-

determined by the Men's Judiciary
Council.
7. Ballot will be given to voter at
time of identification check.
8. Ballot will be filled out and
folded by the voterband handed to at-
tendant.
9. Attendant will stamp and im-
mediately place ballot in box in full
view of the voter.
1.0. Ballot boxes will be checked,
locked and sealed before the election
by members of the Men's Judiciary
Council.
11. After the election, ballot boxes
will be collected, opened and counted
by members of the Men's Judiciary
Council in a private room. No un-
authorized person will be present
while ballots are being counted.
12. The total vote and the vote for
each candidate will be published in
The Daily.
13. Ballots will be retained by the
Men's Judiciary Council for a period
of thirty days following the election.

""""

J
..

-..

RUH* EaT TE S UMME R ,0.

ChOOSe

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Will the blind pig who stole
my fingertip raincoat from the
Brown Jug restaurant at 9:16 Mon-
day morning please return same or
call 3197. Your old rag does not fit.
LOST: Grey flannel suit coat. Vicin-
ity of Hill and Packard. Also, black
suede pocketbook. Initials J.E.L.
Call John Hunter, 7157. Reward.
LOST: Aluminum cigarette lighter;
inscribed "Vic Summer '45"; sent-
imental value. Reward. Call Vic,
4121, Ext. 111.
LOST: Parker 51 in George's, April 6.
Grey and silver. Inscribed Mary
Pinney. Reward. Phone 2-3225.
FOUND-Fountain pen. Owner iden-
tify and pay for ad. Call 4652.
LOST: Gold Bead necklace Thurs.
noon in vicinity of Mich. League or
Union. Family heirloom. Reward.
Phone 6632.
WANTED
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience.
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED desperately. Will buy out-
right 2 seats together for May Fest-
iyal, located anywhere, as exchange
for 2 single seats. Call Sylvia Bleck-
man, 2-5232.

HELP WANTED-Male. Part time
and weekends. Allenel Hotel.
WANTED-Experienced waitress for
part time work. Apply Mr. L. W.
Anderson, Willow Run Bowling Al-
leys. 1065 Midway, Willow Run
Village. Phone Ypsi. 1852.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Used enamel kitchen
utility table, 3 drawers and storage
space 39x25 in. - $15.00; Ivory
painted wood venetian blind com-
plete, 71 in. wide - $10.00; match-
ing blind 37 in. wide - $7.00 - new
electric iron, non-automatic, $7.50;
gold mounted $64 Eversharp pen &
pencil set, factory overhauled -
$40.00; Philco table radio $15.00.
Write Michigan Daily, Box 56, giv-
ing name, telephone number and
address.
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.,
111 - 4th St., Phone 2-1213.
ICHIGAN
Now Showing
The spectacular
love story of
the Son of
Robin Hood!

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Mimi

Sample Springtime
SNICEXCITEMENT-IN
HISTORY STILL LIVES-IN

I

THE EARLY BIRD
Gets the Room!
Suddenly, it's Spring . .
the best vacation time!
Many hotels and resorts
report finest facilities are
still available for vaca-
tionists who plan to come
in April or May. How-
ever, be sure to get ad-
vance reservations.
GO IN COMFORT
on Mid-Week Days
By GREYHOUND
There's a big rush coming
this summer - and it's al-
ready started on many
weekend schedules . . . so
take your vacation trip in
the Springtime, and leave
between Monday and Fri-
day. Phone now for infor-
mation on Greyhound's
convenient schedules and
low fares.
GREYHOUND TERMINAL
116 W. Huron
Phone 2-5511

I

VA WeURG'VA^

* Open Weekdays 6 P.M. Open Sat.-Sun. 12 Noon *
OP EN B.IG
* 15--ALLEYS -15 O
* Alleys always available for groups or individuals for practice or
0 open bowling. Improve your average by getting in a few extra0
;ames each week. " Alleys, balls, and pin boys may be reserved
! in advance by phoning at any time, Ypsi 1852.
' WILLOW RUN BOWLING ALLEYS
1065 Midway Blvd., Willow Run, Mich.
SNACK BAR NOW OPEN !0

=--? '

EXPLORING THE GREAT-
RUSTIC LIFE-
ALWAYS VACATION TIME-,N
JUST LOAFING-
7/S

FISHING'S FINE-IN

Telephone 3008

_ _

NA

Open 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 a.m.
2 X 4 LUNCH
Featuring Box Chicken 50

Ve Deliver!
C
-B-Q's

4?'

VISITNG-THE

HAMBURGS

0 HOT DOGS
GOOD COFFEE

* BAR

ill

1319 South University Ave.,

Ann Arbor]

t
} 1r
rte.
f"

SEEING THE NATION'S CAPITA-IN

THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
Presents PLAY PRODUCTION in
KIND LADY
Mystery Melodrama by Edward Chodorov

STUDENTS: The Willow Run Bowl-
ing Alley can use students to set
pins one or more nights per week,
also Saturday and Sunday after-I
noons. You can earn from $2.00 to
$4.00 per night. We will arrange
your work to fit in with your stud-
ies. If you can use a few extra dol-
lars a week see Bowling Alley Man-
ager. Willow Run Bowling Alley,
1065 Midway, Willow Run Village.
Telephone: Ypsilanti 1852.

DUDE RANCHING-IN

/'

IO -1) LoJytuI1u - UUblfll ..

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