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April 27, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-27

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SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1946

THlE I1lCHlGAF'iN DAILY

PAGE

E U

Entries for Ann Arbor
Art Exhibit Due Today
Washtenaw County Exhibitors To Submit
Painting, Sculpture, Drawing, Graphic Art

Professional or amateur artists,
who have been or are residents of
Washtenaw County, will have their
last apportunity today to enter origi-
nal works in the twenty-third annual
Ann Arbor Artists' Exhibition.
Prospective exhibitors may enter
a total of three works in any of
the following categories: painting,
sculpture, drawing or graphic art.
In a fifth field of crafts artists will
be allowed to contribute four pieces
Harp Recital
Will Be Given
Margaret Wardle To
Perform Tomorrow
Margaret Wardle, harpist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Miss Wardle's program contains
compositions by Bach, Gluck, Debus-
sey and Prokofeff. She came to the
University from Iowa State Teachers
College and is at present studying
with Lynne Palmer.
The recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Music.
Violin Recital
Dorothea Markus, violinist, assisted
by Dorothy Ornest Feldman, pianist.
will appear in a recital at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.
Miss Markus came to the Univer-
sity from Colorado Women's College
in Denver, where she studied with
Anton Landler. At present she is
studying with Gilbert Ross.
Miss Markus is a member of Sigma
Alpha Iota, national music sorority
and Pi Kappa Lambda, honorary
music society.
The recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the reuirements
for the degree of Bachelor of Music.
Willow Run Safety
Meetings Scheduled
All Willow Village residents are in-
vited to the first in a series of meet-
ings on accident prevention whch
will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the
Willow Village Community House.
Dr. Ernest H. Watson will speak on
"Accidents to Children" at the meet-
ing which is sponsored by the Wash-
tenaw County Red Cross Accident
Prevention Division.
Persons who attend all of the six
meetings in the safety series will re-
ceive a certificate showing that he
has completed the Red Cross course.
In charge of the meetings will be
Mrs. Joseph W. Courtis, assistant in
Accident Prevention at the Washte-
naw County Red Cross Chapter.
Guild To Sponsor
Taffy Pull Today
The Congregational-Disciple Guild
will have a Taffy Pull at 8:30 p.m. to-
day in the Memorial Christian
Church. Cane syrup from Florida ha
been procured for the taffy and mem-
bers will be introduced to "boiled
peanuts."
The Saturday fireside discussion
for this week has been postponed to
May 11
LSA To Meet Today
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 7:45 p.m. today in the
Student Center for a Gym Party.
Members should bring gym clothes.
swimming suits and bathing hats for
the party, which will be held at the
YMCA.

Deutscher Verein Plans
Social for Next Meeting
A German Social, including card
games, folk songs and refreshments,
has been scheduled by the Deutscher
Verein for 8 p.m. Tuesday in Rooms
316-320 of the Union.
All prospective members are urged
to attend, James A. Trautwein, presi-
dent of the club, said, as semester
dues will be collected and member-
ship cards distributed.
Dean Edmonson Attends
Toronto Education Parley
Dean James B. Edmonson, of the
School of Education, will attend a
meeting tomorrow of the Canadian-
United States Committee on Educa-
tion, in Toronto.
Dean Edmonson is co-chairman of
the committee which will deal with
proposals for needed revisions in the
textbooks of the two nations.

of work, either alone or in addition
to the quota of three works in the
major fields.
Artists may not submit works of
commercial art or photography. All
pictures entered should be suitably
framed for the exhibition and should
be wired for hanging. On presenta-
tion of such work each artist will be
charged an exhibition fee of $1.00.
Entries should be taken today be-
tween 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. to the Mez-
zanine Galleries of the Rackham
Building.
Mr. Edgar Richardson, director
of the Detroit Institute of Art, will
judge the entries. First and second
place ribbons of honor will be
awarded for the highest merit in
each of the following categories:
oil painting, sculpture, water color,
prints and crafts. In addition, vis-
itors during the first ten days of
the exhibit will ballot for a work to
;e awarded a popular prize.

Motor Vehicle
Fleet Personnel
Course Planned
Selecting, Supervising
Will Be Taught Here
Selecting, training and supervising
motor vehicle fleet personnel will be
taught May 13-17 at the University.
Roger L. Morrison, professor of high-
way engineering and transport, and
course director, announced.
Fifteen persons of national im-
portance in the field of motor trans-
portation are scheduled to speak on
such subjects as qualifications and
testing of the motor vehicle driver,
responsibility for accidents, fire pre-
vention and fighting and building
better relations with customer and
public.
The course is open to representa-
tives of management, major execu-
tives, fleet supervisors and others in-
terested in or responsible for safe
operation of fleets. The course is
sponsored by the University, the
Michigan Trucking Association, the
Automobile Manufacturers Associa-
tion, the Automobile Club of Michi-
gan and other organizations.

Spring Fever
Dampened by
Measles Threat
While to the general citizenry
Spring is associated with thoughts of
sunny days, bright flowers, and even
perhaps love, to doctors the country
over it brings thoughts of-measles.
Ann Arbor and its medical men are
no exception to this rule. Dr. J. A.
Wessinger, City Health Officer, re-
ports that the epidemic seems to be
on its way in.
"Since January 1," he announced,
"40 cases have been reported to the
City Health Department, with two
more being reported yesterday."
He pointed out that this probably
doesn't include all the cases which
have actually broken out in the areas,
since many doctors fail to report
cases.
"This is definitely an encouraging
figure" he went on to say, "especially
when compared to the run of measle
cases recorded three years ago. Then
1200 were filed with this office."
Although the wave is so far light,
Dr. Wessinger expects the number of
cases to go on the upswing. It usually
runs to the middle of May.

'RASHIONING':

(Continued from Page I)
named vice-president. P. W. Briggs,
principal of Central High School in
Bay City, and Alice M. Johnson, of
Wyandotte High School, were elected
to the executive committee for three
year terms.
Curriculum Changes Needed
The relatively low average in schol-
astic ability of many high school stu-
dents is one reason why many people
are urging modifications of the Sec-
ondary School Curriculum, Dean
James B. Edmonson, of the School
of Education, said yesterday before
the Education Conferenceuof the
Michigan Schoolmasters' Club.
The failure of the American sec-
ondary school to provide systematic,
rigorous, sequential c o u r s e s as
straight paths to leadership, together
with the belief that there are too
many unadjusted pupils in high
schools who are trying to learn that
which is excessively difficult for them
were among the other reasons ad-
vanced by Dean Edmonson for chan-
ges in the curriculum.
Shun Black Market
At the Conference of the Deans and

Counselors for Girls, a part of the
Schoolmasters' Club meeting, Sara
Gibson Blanding, Dean of New York
State College of Home Economics at
Cornell University, advised women's
deans to go bare-legged rather than
purchase stockings on the black mar-
ket.
"For the first time in the history of
this country, the women outnumber
the men. The weapon will be power-
ful only if we can weld it together
and encourage its expression through
the democratic process of voting," she
declared.
Counselors' Obligations
Good counselors should instill with-
in a man a belief in himself and a
desire to carry his own load, Prof.
Ralph Wenrich, of the School of Ed-
ucation, declared in a talk yesterday
before the Guidance Conference of
the Michigan Schoolmasters' Club.
Given reasonable vocational and
educational opportunities, most of
the veterans will be able to rehabili-
tate themselves, Wenrich affirmed.,
"It is with the minority unable to
cope with personal and family ad-
justment that the counselor , must
be concerned."

Prof. Jonlisoti, W. R. Stocking
Elected Schoolmasters' Officers

Prof. Housel
To Discuss U'
Airport Plans
Air Traiisport Film
Will Precede Addiress
Proposed University activities in
connection with Willow Run Airport
will be discussed by Prof. William S.
Housel of the civil engineering de-
partment at the International Cen-
ter program at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Rms. 316-320 of the Union.
A 'March of Time' film, "Airways
of the Future," will precede the ad-
dress. The film depicts activities of
the Air Transport Command during
the war, and considers the subject of
air travel facilities of the future.
Prof. Housel was cited by Adm.
William F. Halsey during the war for
his work in building airports'*for the
Navy on Pacific Islands.
The program, open to all foreign
and American students, will be con-
cluded in the International Center
with community singing and refresh-
ments.
Hold Your Bonds

Qualifications for New Congress Candidates Continued

(Continued from Page 2)
STEVE SCOURLES. Senior. Form-
er student of the Universities of Ath-
ens, Sorbonne (France), School of
Foreign Service, Washington, D.C.
Chairman of the Intercultural Com-
mittee of the International Student
Exchange Committee, member of the
All Nations Club, AVC, former presi-
dent of the VO, Georgetown Univer-
sity. Platform: Real representation
within the University of the student
body. Curriculum changes. Promo-
tion of better understanding between
foreign and American students.
JOHN W. SHOCKLEY. Senior.
Qualifications: Former fraternity
president. IFC student committees.
Debate. Service publications. Colgate
U. student service men's council. Plat-
form: I am anxious to see a Student
Congress which is capable of impress-
ing upon the university that we are

14,000 mature adults capable of as-
suming responsibility in the adminis-
tration of student affairs. Reviving
the curriculum investigation, insti-
gating student grading of professors,
obtaining priority for students in the
use of university facilities and in par-
ticipation in university activities, in-
vestigation and action upon student
complaints and recommendations.
BARBARA ANN STAUFFER. Jun-
ior. Experience: Project chairman
Congregational Disciples Guild. Jun-
ior assistant League Council. Vice-
president Congregational Disciples
Guild. Chairman WSSF. Activities:
Chi Omega. Willow Run nursery.
Sailing Club. Interguild. SOIC. Plat-
form: More student control of uni-
versity policies. Coordinated campus
drives and funds. Student control on
Student Affairs committee.
HOMER E. UNDERWOOD. Senior.
Chairman of International Student

Exchange Committee. AVC. SRA Exe-
cutive Council. Platform: Student
government should concern itself only
with issues affecting the major inter-
ests of the students. That student
government should take an active
part in developing the ideas advanced
by individual students, providing
those ideas have the support of the
student body.
MARSHALL WALLACE. Sopho-
more. Member Daily staff. Hillel
Council. Twice freshman orientation
advisor. Member Sigma Alpha Mu
fraternity. Platform: Extend student
control over all student affairs. Ad-
just inequities such as prices in din-
ing rooms. Extension of Union and
League facilities for student use. De-
velop spirit reviving organizations as
Wolverine Cheering Club and campus
sings. Promote more student pro-
grams of entertainment nature.
ALBERT WARNER. Sophomore.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10e for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion fol
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
WANTED
WANTED: 16 or a 17 ft. canoe. Phone
7265.
;MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Small red leather purse con-
taining glasses,, Parker pen. Be-
tween Stockwell, Angell Hall. Re-
ward. 2033 Stockwell.
LOST: Nurse's Bulova wrist watch
with owner's name engraved on
back. Reward. Call University Hos-
pital-Extension 342.
LOST: Brown Waterman fountain
pen. Name engraved, lettering fad-
ed. Please call Paula Goldstein.
8426.
LOST: Pearl bracelet of great senti-
mental value. Single chain. Call
5578, please. Reward.
BLUE WALLET containing $25, iden-
tification. Finder call Betty Rhode
2-4561. Rm. 405. Reward.
LOST: Brown overnight bag Monday
evening corner N. State and Uni-
versity or on Willow Run bus. Rich-
ard Spencer. Phone 9390 after 5 or
leave at Business Office University
Hall. Liberal reward.
LOST: Shell rim glasses. University
Golf Course, Saturday. Call 3146.

LOST: Blue Parker Vacumatic pen
between Union and Burton Tower.
Gift of brother. Reward. Call 4121.
Ext. 2144.
HELP WANTED
EIELP 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-Experienced waitress for
part time work. Apply Mr. L. W.
Anderson, Willow Run Bowling Al-
leys. 1065 Midway, Willow Run
Village. Phone Ypsi. 1852.

CUNNINGHAM'S
Need waitresses for soda fountain
work. Have full time jobs open or
part-time week-ends. Meals and
uniforms furnished. Good salary.
Liberal discounts on purchases.
Work in an air-conditioned store
this summer. Apply in person at
226 S. Main,

MISCELLANEOUS
MICHILODEON CARNIVAL will be
in town Sat. evening at Barbour
Gym. Try your hand at games,
dancing, refreshments. Everyone
invited.
TENNIS: Used racquets, bought and
sold. Trade in your old racquet on
a new one. McClusky & Dare, 417
8th Street, Ph. 2-7360.
UNIVERSITY VETERAN'S wife with
girl aged 21/2 offers day care for
maximum of three children, ages
2-3, in own home by week or month.
Licensed by state and city. Phone
23198.
APARTMENTS: Wanted, to contact
person desperately needing apart-
ment for next school year who
meets ALL following requirements:
Veteran, married, has small child,
U student next year, not now in
school, not now working, able to
start work now, able to support self
while working, willing to work hard
all summer in exchange for use of
small apartment for next school
year. If you know such a person
please have them write P.O. Box
373, Ann Arbor at once giving de-
tails.
SERVICING and REPAIRING
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.,
111 4th Ave., Phone 2-1213.
COMPLETE Service on your fur coat.
Cold storage. Insurance. Cleaning
glazing, re-styling, repairing. Gins-
burg. 607 E. Liberty.

Transfer experience from Oberlin
College: Yearbook advertising. Staff
writer on paper. Drama assoc. mem-
ber. Phi Gamma Delta. President of
E. Quadrangle. Tyler House Council.
Worked on elections. Bombardier
navigator 15th Air Force. I will work
to coordinate all student activities to
revise the academic counselling serv-
ice. To give greater week-end enter-
tainment variety. To support curric-
ulum changes and inaugurate a fac-
ulty rating system.
SIDNEY ZILBER. Sophomore. Vice
pres, Philomathic Debating Club, Stu-
dent Council. Exec. Council SOIC.
Sec'y, Alpha Phi Omega. Worked on
VE dance, war chest, APO Poll, SOIC,
Union dances. Administrative experi-
ence in business. I stand for a policy
of letting campus opinions be heard
and acted on energetically by student
government, which is receptive and
quick to respond. A student majority
is necessary on the student affairs
committee and better seats at football
games.
CHARLES E. FISK. Class of '47.
He is a former president of high
school student government, former
manager of Manhattan N.C.O. Club,
former member of Los Alamos Sci-
entists association, former staff mem-
ber of Minnesota Daily, and others.
He is .iust returned from armed forces
and is affiliated with Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon Fraternity. More student repre-
sentation in campus policies.
WILTON "WINK" JAFFEE. Mem-
ber of campus vets and AVC. Plat-
form: Will work to develop a really
effective voice for the expression of
real student opinion. Work to correct
inequities on this campus. Try to
establish non profit organization for
feeding students. Try to have an
integrated housing plan for all male
students.
TOM WALSH. Freshman., Three
years in the army. Secretary Unitari-
an student group. Daily staff. Plat-
form: Provide a student voice in cam-
pus policy making organizations. Re-
activate Union coffee hours. Student
faculty debates and panels. Keep
students informed on behind scenes
activities on campus. Find out reason
for food cost at Union and League.
GELLERT A. SEAL. Junior. Pre-
Law. Qualifications: I feel I have
had sufficient contact with the inde-
pendent group on campus to know
what they want in student govern-
ment. I intend to see that they get it.
Platform: I was nominated by stu-
dents who detest any form of minori-
ty control or oligarchy. If elected I
will make sure the opinion of the in-
dependent is respected. I want a con-
stitutional provision insuring a just
number of independent representa-
tives. In future elections I hope the
students can do away with name vot-
ing and meet their candidates in open
forums. I maintain that the only

unbiased candidate is one who not
affiliated.
The group of students who wrote
the Congress-Cabinet constitution
are running on a single 12-point
platform which is listed below:
BOB TAYLOR. Senior. CLA: For-
mer president Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa
Phi (honor societies) "Curriculum
Club." One of the authors of consti-
tution; chairman of group that pro-
moted Congress-Cabinet. Speaker for
Congress-Cabinet at Hill Auditorium
rally and other meetings.
TED MORRIS. Freshman. AVC.
VO. Committee for Liberal Action:
President. One of the authors of Con-
gress-Cabinet Constitution.
CHARLOTTE BOBRECKER. Jun-
ior. Michigan Daily: Night Editor.
Committee for Liberal Action: Pub-
licity Chairman. Modern Poetry Club.
House President ('44). Publicity com-
mittee '47 Corps. Soph Cabaret. Hock-
ey team. Student Government Rally,
Publicity Co-Chairman. One of au-
thors of Congress-Cabinet Constitu-
tion.
ELSA GOODMAN. Junior. IRA
Choral Union. Winner of Speech 32
contest. Speaker for Congress-Ca1b-
inet at Hill Auditorium rally.
JUDY CHAYES. Hillel: vice-pres-
ident. CLA. IRA. Modern Poetry
Club. One of those who helped start
S.O.I.C. in spring '45. Active in form-
ulating plans for Student Govern-
ment last semester.
TERRY WHITSITT. IRA: former
president. One of those who helped
start S.O.I.C. in spring '45. Tied foi
first place in Speech 31 contest.
12 POINT PROGRAM: Prompt
and effective enactment of Article
I-4c, which empowers Congress to
delegate representatives to all joint
student-faculty bodies; student-
owned restaurant; student-owned
bookstore; student representation on
Dean's housing committee to insure
decent living conditions; enlarge-
ment of textbook lending librar;
facilities; expansion of recreational
facilities for ALL students; coordina-
tion of campus organizations; cam-
pus-wide honor system; committee
on complaints, grievances, and Ap-
peals; student committee to worik
w.th faculty on curriculum revisions;
finance activities of student govern-
ment from existing registration fees:
student jurisdiction over student
activities: transfer functions of Stu-
den Affairs Committee to Student
overnment.
The following students are run-

ning on the Action Slate which is
given below :
HENRY K. KASSIS. Senior, CC
personal chairman, active wrestling:
did personnel work in Army, 1 CC
Alumni committee.
RONA ESKIN. Org. IRA, CLA
executive committees, active in form-
ulating Cong. Cab. constitution.
House President.
ANASOOYA BIIARATIYA. All-
India student fed., Sec. Indian Pe >-
ple's Theatre, Sec. All-India Wom-
en's conference. Former memb. exe;.
Hindustani Club. Former instructor
in Indian Training College.
MANNY ROSE. Former memb. ICC
board of directors. CCNY debate
team, AVC, ICC member.
EDYTHE ELEANOR LEVIN. Mem.
ber MYDA, Hillel, ICC, Alpha Kappa
Delta, student dir. Hillel, ICC board
of dii.; board of Insight at Lane Hall,
project director 1 summer for New
York City.
ACTION SLATE:
Immediate investigation of over -
ceiling charges on meals to students,
and over-cost charges in Union abd
League.y
Implementation of the immediate
reopening of co-operative eating
places as a partial solution to the
food problem.
Setting up of a permanent Con-
gress committee to hear and investi-
gate charges of disc -mination on
campus.
Setting up a Congres committee to
investigate the housing situation and
report hidings and recommendations
to a meeting of the student body.
Sending a University delegate to
the World Student Conference in
Prague August 17-31.
Launching a drive for federal sub-
sidies to education as a substitute
for tuition raise due to r.sing costs.
Improvement of bus, housing, rec-
reational, and eating facilities at
Willow Village.
Institution of an academic rating
system for professors; improvem'ent
of counseling service.
Investigation of the reinstatement
of a 12-week summer term for vet-
erans.
Founding of a coonerative book-
store.
We do not seek office as a means
of enhancing our personal prestige.
We seek office in order that a spirit
of responsibility be inserted into the
Congress; we seek to provide the
Unversity with a Congress which
does not just talk but acts on specifl-
student problems.

I-

I'

i l

1

9

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: K and E Log Log Deci
Trig Slide Rule and Drawing Set.
Call 23815.
FOR SALE: Two desirable aisle seats
for entire May Festival series. Sec.
5, Row P, seats 1 and 3. Phone
4826.

Continuous Shows Daily Starting 1:30 P.M.
VUEUTH THEAT11,
25c till 5 P.M.; NIGHT and SUNDAYS 30c
Last Times Tonight
"FIT FOR A KING - and
"S RANG ECONFESSION"

TUXEDO, size 35 long,
condition. Call Larry
between 11-1.
MAN'S Rollfast bicycle.
tion. $25.00. Call 37571
and 9:00 P.M.

in excellent
Burns, 7595
Good condi-
between 5:00

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