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October 24, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-24

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PAGE TWO

N

THE MICHIGAN DATLY

TURSIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1944

12AGEL1\ L TWO . Nsa

svIr, rflcas v. flC ALAA.4 v N .a ax

II

Candidates' Statements

A president, vice-president and sec-
retary-treasurer will be chosen for
the literary and engineeringcolleges
in the campus election Tuesday.
The following are statements of
qualifications submitted by candi-
dates for these positions:
Literary College
Nominees for the presidency of tfe
literary college senior class:
Ronald Brightsen
Activities: Student Council Chair-
man, Chemistry Society, Deutscher
Verein President, Counsellor Fresh-
man Week, Debating Club President,
American Chemical'Society and Vice-
President of the Philatelic Society of-
Richmond. I feel that I am* quali-
fied for the position, not only because
I have sufficient experience, but also
because I have a strong desire to
serve.
Bill Courtright . .
Frankly, I don't believe that po-
sitions held by a person necessarily
qualify him for an office. However,
I believe my record on campus shows
administrative experience and con-
tacts qualifying me for President of
the Senior Class. I belong to Michi-
gamua, Sphinx, Triangles; I am
three-time captain of the wrestling
team, three-time letter winner in
golf; Vice-President of the M Club
and past president of Sigma Chi. I
will do ,my best if elected to uphold
the honor of the senior class.
Rath Gerber . ..
Activities: Daily staff, League So-
cial CommitteV, IRA, Varsity Com-
mittee of Student Legislature, Co-
chairman of Homecoming Dance
Decorations, American Veterans
Committee (Get Out the Vote Com-
mnittee, Record Dance, Cost of Living
Survey) and Veterans Organization
(Assistant chairman of Hallowe'en
Dance). I have received recognition
from Assembly "for outstanding par-
Last Day Today
"THE VIRGINIAN"
with Joel McCrea
Brian Donlevy - Sonny Tufts
-- and -
"HOUSE OF HORROR"
Friday and Saturday
"HER KIND OF MAN"
-and
"SUN VALLEY CYCLONE

ticipation in extra-curricular activi-
ties." I have held responsible offices
and would like to serve my class.
William Keenan . . .
Entered the University in Septem-
ber, 1941, and completed four semes-
ters before enlisting in the ERC in
February, 1943. Won freshman num-
erals and played on the Varsity squad
in 1942. Was active on the War Man-
power Commission in 1942-43 and
served on several War Bond drive
committees. Member of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity.
I)on Wines ...
I have had success in numerous
offices of executive and administra-
tive responsibility in high school and
in jobs with the Detroit News and
Goodyear Rubber Company, involv-
ing public relations.
This plus my willingness to work
and to cooperate with all members
of the senior class toward a definite
class program, I believe qualifies me
as a candidate for the position of sen-
ior class president.l
a * *
Nominees for the vice-presidency
of the literary college senior class:
Ken Bissell . ..
The senior class is a business or-
ganization, not a social organization.
Persons of action, efficiency and re-
sponsibility should serve as its offi-
cers. I have served as Director Ac-
quaintance Bureau, Cashier of the
Student Book Exchange and com-
mitteeman of Student Legislature
md Michigan Union Committees. I
believe that I possess the "know how"
>f University administration that is
necessary to get the job done on this
mampus. Your vote for me will not be
wasted on a socialite,
Pat Hayes ..-.-
Qualifications: Hospital volunteer
vork, central committee of Soph
Cabaret, WAA Board, Head of
Swimming Club, Central Committee
of J-Hop, Scroll and president of Tri
Delt.
North Main Opposite Court House
Today and Friday
"MEXICANA"
and
"LAWLESS BREED"

The graduation of the class of 1947
will begin a new era at the Univer-
sity. The precedents we establish
with the cooperation of independent
and affiliated seniors must be of the
highest caliber. As a senior class of-
ficer, I would strive for this.
Lynne Sperber .. .
Present Activities: assisting with
AVC activities, Co-chairman of VO
Black Cat Ball, President of Russian
Circle.
Previous Activities: Varsity Debate-
Team, Michigan Daily Editorial
Staff, WAA Board, SOIC, Veterans
International Student Exchange
Committee.
Nominees for the secretary-treas-
urership of the literary college sen-
ior class:
,jean GrieseĀ®.
Activities: Student Directory, Jr.
Editor Ensian, Pan-Hellenic, Presi-
dent Chi Omega, Lutheran Student
Council. Paid jobs: psychology and
sociology assistants.
Margaret Ilolk . .
Since my freshman year, I have
been interested in student activities
on this campus. I will cooperate with
the other officers in bringing back
pre-war senior activities with a post-
war flavor. I feel that I am quali-
fied for this position and I promise
to do all in my power to make this
the best senior class thdt Michigan
has ever had!
Renee Lichenstein, . .
Qualification: Membership and
chairmanships in French, Spanish
and Russian clubs, music chairman

for Pan Hel Assembly Ball; other
committees for dances during junior
year. I think that I will be capable of
taking care of the responsibiliay of
the tradition of secretary-treasurer.
I am anxious to see the Class of 1947,
one of the most outstandingto grad-
uate. I will cooperate with my fel-
low classmen in our undertaking.
Barbara Dewey, candidate for the
vice-presidency, and Joan Wilk, can-
didate for the secretary-treasurer-
ship, did not submit statements.
College
The following student is a candi-
date for the engineering college sen-
ior offices:
Harold Walters .
I have served on the Engineering
Council in the capacity of secretary,
vice-president and treasurer. I was
a member of the Union Executive
Council and secretary of the Union.
I have also served on the J-Hop and
Slide Rule. Ball committees. I feel
that these experiences qualify me to
serve as senior class president.
Hal Fletcher, Ted Greer, Andrew
Poledor, also candidates for the en-
gineering senior officers, did not sub-
mit istatement.
Statements of candidates for the
chairmanships of the freshmen,
sophomore and junior dances will be
published tomorrow. Candidates
must turn in statements before 3
p.m. today in the Union Student Of-
fices.

Truman Calls
Fears of War
(Ccn nu ci from Pa.e,1)
are sure to impede world recovery."
The President als o made it clear
that:
1. The United Nations was cre-
ated to preserve the peace and not to
make it.
2. That the United States stands
behind the veto right of the five great
powers in the U. N. Security Council,
with the condition that the principle
of 'unanimity among the five powers
imposed upon tiem a "special obli-
gation" to seek agreements to fulfill
their responsibilities. He said that
"the exercise of neither veto rights
nor majority rights can make peace
secure."
3. That the United States will
"work patiently for peace by every
means consistent with self respect
and security."
4. That two of the greatest obliga-
tions undertaken by the United Na-
tions toward removing the fear of
war remain to be fulfilled
Pollock Leaves for UN,
Civil Serviee Assemblies
Prof. James K. Pollock, of the po-
litical science department, left yes-
terday for New York, where he will
sit in on the opening sessions of the
United Nations Assembly.
He will also attend meetings of the
National Civil Service Assembly and
the Herald Tribune forum on Ger-
many, In addition, Prof. Pollock will
deliver a lecture at the New School
for Social Research.

Churchill Asks Strength of Soviet
Forces in Russian-Held Zones

LONDON, Oct. 23-0P)-Winston
Churchill asked in the House of Com-
mons today whether it was true that
Russia had 200 divisions "on a war
footing" in Soviet-occupied Europe,
and several hours later Britain's La-
bor Government said it could not
tell him.
Replying at the end of a long day's
debate to the questions of the for-
mer prime minister, Minister of State
Hector McNeil said:
"I am unable to say whether his
(Churchill's) information is correct,
CountyOfficial
Welcomes Testr
f Liquor Law
(Continued from Page 1)
from all persons of questionable age
before serving them."
The identification card issued here
by Louella Smith, county clerk, 're-
quires the name, address, birthdate,
and photograph of the holder. It is
issued upon presentation of a certi-
fied birth certificate and the pay-
ment of one dollar.
In June, 1945, the State Liquor
Commission issued an order demand-
ing that tavern owners ask for the
identification card.
Carl Toney, State Liquor Commis-
sion enforcement, officer for this
area, asserted that the Liquor Com-
mission had "no authority to act" on
identification card violations. "Our
responsibility is to see that the re-
tailers of alcoholic liquors do not sell
to minors," he said.
Detective Waiter Krasny, of the
Ann Arbor police, stated that "it is
for the protection of tavern owners
that we ask people to carry this
card." He did not say whether the
card was required.
The- law was appended to the
Michigan Criminal Code Jan. 11,
1944, and makes violators liable to
90 days in jail, $100 fine, or both.

but it is well known that there are,
very considerable Russian forces in
those countries."
'Iron Curtain'
Churchill asked his question during
a dramatic renewal of his Fulton,
Mo., "iron curtain" accusations
against Russia.
McNeil, a cabinet associate of For-
eign Secretary Ernest Bevin, de-
clared: "If a meeting of the Big
Three or Big Four would help to fir-
ther better conditions the foreign sec-
retary is willing at any time to do it."
Misuse of Veto Power
During the debate in the House of
Commons, Churchill and Prime Min-
ister Clement R. Attlee agreed that
the major powers had misused the
veto power in the United Nations Se-
curity Council. Attlee called for a
review of the entire veto question.
Churchill lamented what he de-
scribed as the "abrupt, arbitrary and
almost continuous use" of the veto
power in the Security Council. He
declared that the veto originally was
intended "as a last assurance to a
government power that they should
not be voted down on a matter on
which they were prepared to fight."
Attlee, who addressed the House
immediately before Churchill, said:
"His Majesty's Government is cer-
tainly of the opinion that there
should be a review of the use of the
veto power with a view to restraining
it in its original intent."
"If we are to achieve a peaceful
world, states of diverse character
must be prepared to tolerate each
other," Attlee said.

ADVERTISING

. ,

F

IIII II W

i

FRANKLIN VILLAGE
IN THE OLD TOWN HALL - FRANKLIN,?MICHIGAN
OCTOBER 25, 26, 27
BRING YOUR FRIENDS .... 11:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M.
Admission 25c

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Man's Brown Flannel Suit,
size 42. Like new. Phone 2-3653 between
7-10 P.M.)3
FOR SALE-Small steel bed. Reasonably
priced. W. M. Kincaid, 512 W. Liberty
St. Phone 2-0173 or Univ. Ex. 449. )38
FLEET of Cadillacs have arrived-Sacrific-
ing Jeeps $1100 up. Low mileage. Pro-
travco, 207 Winchell House. )12
FOR SALE: Two men's worsted suits with
two pairs of trousers, size 38-short. Qual-
ity excellent, practically new. Price, $45
each.- Phone 2-5262. )30
MAN'S Alpaca lined coat, size 42,sused-
$15.00. Girls' Alpaca lined coat, size 18,
new-$20.00. Phone 2-2776 noon-evening.
)25
FOR SALE: King trombone and case, ex-
cellent condition. Phone 2-4279, Jacob
Trustman. )33
FOR RENTD
ROOM: For male. Kimberly Road, on bus
line. Call Howard Wolfsohn, 5572 after
7:00 P.M. )49
SPOTTED RIDING HORSE to let for use
for board. Western saddle. Until June 15.
Phone 7265.- )23
LARGE NEW TRUCK for hauling parties
or materials. Phone 7265.. )22
HELP WANTED
GIRL or young lady to work at Soda
Fountain. Full or part time. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 South State Street, Phone
3534. )51
WANTED: Student from 7:00 to 11:00 P.M.
Mon. through Friday, calling fouls at
bowling alley. 75c per hour. Ann Arbor
Recreation, Phone 2-0103. )50
MUSICIANS: Tenor sax, trumpet for es-
tablished and working dance band. Call
Phil Savage, 25-8084, after 6 p.m. )24
COSMETIC SALESLADY--with experience
selling perfumes and treatment lines.
Position open for full time or partrtime
work., Good pay-Phone 9216 for ap-
pointment. )27
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tan Wallet. Finder may keep
money, discharge papers, marriage li-
cense, and wallet, but please return
liquor card. Phil Meader. 4707. )43
LOST: Black crepe purse containing valu-
able papers of Mary Ellen Wilson. North-
western University. Reward. Contact
Box 93. )44

LOST: Bunch vital keys on gold chain.
Finder please call Barry Serfontein,
8574 between 7 and 8 P.M. Reward )45
LOST: Parker 51, maroon bottom, gold top,
on October 21.. Finder please call Barry
Serfontein, 8574 between 7 and 8 P.M.
Reward. ) 46
MAN'S Wedding Ri4.g! Found Saturday at
Northwestern game, a man's wedding
ring in Section 27, engraved: M.E.W. to
W.G.M. Contact Howard Fitzgerald, 520
Thompson after 8:00 P.M., Phone 7758. )4
LOST: New plaid shirt in Room 229 Angell
Hall. Call 2-4401, Melvin Gilbert. )6
LOST-Student football ticket. Section 30,
Row 37, Seat 15. Contact Dick Bray, 411
E. Washington. Phone 2-0995. )35
LOST: on diag, black purse containing
black gloves, cat's head change purse,
keys, and medal with name on back.
Reward. Contact Irene Assik, 388 Jordan
Hall, 2-4561. )31
LOST: Light tan wallet; identification,
football tickets, large sum of money.
Call C. Dewey, 2-4471, Stockwell. )2
WILL PERSON who took gray gabardine
raincoat, raglan shoulders, leather gloves
in pocket, from Schwaben's Sat. nite, re-
turn same to Robert A. Brown, 819 E.
University. Reward. )32
GOLD BRIDGE WORK containing four
teeth at corner of Hill and Tappan, Sat-
urday, Oct. 19. Claim through Box 51,
Daily Business Office. )18
PLEASE RETURN to P.-Bell trench coat
taken there last Friday. Key in left
pocket needed badly. Altese. )19
LOST: Rhinestone bracelet Oct. 5. Senti-
mental value. Reward. Call Ruth Mc-
Morris, 2-2547. )20
LOST: Wide gold bracelet, on campus
Name engraved inside: Emma Heck
Heirloom. Reward $18.00. Call Edith Dob-
bins, Phone 2-4471. )29
LOST: Tan leather wallet with name Wil-
liam N. Flesher. Write 1155 Arlington, or
call 4753. Reward. )16
LOST: Fountain pen, blue Parker with
name: G. J. Maxwell. Reward. Call 24561.
)15
DAY NURSERY
STUDENT'S WIFE, living West Court,
Willow Run Housing Project, experi-
enced in nursery work, will care for girl
age 3 or 4 yrs., days, Monday through
Saturday, $30 month plus food cost.
Box 24, Michigan Daily. )17

EXCHANGE
FOOTBALL TICKET: Junior will trade
Sec. 26 for Sec. 34 near Row 42. Call
Bill McAninch, 2-6500. )21
MISCELLANEOUS
HAVE 4 good tickets to Minnesota game.
Call 2-4591, Room 204, Prsecott, after
7 P.M. ) 42
MITWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
THE Rosidrucian Fellowship, Mt. Ecclesia,
Oceanside, California suggest the follow-
ing books for Christmas Gifts to your
friends or to yourself: "Mystery of the
Great Opera," "Ancient and Modern In-
itiation," 'Free Masonry and Catholi-
cism," 'In the Land of the Living Dead,"
"The Mystical Interpretation of Christ-
mas." )52
WANTED
IF your plans have gone astray, please
sell me your ticket for the homecoming
dance. Phone 2-4932. )47
WANTED: Three tickets for "Homecom-
ing" Dance at I-M Bldg., Sat. 26 Oct.
Call Roy, 2-2726. )40
TWO Homecoming Dance tickets needed.
Despearte. Call Fred Longe, 418 Adams
HDase, West Quadrangle. Telephone. 2-
4401. )41
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
BUSINESS SERVICES
BOOKKEEPING AID for Fraternities, Sor-
orities, other institutions. Nominal mon-
thly charge. Telephone Charles Koethen,
2-4925 between 9 and 11 a.m. ) I
PERSONAL
PERSONAL: Dancing Devils, burning
flames are calling you. Assemble Nov. 1.
)53
PERSONAL: F.A S.D. & C. C. will meet
Friday, 3:45 to celebrate Founders Day,
Pay homage to our first president. )48

LANTERN
GARDENS
613 East Liberty Street
Between
Michigan and State Theatres
PLATE LUNCHEON DAILY
Best of both
Chinese and American Foods
at Reasohable Prices
We are not crowded in the af-
ternoons. Drop in for
Sandwiches or a Full Meal.
Chop Suey To Take Out!
Phone--and order will be ready
in ten minutes. Or call and
wait at your leisure.

TmlE CA PITA L WAY
TO S-T-R-E-T-C-H YOUR WEEK-END
You can do it now because CAPITAL
Airlines offers you fast air travel, at low
fares you can afford. Go CAPITAL, get
there quicker and stay longer. Typical of
CAPITAL AIRLINES low fares:

RIDER'S
HOBBY SUPPLIES
302 South State Street

I

I_

PF

CHICAGO.....$11.45
GRAND RAPIDS $ 6.50

MILWAUKEE $11.45
MUSKEGON $ 6.50

w -
ART CINEMA usoR GE
LEAGUE PRESENTS FROM
A pST
Short: "Bayaderka Ballet"-Russian Dialogue, English Subtitles
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:30 P.M. Admission 42c tax incl.
Box Office opens 2 P.M. Daily Phone 6300 for Reservations

All rates plus tax

Call your
local travel agent
Phone 2-3155

MICIHIGAN

IF you will be twenty on November 23
and have kept a personal scrapbook for
the last ten years, and if you are in-
terested in the possibility of selling the
magazine rights to such a scrapbook,
please get in touch with Box 89, Michi-
gan Daily, not later than October 25. )39
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM. MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us.' Hildegarde Shop,
116 B. Huron, 24669. )4,5

3
r

SINCE 1927 . . . ONE OF AMERICA'S PREFERRED AIRL/NES

NOW SHOWING

YEAR'S MOST ENTICING MUSICAL HIT!
... the lovely waltzes are enough to send the audiences swaying
up the theater aisles .. . -CHICAGO TIMES
. has the fairy tale quality of Victor Herbert romances ...
CHICAGO TRIBUNE
Charming film entertainment .. . -HERALD AMERICAN
f:.> The story of Old Vienna ,
j c$

i

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

w'H Y.tABDR NfiYESfTNEATJPE'

Weekdays
30c to 5 P.M.

- ?r

NOW-

\O THRILLING LIFE ON THE SCREEN'

ANNOUNCEMENT
STUDENTS!
The Student Legislature Book Ex-
change has assumed responsibility for
all books and payments of Mich. Union
Book Exchange. The Legislature will re-
turn or effect settlement for both Un-
ion and Student Legislature books.
Monday through Friday, Oct. 21 to 25,
3:00 to 5:00 pan. Room 302 Michigan
Union. All Union books not called
for by Friday, Oct. 25, will become the
property of Student Legislature. Your
receipts must be presented. No settle-
ment will be made without the surren-
der of your receipt. )34

I

5-
t~a~k e&cd7kt4
Long "a waited Chopin albums are back .
fewaltzes" and "mazurkas" by Brailowsky, an
orchestral- arrangement of "Chopiniana" by
Mitropoulas and the Robin Hood Dell orch-
estra, the new Marla Jones "Piano Music of
Chopin" . . . and now's the time to get the ever
popular "Polonaise in A Flat" done by Iturbi.
Jennie T ourel gives an outstanding per form-
ance in "Songs of Rachmaninoff . . . for
in-formal evenings at the dorms and houses
you'll want a Beatrice Kaye ".Naughty 90's" or
"St. Louis Woman" with Pearl Bailey . . .

0
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SFOARYOUR DANCING
PLEASURI
The
MAC K
c 1109n n t ~ r*~ k aS

C .AY- RATI'Y_ t-TADRIr!' r

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