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October 26, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-26

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PAGE TWO

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1946

Candidates' Statements

A J-Hop chairman will be selected
from the following candidates in the
campus elections Tuesday.
Qualification statements of . the
nominees follow:
Camille Ayo ...
I believe myself qualified from
previous experience to serve onrthe
J-Hop Committee. I have partici-
pated on the central committee of
Sophomore Cabaret, Pan-Hel Assem-
bly Ball, Feather Merchant's Ball,
and am now assistant chairman of
Junior Girls' Play. I will endeavor
to make this J-Hop one of pre-war
importance, aiming at better decora-
tions, a good name band, and a mod-
erately priced ticket.
Thomas Buchanan
Overseas veteran, president of
Acacia Fraternity, '46; house man-
ager, '42, Basketball squad, 1941.
Previous experience in dance organ-
ization-civilian life, navy. Previous
experience as orchestra leader-civil-
ian, navy.
Audrey Burnard .R.
Qualifications are:
1. I hold the position of costume
chairman of J.G.P.
2. I am a member of the central
committee for the Willow Village
weekly dances.
3. I was a member of the publicity
committee for Feather Merchants'
Ball.
4. I have been an orientation ad-
viser for three semesters.
A. Rebel DerDerian
Co-chairman Varsity Night, Pub-
licity chairman Union Executive
Council, Publicity Chairman AVC,
and Olympic Ball Social Chairman,
University of Minnesota. My one
desire will be to keep the cost to a
minimum, and yet give the student
body the top band of the nation
with plenty of space to dance in,
and this can be accomplished by ex-
tending the 1946 J-Hop to a week-end
affair. All who wish tickets then
will be able to obtain them, the more
the merrier. I shall try my darndest
to make this J-Hop an event which
we shall all remember.
Richard Dugan . .
My qualifications for J-Hop chair-
man: previous experience as chair-
man of both J-Hop and Senior Prom
UNWANTED HAIR
Permanently Removed!
Short Wave method-Faster, Painless
Phone 6373
First National Bldg.

in high school, and an earnest de-
sire to make J-Hop the biggest and
best social function on campus this
year. If elected, I will advocate a
J-Hop of pre-war style, including
two nights of dancing, two big na'me
bands, and late hours for coeds.
MaxB . Kogen ..
I, Max Kogen, rest my candidacy
for the J-Hop Committee on my ex-
0erience as original chairman of the
Campus Casbah, as publicity man for
the Feather Merchants' Ball, and as
chairman of a Willow Village Dance
last year. I promise, if elected, to
bring the J-Hop back to a pre-war
standard at a lowered cost.
Chuck Lewis .. .
I believe myself qualified for the
)osition of J-Hop Committee Co-
Chairman because of my experience
in activities on this campus as well
as work I have done with previous
dances.
My qualifications:
I am a member of Sigma Alpha
Mu fraternity, have been an officer
in Alpha Phi Omega service fra-
ternity for the past three semesters,
now serve as treasurer. I have
worked on The Michigan Daily for
the past three semesters and now
:old the position of Sports Night
Editor, have been a member of the
Interfraternity Council Staff for
the past two semesters.'
My experience in working on all-
campus dances include being a mem-
ber of the dance committees of the.
V-E Dance in May of 1945, the Me-
morial Day Dance last spring and
chairman of the decorations com-
mittee of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil Ball last winter.
Dolores Massey...
If elected as nemier on J-Hop
Central Committee, I will, promote
the plan of a pre-war J-Hop lasting
for two nights, and having two big
name bands for both nights, also
getting late permission for coeds on
both nights. I have worked on pub-
licity for last year's New Year's Eve
dance, Assembly-Pan-Hel Ball, Rec-
ognition Night, and worked on Soph
Cabaret. At present I am Publicity
Chairman for J.G.P.
Jane Quail ...
From previous experience and with
due enthusiasm, I feel qualified to

serve on the J-Hop Commiittee. I
have participated on Soph Cabaret
and dance committees, was a fall
orientation advisor, and am now on
the central committees for Home-
comipg Dance and Panhellenic Ball.
Last year revived J-Hop, this year
calls for bigger and better things.
Preston Tisch .
Qualifications:
Chairman InterFraternity Coun-
cil Sing, 1946; Executive Council
Member of the InterFraternity Coun-
cil; Victory Ball Committee, Buck-
nell University, 1943; Organized Serv-
ice Club activities, United States
Army.
I feel that my qualifications and
interests in this type of work will fit
the needs of the job. Advocate of the
pre-war J-Hop Week-end with two
nights of dancing and three name
dance bands at a reasonable price.
Patsy Wager ,.0
Now that things are back .on a
peace-time par, one of my greatest
desires is to have a colossal J-Hop
with pre-war decorations. Only an
outstanding committee cangive you
this outstanding J-Flop that you
want. I promise to organize this
committee and give you the best
J-Hop in years.
.Dennis Youn'blood
A lengthy presentation of qualifi-
cations is not necessary. We are all
primarily interested in having a bet-
ter J-Hop. I am ready to reflect the
sentiments of the studenthbody in
this direction. If elected to the J-Hop
Committee, I will endeavor to make
this year's the best J-Hop ever.
* * *
Nancy Holt and Nancy Neumann
did not submit statements.
* * *
Qualification statements for Board
in Control of Student Publication
candidates will be published tomor-
row. Nominees should turn in state-
ments before noon today in the
Union Student Offices.

Unitarian Sect
To Dedicate
New Church
Dedication services for the new
First Unitarian Church will be held
at 10:45 a.m. tomorrow at 1917
Washtenaw.
Rev. Stephen Fritchman, editor of
the Christian Register and national
director of American Unitarian
Youth, will deliver a sermon on
"Neither Root Nor Branch."
The dedicatory prayer and greet-
ings from the churches will be of-
fered by Rev. Randall S. Hilton, sec-
retary of the Western Unitarian Con-
ference.
Rev. Edward H. Redman, minister
of the First Unitarian Church, will
lead the congregation in the Act of
Dedication and will conduct the serv-
ices which will be broadcast in part
over station WPAG.
Following the morning services,
the Women's Alliance will serve re-
freshments at a reception to be held
in the Social Rooms.
Rev. Fritchman has served as Re-
ligious Editor of the New York Her-
ald-Tribune and is the author of
several books including "Men of Lib-
erty" and "Young People in the Lib-
eral Church."
Church ews
Homecoming activities of the stu-
dent religious organizations will in-
clude open houses and parties today.
Following the football game, GAM-
MA DELTA will hold an open house
from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Student
Center.
A Scavenger Hunt Hallowe'en
party will be given by the MICHI-
GAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP at
7:30 p.m. at Lane Hall.
* * *

SECOND LECTTJRE:
Randolph Churchill To Speak
On Effect of British Socialism

"Socialism in England"-its past
record, present trends and probable
future role-will be discussed by
Randolph Churchill, at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Hill Auditorium in the
season's second Oratorical Associa-
tion lecture.
Churchill, who is making his sec-
ond nationwide lecture tour in Amer-
ica, will discuss the reaction of Brit-
Honor Society
Will Aid Vets
Engine School Offers
Free Tutor Program
More work than glory will be in
store for members of Tau Beta Pi,
engineering honor society, this fall
when recently announced tutoring
program for veterans gets under way
Monday.
Final arrangement for the tutoring
program were announced yesterday
by Richard Broadman, tutoring com-
mittee chairman, 'and JamesRich-
ardson, president of the society.
The program is intended to pro-
vide all interested veterans in the
engineering college with an oppor-
tunity to receive free and competent
assistance in subjects in which they
are encountering difficulty.
The society has requested engi-
neering college professors to notify
students in their classes of the oppor-
tunity for free tutoring available to
them.
Tau Beta Pi has taken the entire
responsibility of the program upon
itself, after securing permission for
the use of classrooms in West Engi-
neering Building.
Classes will require a great sac-
rifice of time by the participating
members of the society. "We believe,
however," Broadman said, "that the
program will fill a definite demand
and we are willing to expend the nec-
essary time and effort to make it
work."

ish citizens to the policies of the La-
bor Government, the scope of en-
deavor remaining to private enter-
prise and the measure to which Brit-
ish civil liberties have been affected.
Educated at Eton and Oxford,
Churchill was commissioned in 1938
in his father's old regiment. He
served with the Commandoes in the
Middle East and Africa during the
war, taking part in the stand at To-
bruk, the Northi African; campaign
and the invasion of Sicily.lie also
served for a year with the British
Military Mission at Marshall Tito's
headquarters in Bosnia, for .wv hich
he was awarded the M.B.E. (Mem-
ber of British Empire).
Churchill is the author of the syn-
dicated newspaper column "Europe
Today," which is published in Amer-
ica and England, most of the Euro-
pean countries and many countries in
Latin America.
Institute Opposes
Sals Tax Diversion
LANSING, Oct. 25 - (AP) - The
Michigan Institute of Local Govern-
ment today unanimously went on
record opposing the sales tax di-
version amendment before the voters
at the Nov. 5 election.
The institute voted to take a stand
against the proposal on a motion by
Clarence E. Paddock, of Charlotte,
president of the State Association of
County Treasurers.
Read and Use the
Classified Directory

D ra ma Season
To Begin with
Prize Comedy
The campus dramnatic season will
open Wednesday, with Play Produc-
tion's offer of the Maxwell Ander-
son Pulitizer Prize play, 'Both Your
Housesi"
Four performances are scheduled
through Nov. 2 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
"Both Your Houses" is an ironic
comedy and a commentary on na-
tional politics. It tells the story of a
hard-fighting and idealistic Con-
gressman suddenly up against a
group of old-time politicians, who are
all at work on a big .appropriations
bill.
The young idealist draws up a rel-
atively honest bill, but reali ing that
the fight seems hopeless, he makes
the bill so ridiculously dishonest that
he is sure it will be instantly killed.
However, it is so pleasing to both
parties that it goes through both
houses.
Guild Director Attends
Christian Council Meeting
Rev. H. L. Pickerill, d'irector of the
Congregational Disciples Guild is at-
tending the meeting of the United
Student Christian Council at Racine,
Wis., as national representative for
the Disciples of Christ groups.
STUDENT SUPPLIES
302 South State Street

i

B'NAI
DATION
following

B'RITH4 HILLEL FOUN-
will hold an open house
the game.
* * *

Al

A supper meeting get-to-gether will
be presented by the LUTHERAN
STUDENT ASSOCIATION at 6 p.m.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

ART CINEMA u GE N
LEAGUE PRESENTSFROM
Short: "Bavaderka 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

f

STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

Last Times
Today!

ANNA SEWELL'S
"BLACK BEAUTY"

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

Starts Sunday

Weekdays
30c
to 5 P.M.

STARRING
EVELYN KEYES * KEENAN WYNN ,
ANN MILLER -ALLYN JOSLYN. TITO GUIZAR

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Juke box from private home.
Good condition $90.00. Daybed $5.00. Ph.
5651 evenings. )16
FOR SALE: Antiques. Tables, chairs, clock,
bed couch, bed and table linen, spinet
desk, gas range, vacuum sweeper, rugs,
curtains, health vibrator, washing ma-
chine, dishes, etc. Everything from a 6-
room apartment, 530 Forest Ave. So., Ann
Arbor Mon. 28, Tues. 29, Wed. 30, October
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. )19
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Half of a double room to be
shared by male student with car. 2 mile
from city limits. Call 2-6328. )6
ROOM: For male. Kimberly Road, on bus
line. Call Howard Wolfsohn, 5572 after
7:00 P.M. )49
FOR RENT: Cottage, completely furnished,
4 Nov. to 1 Mar., $50.00 a month, oil heat,
electric utilities, modern plumbing. Mrs.
C. R. Petticrew, 709 Highland, Horseshoe
Lake. )17
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 part time
work. Good pay-Phone 9216 for ap-
pointment. )27
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Yellow woolen head scarf, hand-
painted, deer, leaves. Reward. Beth Sing-
er. Call Univ. Ext. 2142. )21
9'

LOST: Two sets of Concert Series Tickets
in a white envelope sometime Thursday
morning. Call 7225. )48
LOST: Wallet containing $9.00 and identi-
fication Thurs. noon in or around Ann
Arbor Bank on State Street. Finder hold
on to "loot" therein and please return
wallet to Box 75, Mich. Daily, George
Hoppin. ) 2
LOST: Navy Foul Weather Jacket No. 19
in Rm. 402 W. Engin. Thurs. after 1P.M.
Finder turn in to Rm. 263, West Engin
and collect reward. )35
LOST: $18.00 Reward for return of wide,
gold bracelet. Emma Heck engraved in-
side. Heirloom. Call 2-4471. Rm. 5023. )29
LOST: in car last Saturday- one copy of
"Middletown." Finder call Kenneth Au-
gustine, Ph. 4863, or return it to library.
)52
LOST: Tan Wallet. Finder may keep
money, discharge papers, marriage li-
cense, and wallet, but please return
liquor card. Phil Meader. 4707. )43
LOST: Modern Exposition, Basic Spanish,
and Federalist. Lost in Nat. Science or
Wahr's. Notify James Davies, 422 Vaughn
House. Reward. )3
LOST: Black crepe purse containing valu-
able papers of Mary Ellen Wilson. North-
western University. Reward. Contact
Box 93. ) 44
MAN'S Wedding Rinig! 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
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. Phone 2-1147 )32
LOST: Thurs. between Madison and Good-
year's on State. A brown wallet with im-
portant identification. Reward. Please
return to Dawn Coghlan, 406 Packard or
call 9413. )15
MISCELLANEOUS
HAVE 4 good tickets to Minnesota game.
Call 2-4591, Room 204, Prescott, after
7 P.M. )42
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
WANTED

UNUSUAL
OCCUPATIONS

Also
CARTOON
"SUDDEN FRIED
CHICKEN"

WORLD
NEWS

WANTED: One ticket to Ohio State game.
Call Harry Newblatt at 2-4410. )64
WANTED DESPERATELY: One or two
tickets to Sat. night Homecoming Dance.
Jack Smith, 204 Mich. House, 2-4401. )62
WANTED: One ticket to tonight's Home-
coming Dance. Ph. 2-4401, ask for 323
Winchell house. )18
WANTED: One to four tickets for the Ohio
State-Mich. game. Call 2-3815. Ask for
Bob. ) 20
WANTWD: Desperately needed- one ticket
for Homecoming Dance. Call 2-4591, 420
Greene. House, East Quadrangle. )39
WANTED: Three tickets for "Homecom-
ing" Dance at I-M Bldg., Sat. 26 Oct.
Call Roy, 2-2726. )40
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: Term papers, theses, manu-
scripts. Stenographic work. Call 7147,
9-12, 1:30-4:30. )63
BOOKKEEPING AID for Fraternities, Sor-
orities, other institutions. Nominal mon-
thly charge. Telephone Charles Koethen,
2-4925 between 9 and 11 a.m. )1
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us." Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 24669. )45
WANTED TO RENT
TEACHING FELLOW, disabled vet, released
from Willow Run, needs room near Cam-
pus. Call 4127, ext. 2237 or Box 33, Mich.
Daily. ) 38
PERSONAL
SATAN'S CELEBRATION: Fallen angels,
and Devil's Disciples invited. Unionball-
room. Friday, Nov. 1. )53
ALL PERSONS who sold Daily subscrip-
tions on a commission basis, please call
at the Business Office, 420 Maynard, for
your checks if commissions were over
$1.00. The Michigan Daily. )65
North Main Opposite Court House
Starts Today
Wm. Boyd in
"HOPALONG CASSIDY
RETURNS"
-plus-
Paul Kelly in
"DEADLINE FOR MURDER"
News & Serial No. 7

Capi2tol Miarket
123 East Washington

STORE UP
ENERGY
for a Healthy Start
FOOD
from

I

. -j,
r V.,'"" .
F>4

Phone 23111

We Deliver

Coming! "WALLS CAME TUMBLING DOWN"I

r

i11

MICHIGAN

NOW SHOWING

I

THRILLS

SPILLS

JALOPY RACES
Sunday 1-5 P.M.
One mile out Packard and one
mile down Stone School Road.

I

L

WANTED: Up to 3 tickets for I.M. Home-
coming Dance. Phone 5059. )61

YEAR'S MOST ENTICING MUSICAL HIT!
.t.. he lovely waltzes are enough to send the audiences swaying
ip the theater aisles . . . -CHICAGO TIMES
... has the fairy tale quality of Victor Herbert romances ...
-CHICAGO TRIBUNE
. . . Charming film entertainment . . .-HERALD AMERICAN
The story of Old Vienna
when the waltz was. immoralI
GAY, SAUCY, CHARMING, RICH

I

EXPERIENCE COUNTS!

I

I

I znllM

11

II i~~~~~~A m 3M U.0;:.:11..:.xY I

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