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November 08, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-08

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Candidates' Statements


The following qualification state-
ments have been submitted by candi-
dates for the Student Legislature.
The All-Campus Party slate will be
run tomorrow and the University
Committee's platform Sunday.
Kenny Goodman...
Student government is deteriorat-
ing into an enforcement agency for
infringements of student rights. I
would turn the Legislature into a
voice for the students, not a police
force. No more farces such as the
recent baloney about football tickets.
I would allow women to enter the
front door of the Union and end
other such medieval practices.
Rae Keller ..
Student government has already
made a good start in proving itself
worthy of a prominent place on this
campus. However, another project
the.Legislature should work for is
the opening of new recreational fa-
cilities. The Athletic Buildings
might be opened for mixed sports,
thus providing diversion from the
usual "movie or dance" dates.
Ruth Klausner...
I have worked on several campus
dance committees, on the Ensian
business staff and am a junior assist-
ant on the League Publicity Commit-
tee, thus gaining valuable campus ex-
perience. I have held a number posi-
tlqps in my residence and am now on
our Executive Council. I have an
avid interest in an active and efficient
Marge Kohlhaas...
Revise the constitution so that the
Legislature functions not as a dis-
cussion club but as an instrument of
inplementive power. Adopt a polidy
of "prevention rather than cure"; an-
ticipat problems rather than correct
errors. Liason must be effected be-
tween the Legislature and the Uni-
versity Administrative Board in all
student affairs.
Dorothy Lubi n . .
I feel I am qualified because of
my sincere desire to solve existing
problems. I advocate: 1. a non-profit
university run cafeteria (site: the
old Wolverine); 2. more efficient stu-
deit elections achieved through clos-
er affiliation of the Legislature and
student body; 3. expansion of, and
nore efficient Book Exchange; 4.
fairer distribution of football tick-
Margy Lou Office ...
I have worked on many campus ac-
tivities and have been a member of
Shipment of
Just Arrived
14 South State Phone 7177
DANCE Sat. Nght
Wine-Gar's 12-Pc. Band

several campus committees. I feel
that I am cognizant of the stu-
dents' wishes and if I am elected to
the Student Legislature, I hope to be
able to successfully represent them.
I am anxious to see a truly repre-
sentative and effective student gov-
ernment in operation.
Archie Pasons .. .
Platform: 1. respected Student Leg-
islature; 2. rejuvenated student inter-
est; 3. Union-League amalgamation
into all-campus organization, analy
sis of control, profits, prices, student
privileges; 4. periodical Legislature
reports to campus; 5. Legislature-
sponsored pre-election conventions to
discuss issues and to meet candidates;
6. publication of campus handbook:
activities, organizations, officers.
Qualifications: 1. "M" Club Secre-
tary; 2. Michigan Daily; 3. Sphinx;
4. Varsity track; 5. Orientation ad-

With this experience and practical
knowledge to contribute, I feel quali-
fied to be your representative.
Henry Schmer .. .
I think the Legislature should serve
the purpose of advanciig student
needs and interests effectively and I
would like to help in this work. I
am a member of the AVC and have
served on its committees. I believe
that the problems and objectives of
student veterans are correlated with
those of the whole student body.
Schuster Siegel . . .
I am a second semester sophomore
in the literary college. I was a stu-
dent here before enlisting in the army
air corps and have just recently re-
turned to campus. I advocate no
radical reforms but would strive to
promote efficiency within the Legis-
lature as it now stands.

W illiam Pierce. 0. Melvin Tick ...

... at the Villaoe
EDITOR'S NOTE: Today starts a new,
daily column for you of the campus off
campusr-the news, the highlights, the
dope from OUTl. THAR, as compiled by
student residents of the Village. So if
you are looking for the latest from Wil-
low Run, here is where you will find it.
Tonight there will be another big
dance in the crystal ballroom of West
Lodge Inn. Jerry Edwards will again
supply his own excellent brand of
music and the feature attraction of
the evening will be a show given at
Ed Johnston, magician par excel-
lence, will be on hand with a bag
of tricks to prove that the hand is
quicker than the eye and, so help us,
Jim and Jack seem to have dug up
some more shaggy dog stories to fill
in the space between their "Hello and
Goodbye Everybody" routine.
All-in-all it promises to be a great
night for the Lodgers and lovely
young maidens from Ann Arbor.
Teacher Urge. s
Child Discipline,
Not Punishment
Constructive discipline is preferable
to corporal punishment in handling
children, Mrs. Helen M. Tewes, Uni-
versity Elementary School Teacher
told the last session of the Univer-
sity Parent Education Institute here
Advising parents never to use the
word "don't," Mrs Tewes said the
situation should be guided in such a
way that the child makes his own
suggestions as to desirable behavior.
This constructive type of disciples
builds attitudes and thoughts so that
no matter what arises, the child is
able to cooperate with the situation,
Mrs. Tewes said.
Deploring the fact that remedial
discipline should ever be necessary,
Mrs. Tewes pointed out that occasion-
ally the teacher will have to resort to
isolating the child from the group
until he is ready to cooperate.

Past experience: junior college pre-
lawyer's president; vice-president In-
ternational Relations Club; State
High School debating champion. Am-
bition: to assist student government
on Michigan's campus in becoming
an important and workable instru-
ment of university policy so that our
government will compare favorably
with that of other large universities.
RozanRadliff ...
I believe that the organization of
the Legislature has been very satis-
factory in most ways and that the
future members of that body should
carry on the work of the Legislature
as it now functions. If I am elected
I will try to continue this work to the
best of my ability and to accomplish
those things which are needed and
wanted by the student body.
Kit Riegel .. .
For two years I worked on a stu-
dent government which made curric-
ulum changes; established rules and
regulations and handled all vilations
thereof; got an appropriation for a
new building; established an honor
system, etc.
(Continued from Page 1)
marked, that "the Russians have the
food, the British have the coal, the
French have the wine and the Amer-
icans have the scenery."
He indicated that the continuance
in existence of acts prohibiting trade
with the enemy has made it im-
possible for books and other educa-
tional literature to get into Ger-
many. "Congress should repeal these
acts since the peace treaty, which
would nullify them, doesn't seem to
be immediately forthcoming."
An encouraging note was sounded
by Lochner in his support of the
theory that the Germans are no
moresincapable of governing them-
selves under a democracy than any
other people.
They are "politically infantile"
and haveabeen schooled to obedience
since the days of the empire, he ex-
plained. "However, if cast domina-
tion is removed, they could definitely
develop democratic government."
Lochner stressed an appeal to the
German people's "better side"
through writings by German authors
such as Thomas Mann as one way
to accomplish this.
Hold Those Bonds!

I represent no particular group or
interest. I am merely an average
student, returned to the campus after
an absence of three years and desir-
ous of finding out why the Legisla-
ture is such a failure. Since the be-
ginning of the semester I have noticed
that every project undertaken has
been met with a general feeling that
it could not succeed. If elected I shall
attempt to remedy this situation.
iob Tisch.. .
Qualifications: Executive Council
of the Intrafraternity Council 1946-
'47; J-Hop Committee 1946-'47; vet-
eran of World War II. Platform: I
believe in a strong Legislature some-
what along the lines that have been
followed so far. The Legislature
should assume an increasing amount
of power in the direction of student
affairs but should represent no spe-
cial interest groups.
Floren e Tsilkoff ..
Since the inauguration of the pres-
ent Legislature, I have worked on
several of its committees and I feel
I am well acquainted with many of
the problems confronting this or-
ganization. I believe this knowledge.
will enable me to help imitate, as
quickly as possible, the reforms we,
the student body, want.

New Students Committee Will
Hold Round Table Discussions

Round table discussions of the
aims and trends of international
education were proposed as the first
step in the program of the newly-
organized International Students
Committee which met last night.
Organized to promote understand-
ing of various national cultures and
to represent the point of view of
foreign students on campus, the
Committee will replace the All-Na-
tions.Club which formerly func-
tioned on campus.
In line with its aim of making the
International Center a meeting place
for both foreign and American stu-
dents, the Committee voted to work
toward popularizing the Sunday
(Continued from Page 1)
of nuclear matter at energies above
100 million volts has been gained la-
boriously through the study of cos-
mic rays, high energy particles or
radiations which come from outer
"The intensity of cosmic rays
falling upon the earth is minute
compared to that which can be pro-
duced by the synchrotron," they ex-
plained. Cosmic rays have never been
produced synthetically. They added
that the great intensity and con-
trollability of the electrpn beam pro-
duced by the synchrotron will take
possible many experiments which
would have been completely imprac-
ticable with cosmic rays.
Danger Reduced
The "race track" will be located hi
the second basement of the Reandall
Building. The hazard of dangerous
rays will be considerably reduced,
since the synchrotron will be sur-
rounded almost completly by earth.
The completion and testing of the
synchrotron will mark the end of
the first stage of the work, Prof.
Crane pointed out. At that time, he
said, a study would be made of the
effects produced when the very high
energy electrons collide with atomic
The problems which will have to
be mete in extending the machine to
one billion volts and above will also
be investigated.

night programs of the International
Dances To Be Continued
Decisions were made by the Com-
mittee to continue the monthly rec-
ord dances formerly sponsored by
the All-Nations Club, and to support
the athletic program of the Inter-
national Center.
The Committee also voted to back
the election of Ferdinand Dierkens,
candidate for election to the Stu-
dent Legislature on the All-Campus
It was formally decided that the
Committee is to be composed of 21
members, three from each of seven
national regions. The Cabinet within
the Committee is to be composed of
one member from each national bloc
and the chairman of the committee.
Appointments Listed
The following people were ap-
pointed: as chairmen of the various
activities of the Committee: Zorac
Organscki, round table discussions;
Pierre Raynaud, athletics; Augusto
Malabet, dances; Turan Muskers and
Marcus Crapsey, Sunday night pro-
The officers of the Committee are
William R. Correa, chairman and
Anne Lewin, secretary.
War Trials . .
(Continued from Page 1)
various stages and also told of the
attitudes of the defendants.
These men, he said, the once "ar-
rogant German leaders" were no
longer the "glamour -boys" of the
Nazi regime. "A certain smugness
was exhibited by some defendants
at the beginning of the trial, but af-
ter the evidence continued to mount
against them, this passed."
Lochner explained the stand taken
by the International Military Tri-
bunal in regard to "legality of the
trial. "The Kellogg-Briand Pact
against war," he said, "was never re-
pudiated by the Germans and this
proved their own undoing." He con-
ceded the reasonableness of this the-
ory, but asserted that prosecution
under Nazi law would have been
more effective.
Tito's Offer Spurned
ROME, Nov. 7--(P)-Palmiro T'o-
fliatti, Italian Communist leader,
brought from marshal Tito today a
conciliatory offer to bargain on Tri-
este. The Italian government at once
rejected Tito's specific offer-as
gently as possible.

Squads Blanket
City for State
FEPC Drive
Despite bad weather, volunteer
squads are blanketing Ann Arbor
with FEPC campaign literature.
Following the launching of the lo-
cal drive for state legislation Wed-
nesday, teams from AVC, MYDA,
IRA, SRA, and the Lawyers Guild
have succeeded in covering most of
central and downtown Ann Arbor
with pamphlets and are now engaged
in flooding the area immediately be-
yond the city limits, a spokesman for
the FEPC Coordinating Council re-
vealed yesterday.
More Volunteers
More volunteers are necessary to
aid in the distribution, George An-
tonofsky, committee chairman, de-
clared. He requested that persons in-
terested in actively contributing to
the success of the campaign come to
Rm. 306 of the Union this afternoon.
With approximately one-half of the
city and outlying districts already
covered, the committee expects to
complete the distribution of litera-
ture within three days.
Worked by Squads
To expedite this phase of the cam-
paign, Antonofsky said, the local
area has been divided into 23 sec-
tions which are being worked by two
and four man squads employed on
two and one hour shifts respective-
ly. I
Meanwhile, the FEPC Coordinating
Committee is engaged in assembling
lists of registered voters in Washte-
naw County preparatory to the so-
licitation of signatures. Members of
the FEPC Council of Ann Arbor rep-
resenting the Independent Citizens
Committee of Arts, Sciences and Pro-
fessions, the League of Women vot-
ers and the Ann Arbor Cooperative
Council will circulate petitions in an
intensive door-to-door drive.
Thieves Sent Back
TO New York Trial
Manny Bernstein and Max Fried-
man, of New York, alleged nationally
known jewel thieves, waived their
rights yesterday in Washtenaw coun-
ty circuit court in extradition pro-
ceedings which will take them back
to New York to stand trial for grand


Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds




#I'e4 tawah nt
Telephone 9177

THE Rosicrucian Fellowship, Mt. Ecclesia,
Oceanside, California suggest the follow-
ing books for Christmas Gifts to your
friends or to yourself: "Mystery of the
GreatOpera," "Ancient and Modern In-
itiation," 'Free Masonry and Catholi-
cism," 'In the Land of the Living Dead,"
"The Mystical Interpretation- of Christ-
mas." For information call 2-1507. )52
DANCE BAND: The Melody Men Orchestra
now available. Call Phil Savage, 25-8084
after 6 p.m. ) 11
TUTORING in Mathematics by M.I.T.
graduate, class of 124. John Alden Buck-
ler, 115 Catherine St., Ypsilanti. Tel.
Ypsi 1987W and reverse 'chargjs. )16
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday. 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone 2-6429.
TYPING: Term papers, theses, manu-
scripts. Stenographic work. Call 7147,
9-12, 1:30-4:30. )63
TYPEWRITERS, office machines cleaned,
repaired. Work guarenteed. Three-day
service. Calculators sold and rented.
Pick-up and delivery, Office Equipment
Service Co., 111 S. 4th Ave., 2-1213. )26
Sales - John Jadwin - Service
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683
SEWING, altering and remodeling women's
garments, excepting coats and articles
made from black materials. 9 a.m. to
9 *P.m., excepting Fridays. Miss Living-
ston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor front. )6
SINGLE ROOM in a private home for a
post-grad girl. Breakfast and laundry
privileges. Continuous hot water. Call
after 6 p.m. 2-2413.)1I
FOR RENT: Half of a double room to be
shared by male student with car. ?2 mile
from city limits. Call 2-6328. )69
WANTED TO RENT: Veteran wants apart-
ment for married couple beginning in
February. Will rent before then if nec-
essary. Contact B. E. Longo at Law Club,
4145. )68

LOST: $18.00 for recovery of heirloom.
bracelet. Elmma Hech }engraved inside.
Call 2-4471, Rm. 5023. )20
LOST: Six paddles from Sigma Nu House.
Please return to Chuck Cook, Pledge
Master. )17
LOST: Parker eversharp pencil. Gray bot-
tom with silver top. Reward. Please call
Roberta, 9268. )66
LOST: Black and gold Waterman Pen on
campus. Sentimental gift. Call 2-4561,
504 Mosher. Reward. )65
LOST: Brown zipper wallet near William
and Maynard Tuesday. Papers valuable
to owner only. Finder please return to
420 Thompson or contact Eleanor Alash-
ain, 314 S. State, 7177. Reward! )5
LOST: Log Log Slide Rule. Black case. Nov.
4 in or near Rm. 447 W.E. or Rm. 7 Ec.
Reward. Herb Kahn, Dorm 18, Rm. 38,
W. Lodge. )3
FOUND: Cardigan Sweater, October 11 in
my car. Owner may redeem by identi-
fying location of car and paying for this
ad. Call at 407 Mason Hall: 11:00-12:00
A.M. ) 13
WANTED: Part-time work. Art School
graduate, experienced N.Y.-Phila. inter-
ior decorator. Grad student's wife. Can
type. Desire interesting position. Phone
2-7423. )2
WANTED: Men's Full Dress Suit, Size 40
regular. Call F. C. Houston, Lawyers
Club. ) 67
WANTED: 4 Adjacent tickets for Mich.-
Wisconsin game, or 2 adjacent tickets for
same. Call Toni, 2-1956. )23
WANTED:. Experienced man or woman for
exclusive summer camp in Northern
Michigan. Must have specialty and
camp training. Write for appointment
giving details. Box~ number 7. )
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14

FOR SALE: Hip length Skunk Jacket in
excellent condition. Price very reason-
able. Call 9747. )19
TUXEDO and TAILS for sale. Size 39 long.
See at 1134 Hutchins after 6:00. )21
FOR SALE: Tenor Sax and Alto Sax. Both
used. Tenor in good condition. Michael
Polovitz, 103 Lloyd House. Phone 2-4401.
FOR SALE: Tuxedo Suit, size 38, single-
breasted. Fine buy at $25. 820 E. Ann,
Apt. 4, after 5:30 p.m. )62
FOR SALE: 3 almost new Hollywood Beds,
complete with mattresses. Call 2-3867
after 6 p.m. )7
FOR SALE: Beautiful home-raised canar-
ies, parakeets and finches, bird supplies
and cages. Male Persian cat. 562 S. 7th
Phone 5330. )10
perienced. Apply The Edwards Letter
Shop. )12
not work for a concern with a Company-
owned, non-profit cafeteria for operat-
ors, such as the Michigan Bell Telephone
Co. Eat meat at 18 cents a serving, sal-
ads for .12, vegetables for .08 to .10. des-
serts for .08 to .10, beverage for .05.
ISnacks available on relief periods. At
the same time help your digestion by
eating in the pleasant company of our
congenial operators. Inquire about our
openings in operating positions by call-
lng 9900 or 9985. )15
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
WANTED: Transportation to Kansas City
or vicinity, leaving Wednesday night,
November 27. Call or write Howard
Stephenson, 409 Allen-Rumsey, West
Quad. Phone 2-4401. )22




T-Bone Steak..........
Breaded Pork Chops ...
Fried Liver, Onions ......
Grilled Pork Loin ......
Roast Pork, Applesauce . .
Roast Beef............
Hamburger Steak .......
Country Sausage,
Fried Egg Dinner......
Fillet of Pollack.......
Vegetable Dinner......
Meat and Spaghetti .....

North Main Opposite Court House
Ends Tonight -
- plus -
- Starts Saturday

302 South State Street
Today and Saturday
with Ella Raines - Rod Cameron
with Red Ryder


Food Finds
at the
White Spot
517 East Williams
"A Block froze the Carmjas"
Breakfasts and Lunches


">0<"''"'>o<'""""" >< < ,"""">^"""(><"""" < ""> 0<==(< " c=t<
ri THE GRANADA, under new management, with new
decorations, gives you completely new atmosphere.
Open 7 days a week from 7:30 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
313 South State Street

Continuous from 1 P.M.
TODAY and Saturday

7w TvSTrA



The above Dinners include
Soup or Juice, a Salad,
Vegetable, Potatoes,
Bread and Butter

I -an amagmPlEmp- 00

Aw 1, - , 's - B"Nomn

Hot Beef Sandwich .......
Hot Hamburger.........
Lettuce and Tomato .
Grilled Cheese..........
Cream of Tomato ........
Pie, per order ...........
Hot Pork Sandwich..... .
Hamburaer Deluxe.....
Peanut Butter ............
Fried Egg ................
Special Salad ...........
A a Mode..r.........
Coffee with Order ......



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Matinees 2-4 P.M.
Nights 7-9:10 P.M.





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( Die Sextanerin)
in den Haulftrollen:






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