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October 04, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE SiX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F~R hY, OCTOBER 4, 1946

P.- _ __...__.__.___---

Military Tribunal Judgment
Commendable, Pollock Says

Although expressing an opinion in
favor of convicting all the defend-
ants at the Nuernberg war crimes
trials, Prof. James K. Pollock, of the
political science department, said
yesterday that he "respects the
judgment" of the International Mili-
tary Tribunal.
The tribunal went over all the evi-
dence with care, he pointed out, "I
rejoice that this step forward in
progressive development of interna-
tional law has been made."
Judicial Quality of Trials
Prof. Pollock recently returned
from Germany where he was special
advisor to Gen. Lucius D. Clay, occu-
pation commander. He mentioned
that he had been present at the trials
several times and was "always im-
pressed" with the "very high judicial
quality" of the proceedings.
Acquittals Expected
As an indication of German opin-
ion concerning the trials, Prof. Pol-
lock was "personally much interest-

ed" in the remark made by the rank-
ing German official in Bavara, Minis-
ter- President Hoegner, who stated
that the three persons acquitted
would certainly be arrested and con-
victed under the German denazifica-
tion law in effect in the American
occupation zone.
"His statement indicates clearly
how the Germans in the American
zone have gone beyond the require-
ments of the International Tribunal
in order to punish Nazis," he de-
clared.
Now that the principal trial has
been concluded, Prof. Pollock indi-
cated, subsequent proceedings will be
instituted, at least in the American
zone, to reach hundreds of other
Nazis who have been kept in intern-
ment.
Read and Use the
Classified Directory

117

-

=- - rit

FROM OUR OWN REST-SELLER LIST
AL BUM S
HIGH IN POPULAR F AVOR ...
BEETHOVEN: Concerto No. 5 (Emperor)
Schnabel-with Chicago Sym phony under Stock

International
Education Is
Rally Theme
"A Century and More of Interna-
tional Education at the University of
Michigan" will be the theme of the
assembly and reception for foreign
students to be held at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Rackham Auditorium.
Speakers on the program will be
President Alexander G. Ruthven,
Dean Emeritus Edward H. Kraus.
Prof. Frank L. Huntley, newly ap-
pointed secretary of the Committee
on Barbour Scholarships for Orien-
tal Women, and Dean Ralph A. Saw-
yer of the Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies. Dr. Esson M. Gale, Di-
rector of the International Center
and Counselor to Foreign Students
will preside.
President Ruthven will open the
program with remarks on the policy
of the University regarding the edu-
cation of foreign students. The his-
torical background of international
education in Ann Arbor during the
past century will be sketched by Dean
Kraus.
Prof. Huntley will speak briefly on
the Barbour Scholarships for Orien-
tal Women. Dean Sawyer will wel-
come the 80 new foreign students
who have entered the University this
year.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
the School of Music will be held in
the Michigan Union, 3rd floor, on
Sun., Oct. 6, at 4:00 p.m. Interesting
program. All are urged to attend this
informal mixer.
Alpha Phi Omega will hold a meet-
ing at 7:30 on Mon., Oct. 7, at the
Michigan Union. All members are
required to be present as there will
be an election of officers. Any man
on campus who was a member here
or at any other school is cordially i-
vited to attend.
International Center: The Annual
Fall Assembly for Foreign Students
will be held in the Rackham Audi-
torium at 7:30 p.m. on Sat., Oct. 5.
Theme of the evening: "A Century
and More of International Education
at the University of Michigan." A
reception, by invitation, will be held
in the Assembly Hall immediately
following the Assembly.
Association Luncheon - Discussion
Group will meet at 12:15 Sat. at Lane
Hall. Winston W. Thomas of Bogota,
Colombia, will be the speaker. Reser-
vations for the lunch may be made by
calling 4121 Ext. 2148 before 10:00
a.m. Saturday.
Polonia Club: Nominations and
election of officers will take place
Tues., Oct. 8, at 7:30 p.m. in the In-
ternation Center and not as previous-
ly scheduled. All students of Polish
descent are urged to attend.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
There will be an open house Sat. eve-
ning, Oct. 5, after Yom Kippur serv-
ices from 8:30 to 12:00.
rIl

DOROTHY MAYNOR
I N E X T R A C O N C E R T
MONDAY, OCT. 28--8:30
I
..,.. : :..:::::..:: .
: x
HA-
1-
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1. 1
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TWO PUBLIC LECTURES
by MISS CLARA M. CODD, British Lecturer
Sponsored by The Theosophical Society in Ann Arbor
Friday, Oct. 4 -- "AN OCCULT VIEW OF SEX"
Monday,. Oct. 7 - "YOcA IN THE MODERN WORLD"
Michigan League... 8 PM.
Admission 50c

i

DM 939

.$6.13

DEBUSSY: La Mer
Boston Symphony under Koussevitsky
DM 643...................

$4.03

DVORAK : Cello Concerto
Casals- with Czech Philharmonic under Szel

PEACHY QUEEN-From the ranks of titled glamor girls to the Michi-
gan campus-that's the recent history of Doris Sternberg, who was
chosen Michigan Peach Queen during the summer and is now a sopho-
more in the literary college.
As ieas Peachy Summer
AMichigan Beauty Queen _

DM 458

.$6.13

RACItMANINOFF: Concerto No. 2 in C Minor
Rubinstein-with NBC Sym phony under Golsehmawn
DM 1075 ................ $6.13
RESPIGHI: Pines of Rome
Philadelphia Symphony under Ormandy
MM 616 $4.03;
TSCHAIKOVSKY: Fifh Symphony
Boston Symphony under Koussevitsky
DM 1057.............................$7.18
'Our extensive stock covers the entire field of recorded
music. We cordiaily invite you to come in and browse.
MUSiC sHOPs
Operated by Musicians for Music-Lovers

205 East Liberty Street

Phone 3675

A.

By MARV CASSELL
Most likely candidate for the coed
who had the "thrillingest summer" is
Doris Sternberg, literary college
sophomore, who won the title of
Michigan Peach Queen.
The festival at which the queen is
chosen is held annually at Romeo,
Michigan's peach center. Candidates
for the queen and her court are se-
lected from the 11 surrounding
counties. The finalists of the county
contests convene at Romeo, where
the final choice is made.
Sister Won Before
A resident of Oxford in Oakland
county, Miss Sternberg followed in
the footsteps of her sister, who was
the peach queen of 1940.
Thirteen is the lucky number that
paid off for this member of beauty
royalty since she was chosen Miss
Oakland County on the 13th day of
the month and became queen at the
13th annual peach festival.
After winning the coveted crown,
Miss Sternberg toured the state. She
personally presented bushels of
peaches to Detroit's Mayor Jeffries,
Manager Steve O'Neil of the Tigers
and to all the Tigers who hit home
runs the day she attended the game.
Part of her tour included visits to
hospitals where she cheered many
patients with gifts of peaches.
Flew To Washington
Then the queen flew to Washing-
ton to present peaches to President
Truman. After leaving the Capital,
Miss Sternberg flew to Chicago,
where she appeared on Don McNeil's
Breakfast Club with movie starlet
Club Will Choose
;1geeroleader Squad
A squad of junior cheerleaders will
be chosen from the Pep Club to be
organized at a meeting at 4 p.m. to-
day in Rm. 305 in the Union, ac-
cording to Bill MacGowan, captain of
the cheerleaders, who will head the
group.
About 60 students are wanted by
the Pep Club, under the sponsorship
of the Varsity Committee and the
cheerleaders, for work in planning
and carrying out pep rallies and pro-
grams for the Army, Illinois and
Michigan State games, in addition to
the work to be done by those who are
selected as junior cheerleaders.

Catherine McLeod. As an added at-
traction she luncheoned with burly
screen star Wayne Morris.
"It was thrills by the bushel," was
the queen's comment on her goodwill
tour. She's now settled down to the
normal routine of study and college
life with the big event of the summer
only a scrapbook of memories.
IFC Registration
Adds 85 Rushees
Registration with the Interfrater-
nity Council for rushing this semes-
ter surpassed all previous records as
another 85 men signed up yesterday,
boosting the total to 970, IFC Presi-
dent Harry Jackson said last night.
Officialy, closed last Friday, the
IFC re-opened registration for the
one day at the request of a majority
of fraternity houses and many inde-
pendent men.
l- ---_ ___---_ - =______

Tick+ : $1.50 - $1.00 - 800
( 20% tax included)
NOW ON SALE.
at offices of the UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY,
Charles A. Sink, President, Burton Memorial Tower

HOLD THOSE WAR BONDS!

I

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
11946-47 LECTURE COURSE

A'J"t-LI,

10 %//ttjculino

8 OUTSTANDING NUMBERS
Season Tickets Now On Sale
$6.60 - $5.40 - $4.20 (tax included)
Box Office Open Daily except Sat. P.M. and Sunday
Hours: 10:00-1 :00 and 2:00-5:00

GROOD TASTE...
The craftsmen of the .
STROOCK Woolen Mills are
once again making the Stroock
Stroock Camel Hair Topcoat.
These woolens have been
woven with a cheerful and
tasteful regard for a man's
well-being in clothes. The
tailoring reflects the patience
and skill of the master
craftsman . . . truly a tribute
to masculine good taste.

H I

L L

AU DITORIUM

Ellis Arnall

Margaret Webstern

WL

,'~~4 and in band.
blend withyo ur ensemlIes"
ma--*

k

rp

Keep a record of
your University life
with snapshots.
Come in and get your film
and photographic supplies
IIIi e

I & 14, Null . ffik. dIlk- %h , M-ML '% I II

I I

1111

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