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November 26, 1947 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-26

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Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, ;NOVEMBER 26, 1947

TWO WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1947

Candidates' Statements

The following candidates' state-
ments for senior classepresident,
engineering college, were omitted
from yesterday's Daily because of
space limitations.
Donald R. Hull...
In seeking the office of Presi-
dent of the Senior Class I sincere-
ly intend to clear up many of the
general misun derstandings on
campus concerning engineers. I
also hope to cosolidate the class of
'48 ito a strong active organiza-
tion. . . Qualifications: A thor-
oughknowledge of the Engineer-
ing School; Vice-Pres. of Triangle
Fraternity; . Head - Waiter and
Commissary Purchaser at the
Kappa Sigma Fraternity
William Pritula ...
I am a candidate for class presi-
dent of the Engineering College
by request of many students. . .
Member of Triangle and Vulcans,
honorary societies of the Engi-
neering College. Also the recipient
of the Cornelius Donovan Schol-
arship... Member of the Tau Beta
P1 Association... Varsity letter in
football.
Tony Spada...
I The office of class president re-
* GOOD FOOD!
* RIGHT PRICE!
* 300 SEATS!
-
Closed Thursday, Nov. 27
TEMPLE
Cetetia
Masonic Temple Building
327 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
Between LIBERTY & WILLIAMS

quires an ability to administrate
and organize with a sincere inter-
est for the people represented.. .
For the past two semesters I have
been a member of the Student
Legislature and my office in this
organization is at present that of
co-chairman of Social Committee
and I was formerly chairman of
Student Government Commit-
tee.. .
Herbert Schreiber .. .
I have served on Engineering
Council for 5 semesters.. . Two se-
mesters' experience on The Daily
and Union. . Member of Trian-
gles. Plans: (1) I would like to
see something definite done on
Class Pictures in the hall. (2) I
would like to see a definite
class distinction and familiarity
through class athletic teams,
smokers, picnics, etc. also (3) I
would like to see plans for class
re-unions.
John Howell .,..
Sincere desire for a more ac-
tive, compact college, along with
willingness to work to accomplish
this end. . . Membership in Tau
Beta Pi and work on various com-
mnittees. . . Major Points:
Strengthening the students' posi -
tion with respect to the faculty:
Cutting class dues from $3.50 to
$1.00; Providing several senior
functions; Building up an organi-
zation for post graduation alumni
activity; Weld all Engineers to-
gether as a dominate force on
campus.
Bridge Entry
Deadline Set
Duplicate Tourney
Sponsored by ISA
Today is the last chance for ap-
proved campus organizations and
student residences to get a shot at
the group trophy and individual
prizes being offered in the Inter-
national Student's Association's
Duplicate Bridge Tournament.
Entries for the tourney are to be
made in teams of four, with an
unlimited number of teams al-
lowed to enter from each organi-
zation upon payment of a $1 fee
for each entry.
Teams should be composed en-
tirely of members from the same
organization or residence.
Two sub-groups will be formed
from each team, and competitors
will be chosen by draw. All games
will be played at the International
Center.
Additional information may be
obtained from B. Nasiruddin by
calling 2-0233.

Opera Plans
Call for Early
Writers Meet
(Continued from Page 1)
ing steadily since school started to
find a good book and has done ex-
tensive research into Union Operas
of former years, Upton revealed.
Currently it is corresponding with
former Opera men in an attempt
to compile as much production
data as possible.
The project also received the
enthusiastic support of Fred War-
ing during his recent visit here.
He told his audiences that "the
Union Opera at one time ranked
on a par with the Pennsylvania
Mask and Wig Club and other
great singing organizations and
should certainly be brought back."
"These assurances of support
and encouragement we have re-
ceived prove conclusively that al-
most everyone wants to see the
Union Opera revived," Upton said.
"Right now though, we've got to
have writers to get a ball rolling."
Chile .. .
(Continued from Page 1)
that the Communists experienced
a surprisingly rapid rise to power
in the last .10 to 15 years. They
were unnoticed he said, because
they traded off their votes to
other parties, but in the last mu-
nicipal election they polled 80,000
votes for themselves as compared
to 100,000 for the largest political
party.
"Shortly after returning from a
trip to Brazil and Argentina, the
president took his action to ban
the party," Villalon noted.
"The National Federation of
Students was among the groups
which opposed the censorship of
Communism. Like the political
groups they feared for their own]
freedom."
Villalon concluded "the war
against Communism is actually
causing the party to grow. The
poorer classes believe that the
government's fight is against a
group trying to better the eco-
nomic situation.
"A better way of life for the
poor," he said, "is the real solu-
tion."
Union Coffee Hour
Date Rescheduled
The Michigan Union's eighth
faculty-student coffee hour of the
semester which was scheduled to
be held from 4 to 5 p.m. today in
the Terrace Room of the Union
will be postponed until next Wed-
nesday because of the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday.

A ccreditation
Plans Formed
Group Views Junior,
Four-Year Colleges
Plans for accreditation of State
junior colleges and four-year in-
stitutions were considered at a
meeting of the newly appointed
Michigan Commission on Accredi-'
tation of Institutions of College}
Grade, held at 1:30 p.m. yesterday
in the Union.
Dean James B. Edmonson, of
the education school, has been
appointed chairman of the Com-
mission' which was set up by vari-
ous college organizations of the
State and the State Department
of Public Instruction.
The group is the first of its kind
to be organized in Michigan, ex-
cept for the agency accrediting
State institutions qualified to re-
ceive fees of veterans under the
G.I. Bill, Dean Edmonson said.
Vets Continue
Pay Inquiry
Final plans for the statewide
meeting of "Operation Subsis-
tence" were drawn up at a recent
pre-conference meeting in Flint.
At the Flint meeting various
committees made progress reports
concerning Operation Subsistence
which gets underway at Lansing
Dec. 13.
It was also suggested that the
"Operation Subsistence" group
contact campuses in other states
with a view toward calling a mid-
west college subsistence confer-
ence.

SBE Checks Must
Be Called for
Student Book Exchange
checks are to be distributed for
the last time today, according to
Ken Bussell, Exchange manager.
The pay booths will be in their
present location outside Rm. 2,
University Hall, only until 5 p.m.:
However, questions concerning
doubtful accounts will be an-
swered from 3 to 5 p.m. every
Wednesday and Thursday, for the
next few weeks, in Rm. 308 of the
Union, Bissel said.

TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
Bought,
Rented,
Repair . l
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0.0. MORRILL
314 South State St.
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
Continuous from 1 P.M.

MICHIGAN
ENDING TODAY

I

- Last Times Today -

GEN. MEYERS WITH HIS FAMILY-Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Mey-
ers, accused before the Seniate War Investigating Committee of
holding aircraft stocks and pocketing profits from his own secretly
owned sub-contracting firm while deputy chief of Air Force pur-
chasing, relaxes with his wife, their 21,> year old twins, Damon and
Arnold Ira, and their pet collie, on the lawn of their home at
11alsite, N.Y.
ETHICS FORBIDS?
'Ensian Slenthes Keep Secret
Identity of Door Plate Thieves

Michiganensian "detectives"
have discovered who stole nine so-!
rority and fraternity front-door
plates recently, but have refused
to reveal their evidence.
Full details will appear in the
1948 Michiganensian, according
to Buck Dawson, 'Ensian manag-
ing editor. 1 .
"Signed confessions of the trio
are being held in the 'Ensian of-
fice. We do not feel that it would
be ethical to reveal the confi-
dences of the criminals who asked
only for 'another chance to go
straight'," Dawson commented.
"The plates were returned be-
cause the gang hopes to mend
their ways and go straight," ac-.
cording to Dawson.
'Ensian undercover operators,j
sensing the danger to campus
property, started working on the
case a week ago, and have man-
aged to get complete photographic
evidence and all the details of
how the crime was committed,
Dawson explained.
"The public and police will sim-
ply have to wait until May 15 and
read the Satire Section of the
1948 yearbook," Dawson said.
The insignia, eight tddress

shields and one plaque, were pried
from doors during the past few
weeks. Inexplicably, the whole lot
turned up on the doorstep of
Kappa Alpha Theta house Mon-
day.

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+ Classified Advertising

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--Also--
Cartoon
Sport
News

r~~~ -L
- -Also -
Midnight Serenade
Cartoon - News

Shows Today
I-3-5-7-9 P.M.

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DRUDGERY'
ENDS HERE

NEW STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S
jorma -eat"at itJ 5Lit

Tuxedos, 4500

o BRING YOUR LAUNDRY TO
THE "LAUNDERETTE" AND
PLACE IT IN THE BENDIX.
EACH BENDIX TAKES UP TO 9
LBS. YOU CAN USE AS MANY
MACHINES AS YOU NEED.
ADD SOAP-WAT OR SHOP
WHILE THE BENDIX DOES
YOUR WORK AUTOMATICALLY.
o TAKE YOUR LAUNDRY HOME
IN 30 MINUTES-CLEANSED,
SWEET, WHITE, DAMP-DRY.
up to 9 lbs. 30c
Washed-Rinsed--Dampdried
Soap is Free
NOW!
Your Launderette Offers
Complete
DRYING SERVICE
Yes, we have just installed
the famous Bock extracting
and Chicago drying equipment.
Now you can take your clothes
home completely dry - ready
to iron or fold and put away.
No more tedious time wasting
job of hanging them on the
clothes-line and taking them
down.
This new service
costs you just 25c,
for each Bendix load

Tails, $6500
4.
.s ..

ISLDE

WANTED
AN INDIVIDUAL with interest arid ex-
perience in lyric writing please com-
municate with J. Gibson. 7789. )101
RIDE WANTED to Columbia, S.C. or
vicinity and return for Christmas
holidays. Share expenses. Phone
2-1907. Ask for Jack. )36
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
BECAUSE OF AN enlargement in our
personnel, we can now offer prompt
service on your alterations. Tailoring,
dressmaking, formal restyling a spe-
cialty. Hildegarde Sewin Shop.
2-4669. )30
MEN'S USED clothing bought and sold.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )50
NICE GENIAL COUPLE to live Pitts-
field and baby sit 2 1-2 year girl -
spring vacation, April 3 through 12.
Write 2617 Pittsfield Blvd. )87
BUSINESS SERVICES
MEN'S USED CLOTHING bought and
sold. Sam's Store. 122 E. Washington.
50
YOUR STUDENT representative re-
ceives and renews subscriptions for
ALL magazines. Special student and
Xmas rates. Norman E. Hearn, 216
S. Ingalls, Apt. 14. )5
TOM McNALL's ORCHESTRA, with
Jackie Ward available Dec. 5, Jan.
9. Heaven in '47, Great in '48.Phone
4409. )18
ABSOLUTELY first class work by de-
pendable experienced men. Call now
for pre-holiday decorating. Phone S.
L. Jackson, 7647. )90
HAYRIDES to make reservations. Call
25-7293. )82
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICEand
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A.A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
BECAUSE OF AN enlargement in our
personnel, we can now offer prompt
service on your alterations. Tailoring,
dressmaking, formal restyling a spe-
cialty. Hildegarde Sewing Shop. 2-
4669. ) 30
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: P-51 pen with initials "K.R.W."
and 5 in. slide-rule with my name
on it, in Chem Bldg., Wed. afternoon.
Reward. Call Ken Wheeler, Ypsilanti
9213. )105
LOST: Glasses, probably between cor-
ner Hill and Forest and campus. In-
scription on case: Dr. Jacobson, Jack-
son Heights, New York. Finder please
contact Alice Magarian, 1316 Hill St.
Reward. )2
LOST: Friday night, pink moonstone
bracelet at Panhell or American Leg-
ion. Reward and my undying grat-
itude if returned to Ruth, 2-5184. )15
LOST: Man's wrist watch, gold El-
gin. Finder please call 4121, ext. 386.
Liberal reward. )38
LOST: Ladies' Elgin wrist watch be-
tween Stadium and Stockwell. Call
2532 Stockwell. 2-4471. Reward. )10
LOST: On or near campus. SAE fra-
ternity pin (No. 49275). Finder please
call 8390. )33

ARGYLE BABY booties and socks,
handmade to order. Sizes infant to
three years. Ypsi 3596J4. )78
FOR SALE: Rollercord Model II A Trio
Tap, f3.5 lens. Excellent condition.
Ph. 2-4591 Rm. 200 Prescott House,
East Quad. )13
120 BASS International Accordian. 2
treble and 1 bass shift. Call 2-6989
after 7 p.m. Monday - Thursday. )8
RECORD CHANGER, never used, bar-
gain. Table model radio, record play-
er, F.M. receiver, fluorescent lamp.
2-1371. )
TYPEWRITER: Portable German model.
Standard American keyboard. Ex-
cellent condition. $23.00. Sprague,
Lawyers Club, 4145. )40
ALL COLORS, canaries and parakeets,
finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )108
COCKER SPANIEL puppies, AKC reg-
istered. 6 weeks old. Reds, blacks,
1638 Tully Court, Willow Village. )7
CHRISTMAS TREES
HAND-PICKED evergreens for quality.
Balsam, Spruce, Jack Pine. Special
trees for special occasions. Call 2-3946
evenings, or write Mr. Thomas; 208
N. Division, Ann Arbor. )38
TRANSPORTATION
MOVING something west? Will ex-
change use of large trailer for holi-
day rides to Western Iowa. 25-9931.
)102
WANTED PASSENGERS: Driving to vi-
cinity of Wash. D.C. Wednesday noon.
Return Sunday. Call Bill Crocker,
2-0604. )10
RIDE WANTED from Ann Arbor to
Indianapolis or any place between-
Chicago. Fort Wayne, South Bend.
Will share driving and expenses. Must
leave Friday, Nov. 14 after 6 p.m. or
early Saturday morning. Call Dick:
2-2610. 146
WANTED: Passengers to San Antonio,
Texas. Phone 4851 or 2-1569. )12
FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOM for male students. 6
blocks from campus. 1105 Church St.
Ph. 2-7715. )81
DOUBLE ROOM in private home for
two post graduate or professional
women. Twin beds. Substantial
breakfast served. Linens furnished.
Personal laundry done. $10 per week
per person. Telephone after 6 p.m.
2-2413. .
FOR RENT: Vacancy for 3 men stu-
dents. Call 2-0646 Mrs. Field. )44

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FOR SALE

Srecial!

THAKGIIGDAY

ARA rAAr
FULLEST MEASURE
wOF DINING PLEASURE
BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON,
and DINNER
AFTER-THEATRE SNACKS
OPEN 7:30 A.M.-11:30 P.M.
313 SOUTH STATE

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DINNER

it

Ix

(tChoice of COne)
Blue Poin/s on the Half-Shell
Chilled Tonato juice or Grapefruit juice
Fruit CuP Chicken Noodle Soup
ear/s of Celery Oli'es Fresh Radishes
Two Dollars, Seuent y-Five Cents
BROILED FILLET MIGNON
Two Dollars, Twenty-Five Cents
ROAST YOUNG TOM TURKEY
with Nut Dressing and Cranberry Sauce
WIHOLE BROILED LIVE LOBSTER - Drawn Butler
ROAST SPRING CIICKEN - Celery Dressing
ROAST PRIME RIBS OF BEEF - au fis
ROAST LONG ISLANDI)DUCKLING
IDressing, Applesauce
JUMBO FROG LEGS, FRIED- - Tartar Sauce
Mashed or French Fried Potatoes
Fresh Asparagus or Fresh Peas in Butter
Fresh Vegetable Salad - Choice of Dressing
"..DESSERTS .
Pum ftI in or Lot Mince Pie
fresh Strawberry Sundae or Parfait
English Plun Pudding, Rum Sauce
Coffee Tea milk

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HELP WANTED

'41

NIGHT HELP wanted, Monday through
Friday, 6-11 p.m. No Saturday nights
or Sunday. Call in person, Alexander
Drug Store, 727 N. University. )2
CARRIERS WANTED to deliver The
Daily. Good pay. Contact Circula-
tion Department at Student Publi-
cations Bldg., 2-3241. )6
TEACHERS: For emergency vacancies
within commuting distance of Ann
Arbor. Others all fields throughout
the country. Write qualifications.
Cline Teachers Agency, East Lansing,
Mich. )16
STUDENT for part time work at soda
fmintin* ir ft. ~', fnruz 0Stnre. Phone

LOST: Will person who got wrong
camel hair coat at Kenton dance
please contact R. F. Ladd at 9299

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