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February 28, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-28

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




G1i1 Wolfpack Track I)owi.,
jail EligibIe Au irora Bk IlIors
AURORA, Ill.. Feb. 27 -- ) soon had the jail buling with 200
Aurora's "powder puff" ai' Pns- c
tration conducted a one-day reign bclolors.
of terror today-as far as the The crime-backelorhood. The
city's bachelors were concerned. punishment--fines consisting of
Eighty-six determined girls, 1& ':ilk stockings. candy and other
and up, took over this city of 50,. dainties.

Origins of Law
li terr >rtation
4/ _____el
Jl(Ige AddIs to IAw
Ilit Abides by Rules
We can never be quite sure how,
much an interpretation of a law'
has been derived from what the
legislator said or from how much
the judge has added, Prof. Burke

WSithholdlng T
IB)oII Ito I Ilui

'ax May Prove
rious Sludeits

000 in observance of Leap Year
day and ran it the way they think
a city should be run.
Female Dragnet
Their first official act was to
throw out a dragnet for the city's
bachelors. Operating a new paddy
wagon borrowed from Chicago-
Aurora doesn't have one-they
Bob says:
"They are mild and taste
better than any other cig-
A nation-wide survey shows
that Chesterfields are TOPS
with College Students from


By mid-morning there was only
one especially eligible bachelor
loose in the city-an escaped fu-
gitive. He was police masistrate
Bob Robinson. Robinson was
pocked up so he can see what his

own jail looks like," but he knew
the tricks of the trade too well.
He ducked to safety when the la-
dies opened his cell door to put in
a new prisoner. A warrant was out
for his re-arrest.
Ring Turned Down
In an effort to escape a fine,
Wilbur E. Esser, a bank cashier,
proposed in court to police magis-
trate Irene Youngen, and offered
her a big diamond ring. She
turned him down and fined him a
$6 peticoat.
A special police detail was post-
ed at all railroad stations to make
sure no bachelors tried to skip
town. Many unmarried men holed
up for the day in locked hotel
Mayor Stella Seraphin, 18, an
office secretary, and 12 female
aldermen jammed through a batch
of resolutions on "What's Wrong
with Our City and How Could We
Girls Improve it?"

EFFORTS WELL REWARDED-Five young writers display checks totaling $230 which they won in
the Freshman Hopwood Contest. From left to right are Robert Uchitelle, second prize winner in
the fiction division, Daniel Waldron, first prize winner in both the fiction and poetry divisions,

Malcolm Boesky, who took first prize in the essay competition,
winner in the poetry division, and Mary Wank, who won the third

Berton London, second prize
prize for fiction.

Daily Heads To Talk on Recent
News Convention over WHRV

Wash, rinse and damp-dry your clothes
automatically... and never touch the water.
Everything done in half an hour in famous
Westinghouse Laundromats.
Phone 5540
or stop in at
510 E. William
1-ts as easy as Pie
to u se
Safe -- Convenient
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

The weekly editions of two stu-
dent programs, "Michigan Jour-
nal of the Air," and "Campus
Quarter," will be heard today.
John Campbell, managing edi-
tor of The Daily, and Nancy Hel-
mick, business manager, will dis-
cuss the recent Daily convention
in "Journal of the Air," at 6:15
p.m. today over WHRV, and
"Campus Quarter" will tell the
Casbah's history at 9:45 a.m. over'
The "Journal," which 'Is pro-
duced as a workshop experiment
by radio students, will also pre-
view future air test flights at the
speed of sound.
Written by Traverse DuVall,
Norman Rappaport and Jim Lee,
today's "Journal" is directed by
tRoger Shepard. The cast includes.
Dick Mittmel, John Benjamin,
Dean Currie, John Momeyer, and
LaVerne Weber.
"Campus Quarter" is directed by
Returning 0
(Continued from Page 1)
gressive war-because "it may
prove a deterrant to future rulers
with aggression on their mind."'
Trials were Experiment
"Admittedly the trials were in
the nature of an experiment, but
their purpose was worthwhile and
the men who administered them
were of high caliber and fair-
minded," he said.
The noted juror contended that
a "more intelligent operation of
the denazification proceedings"
was needed if they were to fulfill
their avowed purpose of routing
the Nazis out of public life.
Judge Burke said no "obstruc-
tionist or delaying tactics" on the
part of the German defense law-
yers was experienced by his tri-
bunal, though a few incidents had
been reported in other courtrooms.
Germans. 'Concerned'
While it was difficult to ascer-
tain the overall reaction of the
German people to the trials, Judge
Burke said he felt the Germans
"were concerned" whether the
present American methods would
actually produce a "workable de-
mocracy in Germany."
The Germans he said, are anx-
ious for action. Three years have
passed since the war's end and the
country is still poverty-stricken.
Also, the Germans are still not
really working at democracy
The job is theirs. They should
be allowed to participate more
fully in the actual operation of
government, he said.
Judge Burke said that Gen. Lu-
cius Clay's already difficult job of
running the occupation was made
more difficult because of his lim-
ited authority, but that he was do-
ing the "best job he could."

Roger Shepard, and is written by
Leah Marlin and Marjorie Zaller.
Tomorrow the radio students
will also present a dramatic ver-
sion of the Russian short story,
"The Overcoat," by Nicolai Gogol.,
on the Michigan Radio Workshop
program, "Plays for You," at 10:45
p.m. over WHRV.
Adapted for radio by Marion
Burton, the program will feature
in the cast Ralph Capuccilli, John
Benjamin. and Dick Charleton.
Enesco To Play
Here Tuesday
14)01 uii'I X l IrelaV
violinist Wil i senti
Georges Enesco, violinist, will be
featured in a concert at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday at Hill Auditorium, ninth
in the Choral Union concert se-
Enesco's program features his
own Sonata No. 3 in A minor, and
includes the following composi-
tions: Sonata in A major by Vi-
valdi; Sonata in G minor (Devil's
Trill) by Tartini; Bach's Prelu-
dium e fuga in G minor for violin
alone; Kaddisch by Ravel; Per-
petuum Mobile from the'Sonata
for Violin and Piano by Ravel;
and Zigeunerwiesen (Gypsy Airs)
by Sarasate.
Tickets for the concert are on
sale at the offices of the Univer-
sity Musical Society in Burton
Students .. .
(Continued from Page 1)
between Dean Rae, Greenfield,
and ticket manager Don Weir and
his assistant, Roy Stoddard. They
decided to put off distribution un-
til the next morning.
That announcement brought the
house down. A chant of "we want
tickets" went up, and then a group
began singing, "We want the
Dean Rae tried to pacify the
crowd, but confusion continued.
Greenfield attempted to reason
with his fellow students, but gave
it up.
The clamor grew, and the crowd
pushed forward until the ticket
booth, itself, began rocking.
At that point the situation was
turned completely over to the po-
lice, and they gradually began
clearing the hall of the irate stu-
dents. By 10:15 conditions were
But students weren't normal.
"We get up early," one complained
to The Daily, "but we don't get
tickets because nobody in the Ad-
ministration gets up early!"

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Any organization
wanting an item listed in this column
should contact The Daily before 6
p.m. of the day preceding the event.)
Basketball-Michigan vs. Ohio
State, 7:30 p.m. Yost Field House.
Radio-Hockey, Michigan vs.
Ohio State, 7:30 p.m.. WHRV and
Lydia Mendelssohn-"The Great
Glinka," Russian movie, 8:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation-_
"Corned Beef Corner," 10:30 p.m.
to midnight.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Colorado,
8:00 p.m., Coliseum.
Muriel Lester Cooperative: Open
house for students and faculty, 9
p m.
3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m
State 'l'heatreT--'"hie alm',e' I
3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m.
A4VC To ji
Housing Lobby
Delegates Represent
Wide Campus Group
Bess Hayes and Jack Elliott,
AVC delegates to the National
Veterans' Housing Conference
starting in Washington tomorrow,
left Ann Arbor today.
With support from the Student
Legislature, the Willow Run and
University chapters of AVC, the
Ann Arbor Veterans Counseling
Center and local posts of the VFW
and DAV, Miss Hayes and Elliott
wil join the nationwide lobby to
press for the passage of the Taft-
Ellender-Wagner housing bill.
Elliott described the bill as a
long range plan to create a na-
tional housing policy where none
has existed before.
The main titles of the bill pro-
vide for: 1. encouragement of pri-
vate enterprise to provide for as
much housing as possible; 2. a
government research program; 3.
government assistance to private
enterprize; and 4. assistance to lo-
calities in slum clearance.
Participating in the two day
conference will be 2,500 delegates
representing seven organizations.
Although sponsored by veterans,
Elliott declared passage of the bill
will benefit non-veterans almost
Student One-Act
Play To lBe Givens
The year's third group of one-
act plays will be presented at 8
p.m. Tuesday at Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre by advanced labora-
tory speech students.
The plays which will make up
the bill include: "Hamburgers," a
1947 Hopwood Award play by John
Cook, '48; "Mary," by Margaret
Parsons; part of Act II of "Torch-
bearers" by George Kelly; and
"Death Comes to My Friends" by
Carl Dollman.
Student directors are, respect-
ively, William Allison, Ann D.
Davis, James Drummond andBev-
erly Kroske.

Shartel, Cooley -Lect urer in LawI
said yesterday.
Even if the interpretation does
add something to what the legis-
lator said, the judge is proceeding
according to a set of rules, Shartel
said. The judge must take into
consideration the circumstances
under which the law was enacted,
as well as all other legislation
dealing with the same topic, he
When a law is being interpreted
the official cannot take into ac-
count what a legislator claims he
meant to say. Instead he must rely
only on the wording of the statute
itself, he said. In this manner the
"collective intent" of the legisla-
ture is recognized, for you cannot
prove by individual testimony the
significance of the action of a
large number of lawmakers, he
We don't speak of interpreta-
tion, Prof. Shartel said unless the
language of the law is problematic
and ambiguous. The interpreter
begins with a law or structure
which he must mend and clarify.
That is interpretation, he main-
The text of Prof. Shartel's five
lectures, will appear in book form
ini thenear future, as the second
annual series of Thomas M.
Cooley Lectures in Law.
Got her name in the Directory
-Her picture's in the Ensian.

(E~DlToR'S NOTIE: T'his is, the se 'ond
in a series of interpreti a~':irticle y on
the mysteries of income tax laynu'nt'.)
Has the government been regu-
larly slicing 20 per cent of your
wages during 1947?
You will find that it was a
handy way to save those fast-fly-
ing dollars when March 15 rolls
around and all students who
earned more than $500 during the
year must file income tax state-
ments. Either the sum taken will
all be returned to you, with inter-
est, or it will pay your yearly tax.
Take Joe College
Joe College is an average stu-
dent working part-time in a res-
taurant to earn his tuition. The
management sent 20 per cent of
his salary to Washington, but at
the end of the year, Joe had only
made $400. Joe will have to file a
Withholding Statement (form
W-2) that his employer will fur-
nish him with. In a few weeks,
Joe will receive a check from t he
treasury department for $80---the
amount he paid in during the year,
according to officials of the
Washtenaw County Collectoi' ofl
Internal Revenue Office.
More Income
Aye, here's the rub! Suppose Joe
had worked longer hours and
earned $600. Then part of the 20
per cent he 'paid would remain in
the treasury vault. The handy ta-
ble on page 4 of form 1040 reveals
that Joe has $110 of the $120 he
paid coming back to him. Still a
nice lump of cash!
Check with your employer, or
employers if you have held more
than one job during the year, to
see that your Withholding State-
ment is in order. *
Send It To
Tuck it in an envelope and mail


to: 'he Collector of Internal Rev-
enue, Federal Building, Detroit,
31, Michigan. If your place of
employment was out-state, see
your employer for the correct re-
giotal office to mail your' W-2 to.)
Don[t c'lose any cash or check
paymen in your' envelope. If for
any reason you suspect that the
weekly deduct ions taken will not
'over yo i' yearly tax, don't worry.
You will be notified officially and
given 30 (lays to pay up.
NEXT: Students who have
hld no wage deductions made,
and earned more than $500 may
have to reach deep.
Students owning automobiles
must either purchase a 1948 li-
cense plate today or run the
risk of a $2 fine Monday for
driving with expired plates.
I prefer to swoke Chester-
]I(ds b1e a'tse /hey are relax-
U"lit d to /he cooler, sxooth-
ri, lrnt, er-a-s/it tqualifies of
the tobacco.")
A nation-wide survey shows
that Chesterfields are TOPS
with College Students from







Ministers-James Brett Kenna and
Robert H. Jongeward
Music-Lester McCoy, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
Student Activities-Doris Reed, director
9:45-12:00 Noon--Church School.
10:45 A.M.-Worship Service. Dr. Kenna's
sermon topic is: "I Believe: In Myself."
3:00-5:00 P.M.-Wesleyan Guild will enter-
tain European Students at an Interna-
tional Tea. All students cordially invited.
5:30 P.M.-Wesleyan Guild Meeting. Inter-
national theme. Supper and Fellowship
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
Mrs. James Larson, Director, Sacred Music
10:45 A.M.-Divine Worship. Subject "It Mat-
ters What We Believe About the Church."
Nursery and Primary Church School at
Church Hour.
State and Huron
Rev. Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
10:00 A.M.--University Bible Class.
11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship. "Hats On-
or Off."
6:15 P.M.-Grace Bible Guild Supper.
7:30 P.M.-Evening Service. "Himself He
Cannot Save."
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks. Minister
Roger Williams Guild House
502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.--Bible study class. "Hebrews" will
be studied.
11:00 A.M.-Church service. Sermon, "Re-
ligion of the Heart," by Rev. Loucks.
6:00-8:00 P.M.--Guild program. Christianity
and the Brotherhood of "Man," by Owen
Monroe, following a cost supper at the
Guild House.
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship. Sermon by
Dr. Lemon, "The Man Worth Repeating."
5:00 P.M.-Westminster Guild meets in the
Russell Parlor. "The Stricken Land," by
Stanley P. Harbison recently returned
from Puei'to Rico. Supper following.

Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.--Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.----Holy Communion (followed by
student breakfast at Canterbury House.
Reservations 3-4097.)
9:30 A.M.---High School Class.
11:00 A.M.-Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.--Morning Prayer. Sermon by the
Rt. Rev. henry Knox Sherrill, D.D., Pre-
siding Bishop of the Church, speaking to
the congiegations of Episcopal, parishes
and missions in the United States by radio.
5:00 P.M--High School Club.
5:30 P.M.--Canterbury Club Supper. The
Rev. Hugh White, Epsicopal Chaplain at
Michigan State Normal College, will speak
on "Why I Believe in Christ."
8:00 P.M.-Choral Evening Prayer. Sermon
by Mr. Burt.
Wednesday 7:15 A.M.-Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Canterbury House).
Thursday, 12:10 P.M.--Intercessions (followed
by Lenten lunch at Canterbury House).
6:00 P.M.-Married Students Supper and
Discussion, Canterbury House.
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P.M- -Open House, Canter-
bury House.
For National Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill Street
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
9:00-10:00 A.M.--Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.-Worship Services in Zion and
Trinity Churches.
5:30 P.M.-L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Lutheran
Palish Hall. Worship Service and report
of Ohio Valley Region Conference.
Tuesday, 7:30-8:30 P.M.-Review of Cate-
chism at the Center.
Wednesday, 4:00-4:30 p.m.-Coffee Hour at
the Center
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.-Lenten Services in
Zion and Trinity Churches.
423 S. Fourth Ave.
T. R. Schmale, Pastor
C. R. Loew, Assistant Pastor
Kathryn Karch Loew, Organist
10:45 A.M-Morning Worship. Sermon: "Je-
sus, the Spirit-Filled Preacher." Rev. Loew
will preach.
7:15 P.M.-Student Guild. Discussion led by
Armin Franke on the subject: "The Im-
plications of Psychoanalysis for Christian



Averages 10 pictures a page
450 pages
* Hard fabricated cover
* 3,4of a cent a page
* 56 pages of Sports
* 16 pages of Rose Bowl


YOU were
seen at


year s

r" , , }-.
:: '< 1 /
,1 r ._
ir . f1
,;, '_

(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F. E. Zendt, Minister to Congregation
Mr. Howard Farrar, Choir Director
10:50 A.M.-Morning Worship. Nursery
Children during the service.

..& A Ak
Jaw Vff


1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
9:45 and 11:00 A.M.---Identical services, with
sermon by the pastor, "The Grandeur of
Genesis I."
4:00 P.M.-Bible Discussion Hour.
5:30 P.M.--Supper Meeting of Gamma Del-
ta, Lutheran Student Club.
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.-Lenten Vespers, ser-
mon by the pastor, "Behold Your King!"
Wednesday, 8:30 P.M.-Chapel Choir Rehear-
Thursday, 4:00 P.M.-Coffee Hour.
Cf-fr ar-xxi1m-n fm a,.

GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street
9:40 A.M.-Bible Study.
H. L. Pickerill, Minister to Students
Jean Garee, Assistant in Student Work
6:00 P.M.-Guild Sunday Evening Hour. The
Congregational-Disciples Guild will meet
for supper. Melvin Marcus, Richard Foote,
Howard Hoffa, Thomas Stevens, Edwin
Woodworth, and William Mahler will lead


NOW! You're in the limelight
ait the Stnte Drua Comnnnv.





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