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November 12, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-12

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

Slosson Pleased with Support at Polls


What's Up in the Dorm

"Bruised but not broken" would
best describe Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son's attitude toward his defeat by
Rep. Earl C. Michener in the Sec-
ond Congressional District race
last week.°
Expressing surprise at the num-
ber of votes he did receive, Prof.
Slosson said he had not expected
to win in a district "which normal-
ly goes Republican by 2 to 1."
** *
HE POINTED OUT, however,
that he led both Truman and
Gov.-Elect G. Mennen Williams in
number of votes received in the
Ile considered his candidacy
especially worthwhile because "it

helped bring in as candidates a
number of liberal Democrats who
might not otherwise have run."
Prof. Slosson was undecided
as to whether he would run for
office again, but definitely stated
that he would continue active in
county and state Diemocratic
politics. He said his future can-
didacy would depend on two fac-
1. Whether other liberal can-
didates could be induced to run
for office in opposition to the con-
servative point of view.
2. Whether the issues were pri-
marily domestic or international.
Prof. Slosson said he was particu-
larly interested in American for-
eign policy.

TURNING TO the national elec-
tion, Prof. Slosson said the results
were positive proof of the insigni-
ficance of both the Democratic
splinter groups and the isolation-
He predicted that in the elec-
tions of 1952 the Progressive
Party would be virtually ex-
Prof. Slosson also thought the
Dixiecrats "will crawl back under
the big tent" of the Democratic
Party now that Truman has won.
If comprehensive civil right legis-
lation is passed, he thinks the
States Rights Democrats will re-
main in the Democratic Party at
least until the results of the 1952
national convention are known.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors tot
what's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Dolores Palanker at The Daily or
105 Betsy Harbour.)
ACCORDING to their new con-
stitution, Winchell House resi-
dents hold elections the eighth
week of the semester so that all
may have an opportunity to get
acquainted with the candidates.
Officers elected at the Monday
election were Ed Micclef, presi-
dent, Paul Gikas, vice-president;
David Horst, social chairman;
Arthur Graham, academic chair-
man; Donald Briggs, athletic
JORDAN HALL is having a
Hard Times Party for residents
and their dates at the Fresh Air
Camp from 6-12 p.m. today.
"Pilgrim's Prance," Jordan's
semi-annual affair, will be an in-
formal dance from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Nov. 19. Bill Henline's or-
chestra- will provide the music
and decorations will follow a
Thanskgiving-harvest theme.
Members of the dance commit-
tee include Marilyn Eisenbach and
Jani Stephenson, co-chairman;
Mary Anne Matteir, decorations

chairman; Barbara Ochs, refres
ment chairman; Rose Potcoi
program chairman; Sally Pete
freund, cleanup; Jackie Agymn
and Ricky Ohsie, entertainme
chairmen; and Sally Fish, publi
MARTHA COOK will have
square dance from 9 p.m. to mi
night today in the Blue Room.
caller will lead the dances a
empty whiskey bottles and ca
dles will add to the decorations
MARY BURTON, student nu
at Couzens Hall, has been asi
to take part in the Kappa Phi p
sentation of work being do
among women in the Near East
the National Convention of Uni
Council of Church Women in N9
waukee Dec. 5.
* * *
added to Williams House. In
effort to help residents havi
difficulty in their subjects, tut
have been brought to Willia
House to hold various review s
sions for preparation for the m

In Ann Arbor -
508 East William
eminent conductor
of the New York
a revolutionary innovation which
must fill every music lover's heart with
great satisfaction" -BWalter.
thrills to the finer tone of
S upedatr1e Xr , E n9-P/a

WATER TANK WRECKS BUILDING-Workmen and police go through wreckage of the Central
Cold Storage Co., in Riverdale, Ill., after a 35,000 gallon water tank toppled six floors to a loading
platform and office of the company, killing several persons. The tank fell from steel supports 15
feet above the roof of the big warehouse, crashed through the platform roof and office, and continued
through an 18-inch concrete floor into the basement.

Tie-Up Needed=
ADA Is Told
An organized liaison between
farmers and labor must be the
basis of any effective liberal poli-
tical party, said Bill Shore, Na-
tional Chairman of Students for
Democratic Action before a meet-
ing of the local ADA yesterday.
Mr. Shore, former University of
Minnesota student and lieutenant
in the Hubert Humphrey cam-
paign, emphasized that Demo-
cratic success in the past election
was the result of more popular in-
terest in party platforms than in
the past.
He pointed to the comparative
youth of such successful candidates
as Humphrey and Michigan's gov-
ernor-elect G. Mennen Williams
as symbolic of the vitality and
progressiveness of the Democratic
New officers of ADA were also
elected at the meeting. They are:
Quentin Fulcher, chairman; Bob
Greene, vice-chairman; Abby
Franklin, secretary; Quentin Nes-
bitt, treasurer; and Lyman Leg-
ters, member at large.

Ezio Pinza, 'Greatest of His
Generation,' To Sing at Hill

Before the Football Game and
Before PanHel Ball, Dine at the
(formerly Red Coach Inn)

Symphony No. S E-Flat Major (Sibelius).
Ar.ur Rodzinski and Cleveland Orch.
ML 4043. 12" .. .....$4.85
Symphony No. 3 (Shostakovitch).
Artur Rodzinski and Cleveland Orch.
ML 4042. 12" . . . . . $4.85
StraussWaltzes (Johann Strauss). Andre
Kostelanetz and Orchestra.
ML 2011. 10" . . . . . . $3.85
Music of Cole Porter. Andre Kostela-
netzand Orchestra.
ML 2014. 10"........$3.85

Symphony No.5 in C Minor (Beethoven).
Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra
of New York; Bruno Walter, cond.
Mt. 4009. 12" . . . . . . $4.85
Carmen-excerpts (Bizet). Metropoli-
tan Opera Chorus and Orchestra with
Rise Stevens, Nadine Conner, Raoul
Jobin, Robert Weede.
ML 4013. 12" . . . . . . $4.85
Concerto No.2 in B-Flat Major (Brahms).
Rudolf Serkin, piano; Philadelphia
Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy.
ML. 4014. 12.. .. .. ...$4.85

Local concert-goers will see "the
greatest bass baritone of his gen-
eration" and "one of the ten most
glamorous men in the world" next
Thursday, all for the price of an
Ezio Pinza concert ticket.
The Italian-born Pinza reaped
these titles after his rise from a
High Schools
Confer Here
Student council members from
high schools throughout the State
will be on campus today for the
fourth annual High School Citi-
zenship Conference.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will open the conference with an
address at 10 a.m. in Rackham
Lecture Hall. The delegates will
then hear Dr. Lawrence Vredevoe,
director of the Bureau of School
Services, speak on "What Makes a
Good School Council."
The Conference is co-sponsored
by the Michigan Secondary School
Association and the University Ex-
tension Service.

hard-pressed boyhood in Rome to
his present position as a universal
favorite of opera attendants.
* * *
HAVING SCORED several suc-
cesses in Europe, Pinza arrived on
the American scene in 1929, after
the Metropolitan had been unable
to perform the well-loved "Don
Giovanni" for the preceding 20
years, because there was no singer
capable of handling the lead role.
With Pinza's advent the opera
was revived as new life was put
into the company by the ener-
getic basso.
Since his debut, Pinza has
starred in 60 different operatic
roles along with numerous concert
and radio appearances, and has
long been a virtual mainstay in
American music circles.
* *~ *
Choral Union concert may be ob-
tained in University Musical So-
ciety offices in Burton Memorial
Tower, and will be available at Hill
Auditorium box office directly be-
fore the concert Thursday.

We serve from
5:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. - DINNER
11:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. - SUNDAY
11:30 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. - LUNCHEON
Large, Attractive Rooms for
Parties - Banquets - Receptions
Reservations, Call 6004 - 503 E. Huron St.

Mail orders fi/ledat once. Send to
Lyon & Ilealy far the Coumbia booklet of
Long-Playing Records.

" ri~an stiin~s ony hlf t~r~orI'

Make the Music of the Masters Your
own on RCA Victor Records
* HAYDN: Symphony No. 88
Toscanini and NBC Orchestra
DM 454 ............................. $4.75




RAVEL: La Valse
Monteux and San Francisco Orch.
D M 826 .....................

.. $3.50

" -

* SCHUMANN: Symphony No. 1 (Spring)
Koussevitzky and Boston Symphony
DM 655 .............................. $6.00

...world's most
wanted en

** BRAHMS: Academic Festival Overture
Koussevitzky and Boston Symphony
12-0377 .............................. $1
** MOZART: Symphony No. 35 (Haffner)
Toscanini and NBC Orchestra
DM 1172 . . . ... $4
** STRAUSS: Rosenkavalier Suite
Goosens and Cincinnati Orch.
DM997 ..... $4
*0* BRAHMS: Symphony No. 1
Toscanini and NBC Orchestra
DM 875 ..$7
DEBUSSY: Afternoon of a Faun
Stokowski and Philadelphia Orch.
17900 $1
*** PROKOFIEFF: Scythian Suite
DeFauw and Chicago Orchestra
DM 1040.$4
Played here Nov. 7
To be played here Nov. 15
* To be played here Dec. 6
Listen in on our RCA Victor
Record Program Monday Through
Friday at 6:30 on Station WHRV


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