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atate Street an the Campus
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1950
Speeches by three financial ex-
perts will open the Bank Study
Conference to be held today and
tomorrow at the Union.
The speakers are bankers James
H. Clarke and George I. Daniels,
and Maurice C. Eveland, commis-
sioner of the state banking de-
At a luncheon session, Prof.
Paul McCracken of the business
administration school will talk on
"The Conflict between Federal
Reserve and. Treasury Policies."
Featuring the afternoon ses-
sions will be a panel discussion of
bank asset policies for 1951.
The speaker at tonight's ban-
quet will be Merrill Graham of
the Michigan Retail Hardware
Association. Furnishing music at
the dinner will be the University
Men's Glee Club.
The two-day conference is be-
ing sponsored by the School of
Business Administration and the
Michigan Bankers Association.
HANDOUT-Santa Claus, minus snow, and reindeer, passes out
candy canes to remind Diag travellers of Santa's Fantasy, a semi-
formal dance to be held from 9 to 12p.m. Dec. 16 in the Union
Ballroom. The dance, which is taking the place of 'the Union
formal this year, is designed to boost students' spirit for the
last long week before vacation.
This year's torrid gubernatorial
race in Michigan can be attribut-
ed to three main factors, accord-
ing to Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld
of the political science department.
Prof. Eldersveld labeled the rea-
sons as: the high participation at
the polls throughout the state; a
higher urban and metropolitan
turn-out than normal for an off-
year election; and the considerable
support given the Democratic can-
didate in the rural upstate coun-
* * *
PROF. ELDERSVELD indicated
that participation in the present
election fell behind the 1948 guber-
natorial vote by only 140,000.
"That the high participation
proved an advantage for the
Democrats can be realized in
view of a 1948 study conducted
by the University's Survey Re-
search Center, which showed
that 65 per cent of the eligible
non-voters throughout the na-
tion has a definite Democratic
leaning," he explained.
The political scientist pointed
out that the high off-year turn-
out in Detroit and Wayne County
proved to be a crucial factor in
"THIS CONTRASTS sharply,"
he continued, "with the 1942 and
1938 elections when Van Waggo-
ner and Murphy, both incumbents,
were defeated primarily by vir-
tue of the low metropolitan Demo-
The voting pattern in the
rural upstate counties, where
considerable split-balloting took
place, provides one of the most
interesting aspects in the elec-
tion, he declared.
"Certain Upper Peninsula coun-
ties, while going primarily Repub-
lican, gave Gov. Williams a plur-
ality of 1,50- votes and upwards
over former Gov. Harry Kelly," he
Prof. Eldersveld, however, attri-
buted Gov. Williams' strong show-
ing to his personality rather .than
to an overall Democratic Party
Korea will be the focus point at
the International Center from
6:30 to 9 p.m. Sunday when Kor-
ean students hold a dinner and
Native Korean dishes will grace
the table at the dinner, and wo-'
.men students from the ancient
eastern land will lend atmosphere
when they serve dressed in the
customary dress of their country.
Following the dinner, the wo-
men will present some native
dances, and after the entertain-
ment, a discussion on the Kor-
ean situation will be held.
Guest of honor at the affair
will be Leonard M. Bertsch, a
former political advisor to the
United 'States Army in Korea.
A noted authority on Korea, he
is currently on an extended na-
tion-wide lecture tour.
Two students, In-Cho Chung,
Grad, and Marvin Epstein, '51,
are scheduled to speak at the af-
fair. Following the program Bert-
sch will tape over and lead the
The dinner program is open to
any interested persons. Tickets
for the meal are $1, and may be
purchased- at the International
Center before Saturday noon.
Four hundred copies of Gener-
ation remain from yesterday's
first sales, according to Circula-
tion Manager Mary Labes, '51.
They will be sold in Angell Hall,
the campus book stores and on
the diagonal from 8 a.m. until 12
Korean Dinner To Be Served
., - .
7 w r
. a :J '''"
I Rose Bowl Causes Yearbook
To Revise Previous Make-Up
It wasn't all roses in the Stu- tation, after Oosterbaan refused
dent Publications Building when to scout California," ' Sage ex-
the 'Ensian received word that plained.
Michigan was Pasadena-bound. "Everything's under control now
While some staffers leaped for however," Sage yawned. "Got the
joy and others scooted down to staff together last Thursday night
celebrate at an E. Liberty St. ta- and we worked until 4 a.m. We
vern, Managing Editor Paul Sage, put in a 12 page Rose Bowl sec-
'51, and Dave Leddick, '51, engrav- tion, cutting out only a few op-
ings editor, soberly faced the fact ening pages."
they would have to completely The traumatic experience has
revamp the '51 yearbook. left engraving editor Leddick less
"The 'Ensian didn't count on complacent than Sage. "I hate
our winning the Rose Bowl invi- numbers," Leddick remarked vi-
ciously. He explained that each
picture taken for the yearbook has
a number which corresponds to
fit The Largest the page on which it is to appear."
"There were quite a few changes
Display of made," Leddick remarked wryly.
The Literary College Conference
in the city will discuss, "What is good and
bad about literary college coun-
50 for $1.25 " aseling," at it's third meeting of
with your name the year which will be held in Rm.
BEAUIFULBOX3A of the Union at 7:30 p.m. to-
BEAUTIFUL BOX norrow.
ASSORTMENTS The conference, is "an informal
session which gives a real oppor-
tunity for students to exchange
and up ideas frankly and freely with the
faculty, the administration, and
other interested students," ac-
ULRICH'S cording to John Nixen, confer-
,, i ence student chairman.
. o g
andfl 0a~ej+Thins *
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2nd Floor - State Street at North U.
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