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April 01, 1951 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-01

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

THE MIWHIGAN DAILY

U' Regent Candidates State Platforms
8 .

(Continued from Page 6)
also be mindful of the fact that
the State of Michigan cannot con-
tinue effectively to operate by
deficit financingdundersan archaic
Constitution and tax structure.
For this reason, the University
must engage in the campaign for
basic Constitutional and tax re-
vision, and should resort to the
scramble of the diligent," now
conducted before the Legislature,
only as a matter of immediate sur-
vival.
VAN WAGONER-My past 15
years experience dealing with the
State Legislature, I believe, would
be most helpful in the solution of
this problem.
6. Do you think that student
groups whose members are all
at least 21 years old should be
permitted to consume alcoholic
beverages in privately owned
residences?
* * *
BONISTEEL-The University of
Michigan is an educational insti-
tution and as a result it has to
establish reasonable rules and re-
gulations, and among such reason-
able rules and regulations is one
which does not permit the con-
sumption of alcoholic beverages
by students as stated by the ques-
tion. So there can be no misun-
derstanding, I am in favor of the
rule.

DOAN-I do not believe that
the Board of Regents of the Uni-
versity or other University author-
ities can take a liberal attitude
on student drinking. Obviously,
it is impossible to draw the line
between teen age students and
students who are over,21 years of
age. I should like to withhold fur-
ther comment on this subject un-
til I have seen first hand the prob-
lems which exist and the type of
administrative control that is to-
day being exercised.
** *
STROM-As a student, I /re-
belled against the University li-
quor ban. As a more mature per-
son, J have come to believe that
the Michigan liquor ban is justi-
fiable and not offensive, and I
would not be in sympathy with
any move to weaken it materially.
While I dislike paternalism, and
legislation of morals. I have come
to believe that the University, by
reason of age-groupsin residence,
has a responsibility to the stu-
dents and their families. It would
be politically inexpedient for the
University to give the impression'
of supporting or encouraging the
use of alcoholic beverages. The
curtailment of individual rights is
not, in the long-run, oppressive,
inasmuch as the boundaries of
the rule are well-defined and not
all-embracing.
Were the University a comple-

tely graduate institution, I believe
I would feel otherwise. Because of
the heterogeneous age-groups in-
volved, however, I feel that the
older students can make this sac-
rifice for the benefit of the young-
er.
If professional liquor vendors
are unable, even after extremely
diligent effort, to prevent sales to
minors under the age of 21 years,
I, certainly do not believe that the
University could possibly admin-
ister, with any efficiency, the
same type of rule.
VAN WAGONBR.- I believe
that drinking on the part of the
student body should be banned
from the University campus and'
fraternity houses.
Petitions Due for
May A rbParty
Tomorrow is the deadline for
men and women to submit chair-
manship petitions at the Student
Offices in the Union for the spring
festival weekend.
The informal spring weekend,
scheduled for May 18 and 19, has
the outdoor Tennis Ball, a soap
derby race and an all-campus
Arb party rolled into one celebra-
tion which will be sponsored by
the Union and the Women's Ath-
letic Association.

Biographies
Of 'U' Regent
Candidates
Bonisteel **
Ann Arbor attorney Roscoe O.
Boni'steel is seeking election to
his second term on the Board of
Regents in tomorrow's election.
A Republican, Regent Bonisteel
has been active in many civic af-
fairs and in Michigan Republican
politics since receiving his law
degree from the University in
1912.
He has served as director of sev-
eral local corporations, as a dele-
gate to GOP state and 'hational
conventions, as a director of the
University Musical society and has
been a member of several import-
ant bar association committees.
In addition, he was a captain in
the Air Force during World War
I, and served on defense commit-
tees in both world wars.
He is a member of Phi Kappa
Sigma.
Van Wagoner ...
Murray D. Van Wagoner was
appointed to the Board of Regents
in January to replace the late
Regent Ralph Hayward, and will
have his first try at election to
the Board tomorrow.
Regent Van Wagoner, a Demo-
(Continued on Page 8)

Campus Calendar
Events Tomorrow tNeurological Institute will speak
a4 p.m. in the University Hospi-
ENGLISH LECTURE -- "The tal Amphitheater on "Some Neu-
Poet as Creator" will be discussed rophysiological Mechanisms Un-
by Prof. Meyer H. Abram of Cor- derlying Consciousness and .High-
nell University at 4:15 p.m. in er Integrated Functions of the
Kellogg auditorium. Brain." The lecture is sponsored
* * * by the psychiatry department and
PSYCHIATRY LECTURE -- Dr. the Neurosurgery Division of the
Herbert H. Jasper of the Montreal surgery department.
L

Gem of a Blouse,-

...

in combed
cotton r:
broadcloth
.--
350
. ' { J" ,

p

an/a tA

Starts 9 A.M. - Monday
Grea t

Spring

Clearance

Unlined Rayon Suits
The popular year around suit you have seen
for as much as $25.00. Selected'style and
colors. Just a few left, so make your choice
tomorrow. Size 9 to 15 and 10 to 16.
121

SKIRTS
Values to 8.95. Including 100 per cent wool
pastels. Navy and black rayon. Sizes 9 to 15
and 10to 16.

It's terse! It's casual! It has clean uncluttired lines!
What's more-it's a SHIP 'N SHORE. That means the
tailoring is perfect Jewel-type cuff links, pearl buttons,
and smart French cuffs add a final classic touch. In new
Spring to Summer colors of tan, grey, maize, pink, aqua,
pale blue, and white, too. Ever lovely, ever washable
broadcloth-Sanforized and colorfast. Sizes 30 to 40.
Only the finest quality at prices that are fair

5$8

BLOUSES

Values to
crepecand

7.95. Including pure silk, Rayon
cotton. White, pastel, and prints.

KNIT DRESSES
$27.50 regularly. Perfect fitting. Short, cape
sleeve spring styles. Size 10 to 14 only.
j900

Collins cotton shop again presents

All styles. Size 30 to 36.

3$$

r r
7
!
t

ANKLE SOCKS

SPECIAL SELLING! The most popular campus sock ever made. White
cotton with triple roll cuff. Mercerized. Nylon reinforced heel and toe.
SIZES 9,to 11. -

3 Pair
139~

SHOE DEPARTMENT -
NEW SPRING DRESS and CASUALS
. Calf-
500 PAIRS! Special skins! SAVE UP TO $9.00 in this timely
group ...nationally
advertised shoes from w Patents! Event! Take your choice of Hi or
regular stock! * Reptiles! avenue - heeled sandals, pumps
" JACQUELINES slings, anklets, platformers!
9 MARQUIS * Suedes! * CONNIES
* PARADISE * Navys! CONNIE LO-HEELER'S
* NATURAL POISE
* -ds!Va Iues to 8.95
Valued to 16.95 Greens!
reduced toGrereduced to
* Greys!
8 Beiges!
5 Browns!

the
wonder cloth ... permanent
crinkle-finish
of 100% pure cotton.
Requires no ironing!
a. Brief bra top in colors to
mix or match with the brief
horts with sport flapped
pockets and jute-trim belt.
b. Full gathered skirt has huge
deep pockets with turn-
back flap showing contrast-,
ing color. Blouse with semi-
sweetheart neckline and
short cap sleeves.
Separates . ..
to mix or match in
wonderful California colors.
FLAME, PLUM, GOLD, ORANGE,
JAVA, CHARTREUSE, AQUA
GREEN, NAVY, BLACK
With the new multi-color
jute and wood belts!
Curs AIrnP in Ann Arhnr

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