THE MICNIIGAN DAILY
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PREDICTS 'FIGHTING CHANCE':
Shepherd Campaigns For Congressional Post
By PETER ECKSTEIN
Franklin Shepherd, the Demo-
cratic candidate for Congress from
this district, is an Ypsilanti law-
yer "with a workingman's back-
His 38 years have taken him to
Harvard University, where he did
his undergraduate work, and to
hash-houses and farms, where he
has worked as short-order cook
He has been practicing law in
the area since 1951, when he
graduated from the University
Law School, and is now seeking
his first public office.
While Shepherd says "the rec-
ord shows we haven't much of a
chance," he himself feels the
Democrats have a "fighting
chance" of defeating Republican
incumbent George Meader.
"The trend is more and more
D'e m o c r a t i c" Shepherd com-
mented. "The people have had
their taste" of a Republican Ad-
ministration, he continued, "and
we feel they don't like it."
Elaborating his theme, he said
the Republican leaders "by and
large represent powerful econo-
mic groups." But if elected, Shep-
herd said, "I would do everything
I could to protect the people at
large from every advantage that
might be taken by wealthy econ-
Republican chances of victory,
on the other hand, "depend on
how big a bubble they can make
out of peace," something which--
even before the Middle Eastern
crisis - "they take credit for but
haven't justly earned."
Criticizing administration for-
eign policy has actually become
normal in the international
sphere. I just don't feel secure.
I don't think we have achieved
a lasting peace."
Shepherd contended that this
country "ought to have consisten-
cy in- foreign policy. It's not right
to stand up and say braVely what
you're going to do and then meek-
ly duck your tail. Other nations
lose respect as a result of con-
flicting statements, and they've
put us at a great disadvantage to-
day in the Suez crisis."
"The war in Korea," he argued,
"was terminated by the United
Nations. The United States is just
one component part of the UN,
and the bloodshed was ended only
after it had run its due course."
Shepherd accused his opponent,
Rep. Meader, of "consistently vot-
in gagainst the rights of the peo-
ple. He tends to represent the
wealthier economic groups. He
voted against labor, against the
price support bill for the farmer,
against the large majority of the
people and for the powerful in-
The Democrat compared his
TODAY AND ORPH eUM Continuous From
SUNDAY 1:30 -- 75e
FASCINATING. . . THE MOST AWESOME ... IN ALL
ITS GLORY AND SUSPENSE!
"...something you'll have to see...
- It piCtures more of the
.vbeauty and blood of bull-
sticking than you could
see in several years
around the rings!"
rY 4-Crowther, N. V times
_____ _ jUL YJQi
stand on issues with his oppo-
nent's and found the latter want-
Rep. Meader's stand is "limited"
on education and tends to empha-
size "maintaining local and state
powers" at the expense of educa-
While the Republican sup-
ported the Powell Amendment
and the Kelly school-aid bill. "I
don't think he's sincere in the
real sense of the word," Shepherd
commented. On the other hand, he
is "all out" for aid for school con-
struction, University facilities and
suplementing teacher pay.
Shepherd interpreted his op-
ponent's stand on foreign aid as
meaning "promoting private en-
terprise in other countries" rather
than the "outright aid" he would
support. Shepherd would, how-
ever, keep aid "down to.a reason-
able amount. After all, the tax-
payer in this country has to pay
Shepherd called his opponent's
stand on civil rights "based large-
ly on expediency rather than
heartfelt interest. The Democrat-
ic position is more sincere. It
tends more to look after the so-
called common man."
An advocate of the idea of a
Fair Employment Practices Com-
mission, he expressed the thought
that "it has to go federal."
Turning to the national cam-
paign, Shepherd called President
Dwight D. Eisenhower a man of
"the highest integrity," but criti-
cized the "Republican leaders
who control him when he gets in
He attributed this "control" in
large measure to the President's
in the Hilarious Hit!
BOB 'EVA MARE
military training, which has led
him to "a concept of the President
as a presiding officer rather than
one who leads the nation."
Republican Congressional lead-
ers support the President, Shep-
herd charged, "realizing they
won't have to vote with him when
he is elected."
Defends Adlai Proposals
He defended Adlai Stevenson's
proposals on the draft and the
hydrogen bomb tests.
He called Stevenson's proposed
ban on the hydrogen bomb tests
"wise" on the basis of the "pos-
sible health consequences to
people" of the present testing pro-
Shepherd said it is "certainly
time for a reappraisal of the draft
to see if there's a need to continue
at the present strength. Our mili-
tary strength." he continued, "is
not the key element in determin-
ing whether a local war will break
Rather, what is more important
is "a consistent foreign policy to
effectively put into force our mili-
tary strength. We just don't know
the strength that a nation of our
wealth and military powrer should
But the "ultimate deterent," he
said in a philosophic mood, "would
be some sort of international gov-
ernment that would be effective
against an aggressor. In the next
four years we should work toward
the abolition of the veto power in
the UN charter and support the
UN actually rather than just os-
"Can We Liberalize the Literary
College Curriculum?" has been
selected by the Literary College
Steering Committee as the topic
for this year's first lit school con-
ference on Nov. 15.
The discussion will feature open-
ing remarks by faculty members
and students and will' then be
thrown open to audience partici-
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .75 1.87 2.78
3 .90 2.25 3.33
4 1.04 2.60 3.85
Figure 5 average words to a line.
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11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
WAITERS, WAITRESSES part-time,
evenings and/or weekends. Experi-
ence preferred but not essential. Call
in person. The Virginian Restaurant,
313 S. State., )H48
WANTED-Window trimmer, part-time.
Phone H. A. Woodke, NO 3-4013. Wil-
kinson's Luggage Shop: )H47
FEMALE WANTED to work breakfast
and lunch in the Golden Apples room.
Call for appointment, Mr. Mackie
at NO 2-4531. )H36
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. )H'20
EXPERT FOREIGN and Sports Car
Service. Nye Motor Sales, Inc., 514
E. Washington, IO 3-4858. )J19
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
HIGHLY QUALIFIED British teacher
available for tutoring .in English,
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WILL TYPE student papers, thesis
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9x12 COTTON RUGS
Many beautiful Colors to select from.
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERING
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WASHINGS -- Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
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EXPERIENCED Operators in Beauty
work of all kinds. Ritz Beauty Salon,
605 E. William, NO 8-7066. )J3
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
2007 South State NO 2-3350
Bumping and Painting
319 E. Huron
Ann Arbor's only Master Photographer
ROOM AND BOARD
508 E. William
FINE CONDITION size bed, mat-
tress. Also studio couch. Call NO 8-
CRESCENT TAPE RECORDER, 2 speed,
$60. Sound view projector, 300 watt,
strip film or slide, $50. Call NO 2-
1228 after 5:30. )B97
IVY LEAGUE CLOTHES
Student selling his sport coats & ties
--cheap. 38-40, 3 button. Tweeds &
Herringbones. NO 2-4165. )B98
TERRIFIC BUY! Moving and must sell.
Large living room with fireplace, sep-
arate dining room, 3 bedrooms, auto-
matic gas heat, garage. In southeast
section, Burns Park area. Ideally lo-
cated for schools. Can give land
contract. COME SEE IT! NO 2-1966.
ONE GIRL'S Schwinn bicycle, $17.50.
Call NO 2-4623. )B94
TROPICAL FISH - plants, aquarium
supplies, baby alligators, hamsters,
and singing canaries.
328 E. Liberty Phone NO 3-0224
TELEVISION-Mahogany 17 inch con-
sole. Excellent condition. NO 5-3604.
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords-$7.25; sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies..
Sam's Store, 122 East Washington.
2805 E. Michigan HU 2-2204
ROOMS FOR RENT
THREE ROOMS furnished for married
couple; share bath. 115 N. First St.
LARGE, simiple,, clean room for man.
West side. Phone NO 5-5516. )D20
CLEAN, attractive two room suite for
2 or 3 boys. No cooking. Inquire at
1011 E. University. )D27
ONE BLOCK from campus, newly fur-
nished room for two men. 523 Pack-
ard. Call NO 2-1443. )D17
BOY'S ENGLISH BIKE. Good condi-
tion. Call NO 3-8463. )B100
NAVAL OFFICER'S uniforms (cheap).
Four piece silver tea service (new)
$25, antique mahogany chest $35,
electric shoe polisher $10. NO 3-8167.
All Accessories, Strings, Repairs
Norman Granz presents
Always a Bargain at
DON PRINGLE - DODGE-PLYMOUTH
231 So. 4th Ave.
Tel. No. 2-5523. Ypsi, HU 3-2536
DRIVE HOME for vacation? Float with
overflrive. '49 Ford 2-door, V-8. Ra-
dio. Heater. Phone NO 24201. )N34
1956 FORD, V-8, Ford-O-Matc, fully
equipped. $1850. Call NO 2-2783 af-
ter 6 p.m. )N32
'37 Chevrolet two door Sedan, color
light blue-new clutch, new battery
-heater-seat covers- good tires-
runs perfect-$75. Stimeon, 400 E.
Liberty, NO 2-3740. )N23
GIRL WANTED to share five room
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downtown campus. Inquire 603 East
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Refulgent orange eye glasses. If
found please contact 4035 Alice
Lloyd. Reward: spiritual gratification.
LOST-Brass candlestick in 1419 Mason
on Monday, 10/28. Call Sara Schwarts.
447 Mosher, after 7:00. Reward. )A46
We still have a few
new 1956 Mercurys
selling at our cost.
Come out today for a
good deal while they last.
THE BUTTS & SWISHER CO.
FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
(Washtenaw at Stadium)
Models Open Daily 10-8
Office 214 E. Washington NO 3-0800
THIRTEEN PLEDGES of Alpha Epsilon
P1 accept the challenge of the entire
pledge class of Phi Gamma Delta to
a tug-of-wax over the Huron River.,
any day, any time.-)40
COED WANTS TO KNOW what hap-
pens when it gets too cold to go to
the Arb. )F4 1
SENIORS who did not have their pic-
tures taken may have them done by
Nelson Photographers, 2460 Dixboro
Rd. Appointments must be made by
Monday, Nov. 5. )F38
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turned within three days after they
are received or the right to pick the
pose to appear in the yearbook is re.
served by the MICHIGANENSIAN
staff. Do not select a cap and gown
FUR JACKETS & coats sold at fraction
of original price. Style samples, repo-
sessed, restyled. Sale starts Oct. 15.
Margaret Shop, 519 E. Williams. )F20
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single breasted, $18, or new silk shawl
collar, $2. Overcoats $18. Write to
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Broad-
way, Detroit, Michigan, for free de-
tails or phone WOodward 3-577. )F1
LOUIS ARMSTRONG and ELLA FITZGERALD sing ten great
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Friday to Sunday
Late Show Saturday 11t P.M.
THE VIOLENT MEN
and CREATURE WITH
THE ATOM BRAIN
- - -
HOME COOKED Meals, reason-
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NO 2-6422. )D21
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