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November 13, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-13

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

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FWVE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

HST Insists
On Sanctity
Of Top Medal
KEY WEST, Fla.-(A)-A spokes-
man said yesterday President Tru-
man considers the Congressional
Medal of Honor as "sacred" and
would not tolerate "any one tam-
pering" with the procedures set
up for its award.
The spokesman added that Mr.
Truman never even heard of the
Colorado father who wrote him
asking if there was "political dis-
crimination" in failure of his dead
son to receive the medal posthu-
mously.

45 CANDIDA TES:

Students Seek SL Posts

(Continued from Page 4)
sition where I will have the op-
portunity to work for and with a
large number of students in de-
veloping a better relationship be-
tween the administration and the
student body."
Pearson, Wally, '53
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"Our SL is a part of a national
movement of students striving to
gain more of a voice in their edu-
cation. The Legislature has made
great strides in the last five years,
but there are bigger ones to be
made in the near future if we are
to provide the best possible means
for the students to have this voice.
I would like to help create this best
possible organization."

4l

* * *

RETIRED ARMY Captain Eu-
gene R. Guild of Glenwood
Springs, Colo., Sunday made pub-
lic a letter he wrote Mr. Truman
Nov. 1 saying:
"I think there was some funny
business somewhere and that the
matter should be cleared up by
being brought to public notice."
He said his son, Lt. John
Guild and another Marine, Lt.
Henry Commiskey, were side-
by-side when wounded in the
Korean fighting. Commiskey
survived and was awarded the
Medal of Honor. Guild died. A
Navy Cross was awarded him
posthumously.
Questioned about the letter to-
day Presidential Secretary Joseph
Short said it stemmed from un-
derstandable "distress" of a grief-
stricken father.
Short told correspondents:
4 "You've heard the President say)
many times that he would rather
have the medal than be President.
He meant what he said."
As for Guild, Short said that
"neither the President nor mem-
bers of his staff ever heard of
him until this story broke."
Eight Run in
EngineSchool
Eight candidates will battle it
out for three engineering school
offices tomorrow and Thursday.
The vacancies were created by
the ineligibility of Bill Hickman,
'52E, Steve Qua, '54E, and the re-
signation of Duncan Erley, '52E,
former senior president, sopho-
more president and senior secre-
tary respectively.
The following are candidates:
Sophomore engineering presi-
dent:
Chuck Clarke.
Bob Kunz.
Howard Nemerovski.
Senior engineering president:
Ronald L. Modlin.
Harvey E. Neumann.
Senior engineering secretary:
Jesse D. Crell.
Harry F. Hillman.
Nick Radell.
Francis To Lead
Health Discussion
Dr. Thomas Francis, chairman
of the epidemiology department of
. the School of Public Health, will
leave tonight for New York City
to serve as chairman of a round-
table on "Research in Public
Health" at the Annual Conference
of the Milbank Memorial Fund,
Nov. 14 and 15.

Daily-Al Reid
SEEK ADVICE-Rookie SL candidates ask advice of veteran campaigners Len Wilcox, '52, and
Nancy Watkins, '52, before completing platFlorms and campaigning plans.

Four Vie for Publications Board
Four candidates are racing for three student positions on the lead in promoting devices for the improvement and expansion of cam-
Board in Control of Student Publications. pus publications."
The terms will expire in June. From now on, these positions will * * * *
be elected in the spring, then be effective for the following school year. M cI ntyre, Bill '52
The Board in Control, with three student and six f aculty members,
supervises the operation of the publications. "I desire to serve on the Board of Control of Publications in order
The candidates and their statements follow: that I might put to use past experience in student government and
* * *resent knnlra of fiitdi- brnlpm incthau r afTmif

Belin, Dave '54L

I

"Participation in campus activities has made me cognisant of
the import of the Board in Control of Student Publications and has
also given me experience which I believe would enable me to be anj
effective student member."I
Y '
Blumrosent, Al 53L
"Having worked on The Daily for 3% years, and with student
government for a longer period; I believe I am in a good position to
express to the faculty members of the board, legitimate student inter-
ests. My primary aim: to insure freedom of operation for The Daily ."

pjJVYNAa u owieuge of suu, en pro ems, in suen a way LnaL 1 mighc
best serve the-student body and the University;imnd gain the valuable
experience offered by such a post."
Weeks of Preparation for SL
Preceed All-Campus Election

Perry, Bob, '52E
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"If reelected to the Student Leg-
islature I will continue to give my
utmost effort in making our cam-
pus a better and more enjoyable
place to live. A specific project I
will personally push will be ob-
I taining permission to allow wo-
men's lounges to remain open un-
til 1:30 on late permission nights."
* * *
Rickets, Tom, '54
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"I am interested in SL and I
want to take an active part in
Student Legislature. I want to
serve on SL because I believe that
it is the most important group on
campus, and only through it can
student opinion be adequately re-
presented."
Rosenbaum, Art, '54
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"The right to vote is one we hold
dear. The right to petition for a
representative office is a privilege.
I ask the privilege of representing
you on Student Legislature. In re-
turn I offer my experience, ef-
forts and cooperation to work to-
ward a student government that
will benefit you, the voter.
Smead, Jim, '53
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"The current trend on the part
of the University in dealing with
students seems to indicate that
more emphasis must be placed on
student-administration relations.
I feel that I have the time and
background to devote to the task
of presenting student requests to
the faculty and administration."
Steinberg, Robert, '53
1. no, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"I feel that the student body
needs and deserves representation
and recognition in many campus
affairs that concern it directly and
indirectly. I believe that this recog-
nition can be acquired under the
present student government frame,
and I deeply desire to work toward
that goal."
* * *
Stevens, Marvin, '54
1. yes, 2. yes, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"SL needs two thing to make it
function: experience and hard
work. I don't wish to make prom-
ises which I might not be able to
fulfill. However, I will say that I
have experience in student gov-
ernment, and I will honestly and
sincerely work for SL and the
student body."
White, Joe, '53
1. yes, 2. no, 3. yes, 4. yes, 5. no,
6. yes.
"I am running for re-election as
I am firmly convinced in the

principles representative of stu-
dent government. I believe that1
through the student support, SL
can further students' interests and
welfare, working in cooperation
with the administration."
* * *
Wildman, Barbara, '53
1. yes, 2. yes, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"I am interested in serving on
SL because I wish the needs and
desires of the student body to be
expressed and fulfilled. As a candi-
date, I offer: the greatest interest
in, and admiration for student gov-
ernment, adequate time to partici-
pate fully in its activities, and
past experience in student govern-
ment groups both in high school
and on campus."
** * *
Wilkins, Roger, '53
1. yes, 2. yes, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"In my past association with the
S.L. I have become extremely in-
terested in the aims of the organ-
ization. I would like to continue
as a member of the body in order
to help with the work of the or-
ganization."
Williams, Charles, '53
1. no, 2. yes, 3. yes, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"I would like to serve in an or-
ganization that promotes a har-
monious relationship between the
students, faculty and administra-
tion; making Michigan a better
place in which to study and live."
* * *
Young, Barbara, '54
1. no, 2. no, 3. no, 4. no, 5. no,
6. yes.
"Having worked on the SL sec-
retariat, I am interested in and
feel I know the problems and is-
sues confronting SL. Being active
in dorm affairs, I can represent
a large number of students."
* * *
Hawley, Richard, '52
1. no opinion, 2. no, 3. no, 4. no,
5. no, 6. no.
"This is my last year at the Uni-
versity and I feel that I should
contribute in some form to it. I
feel that I can best make a con-
tribution as a member of the Stu-
dent Legislature."r
Jobs Now Offered
Students interested in obtaining
civil service jobs for the summer
in chemistry, physics, mathema-
tics, metallurgy or engineering
may sign up now at the Bureau
of Appointments.

Hirohito Met
By Heckling
Red Students
TOKYO-(P)-Three thousand
leftist Japanese students heckled
Emperor Hirohito and sang the
Communist anthem to him yester-
day in a disorderly demonstration
that was unprecedented in Japan's
nldern history.
Officials and members of the
older generation generally were
shocked at the disrespect shown
the ruler who still is considered
divine by many of his subjects.
THE INCIDENT, of possibly his-
toric significance, occurred at
Kyoto, ancient seat of Japanese
culture and government, while
Hirohito was on a state tour.
The emperor was being greeted
by the Kyoto university president,
Shunjiro Hattori, when the stu-
dents surrounded the imperial
limousine.
Two hundred police shoved the
milling students back, and the em-
peror retired into a campus build-
ing, where he stayed more than an
hour.
Before the emperor arrived at
the university the students
framed a questionnaire which
they asked president Hattori to
submit to the monarch.
Kyodo news agency said one of
the questions was:
"Will you, as emperor of Japan,
which has renounced war, resist
rearming if and when it is forced
upon us?"
President Hattori refused to
submit the question.
Then the students surrounded
Hirohito's limousine and sang the
"Internationale," the Communist
song.
THE NEWEST
CAMPUS FAD!
BE THE FIRST ON YOUR CAMPUS I
YOUR FIRST NAME OR YOUR IN-
ITIALS PRINTED IN GENUINE 23
CARAT GOLD ON GENUINE LEATH-
ER (size: 2" x 1"). ATTACH IT TO
YOUR SWEATER. BLOUSE OR ANY-
THING ELSE YOU WNEAR.. . IT
LOOKS SMART, IT IS SMART, IT
IS VERY NEW . . . 3 gold-lettered
namelets for $1.00 post paid with
the same name or initials. (40c for
one) Assorted colors of leather -
black, tan, brown, red, or green.
State color wanted. Please print
name or initials wanted and address.
Send check or money order to
STAR CRAFT
1629 Edgewater Ave,. Chicago 26, III.

After many busy weeks of work
and planning the Student Legis-
lature has finished the many pre-
election preparations and is ready
to open the polls to the first voters
at 8 a.m. tomorrow.
One of the Legislature's biggest

projects was editing the candi-
riedm rn, Al '52 date's booklet containing t h e
names, platforms and brief data
on those running for offices.
"I feel that I have had experience working with students and am I The traditional "candidates gal-
qualified to represent the student body. I believe that it is important lery " featuring pictures of all
for the Board to encourage a liberal attitude toward all campus publi- candidates with brief summaries
cations. The student representatives on the Board should take the of their platforms, has been pre-

pared and will be put up in front
of the library sometime today.
NEWSLETTERS containing in-
formation on SL and the election
will also be distributed today to
campus reisdences.
Many faculty members have
been personally invited to watch
the vote-counting in the Union
Thursday night.
Honoraries have been invited to
come and help count the votes in
an effort to avoid a repetition of
the foul-up that occurred last
year.

I

- I

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

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DR. FRANK RYBA
OPTOMETRIST
... eye examinations
* . glasses
238 Nickels Arcade
Phone 2-8869

VIA
TIE
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SPECIAL CAREER TRAINING FOR
COLLEGE STUDENTS and GRADUATES
Starting December, March, June
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Executives are showing preference for
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Registration Now Open.
Lifetime Placement Service
Write Admissions Counselor
THE GREGG COLLEGE
7 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 3, Illinois
Phone STate 2-1880

I
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NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRAND
OF WELL-KNOWN SPORTSWEAR
SUITS-

NO GAIN-That was the byword Saturday almost every time Michigan attempted to run with the
ball. Here Wolverine fullback Don Peterson struggles forward but fails to pick up appreciable yard-
age as he is dragged down by an unidentified Big Red lineman. Altogether against Cornell Michi-
gan gained a net total of 39 yards rushing, and only 13 in the second half. Wolverine passers being
thrown for losses accounted partly for the miserable net rushing figure. Peterson threw a pass to
Tad Stanford on a play that covered 43 yards for Michigan's only touchdown early in the second
quarter. Number 76 is Wolverine tackle Tom Johnson, and the two Cornell defenders are Bill Kirk
(24) and end Todd Kolb (88).

;wnk-

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Read Daily ClassifiedsI

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