Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 30, 1952 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-30

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

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1952



_____________________________________________________________* U____________________________________________________________




Three Posts To Be Filled
On Publications Board
Student membership on the Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions will be decided at Tuesday and Wednesday's elections.
Three students will be elected for one year terms. Every voter
may vote for three candidates.
The candidates and their statements follow:
Wilcox, Leonard, '52
I desire to serve on the Board in Control of Student Publica-
tigns because I have a very great interest in student-directed pub-
lications and because I believe that my experience in four years of
student activities at the University serves me to do a competent job.
* *
Belin, Dave,'54L
I believe that students should have as much freedom as possible.
in the management and operation of student publications and I am
seeking re-election because I want to continue working for the
maintenance of this standard.
Flint, George S., '52
Because of my experience in publications work, I feel that I
can serve the students well on this board, which exercises a necessary
function in the University community.
Huffer, James W., '54D
As a dental student, I believe a more active interest should be
shown by professional groups on campus towards a thing so vital as
student publications. To justify my desire to serve, I merely state
that I would like to further my experience in this field in which my
experience has already been considerable in my undergraduate days.
Nimz, Peg, '53

Take This
To The Polls
In this issue, The Daily pre-
sents a comprehensive survey
of the all-campus elections
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Clip it out and use it in mak-
ing your choices.
Balloting will go on from 8
a. m. to 5 p. m. at 17 convenient
campus locations.
Polling tables will be set up
at the Law Quadrangle, the
business administration school,
corner of the diagonal where
Waterman Gym and the chem-
istry buildings meet, the League,
corner of N. University and S.
State, center of the diagonal,
Romance Language Bldg., front
of Angell Hall, front of the
Union, Madison street entrance
to South Quad, East Quad, cor-
ner of S. University and E. Uni-
versity, the Engineering arch,
E. University in front of Med-
ical school, E. University in
front of the dentistry school,
the Woman's Athletic building
and in front of University Hos-
Only prerequisite for voting
is an I-D card.
Students Seek
A large field of sophomores, 27
strong, will contest the nine posts
on the J-Hop Committee at elec-
tion time, Tuesday and Wednes-
Each sophomore voter will be
allowed to vote for five candidates.
Voters will indicate their choices
with X's because the Hare system
is not being used this time.
The candidates are:
Mervyn Manning, Audrey Mc-
Intyre, Robert Portnoy, Sandy
Reynalds, Donald Schmitz,. Sally
Seymour, Sue Shafter, Virginia
(Sue) Spurrier, Patricia A. Tit-
comb, Kent Holwadel, Ann Houck.
David Goldstick, Lee Johnson,
Betty Magyar, Jack Main, Bill
Whittingham, Kenneth C. Rice,
Fred Yaffe, Sue Trometer, Diane
Halbrook, Ann Frank, Aggie Dunn,
Stan Blumstein, John T. Buck,
Paul Bachmann, George Bacalis,
George Aster.

Neary, Bob, '54
More students should feel that
they are adequately represented
on this Board. The only way that
this increased student interest can
effectively be realized is through a
student who can represent the
Board to the students as well as
the students to the Board. I would
devote every effort to the task of
representing the opinion of the
average student in determining
the athletic policies of the Univer-
* * *
.Ross, ohn, '54
(No statement)
*' * *
3lead Milton E.
I should like to serve on this
board so that student opinion on
matters of University policy
toward athletics and associated
fields may be best represented.
Lee, Miles,'54
Current problems have placed
extraordinary responsibilities on
the members of the Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics,
demanding clear thinking and in-
formed judgments. I desire to
serve on the board because I feel
my situation as a Varsity athlete
and a pre-medical student qualify
me to present the point of view
of both the competing athlete and
the conscientious student.
Sheldon, '54
I want to serve primarily be-
cause I have a keen interest in
sports and want to do my part in
helping to further athletics in the
University. I will receive valuable
experience in physical education
and coaching in return.

Union Veeps
To Be Chosen
At Elections
The coming elections will see
six vice-presidents elected to the
Union ranks.
The 16 candidates have been
split into six classifications and
one man will be elected from each
The candidates and their groups
* * *
LAW SCHOOL: James W. Cal-
lisoh, '53L, and James LoPrete,
. * *
Ehlers, '54E; Robert Erf, '53E;
Sam Alfieri, '54 A&D; and Samuel
M. Deyo, '53 A&D.
* * *
Ponitz, '52; Louis Zako, '53; Mor-
ton M. Scult, '53; Chris Brown, '53.
* * *
DENTISTRY: Frederick P. Pike,
'54D and Anno M. Vander Kolk,
* * *
MEDICINE: Melvin J. Reinhart,
* * *
man A. Zilber, '53BAd; Bob Baker,
'52BAd; and Richard Demmer,
The combined schools classifi-
cation covers all schools not in-
cluded in the previous categories.
Only men students will be per-
mitted to vote for Union vice-

Five Will Vie for Athletic
Control Board Position
Student voters will elect but one member this semester to the
Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics..
The winning candidate will serve a full two year term. All of the
five candidates are sophomores, in accordance with board policy.
The candiatdes and their statements follow:
* * *

Rioting, a cross-country beer
party, cheating and problems with
the police figured on the campus
scene last week.
The rioting occurred at Yale
University, where 60& freshmen
went haywire in a "spontaneous
outburst" which makes Michigan's
2,000 look a little weak.
Before they were quelled the
freshmen managed to break sev-
eral windows, start a few fires,
set off minor explosions and sti-
mulate the police to make two ar-
Yale's authorities clamped
down on the bunch the next day,
confining them within the walls
of the school's Old Campus. Ap-
parently undaunted by this show
of authority, the men then tried
to storm over the walls in a
mass escape.
This final burst of mob action
was finally balked through the ef-
forts of one ardent young man, a
divinity student who held the men
back until the police reinforced
his efforts.
Ann Arbor Dinner
To Honor Hatcher
President Harlan H. Hatcher
and his family will be honored
at a community testimonial din-
ner to be held at 6:30 p.m. on
Tuesday April 22 at the Union.
The dinner will be sponsored by
the Chamber of Commerce, the
Junior Chamber of Commerce,
service clubs and other civic or-

A PROGRESSIVE beer brawl is
planned by some men of Trumbull
College. Members of the Beer and
Bicycle Club of that college are
readying themselves for a cross-
country jaunt to Vassar College.
"Dedicated to developing sta-
mina and muscle through beer
and bikes," the club is going to
take their trip in a competitive
fashion. The group will be divid-
ed into teams and compete in
relays. Each, man will ride 16
miles and then guzzle a compul-
sory quart of brew.
An empty mug is the signal foi
the next man to roll away.
* * *
A TURN to the west shows a
mass confession by the University
of Washington student body. In a
recent campus survey 60 per ceni
of the student body admitted thai
they cheat in exams.
According to the Washingtor
Daily, students and faculty were
"discussing" ways to combat the
STUDENTS at the University of
Wisconsin are asking for campus
cops. After more than 1,000 stu-
dents signed a petition calling for
"complete reorganization of the
university police department" a
combined student-faculty coinmit-
tee suggested instituting separate
university police, supervised by a
director who would be responsible
to the university president.
At the same time the committee
protested the student action which
initiated the petition movement.
The petition called the police

Rioting on Yale Campus
Involves 600 Freshmen

I feel that the student members of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications should be familiar with all aspects of those pub-
lications, both technical and editorial, and should understand the
needs of the publications. Having been on Gargoyle for three years,
I feel that I am capable of serving.
* * *
Oscherwitz, Mark, '53
Any attempt to present an absolute platform would be pre-
sumptuous because the majority of problems presented to the board,
being unique, require careful study and discriminate action. Because
of my experience on publications and my contact with the campus
as a whole, I feel that my views would be truly representative of the
student body.
Literary, Engineering Schools
To Pick Senior Class Officers

-Daily-Alan Reid
ANN ARBOR fireman Jack
Schlecht started up the ladder
of a Fire Department aerial truck
yesterday to fix the wire atop the
University flagpole. However, up-
on finding four guy wires blocking
his way, Schlecht decided that the
job was for a professional steeple-
jack and he made his way back
down the ladder.




Senior class officers for two col-
leges will be elected at Tuesdayj
and Wednesday's elections.
Both the literary and engineer-
ing colleges will enter slates.
* * *
THE LITERARY class presiden-
tial race is a three way affair be-
tween Gene Bohi, Bob Goodwin,
and Roger Wilkins. A fourth can-
didate, Doug Lawrence, has been
disqualified because he is a stu-
dent in the architecture school.
Running for literary senior
vice-president will be Crawford
Young, Robert Steinberg and
Sherburne C. Brown. Jr. The
race for secretary is between
Nancy Brewer and Mary Ann
Fighting it out for treasurer will

be Jerry Rovner, Sid Klaus, and
Edwin C. Kerr.
THE SENIOR engineering class
presidential race is also a three
way contest. Candidates are Her-
bert A. Gold, Warren Norquist and
William B. Hickman.
Running for vice-president
are Ronald B. Foulds, Jerry
Kuisel and Richard Pereles.
Candidates for secretary are
John Knudsen, Donald D. White
and Allen Krass.
Running for treasurer are Ken-
neth W. Cannestra and Peter Led-
Only juniors in the two schools
will be permitted to vote for the
class officers.

- - -
.. _


Fiction, Non-fiction and
a Large Selection of


------ -- -- T





5$cand up




as advertised in Charm





(! ' .
)m. !



The pretty look, f
the perfect look-
yours in our zephyr of a suit
that's all line, sweetened with





Packable-Tubbable needs no ironing-
Perma Pleated. The skirt a whirl of
Perma Pleats; the top is ageless and only

are h
acony coats of Palm Beach 39.95
and they're color-coordinated to wear with your
Sacony suits of Palm Beach. Tailored as a good casual
coat should be, to wear over everything, everywhere.
Wing-away collar, modified flared back, and a regal
hand-embroidered crest hand-needled
on. Wrinkle-shedding. Zelan-'

Sizes 10-20 . . . 14 to 20

a curv

e. Meticulously tailored by Glenhaven
in a wonderfully crease-resistant tro
that keeps spic-and-span. To get into,. ' rig
aqua, navy, ivory pr maize Siz

pical rayon suiting
ht now, in pink,
es 7 to 17, 8 to 20.

Dozens of other styles, too, from
$10.95 to $29.95
Orlon and Nylons

I I - Le 11,1 e" Iddsommobb-

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan