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March 31, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-03-31

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TUESDAY, MARCH 31, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE"'

'H 1HGA Al PG HE

THREE POSTS OPEN:
Five Candidates Contest
Publications Board Seats
All students are eligible to vote today and tomorrow for three of,
' five candidates in the race for seats on the Board in Control of Student
Publications.
The three victorious students will hold their posts on the publi-
cation board for one-year terms.
Names and statements of the five candidates follow:
Dugger, Don,'54 BAd.
I consider that the lack of representatioin of outside groups other
than publications themselves is not beneficial to the student body as
a whole. The misrepresentation of facts in news coverages, I feel, hap-
pens too often and can be avoided. Poor taste has often been evident
in the various publications and should be avoided. I would try to
improve these conditions.
* * * *
Green, Al, '53
I ~ The Board in Control of Student Publications, in order to best
serve the publication needs of the students, should be composed of
individuals having experience in such matters. During my four years
on The Daily, I believe that I have acquired such experience. Therefore,
I believe that I could adequately perform the duties of a competent
Board member."
Popkin, Sue, 54
The Board in Control of Publications, in its role of supervising
the workings of the student publications, offers an important place
for a student member to protect the publications as a vehicle of free
expression of student opinion. I am also interested in the effective
working of the Board to maintain and expand the degree of inde-
pendence with which students operate their publications.
Tanner, Jessica, '55
I think that the Board in Control should try to improve the
quality of the publications by instituting better tryout systems, but
it should not try to censor what the publications say. Because of my
experience in publications I think that I have an understanding of
what publications do.
Ternes, Al, '55
I desire to serve on the Publications Board because I strongly
oppose any effort, by either the University or from outside, to censor
student publications. Also, I am well-acquainted with publications'
problems and I think I can help find solutions fbr them.
J-Hop Committee Members
To BeElected by Hare System

Take This
To The Polls
On this and the preceding
pages, The Daily presents a
comprehensive survey of can-
didates running for the 48 posts
open in all-campus elections
today and tomorrow.
Take this issue to the polls
with you; use it in making your
decisions.
Polling booths at 17 conven-
ient locations will be open con-
tinuously from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
today and tomorrow.
Besides the 48 posts being
contested, two referendums will
appear on the ballots. Inter-
pretive articles on both the
bookstore and the Union con-
stitution referendum have ap-
peared in previous issues of The
Daily.
16 Candidates
Vie for Unio
Veep Positions
Union vice-presidencies account
for three of the ten ballots in to-
daY's and tomorrow's elections.
Under the revised Union con-
stitution, five vice-presidents are
elected from the campus at large
and one each from Medical School
and .Law School.
SIXTEEN candidates are this
year running for the seven veep
positions. Ten will vie for the vice-
presidencies at large, four for the
Law School post and two for the
Medical School position.
Candidates are:
AT LARGE-Sam Alfieri, '54A,
Harry Blum, '54BAd., Stephen
Fuerth, '54, Hugh Kabat, '54P,
Roger Kidston, '54, Bill Libby,
'54NR,, Howard Nemerovski, '54E,
Bob Perry, '53E, Dick Roth, '54,
Chuck Scholl, '54E.

T hree Run
For Board
Of Athletics
The single student seat open
on the Board in Control of Inter-
collegiate Athletics is being con-
tested by three sophomore candi-
dates in all-campus elections to-
day and tomorrow.
Candidate No. 1 in tomorrow
night's ballot-counting will serve
a full two-year term as student
representative on the athletic
board.
The three candidates and their
statements are as follows:
* *k*M
Gora, Ron, '55
In regard to sports and athletic
events, the participants have a far
greater insight for the athletic
sports. I feel that participating in
one of these varsity sports for the
past two years has given me
enough experience in the athletic
circle to know some of the prob-
lems that confront the athletes
and the athletic program itself.
Regardless of any one participat-
ing sport unit here on campus, I
will try to support all that is prom-
ising for this University whether
it be present or in the future.
Jelin, Steve, '55
I strongly believe that the basic
major qualifications for election to
Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics are experience and abil-
ity in representing student opinion
to the faculty and administration.
I hope that, in my year's exper-
ience on the Student Legislature, I
have gained some measure of those
qualifications.
Kaul, Andy, '55
Participation in athletics at the
University for the past two years
has stimulated my interest in
them. Two years experience on a
similar board is my experience. A
keen desire to unite the student
opinion with the athletic program
is my aim. Promoting better ath-
letics is my goal.

PHI ETA SIGMA:

89 Freshmen Qualify
For Honorary Society

-Cut Courtesy Ann Arbor News
MAYOR BROWN OPENS CARPORT CONSTRUCTION

Eighty-nine men have qualified
for membership in Phi Eta Sigma,
national freshman men's honor-
ary society.
To qualify a student must ob-
tain a 3.5 average during his
freshman year.
THOSE WHO have been invit-
ed to join the honorary are: Rob-
ert M. Appleman, '56; John C. An-
gus, '56E; Roger W. Bachmann,
'56NR; Robert H. Barron, Carlos
G. Benavides, '56; Henry A. Ber-
liner, Jr., John D. Boyles, '56; John'
E. Burchfield, '56E; William A.
Caro, '56; Luther E. Claborn, '56;
Allan G. Clague, '56; David J.
Clemans, '56E; Arthur S. Clubok,
'56; Keith H. Coats, '56E; Joseph
E. Colman, Robert P. Colton, '56;
Air Experts
Confer;Here
Experts from all over the world
have come to Ann Arbor for the
Airplane Icing Information Con-
ference, entering its second day
today.
De-icing of airplanes has been
the object of research at the Uni-
versity since the fall of 1951. Direc-
tor of the program is Prof. Myron
Tribus, on leave of absence from
the University of California.
Today's agenda includes talks
by Prof. Ernst R. G. Eckert of the
University of Minnesota and Prof.
Harold S. Mickley of the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology.
HodsoG To Give
Theosophical Talk
Geoffrey Hodson, English au-
thor and lecturer, will speak on
"The Life Which Begins After
Death" at 8 p.m. tomorrow at the
League.
The talk will be sponsored by
the Theosophical Society of Amer-
ica. Hodson was born and educat-
ed in England

Fred P. Coulter and Robert M.
Cutler.
Others invited to membership
are: Richard L. DeGowin, '56;
Andrew C. Dempster, '56; Mel-
vin L. Edwards, '56;'Richard B.
Einstein, Thomas J. Eisler, '56;
John Edward Fay, '56E; Nathan
S. k'irestone; Joseph L. Fishman,
'56; Arthur S. Friedman, '56;
David H. Gasman,'56; Robert7M.
Ginsberg, '56; Casimir J. Gog-
ulski, '56E; Edward R. Gorman,
'56; Peter K. Gould, '56E; Ron-
ald C. Green, '56E; Armin F.
Haerer, '56; Douglas R. Ham-
burg, '56E; Mark W. Handler;
Norman E. Hawk, '56E; Joseph
M. Hlavin, '56E, and Harold H.
Horwitz, '56.
The list continues with Richard
C. Johnston, '56; Richard E. Kan-
ner, '56; Howard C. Kaplan, Ren-
ald 0. Kapp, '56; Herbert Kauf-
er, '56; Merrill L. Kaufman, '56E;
Robert C. Kay, '56E; James K.
Knipp, '56E; Herbert H. Kohl;
Dwight A. Kraai, Marc R. Krome-
low, '56; Bernard E. Levine, '56;
David Y. Levine; Edward R. Mc-
Climent, '56E; Paul D. Maker,
'56E; John F. Meyer, '56E; James
E. Midgley, '56E; Maurice C. Mil-
ler, E; 'Paul C. Mundinger, '56E.
Pascal J. Pascoff; Carl R. Pet-
erson, '56E; Conrad A. Procter,
'56; Arthur J. Raper; Gerald J.
Roos; Jordan Rossen; Leonard
Schreier, '56; Stuart Scheifele,
'56; Jamey E. Segesta, '56; Rob-
ert G. Sewell; Howard S. Sha-
piro; John H. Shepherd, '56; Ar-
thur' J. Sist, '56; William H.
Smohe; Philip Spertus, 'SCE
Harvey J. Stapleton, '56; James
D. Stasheff, '56 and Harold H.
Stier, '56E; were also invited to
join.
The list concludes with Marvin
W. Teutsch, '56E; Winfield A.
Trumbull, '56E; Patrick J. Tyson;
John P. Ulrich, '56; Paul E. law-
ter, '56; Richard J. VorenKamp,
'56; Daniel L. Walter; Parker J.
Ward; Alfred E. Weisz, '56NR;
Clyde L. Whipple, '56E; Robert E.
Willwerth, Jr., '56E; Frank K.
Zinn, '56 and George D. Zucker-
man.

LAW SCHOOL - Bob
Harvey Howard, Bradford
William Van't Hof.

Baker,
Stone,

MEDICAL SCHOOL - Edward
Reifel and Gerald Gleich.
Only men students may vote in
the Union vice-presidency con-
tests.

Second semester sophomores and
first semester juniors are eligible
to elect nine members to the J-Hop
Committee today and tomorrow.
As approved this month by Stu-
dent Legislature, the Hare system
of proportional representation is
being used to narrow down the 15-

i

Vote
Chuck Schmoll
Union Veep
* FOR A MORE
SERVICEABLE
UNION

candidate slate to nine committee
members.
Students may vote for as many
candidates as they wish, marring
them first, second, third choice,
and so on.
The 15 sophomore students run-
ning for the dance committee are:
Peter Davidson, Robert Dom-
browski, Dorothy Fink, Dotty
Ham, Donna Hoffman, Harold
Johnson, Phil Kearney, Jane Kohr,
Patricia Marx, Jay Martin, Lance
Minor, Betsy Sherrer, Mary Sue
Shoop, Nancy Stevens and Jane
Strom.
D iainonds
Wedding Rings
HALLER'S
717 N. University

Literary, Engineering Senior
Positions Sought by Candidates

SL Aspirants I
Answer Daily
Questionnaire
(Continued from Page 2)
Spero, Dick, '54
1. B; 2. Yes; 3. D; 4. no an-
swer; 5. Campus Action, Human
Relations.
SL as the chief organ of stu-j
dent thought is a valuable instru-
ment in effecting constructive crit-
icism of administrative policies and
securing basic and undeniable aca-
demic and social privileges for
the student body. I want to serve
and add my bit to a fundamentally
democratic institution.
Strauss, Al, Girad.
1. a system of district repre-
sentation; 2. yes; 3. C; 4. inves-
tigations of the telephone prob-
lem in women's dorms, easing
of driving ban restrictions for
seniors; 5. Campus Action.
I am running as a grad because
of a sincere desire to serve. I shall
use my three years of campus ex-
perience aiding SL reorganiza-
tion and working for a method of
providing supplies and new texts
at reduced costs.
Zwiebel, Imre, '54E
1. C; 2. Yes; 3. C; 4. review
of the University counsellingi
services; 5. Campus Action, Pub-
lic Relations, Intercollegiate Re-
lations.
Interest in student government
is essential; mine ,was activated
by serving on SL's Reorganization
Committee. But we need more than
interested people; we need people
who are willing to work to enable
SL to better serve the student
body. And I am willing.

City Begins
Construction
Of Carport
Construction of Ann Arbor's new
$426,000 Maynard St. carport got
under way yesterday morning as
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr. turn-
ed the first shovelful of earth at
groundbreaking ceremonies.
IMore than 100 city officials,
State St. merchants and interested
citizens were on hand to watch the
mayor officially start work on the
project.
A MAJOR LINK in the city's
expanding program of parking fa-
cilities, the ramp-style carport is
designed to accommodate 350
automobiles.
It is being built opposite the
Music School on the site of the
city's surface parking lot which
held 125 cars.
Approximate date for comple-
tion is Sept. 1, although builders
hope to beat their 180-day con-
struction schedule. Cars may be
parked on the ground level in 90
Ito 120 days, Mayor Brown pre-
dicted.
The new carport is being fi-
nanced by a $465,000 bond issue
which will be paid off with park-
ing revenues.
Sociologist To Give
Evolution Lecture
Prof. Wilhelm E. Miihlmann of
the sociology department of the
University of Mainz, Germany will
discuss "Evolution and History"
at a meeting of the Anthropology
Club at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
East Conference Rm. of the Rack-
ham Bldg.

Riley's Capitol Market

Senior class officer positions in
both the literary and the engineer-
ing colleges have called out a total
of 16 candidates.-
Only juniors in the respective
colleges will be allowed to vote in
the senior class officers race.
FOR THE MOST part, the con-
tests are two-way affairs. Excep-
tions are the three contestants for
literary college vice-presidency
and one student running unop-
posed for secretary of the engi-
neering college.
In the literary college race,
Janet Netzer and Mike Scherer
are candidates for the No. 1 spot.
Tom Dyckman, Mort Friedman
and Bob Golten are running for
the vice-president position.
Literary college treasurer will
go to either Fred Hicks or Dave
Goldstick and Betty Magyar and
Betsy Smith are on the ballots for
secretary.

A TOTAL OF seven candidates
are entered in the engineering sen-
ior class officer race.
For president, candidates are
Howard Nemerovski and Steph-
en Qua. The vice-presidency
will be contested between John
Munn and Ken Moore.
George Gryka and Larry Reger
are running for the treasurer posi-
tion and William Stemwell, Jr. Is a
sure choice for secretary. He is
running unopposed.
This year's 16-candidate slate
represents a decrease of six from
the 22 candidates who ran for en-
gineering and literary college sen-
ior class officers last spring.

Open every evening until 1 :00
Sunday until Midnight

--

ENTERTAINING NEEDS
FOR EVERY PARTY OCCASION

BEER a WINE * CHAMPAIGNE * LIQUOR
MEATS and GROCERIES

:I

123 East Washington

6

i
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SITA TOURS
Area Representative
CAROL COLLINS
ON CAMPUS TUESDAY
MARCH 31
10 A.M. to 4:30 P.M.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE LOBBY
Space available on Travel and
Study tours in Europe, Lotih Amer-
ica and Africa for students. Motor
tours and bike tours; fold-boat and
camel caravans.

J "1
r

Other contests
similar decrease.

have shown a

Id

Be Sure To Vote

Tuesday &

Wednesday

I

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
W/C Tape &
Wire Recorders
-"-o
SteelDesks,
Chairs, Files
BuineNf rerren

C3

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C~((4V

Looking for
DELICIOUS
DINNERS
and
SANDWICHES?
Try
ZIEGLER'S
Restaurant
BEER - WINE
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120 W. Liberty

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COTTON DRESSES-Denim separates and every kind of sportswear
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blousee

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two tone wool boucle
Jim skirt of flecked
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MORRILL'S Phone
314 S. State 7177
OPEN SATURDAYS
UNTIL 5 P.M.

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