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September 26, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-09-26

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

t

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1952

m S U -

LOYAL SUPPORT--A woman fan reaches past police to shake
the hand of Mrs. Richard Nixon as she and the Republican Vice-
Presidential candidate arrived at International Airport in Los
Angeles for a flight to Missoula, Montana. A short time before,
Senator made a nation-wide radio and television address ex-
plaining his side in the much discussed fund procured for him
by a group of California businessmen. Nixon left his candidacy
up to the GOP national, committee which yesterday unanimously
reindorsed his candidacy.
ALL A'S:
114 Students achieve Perfect
Summer Session Records

11

least six hours of credit, were en-
rolled in the College of Architec-
ture and Design, School of Busi-
ness Administration, School of
Education, Law School, College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
School of Music School of Natur-
al Resources, College of Pharmacy,
and the School of Public ealth.
The 16 students in the College
of Engineering were announced
previously.
THE ALL-A students are:
Donald R. Cowan, NR; Donald
Weston, '53; Ross Finney; Su-
zanne Hendrian, SM; Margaret
A. Honton; Helen L. Johnson,
PbH; Peggy H. Kormondy, Ed; El-I
len Kurath; Douglas Long, '54;
William H. McGregor, Grad NR;
Geraldine Miller, Spec; Martha
Mitchell, '52PbH; David G. Mur-
ray, SM.
Others are: Mary A. Plumer;
Robert L. Weiss, Grad. PbH;
Edward N. Willey; Lyle A.
Carr, '53; George C. Howlet,
A&D; Sherman Van Solkema
Grad, SM; Billie B. Beidler,
SM; Helen Beatson; John E.
Lamane 54; ConstancehBeth
Davies, 153 A&D; Janet E.
Mewhort, '55;AFrancis S. Por-
retta, '52SM.
Also making perfect records
were: Charles G. Rigg, '54; Don-
ald F. Van Every, '52SM; Daniel
. Lickley; Frances W. Hanslovsky,
'52SM; Patricia Curtin, ED; Mar-
lene Schmidt, SM, Nancy K.
Baehre, '53; Karl Braunschneider,
L.; Beverley M. Brown, '53Ed;
Edward J. Gibler, '52A&D; Eu-
gene J. Harmsen, '52A&D; Charles
N. Slack, '52NR.
The list continues with: Stu-
art L. Weiss; Richard N. Wolf;
Dean K. Froehlich, '53; William
L. Mayo '53; Jerry G. Turcotte
'54; Charles W. Hills, '52SM;
Harold P. Andrews '55; Jean A.
Riedel, PbH; John R. Calo, SM;
Harry J. Thompson, SM; Geor-
gia Babladelis, '53; Marion M.
Gross, '52PbH.
Alsosnamed were: Nancy L. Bon-
vouloir; Gordon C. Sharp, '53,
Donald P. Gustafson, '53; Virginia
Voss, '54; Gorden L. Hyde; Philip
Mark, SM; Wendell Searer; Wil-
liam H. Good, A&D; Robert D.
Kerns, '54SM; David C. L. Gosling
'52; Joan J. Dean; Walter Evich,
Spec.SM; Patricia L. Olkkonen;
Carl Sarnacki; Duncan . Magoon,
'55.
State Foresters
To Meet Today
The School of Natural Resources
will be host today and tomorrow
to the Lower Michigan Chapter of
the Society of American Foresters.
Program chairman Prof. Fred E.
Dickinson of the School of Na-
tural Resources has planned field
trips, a banquet, and business
meeting for today. Tomorrow the
members will attend the football
game.

AA Police
Keep Lost,
Stolen Bikes
Bikes, bikes, bikes.
At present impounded by the
Ann Arbor police department are
some 170 lost and stolen bikes, ac-
cording to Sgt. Howard Remnant,
head of the bicycle department.
MANY OF THE owners have not
even called for their velocipedes,
Sgt. Remnant declared, although
approximately two-thirds of those
that have been reported missing
have been returned to their own-
ers.
The bikes are kept at the po-
lice bicycle garage for a period
of 60 days, after which they
are placed on public auction-
the next one scheduled for Sat-
urday, October 18, when an es-
timated fifty to fity.-five bikes
will go on the auction block.
Sgt. Remnant pointed out that
if a bike is lost, it should be re-
ported to the police Dept. together
with license number and as com-
plete a description as possible.
Even if there is no license for
the bike, the police will try and
locate it. If the bike is found
and there is no license for it,
the owner must buy one before
he can reclaim his bike.
The license fee is fifty cents and
licenses may be purchased at the
City Clerk's office at City Hall.
Sgt. Remnant warned that any-
one caught riding a bike without
a license is liable to a one dollar
fine.
Paul Robeson
To Speak Here
(Continued from Page 1
compulsory FEPC, repeal of the
Taft-Hartley Act and repeal of
the draft.
Although Luce concedes the
Progressive party little chance
of placing its presidential and
vice - presidential candidates
Hallinan and Charlotta Bass in
office, he feels the minority par-
ty is bringing the key issues be-
fore the public.
However, he maintains, "Our
campaign serves more than an
educational purpose. If we could
win nationally a strong enough
vote, such as three or four mil-
lion, it would indicate a protest
against brutality against negroes,
intimidation of minority groups
and war."
Luce is coordinating his cam-
paign with that of local Progres-
sive candidates Prof. John Shep-
ard of the psychology department
who is running for State Senator
from the 12th district and J. Cecil
Rutherford.
Referring to Rutherford, Luce
expressed high hopes that the Wil-
low Village leader would be elected
State Representative from the
Washtenaw first district. Although
Luce is not placing faith in his
own ability to get elected, he is
sure that the Progressive party
will' not remain a minority group
in 1956.
Reid To Speak
Clarance Reid, Republican can-
didate for Lieutenant Governor,
will speak at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Republican Headquarters in
the Peter's Hotel.
- - - - -

Success!
An appeal issued last week
by the University Hospital for
untrained volunteer aid to help
in the polio ward, has met with
overwhelming success, accord-
ing to Miss Ruth Locher, field
consultant for the hospital.
The call for student help was
necessitated by overcrowded
conditions in the ward result-
ing from a record outbreak of
polio in Washtenaw County
last summer.
Angell Hall
Ceremonies
To e Today
(Continued from Page 1)
Chairman of the dedication
committee is Prof.aRichard Boys
of the English Department.
THE HUGE brick and glass
structure, consisting of Mason
Hall, Haven Hall and Angell Hall
Auditoriums, was built to replace
the nearly century old University
Hall, South Wing and original
Haven Hall.
A roaring exam-period blaze
destroyed Haven Hall three
years ago. It was set by
teaching fellow, Robert Stacy,
who is presently serving a five
to 10 year arson term at Jackson
Prison.
After the Haven Hall blaze of-
ficials decided that the dd South
Wing and University Hall should
be razed to make way for a new,
modern building.
The twentieth century Haven
Hall has office space for 195
faculty members as well as 15
seminar rooms and department-
al quarters for the English, his-
tory, political science, psychol-
ogy and sociology departments.
A vast change from the former
Civil War period academic halls
are the streamlined Mason Hall
and Angell Hall Auditoriums. Ma-
son Hall provides the new home
for 47 wide-windowed classrooms,
departmental offices for journa-
lism, a vision research laboratory,
a psychology workshop and lab-
oratory, a romance languages lab-
oratory and a study hall.
Standing one and a half stories
high, with a seating capacity of
970, the four Angell Hall Auditor-
iums may be used for such activi-
ties as musical recitals, public
lectures and movies.
Foreign Students
To Be Orientated
Foreign students will have an
opportunity to become better ac-
quainted wit: American customs
through a series of talks presented
by faculty members.
The first of these talks, "Know
Your University" will be present-
ed by Ivan Parker, assistant to
the Dean of Students on October 1.
'U' Grad Named
To Editorial Post
Matthew W. McGregor, '51, has
recently been appointed assistant
editor of the Michigan Alumnus.
- McGregor will work under Har-
old Wilson, managing editor, and
T. H. Tapping, editor-in-chief.

An unidentified man was report-
ed found in the linen closet on
the fourth floor of Mosher Hall
recently.
Michigras Awards
Michigras trophies may be pick-
ed up between 3 and 5 p.m. today
in the student offices of the Union,
Michigras prize chairman Harry
Blum, '54, announced yesterday.

Mosher Intruder Discovered

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When queried as to why he was
there, the man who was described
by a maid who discovered him as
being between 20 and 25 years old,
quickly fled.
Detectives, called in on the case
by Neil Ernst, janitor of Mosher-
Jordan dormitories, were unableI
to find any readable fingerprints
which would furnish an aid to the
identity of the intruder.

SPECIALS:
LI Manufacturer Okayed by Uncle Sam

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a Customer
$3.95 & $4.50
Value:
ARROW
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Near East Group
To MeetTonight
The Near East Club will hold an
organizational meeting at 7 p.m.
today in the League.
Guest speaker will be Carleton
S. Coon who will discuss near east-
ern problems. Students and all
interested persons are invited to
attend this meeting, by club of-
ficials.
Read Daily Classifieds

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50% Wool
BEAR BRAND
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75 pair
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OPENING SPECIAL
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JACKETS
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