100%

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

Share

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 28, 1954 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-28

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

SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE SEV"

STJN1~AY, MARCH 28, 1954 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVETi

_. _

PUBLICATIONS:
Four Candidates Contest
Three Seats on Board
Four candidates will be running for the three positions on the
j Board in Control of Student Publications in the all-campus balloting
Tuesday and Wednesday.
All students are eligible to vote for these candidates.
Victorious candidates for the three posts will serve on the board
for full-year terms.
Candidates names and statements follow:
Britz, Harland, '56L
Four years of experience in Student Publications has given me
an appreciation and understanding of student problems and view-
points in the publication area. Election to the Board would enable
me to present these viewpoints and work for continued student
freedoms.
Kaufman, Bill, '54
I am interested in the improvement of the calibre of student
publications and their service to the campus. As a representative
on the Board I will follow a policy of promoting free expression of
student opinion and financial stability for publications. My four;
years experience on The Daily should assist me in service on the
Board.
Price, Alan, 55
I feel students who are members of any publication staff deserve
} representation on the Board. In the past most members have been
from the 'Ensian or The Daily. To insure just representation of
the news I think the readers ,should be represented on the Board, as
well as the people who produce the publications.
Wells, Robert, '55
I feel that rmy business experience as Business Manager of the
'Ensian has given me a background for sympathetic understanding
and intelligent consideration of problems the Board must deal with.
Position, on Board o Athletics
Contested by o Candidates
member f theWoard inContro
Contest for election of the juniorx

SL Candidates Discuss Campus Issue

Amember of the Board in Control
of inter-Collegiate Athletics will
Union Veeps
To Be Chosen
Fourteen candidates will vie for
seven Union vice-presidential posts
in the Tuesday and Wednesday
all-campus elections.
Running for the five positions
at large are Richard Buck, 55,Fritz
Glover, '55E, Jay Grant, '55, Bob
Henderson, '55, Fred Hicks, '54,
Hugh Kabat, '54, Stan Leiken, '55,
Howard Nemorovski, '54, Santo
Ponticello, '55E, and Greg Schmidt,
'55.
Sal Gregory '56D, and Geor,e
Chatas, '56D are candidates for the
Medical School and dental school
vice presidency, and Bob Baker,
'56L, and Harvey Howard, '55L,
are running for the Law School
position.

center around two candidates this
year.
Only junior men students may
vote for candidates running for the
position. Winner of the election
will serve a full two year term on
the Board.
Candidates for the Board in-
clude:
Branoiff, Tony, '55
I have the honor and privilege
of being selected as a candidate
for a position on the Board of
Athletics. I would consider it a
high honor if elected, and would
do my utmost to fulfill the re-
sponsibilities of the office.
PeterJohn, Richard, '55
I wish to express my apprecia-
tion for the honor of being nomi-
nated and if elected, I will be at-
tentive to the responsibilities of
this office. It would be my inten-
tion to relate the proceedings of
the meetings to the student body.

Continued from Page 6)
now, district election plan which
would make the individual Legis-
lator responsible to certain voters,
SL should stand up to the admin-
istration showing student support
in every possible way.
* * *
Netzer, Donna, '56I
1. yes 2. c 3. c 4. modification
of women's residence rules, pos-
itive action on a student book
stare. 5. culture and education
6. no
I believe that one of SL's major
problems is lack of financial sta-
bility which can only be remedied
through a student tax, that the
SAC study proposal is not as rep-
resentative as our present struc-
ture and that some allowance
must be made for a committee
syytem, that SL is going through
one of 'the most critical phases in
the history of its existance and if
elected I would work to accomplish
the ultimate objectives of student
government.
Petricoff, Nancy '56
1. yes 2. a 3. b 4. before SL
takes on additional projects it
must establish itself more favor-
ably in the eyes of both the stu-
dent body and administration. 5.
international 6. yes
I wish my enthusiasm for SL
were contagious! I have had only
limited experience with this organ-
ization but I'm eager to become a
member because I'm convinced SL
has great potentialities which
haven't been realized. The core
of SL's difficulties is the imprac-
tical idealism of many of its mem-
bers. This idealism is blocking the
road of progress for a requisite of
progress is cognizance of the prac-
tical side of issues. With this in
mind I want to help SL help you!
Rossner, Ruth, '55
1. yes 2. a 3. c 4. extension of
international program through
closer work with NSA and LSA,
lifting of regulation preventing
undergraduate women from liv-
ing in apartments 5. Currently
on cabinet 6. no
A change in structure will be
meaningless unless student gov-
ernment is given more real pow-
er. This has not been considered in
the Laing reorganization proposal.
Though its ultimate acceptance is
not certain, the students must be
in a strong position if we want to
have a voice In the eventual deci-
sion. Therefore, it is extremely im-
portant that a record-breaking
vote is cast, and that the Sb con-
stitution, , including the student
tax provision, is passed.
" s
Schneider, Herbert, '56
1. yes 2. a 3. b 4. don't disrupt
present men's and women's
housing status by establishing
more coed housing such as Chi-
cago and Prescott Houses, inves-
tigate charges of discrimination
in the International Center. 5.
public relations 6. no
The purpose of Sb is to reflect
student opinion However, this is
impossible because of the low stu-
dent vote in elections. Thus the
people elected do not represent
campus opinion. SL should strive
toward a more intensive program
of- communicating its views to the
students. If we get SL to do this
then student interest and higher
voting will result, and once again
make it the true representative of
campus opinion.
Seltzer, Carol, '57
1. yes 2, a 3. c 4. more stu-
dent participation and publicity

of SL's activities. 5. culture and
education 6. yes.
Every campus needs a represen-
tative body that will express stu-
dent opinion and work for the
goals the students want. I feel that
it should also be SL's function to

carry on service projects such as
the book exchange and Cinema
Guild. Both must be incorporated
in a strong student government.
Through closer contact with the
student body SL can become an
integral part of campus activity
representing the student's ideas,
Simon, Ned, '55
1. yes 2. no opinion 3. c 4
"Little Lecture Series" to bring
distinguished figures of art,
science, education and industry
to speak on campus. 5. I would
like to work on the cabinet. 6. no
SL's contact with the student
body continues to be a great prob-
lem. Many students do not desire
contact with SL because they feel
it is ineffective and meaningless.
The administration regards S
lightly because of "lack of student
support." In short there is a vi-
cious circle. If students want an
organization to represent their
opinion, co-ordinate activities, rep-
resent them on faculty committees,
and carry on certain projects, they
should support SL for it is their
only wholly elected student orga-
nization. Otherwise the vicious cir-
cle can never be broken.
Skala, Charles E.,
'55BAd.
1. no 2. a 3. d 4. no answer 5.
campus action 6. yes.
Student Legislature has done
many positive things in the past
year. However, through a lack of
good campus public relations they
have failed to gain all the essen-
tial support of the.campus. There-
fore I feel that before SL can ful-
ly live up to its claim of reflecting
campus opinion it must improve
its two-way communication with
the students.
Summer, Bob, '57
1. yes 2. a 3. c 4. SL should
initiate a committee to promote
a friendlier atmosphere around
the campus, that is to get stu-
dents to give a friendly greet-
ing to students they do not
know. 5. culture and education
6. no
Theoretically, the function of
Student Legislature is to gather
students' opinions, co-ordinate
them and present them to the ad-
ministration. But the Student
Legislature has failed in this re-
spect because of lack of recogni-
tion from both the student body
and the administration, I believe
that the problem concerning the
Student Executive Committee
should be voted on by the students.
I think SL should continue its ef-
forts to lift the driving ban. I
strongly believe in the principle
that underlies student government.
That principal is that students
should share in the formation and
determination of their education.
This principle can be carried out
most effectively through the Stu-
dent Legislature.
* * *
Tauber, Joel, '57
1. yes 2. a 3, b 4. discussion of
a student non-profit bookstore,
better relations with the student
body, the termination of co-
educational dorms. 5. campus
action 6. no
I believe the arbitrary Univers-
ity driving ban contravenes ex-
pressed student opinion, and
therefore should be modified. It
certainly should not be disregarded
by the Regents. SL's major handi-
cap is financial uncertainty, which
can only be remedied by a stu-
dent tax. The Laing Committee's
alternative proposal to the present
SL structure raises more problems

than it solves - it decreases the
student government's size, it sets
above the student government a
strangle hold review board, and it
burdens the student government
with seven organizational repr -
sentatives.

TWinslow, John II., '54
1. yes 2. a 3. 'no opinion 4,
modification of the driving ban',
better football seats for students,
a panel for student grievances.
5. public relations 6. yes
Student Legislature has failed
primarily because it is controlled
by pseudo-liberals, who do not
represent general student opinion.
It lacks the respect of both stu-
dents and administration and,
therefore, is impotent, accomplish-
ing little but petty legislation. SL
should concern itself with legisla-
tive problems and not activities
such as SL dances and movies.
Such innovations as a panel for
student grievances which could
publicize exhorbitant prices in Ann
Arbor should be instituted.
Eight Senior .
Class Officers
to be Eleted
In the running for eight senior
class officer positions in the Tues-
day-Wednesday balloting are 15
candidates.
Only juniors in their respective
schools are eligible to vote for
candidates to these offices,
Three of the eight students on
the literary college ballot com-
peting for senior class president
are John Buck, Bob Oombrowski
and Robert Wells,
Gene Hartwig and Jay Martin
are running for the vice-presiden-
tial position and Bob Henderson is
the only candidate for secretary.
Competing for senior class treas-
urer are Sue Beebe and Malcom
Schlusberg.
For the post of engineering col-
lege senior class president How-
ard Gaberson, Fritz Glover and
Bob Richardson are in the run-
ning.
Anne Campbell is on the ballot
for the position of vice-president.
L. A. Burnham is in the run-
ning for secretary of the engineer-
ing college senior class, while Jere
Brophy and Bill Salisbury are
candidates for the position of
treasurer,
Another
of heeriu
t.
t-.
Tree an onehalfounes
of sheer tissuenet and
satin elastic-clevery
4 designed-offers maximum
*'&in smoothing. White. Sizes
VS.M.L.
$8.95

) ooo8NILS ARCADE

Voters' Note
On this and the preceeding
page The Daily presents a com-
prehensive survey of candidates
running for 50 positions in the
all-campus elections Tuesday
and Wednesday,
Take this issue to the polls
with you: use it in making your
decision.
Polling booths will be open
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at con-
venient locations on campus.
In addition to the 8$ candi-
dates in the running, two ref-
erenda will appear on the bal-
lot. Interpretive articles on both
of these: the Student Govern-
ment Constitution and the
Block M section referendum
have appeared in previous is-
sues of The Daily.
21 Seek Nine
-Hop Posts
Sophomore voters will be pre-
sented with a slate of 21 candi-
dates for the nine positions on
the J-Hop Committee in the all
campus elections Tuesday and
Wednesday,
For the second successive year
voting for these candidates will be
conducted by the Hare System of
proportional representation.
In the running for seats on the
nine man committee are: Jo Sar-
ah Brown, Carolyn Bryant, Gene
Cohen, Bill Diamond, William Ec%^
erman, Mark Gallon, Bob Gillow,
Robert Ginsberg and Patricia God-
dard.
The list continues with Peggy
Hubbard, Lou Kwiker, Earl Lun-
din, Dick Plunkett, Jerry Pesrcott,
Darlyne Ann Sabor, Dave Smith,
Peter Solar, Jan Voorheis, Jim
Wills, John Wolfe and Edward
Zako.
Cinema Guil
Student Legislature's Cinema
Guild will feature "The Male

(Continued from Page 1)
speaker not cleared by the Uni-
versity appeared.
THIS SERIES has described
Joint Judiciaries jurisdiction-all
violations of University rules which
apply to both men and women plus
a few other kinds of cases.
And yesterday's article fol-
lowed a typical case-a com-
pliant was received by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, the stu-
dent was interviewed by a dean
and then by Judic, and a letter
stating Judiciary's decision was
sent to the student's parents and
the dean of his college.
A couple of other issues are
worth mentioning. One is the ques-
tion of how much of its proceed-
ings the judiciary should make
public.
Last month, Joint Judic issued a'
Women Favor
U' Curfews
(Continued from Page 1)
SEVENTY-MWE point seven
per cent of junior women and 77
per cent of seniors also thought
nine an adequate allotment of'
late nights, with 19.5 and 11.5 re-
spectively checking the "too few"
column.
In the upper classes only a
negligible percentage thought
nine long evenings too many.
The breakdown showed that
2,374 respondents were dormitory
residents, with 1,683 freshmen
comprising the bulk of this group,
Nine hundred forty-one live in
sorority houses, with 404 League
house residents and 148 women
living in cooperatives.
On its next question, "would
you prefer a schedule where per-
missions were spaced once a
month, twice a month, or not at
all?" women were largely divided
etwpen rdvonte.s of tw atr 1

Judie Problems and Fines
For Violations Discussed

formal statement recommending
that any reports on cases be with-
held until the end of the semes-
ter. Then a list of offenses heard
and penalties imposed would be
printed in the Daily Official Bul-
letin.
* * *
NO NAMES of groups or indi-
viduals penalized would be re-
vealed. 4
A front page editorial by The
Daily's senior editors protested
the judiciary position. The Uni-
versity Sub-Committee on Stu-
dent Discipline later adopted the
Judie plan for limited disclo-
sure.
The other problem is that Uni-
versity officials may take action
instead of Judie in "cases requir-
ing summarl action," and it is
just these cases where the most
crucial problems of student rights
and obligations may be invloved.
However, Judic has been assured
it will be consulted if any cases
like the recent MSC painting inci-
dent occur in the future. And Uni-
versity President Harlan H. Hatch-
er has said that if any cases. of
"conduct unbecoming a student"
arise in a Congressional investiga-
tion, he will use "usual discipli-
nary channels."
Hearst Oratorical
olntest To Begin
Undergraduate students will
compete in the local section of
the Hearst Oratory Contest at 4
p.m. tomorrow in 4203 Angell Hall.
Sponsored by the speech de-
partment and the Hearst newspa-
pers, the speakers will discuss pha-
ses of Abraham Lincoln's life in
competition for a $50 defense bond,
hairstyling
to please!!
Try our:
Personnel - Workmanship

Animal" withUUVUenry FoLIWU lateservice - 1 0 Hairstylists
Olivia DeHavilland at 8 p.m. to- nights a month (35.7 per cent) NO WAITING
A nim al" w ith H enry Fonda and O iv a e~ vll nd at 8 ". o- ni ht m nt { 5. er ce t)N O WI TIGfrdyivrhi e t r u i o i mrad t o e w o s w n n e e h a sc lao Br ers
day in Architecture Auditorium, and those who saw no need foi Tue Dascola Barbers
Admission is 50 cents. any planned spacing (48.2 per neor Michigan Theatre
cent),.g
A NEW SEASONS-A NEW HAIR STYLE!
Long or short; straight
or curly; there's a fresh,
desirable style for every-
one. Let the experienced
advice of our stylists
help you make the right COME IN SOON
0 decision. Ask for
¢Y3 Miss Frieda-16 years of experience
Miss Jean-6 years of experience
THE OBSERVATORY BEAUTY SALON
1402 Washington Heights Observatory Lodge NO 2-3413
1 block from the University Hospital
.-at fscher's

1-'""

I

.
(
1
_''
> :
:. ,,
rv : ;' .
r ia ;
1
J .
.'h'
C
t
!f1 f f

SWIM
SUITS
by

I

MILKMA ID'S

fruit-flavored lipstick colors

Sizes 10 to 20

are smool
as sweet

th as satn
as sugar

* Simplicity
* Fine Feathers
* Pearl Princess
* Leading Lady

" String of Pearls
* Frolic
" Fancy Free
" Persian

and

as gay as

0 Young Sophisticate 0 On the Wing

* China Coubloon

* Skirtabout

* Butterfly Sketch
and riany others

the word is around
Blazer jackets are storming the town
, m . pairing tip with your ever-loved
separates. Illustrated: white wool flannel,
plam or bound with navy. Misses sizes.
17.95

tl
G

Here are exquisite shades t
lend a YOUTHFUL FRESI
GLOW TO YOUR FACE. .
You'll love MILKMAID Lip
stick the way you loved you
crinolines . . . your Italia
haircuts!
MILKMAID is the flowe

a dream!
H
-
-r
r. Cherry Pink (lively rosy pinkY
Pyxie Pink (tender young pink)

1095

to 250

I 11

i

3

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan