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July 27, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Students

To Select F reign

U'

Campus Officers
LN * " UsYn AJt Council Mans

Plate Explains
Functions of
Union Officer
Vice-President Is
School's Delegate
EDITOR'S NOTE: This article was pre-
pared by James Plate, Union president,
for the information of students who are
to vote for three Union vice-presidents
in today's election.
The vice-president from each of
the schools is that school's represent-
ative to the Union.
As a vice-president a student be-
comes a member of the Union Board
of Directors, having an equal voice
with the Board in the selection of
the president and secretary of the
Union. It also isddesirable that sev-
eral of the vice-presidents be on hand
for the Executive Council meetings
every Sunday evening. The Council
is composed of students appointed by
the senior officers.
Three-Term Position
Office of Union vice-president is a
three-term position. In the absence
of the president or secretary, or in
the event one of them is 'unable to
complete his term of office, succes-
sion of the presiding officer falls to
the vice-presidents.
Composing the Union Board of Di-
rectors are:
The president and recording secre-
tary of the Union, both students
selected by the Board.
Six vice-presidents, students chosen
by the various colleges and schools
at an annual election.
Three Faculty Members
Three members of the University
faculty, each a member of the Union
and a graduate of the University, or
a member of its faculty for at least
six years. Members are elected by
the University Council.
Two alumni members of the Union,
appointed by the Board of Directors
of the Alumni Association.
Financial secretary of the Union,
appointed by the Board of Regents.
General Secretary of the Alumni
Association of the University.
The Dean of Stud'ents.
One member of the Board of Re-
gents.
BOOKBINDING BY HAND
adds a pleasing touch of individuality
to your library. Thesis bound over
night. Free estimates, pick-up and de-
livery.
HARALD OLSEN, Bookbinder
815 Brookwood - - - Phone 2-2915

Sea of i
ApientsintKREAP
C H /I N Jai = HONSHU- P
Larichow TsingtaorYellowKKY
Kaifeng.Sea * e N
Hankow KYUSHULA ESHyKOKU ;1
ChungkFng Shanghai A
East ®m
e9
SChanigsha Wenchow ho y rBNN _ -p e
Kweiyang Foochow.' '09KNAWA BNNAh
Kunmig ~.. iS.Ir , for adopting a
BK-ong FORMOSA" * versity was presented tc
HAINAN 'a gioup of youth deleg
Rangoon = = LUZON O~lfk ru 'Lie 'world, wostc
THAILAND FRENCH MnlUZON MRIA~NAS tr 00 wr rywho i
Ba gkok o INDOCHINA Man a PHILIPPINES ROTAtr Aibu. on thmir way ho
GSait Fran cisco Confere
Saigon PALA WAN anmYTE Imediately a group
r: South YAP , begani to formulate ar
abang China Kudat vo PALAU . rgarIzation, made up a
_ Ave.'tLives of various Univer

Idea
IBy
oup
[Its
ill 'U'
foreign uni-
) students by
ates from all
opped in Ann
me from the
nce.
of students
n all-campus
f representa-
sity clubs, to

UNIVERSITIES OF PHILIPPINES, TSING HUA-Pictured in lower-
center part of map is Manila, cite of University of Philippines. In the
south-central part of China is Kunming, present location of the
University of Tsing Hua. (/P) Map.
Other Schools Adopt Foreign Universities

carry out th adoption.
Delegates from twenty organiza-
tions representing every student on
camp us, now compose the Executive
Council of the Studeni Organization
for International Cooperation.
First step toward the adoption is
today's election, at which the whole
student body may choose the uni-
versity. Ar "Adoption Dance" to beI
ield tomorrow wi be the initial)
function to raise funds for carrying
out the project.
TIhe Executive Council has chosen

All Election
Procedures
Functions of Men's
Judiciary Numerous
The Men's Judiciary Council has
supervisory power over all campus
elections, but many students do not
have adequate knowledge of the
make-up and functions of the Coun-
cil.
The name of the Council is de-
rived from one of its duties - han-
dling certain student disciplinary
functions. But its main job the last
few years has been to see that elec-
tions on campus are handled effi-
ciently and fairly.
This function of the Council is a
hold-over from the days when there
were many more men than women
enrolled in the University and men
Were by far the most concerned with
campuis politics.
The Council sets election dates, in-
terviews candidates and counts the
ballots after they are cast. Actual
manning of the polls is delegated to
members of the Union staff who han-
dle publicity and print the ballots
for each election.
Made up of seven student mem-
bers, the Council is representative
of all men on campus through the
Union, Engineering Council, Inter-
fraternity Council, The Daily and
Men's Congress.
The president and secretary of the
Council are chosen each year by the
outgoing memberst At present,
Charles Walton is president and
Dick Mixer is secretary.
Other' members are James Plate,
president of the Union; Charles
Helmick, president of Engineering
Council; Dogan Arthur, president of
IFC; and Ray Dixon, managing edi-
tor of The Daily. Congress has not
been operating for the past year.

The University of Michigan is not
the first to adopt a foreign univer-
sity.
In the California area, a group of
schools recently adopted the Uni-
versity of Belgrade, Yugoslavia. Sev-
eral institutions in the Chicago re-
gion have adopted the University of
Paris, and Sweet Briar College is

sponsoring the rehabilitation of the
University of Kunming.
After the last war Ohio State Uni-
versity established and supported a
student center in Prague, Czechoslo-
vakia. The center was created to
help meet the physical, intellectual

UNIVERSITIES OF ATHENS, KIEV, STRASBOURG 'AND WARSAW-'
Arrows indicate location of four of the six universities under considera-
tion for adoption. () Map.
lected because various persons on versities of Athens, Kiev, Philippines,!
campus have shown an interest in Strasbourg, Tsing Hua and Warsaw.
them, having either attended them However, this list is not exclusive.
or been born in the city in which Anyone who feels that another uni-'
they are located. versity should receive consideration
The six institutions are the Uni- may so designate on his ballot.

and spiritual probiems of the stu- six universities to be named on the
dents. ballot. These institutions were se-

Vice-Presidential Candidates State Qualifications

candidates running in today's election:
Tom Heaton
I, Torn Heaton, am a senior in
L. S. & A. I am also in the Navy. In
petitioning for the position of vice-
president of the Union Council I am
doing so with the iolioving qualifi-
cations:
1. I am president of Phi Gamma
Delta.
2. I am secretary of the Interfra-
ternity Council.
3. I have been on the Union staff.
With such experience I feel that
I would be capable of handling such
situations which may come up while
holding the position of vice-president
of the Union Council.
* * *
Richard Hurd
As a civilian and a V-12 I have
been in- continuous attendance at

the University since 1943, and I will
continue to be stationed here until
June, 1946.
I am a member of Phi Delta Theta
fraternity and for over a year have
served in various positions as a mem-
ber of the Union staff. In addition,
I am also a member of the Inter-
fraternity Council.
I believe, as those who petitioned
for my nomination, that my record
in the Union organization and knowl-
edge of campus activities warrant
my election.
Thomas J. Donnelly
Thomas J. Donnelly is a member
of the senior class of the College of
Engineering. A member of the Navy
V-12 Program, he will graduate in
February, 1946, as an electrical en-
gineer. He has been on the campus
since March, 1944, at 'which time he
was transferred from Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
During the past year he served
three terms on the Union Executive
Council as co-chairman of the social
and war activities committees. He is
affiliated with the Michigan Sailing
Club and Newman Club, holding of-
I

fices in both organizations.
also a member cf Triangles.

He is

MONTH-END SALE

It is felt that his knowledge of Un-
ion activities and problems acquired
through service on the Council will
ampfy qualify him for the position
of Union vice-president.
* * :
Henry Fonde
I, Henry Fonde,USNR, and a mem-
ber of the junior class, feel qualified
to serve as vice-president of the Un-
ion because of experience gained in
participating in track and football,
and 4:erving as social chairman of
Phi Gamma Delta. At the present
time I am secretary and treasurer of
Triangles.
The transition of campus activi-
ties to normal standards can be
greatly aided by having the organi-
zation of the Union composed of men
who believe in maintaining and ex-
panding Union activities. I shall ac-
tively support policies directed to
strengthening this position.
Robert F. Royce
1. Draft status: 2A-F dated Jan-
uary 11, 1946.
2. I have two semesters to com-
plete.
3. I am not affiliated with a fra-
ternity.
4. My activities are as follows:
Associate Editor of the Michigan
Technic for the summer issue. En-
gineering Council representative of
the Technic. Outside work of about
eight hours per week.
I first attended the University in
September, 1940, and received my
Bachelor's Degree in mechanical en-
gineering in June, 1945. I am now a
first semester senior in the civil en-
gineering department, and know
many students in both departments,
as well as the others. I knew many
of the men who left school some time
ago, and who are now returning, so
I think I am qualified to represent
the engineering students. I will be
twenty-three years old in August.
I will have received both my de-

III

grees at Michigan, and am a MICH-
IGAN man from start to finish, as
well as being a life member of the
Union.
* * *I
William C. Crick
Prior to my entrance into the Uni-
versity in the fall of 1943, I had held
numerous administrative positions
similar to the one for which I am a
candidate now-in high school
(Whittier Junior High and Flint
Central High) and in prep school
(Culver Military Academy, Class of
'43).
While in my freshman year at
Whittier, I held the position of all
school president and presided over
the student council. Moving into
Central High, I was elected to the
position of sophomore president and
represented my class on the Student
Union. In my junior year I was elec-
ted vice-president of the student gov-
erning body of the high school- the
Student Union, and I also took an
active part in class activities. At Cul-
ver I was a member of the honor
council and held the rank of cadet
sergeant.
I came to Michigan with the Navy
V-12 program in November, 1943, and
remained in same until November
28, 1944. I received a medical dis-
charge on March 10, 1945. At pres-
ent I am a junior in the School of
Business Administration, president
of the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, and
a member of the Interfraternity
Council. I am a junior staff member
of the council and head a committee
on getting out a new edition of the
Interfraternity Directory.
Although my experience has been
rather limited, I do have a willing-,
ness to work and a desire to partici-
pate in Union activities. The latter
two items then, are really my only
qualifications.
Edward J. Miquelon
Because it is my belief that only
throughaggressive student partici-
pation can the Michigan Union serve
as the center of campus activity for
Michigan men, I, Edward J. Miquel-
on, USNR, am a candidate for vice-
president from the combined schools.
I feel that my experience as treas-
urer of Phi Gamma Delta and presi-
dent of the School of Business Ad-

I am now a member
class of the School of
ministration.

i;T, 1 cl a e Sets

Byl

ml

11'

U

ministration Student Affairs Com-
mittee will qualify me to represent
fellow students, and truly reflect
their opinions in helping to formu-
late policies of the Union.

of the junior
Business Ad-

LAST THREE

DAYS

of

Jul yClearance Prices
Saturday - Monday - Tuesday
Dresses... $14.95
Originally priced to $22.95 - Includes Prints, Meshes,
Sheers, and Bembergs - in pastels and darker colors-
Sizes 9-15, -10-44, and 16112-24,/2.
SUMMER SUITS... $14.95
Includes pastels and darks in Rayon Gabs, Strutters,
and Butcher Linens - Sizes 9-18.
Coats
$16.95 - $22.95 - $29.95
Includes Shorties, Chesterfields, and Boxies in white,
pastels, and dark - Sizes 9-44.
$7.00 and $10.00
Dresses and Playsuits in Cottons, Spun Rayons, and
Jerseys - Original values to $16.95
Slacks ... $7.00
Beautifully tailored in Whipcord and Cotton Gabs.
Sizes 10-20.
ACCESSORIES... /2 price
Odd lots of Skirts, Blouses, Slacks, Summer Purses,
Jewelry, Flowers, Mid-riff Pajamas
ALL SALES FINAL

SWIM SUITS
ONE- AND TWO-PIECE
in Silk Jersey . . . in Cotton
... in Sharkskin
TWO-PIECE
PLAY SUITS'
in Cotton and Rayon.
We have a large variety.
LOVELY SHEER HOSIERY
... full fashioned
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

Lea ter Cigarette Case and

Service Lighter

A fine all-leather cigarette case that holds a full
pack. The lighter is the famous Dunhill Service
model, covered in matching leather. It's wind-
screened and holds a long supply of fuel.
Your choice of a variety of smart colors. 4

II

- '

£q t %/1tt~ for
SUMMER LISTENING
OLD AND NEW FAVORITES FROM
MUSICAL COMEDY AND OPERETTA
FRIML: The Music of Rudolph Frirnl
GERSHWIN: Gershwin Memorial Album
Porgy and Bess
Music of George Gershwin
HERBERT: The Music of Victor. Herbert
KERN: Gems from Musical Shows
ROMBERG: Gems from Operettas
MISCELLANEOUS
Musical Comedy Favorites (Kostelanetz)
Music for Dreaming ( Paul Weston)
Favorite Songs from Favorite Muscials
On the Town, Up in Central Pork, Bloomer Girl,
Oklahoma, and other current hits.
Z) 01

B O T H

STORES

-

F

Folwthe

Hurdl

VOTE TODAY

in the Lit School Election.. . .

for

DICK Hu, RD

I

1111

111

11

III

m

I

I

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