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The bee (Buffalo, N.Y.) 1921-1950, March 10, 1950, Image 1

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NEW SYSTEM TO BE USED IN ELECTIONS DEAD of BUF VOLUME 30 BUFFALO, N. Y., FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1950 NUMBER 17 FREE SPREE” HAS LIMEUGHT TONIGHT Students Will Cast Votes For Board of Managers Wed. Next Wednesday, March 15, ls«> election day tor representatives on the Board of Managers. Students are reminded to bring their Norton Union Cards and vote. The vot­ ing Tfflll probably take place be­ tween the hours ot 9:30 A.M. and 3:30 P.M. This year’s election will be run by the Student Councils represent­ ed by the president and the stu­ dent council representatives from each of the five schools. However, these representatives will not sup­ ervise elections in their own schools. The Student Council from Pharmacy will govern elections in the school of Business; Business in Education; Arts and Science in Engineering; Engineering in Arts and Sciences; and Education in Pharmacy. You may vote only in your school and only upon presentation of your Norton Union card. Ballot boxes will be placed in Hayes Hall, Crosby Hall, Foster Hall, the En­ gineering Building and gym. A list of students enrolled in the various schools will be posted next to the ballot boxes. As you vote, you will be required to sign op­ posite your name on that list. At this time your Norton card will be punched. The ballots for this elec­ tion will be printed forms as con­ trasted with the mimeographed slips used in former years. Each student may vote for three officers, five members at large and one candidate from his school. Be­ low is the lists of candidates in their respective divisions. The art of dsfm building is coeval with civilization, dating back to primitive structures. Hampton Roads, In Virginia, Is one of the finest harbors on the At­ lantic coast. Princess Marge Becomes Queen At Junior Prom Following a hectic week of charges and counter-charges by the various queen candidate sup­ porters, the Junior Prom of last Saturday night became history with hardly a passing whimper. At twelve-thirty it was announced to the general acclaim of the as­ sembled students that Miss Mar­ garet Healy had been elected queen of the Junior Prom. A sur­ prise guest Don Cornell, popular vocalist formerly with Sammy Kaye’s orchestra and now appear­ ing a t the Town Casln*, placed the crown on M argaret’s flowing bru­ nette tresses and then kissed the blushing Queen on the cheek. She was then presented with the BXE queen cup and a large bouquet of carnations by Chuck Schneider. During the grand march, which followed, the 12 members of Bison Head of last and former years tapped their new men. They in­ clude Mike Bellaweck, Ted Breach, Jim Dunn, Jean Haar, Ludwig Kou- kal, Don Lever, Bud Millane, Henry Rose, and Don Ross. The dancers gathered around the band stand as Fred Baynes, president of Bison Head announced the names of the new men and made a cursory resume ot their activities. The men of Bison Head have tentatively planned a banquet to welcome their new members. •*\ The famous and Important Har­ vard University is located at Cam­ bridge, Mass., just across the river from the great city of Boston. CANDIDATES FOR BOARD OF MANAGERS CANDIDATES AT LARGE Pres., Raymond Glood, ’51, Eng.; J. Vaughan Millane, Jr., ’51, A & S; Vice Pres., Theodore Breach, ’51. Bus; Secretary, Shirley Allan, ’51, Bus; Members at Large, Melvin Bass, ’51, A & S; Do­ lores Bolgulski, ’51, A & S; James Cretekos, ’52, A & S; Clifford Douglass, ’5'2, A & S; Joanne Hanna, ’52, A & S; Portia Hausauer, ’52, A' & S; Edward Hohensee, ’51, A & S; Richard Jackman, ’51, A & S; Samuel Jassin, ’51, A & S; Mathew Krlst, ’52, Law; Jer­ ome Mason, ’51, A & S; Roger McNeill, ’52, Bus; Kenneth New­ ton, ’51, A & S; Barbara Nadolny, ’51, A & S; William O’Brien, ’61, Bus; Charles Pugh, ’61, Bus; A. Kenneth Pye, ’61, A & S; Elrink Recher, ’52’ A & S. ARTS & SCIENCE REPRESENTATIVE Gerald Heldenburg, ’51, A & S; Bruce McCausland, ’62, A & S; Harvey Resnlk, ’51, A & S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION REPRESENTATIVE Robert Hawkins, ’52, Bus; Leonard Swagler, ’61, Bus. EDUCATION REPRESENTATIVE Bebe Crone, ’62, Ed; Donald Jeacock, ’52, Ed; Edwin O’Reilly, ’61, Ed. ENGINEERING REPRESENTATIVE John Canty, ’62, Eng; Gene Smith, ’51, Eng. LAW SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVE Jam es Sworobuk, ‘52; Thomas Troy, ’61. MEDICAL SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVE Herbert Constatine. ’53; Robert Ploss, ’61; John Voltmann, ’53. DENTAL SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVE Paul Besser, ’52; Robert Evans, Jr., ’52; Jean Haar, ’51; Ed­ ward Maloney, ’52; Joseph Reelstone, ’61, PHARMACY REPRESENTATIVE Dorothy Barone, ’61; Gerald Hooley, ’52; Allan Smith, ’61. C o u rtesy of T h e K u ffalo Evening\ N ew s HAL KUHN Soph of Year Award Given To Hal Kuhn Last Saturday night before the Canisius-Niagara basketball game at the Memorial Auditorium i>opu- lar Hal Kuhn, slender 18-year-old forward ot the UB basketball team, was presented with Thei Buf­ falo Evening News trophy for Sophomore-of-the-year In Western New York college basketball. Dr. James H. Crowdle, director of the Aud. games, made the prensen- tation before a hushed crowd which later gave Hal a resounding ovation. He accepted the cup in his usual modest manner and in a short speech of acceptance laid full credit for his abilities on the court to the teaching of Coach Mai Eiken. 'Phis marks the first time in the history of the award that a UB athlete has won It. Hal was se­ lected over several strong conten­ ders which included Joe Smyth and Jack Spanbauer of Niagara; Don Solinsky and Paul Nolan of St. Bonaventure; Herman Hedder- ick. Bob Stoetzel and Randy Sharp of Canislus. , In a show of sports­ manship Smyth walked over to Kuhn after the ceremony to shake his hand congratulating him. Kuhn, who along with Chalmers, this year broke the old UB scoring record of 265 points set in 1947 by Lou Correire with 275 points and, according to Coach Eiken, could have racked-up an even higher to­ tal had he not been so willing to set-up the shots for the others in­ stead of making them himself. Mai Eiken sings loud his praises of Hal insisting against no one’s opposi­ tion that he is through and through a gentleman and one of the best stars it has been his pleasure to (Continued on Pago 3, Column 6) Newmoa Oilers 4 Day Betreat At St. Joseph’s Over a thousand Catholic stu­ dents of the University will parti­ cipate in a four-day retreat March 16th through the 19th, under the auspices of the Newman Club. The Retreat Master will be Rev. Mat­ thew Miller, O.F.M., famous Fran­ ciscan Missionary from Boston, Massachusetts, who has just re­ turned from conducting a series of retreats in army camps through­ out the country. The retreat will be held Thurs­ day, Friday and Saturday eve­ nings, March 16th, 17th and 18th, at 7:45 P. M. in St. Joseph's Old Cathedral, 50 Franklin Street. The retreat will end on Sunday, March 19th, with the celebration of Mass by the Most Rev. John F. O’Hara, C.S.C., Bishop of Buffalo, at 9 A.M. in St. Joseph’s Old Cathedral, to be followed by a Communion Breakfast in the Hotel Buffalo. The speaker at the breakfast will be Dr. TO j u I s A. Plngltore, Director of Veterans’ Administration. The Committee in charge is headed by Alexander Heller assist­ ed by George Welch, Harry New­ ton, Jack Webster, Joseph Surra, Wheeler Schmitt, Bert Pitre, Wil­ liam O’Brien, Joan Ellen Hickey, Joan Corcoran, Reggie Bala, Mari­ lyn Dlspenza, Mary Lou Wahl, Ruth Walsh. Paul Kolb, President of the Club, announces that the retreat is for all Catholic Students and Catholic Faculty Members, and that all stu­ dents and faculty of the Univer­ sity are welcome to attend. Reverse Dance Off! “Free Spree” Takes Over Norton Union Anything goes tonight! You may ask him, he may ask you; come \stag” or “drag’’; come clad in jeans or wear formal dress; just come! Prepared for one of the gayest evenings not on the Norton Calendar. This is the eve of the “Free Spree\ an informal dance from 9:00-1:00 in the Norton Ball­ room. As previously rumored, the Re­ verse Dance and ail its trimmings (including contests and corsages) has been cancelled. Music will be offered for your dancing pleasure tonight, however. The cafe will also be open from 10-12 at a mini­ mum charge of ten cents per per­ son. In case you are not a bril­ liant conversationalist, sit back and relax with your mid-evening snack and listen to the dreamy strains of ‘‘surprise’’ entertainment in the Free Spree Cate. Love sur­ prises! Make sure your Norton Union card Is tucked safely in your wal­ let and we’ll see you and your bud­ dies tonight in the freshly heated auditorium. Awards Committee Recommendations Required Monday The Awards Committee, headed by Marie Dubke, has announced that recommendations by SAC sanctioned organize tl one for awards to individuals in their ranks must be submitted at Nor­ ton Union counter by noon Mon­ day, March 13. In addition, any individual, who over a three-year period has participated in several NU authorized activities, without earning an award within any one ot these activities, may be eligible for the special Norton Union key. Petition for this award may be se cured at the NU counter, and mast be Bubqiitted by Monday noon at the counter. Thd Intertratem lty Council has announced that preferential voting wHl take place on Mon­ day, March 13, and Tuesday, March 14. Prospective frater­ nity men may obtain ballots on these days at the candy counter in Norton Union. A box in which to deposit the completed ballots will be located in the vicinity of the candy counter. Three fraternltlea may be list­ ed in order ot preference. Peelle Speaks At G.A.C. Meeting Held Here Wed. A meeting of the general activi­ ties committee was held Wed. eve­ ning with Jack Keller acting as Chairman. The purpose ot the meeting was to further clarify and elucidate the aims and purposes ot the organization. As outlined at the meeting, the primary function of the committee is to co-ordinate the activities of the various and sundry organizations, both frater­ nal and non-fraternal, on campus. By means of this power which it hopes to have invested in it, GAC will eliminate the now present con­ flicts between organizations for use of space in Norton Union. As it stands now the organiza­ tion is composed of one represent­ ative from each campus organiza­ tion. A Steering Committee has been elected. Its membership of twelve is broken down as follows; four from Fraternities, four from independent organizations, tw o from departmental organizations, and two from unit organizations. At the present time plans are being made to reorganize the Nor­ ton Calendar. Also included on the agenda are the problems of student school spirit, dormitories. Athletic Scholarships, and lastly, a method whereby the organization may tax its members in order to raise funds to support the work of the committee. A Wednesday meeting Jam es B. Peelle, director of athletics, spoke to the group on the growing need for student attendance at the Uni­ versity’s athletic functions. Mr. Peelle pointed out the necessity for increased attendance in order that we may attract schools with a greater Athletic reputation. He also expressed the hope that the representatives present would car­ ry his message to their organiza­ tions. It is urged that those organiza- (Continued on Page 3, Column 2)

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