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


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.

May 19, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-19

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

E aN

. ... - . ... -. I N r f nfl a ..f ni + r m.. .... . ... - w- - . . 1 - _ _ - - _ -



Societies to Debate
Question of Dating
"Resolved: That the men and
women should share equally in
dating expenses at the Univer-
sity of Michigan."
That is the question to be de-
bated by representatives of the
Athena and Adelphi, women's
and men's forensic societies, at
7:45 o'clock tonight in the.Adel-
phi room on the fourth floor of
Angell hall.
Speakers for Athena, which
will uphold the negative, are
Marie Wellstead, '31, Florence
Hiscock, '32, and Nelda Scherer,
'31. The debaters for the affirma-
tive are Gayle Richardson, '32,
Nathan Scott, '33, and Robert
Sawyer, '33E. It will be a no-
decision contest. The construc-
tive speeches will be limited to
six minutes and the rebuttals to

EJECTIO m ~me o of te omers alwcmp s re-
moved from the all-campus elec-
tion at a meeting of the board of
S'governors of the Oratorical asso-
ciation held last Friday. At the
6 I I. same meeting it was decided to do
Di LDaway with the student treasurer of
thesociety and incorporate his
Newkirk's Appointment for City duties with the position of business
manager, held by a member of the
Treasurer Refused by faculty.
Board Members. Under the old system, every stu-
---_ dent was technically a member of
Members of the Ann Arbor Com- the association and was represent-
mon council for the second time re- ed by the officers selected at the
fused to ratify Mayor H. Wirt New- all-campus election. Under the new
kirk's appointment for city treasur- system, however, only members of
er, when they turned down the the board will be members, and the
name of Herbert M. Slauson, super- officers will be chosen by a commit-
intendent of public schools, at a tee composed of the head of the
meeting last night. speech department, the business
This was the second time Slauson manager of the association, and the
had been suggested for the posi- incumbent president, thus giving
tion, but when Alderman E. Edward the faculty a majority of the votes.
Lucas moved that his ratification To Make Announcement.
be deferred to a later meeting, One week before the committee
Mayor Newkirk withdrew his nomi- is to meet each spring, a public
nation, announcement will be made asking
Alderman Richard R. Lowrey's for candidates for the three posi-
request for payment for city work tions open to students. Before the
which he had done, made at the final decision is made by the com-
same meeting, brought a discus:ion mittee, the faculty of the speech
of legal rights of members of the department will vote on the candi-
council regarding city employment,. dates This vote will have no defi-
Alderman Lucas quoted a statute ite effect bht will be merely ad-
which prevents any member of tlie visory to the committee.
council -from receiving pay for any Any student who is interested in'
city work except for that in which public-speaking and would like to!
the entire council participates. Al- become a candidate for the position
derman Freeman explained that of president, vice president, or sec-
this would force his resignation, if retary of the Oratorical associa-
effective, since he is a stockholder tion, must write a letter of applica-
in the bank which handles the tion to the election committee of
city's account. the association stating his qualifi-
The council finally decided to cations and public-speaking experi-
compensate Alderman Lowrey for ence. The secretary of the associa-
the work which had already been tion is usually a woman. All appli-
completed but advised the discon-, cations must be handed in to the
tinuance of any such work in the Oratorical association in care of the
future. office of the speech department not
---- --- later than 4 o'clock on the after-
noon of Tuesday, May 26.
Societies Represented.
The board of governors of the so-
All BYciety is composed of the four offl.-
cers of the association, one repre-
sentative from each of the debating
ocieties, and three faculty mm-'
- - bers appointed by President Alex-
Violation of Liquor Laws Causes ander G. Ruthven.
Delta Sigma Phi to Be The business manager will now
have charge of the Oratorical asso-
Shut Until Fall. ciation lecture series, which was
formerly handled by the treasurer,
Action by the alumni of Delta The business manager is also to be
Sigma Phi fraternity has closed the chosen by the election committee.
Michigan chapter, at 1037 Baldwin, I--
for the violation of the liquor laws. Journalism Students
Howard Worden, '32, president ofI to Get Summer Work
the Interfraternity council, stated
yesterday that no action would be Letters Will be sent to more than
taken by his organization. 200 members of the University Press
Worden said that the action of club, urging them to give junior
the alumni of the fraternity pre- students in journalism practice jobs
cluded any jurisdiction by the In- during the summer at nominal
terfraternity council, and that had wages, Prof. John L. Brumm an-
the alumni not taken steps, the nounced yesterday.
campus organization would have Students will be given employ-
acted on the matter. Under the new ment on the basis of the stories
Interfraternity rules, jurisdiction on they have had printed in the Mich-
fraternity matters is available, igan Jouranlist. Members of the
Worden said, but was not sought in Press club are mostly managers and
this case. editors throughout the state.
Aierican Contributor, Toasted sponsibilities of the citizens of a
Rolls, General Style Show free country."
Michigan Influence. The first issue, published April 13,
1931, contains three editorials writ-
ten more in the American than the
By Sher M. Quraishi English style. A half column of
The New Era is the name of "a Toasted Rolls defines in a jocular
fearless but constructive National- mood Love, Art, Professor and Col-
ist English weekly" that two Mich- lege. A college is defined as "an
igan graduates have started in institution founded in folly and
Amritsar, India. supported by vanity and begging
"The air of the New Era," the for the avowed purpose of mis-
I opening article states, "will be to educating the uneducable."
nreach the gosnel of Liberty. Fra- I Partap Singh, M. A. economics,

State Bulletins
(By Associated Press)
Monday, May 18, 1931
TUSTN--Virtually the entire bus-
iness section of this village was
destroyed today by a fire of unde-
termined origin. Eight buildings
were burned.
DETROIT - Fifty persons who
drank milk from Edward Callaway',
farm may be given the Pasteur
treatment because the cows are
suspected of having rabies. Expert
advice has been sought on the
question of whether persons drink-
ing milk from infected cows would
be liable to the disease.
GRAND RAPIDS-Vincent Schoek
of Detroit was elected state' com-
mander of the Disabled American
Veterans of the World war at the
closing session of .a three-day con-
vention here.
LANSING - A live lion was on
display in Hotel Olds today as the
a n n u a 1 convention of Michigan
Lions clubs opened here.

WASHINGTON, May 18.-{A)-
Arizona's long contest against the
construction of Hoover dam today
met with a serious reverse in the
supreme court.
The nation's highest tribunal up-
ield the constitutionality of the law
under which the gigantic project
on the Colorado fiver is being built
-md refused to issue an injunction,
sought by the state, to restrain the
-.nterior department from proceed-
ing with the construction work.
At the same time, the court,
granted the state the right to come
before it again, if at some future
time it can show its rights are be-
ing impaired by the building of the
Jam. In this event, the court said,
Arizona's cause would be unpreju-
liced by' today's action.
The state succeeded in showing
ghat it may suffer injury from the
distribution of water to be im-
pounded at the dam, the court said.
Patterson Announces
Business Staff Heads
Harcourt S. Patterson, '32, newly
appointed business m a n a g e r of
Gargoyle, yesterday announced his
appointments for the upper busi-
ness staff of the Gargoyle.
Students named by Patterson
and their positions are: Douglas
D. Brien, '33, assistant business
manager; E. L. Koning, '33, man-
ager of accounts department;

ant sports editors by Fullerton.
Charles Sanford, '32, will be in-
tramural sports editor.
Tryouts Elected to Technical
and Dramatic Staffs.
Members of Comedy club yester-
day elected 14 tryouts to member-,
ship in the organization.
Four of- the new members are to
have positions on the technical
staff. They are Russell McCracken,
'32, Thomas Davis, '32, David M.
Nichol; '32, and Howard Fettes, '33.
Ten of the initiates will have parts
in the dramatic productions of the
club. The group includes Dorothy
Felske, '32ED, Martha Wheeler, '33,
Vivien Bulloch, '32, Frances John-
son, '33, Marian Giddings, '34, Cecile
Porter, '32, Gladys Diehl, '33, Clar-
ence Moore, '32, Max Pribil, '34, and
James Dall.
A meeting of the club has been
called for 4 o'clock this afternoon,
in room 203, University hall. Offi-
cers for the coming year will be
Michiganensians Will
R eDetributed TodavI

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan