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May 14, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-14

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Y, MAY 14, 1933

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

Prof. Louis A. Strauss Discusses
University Publication 's Policies

tions; as it is the osn tof the fi-l 4C ()(> lay Srvm ares
year will stowaveyesetbe FdreLc!(Iirhs
profit." E'a n AIArarht
Professor Stmauns attributes the fi- I .iii e1 ri


SUNDAY, MAY 14, 1933

No. 163

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from fout to six o'clock
on Sunday, May 14, to members of the ,faculty, students and their parents,
and other friends.
To the Members of the University Council: There *ill be a special
meeting of the University Council on Monday, May 15, Alumni Memorial
Mall, Room B. Louis, A. Hopkins, Secretary
English Honors Course: Juniors who wish to elect English 197-198 next
year should make application for permission to do so at 3221 Angell Hall
before Friday, May 19. W. G. Rice
Graduating Senior Engineers: Please call for your Drawing 1, 2 and 3
plates at Room 412 West Engineering.
Senior Engineers: Seniors who have ordered caps and gowns and have
not received them, may get them Monday, May 15, in Room 4, of the Mich-
igan League, from 2-3. A few more caps and gowns are available to those,
who have not ordered them. This is the last opportunity.
.Freshman Women: Tryouts for a singing chorus for entertainment at
the Freshman Lantern Dance will be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m. Monday
in the ballroom of the League. Singing will be mainly of popular songs. A
chorus of 30 women will be chosen.
Margaret Ballard, chairman of entertainment
Senior Engineers: -Several have paid their dues and turned in their
names for the senior picture but have not had their picture taken. There is
a list of these men posted on the bulletin boards in W. Eng. hall. Since
Thursday, May 18, is postively the last day that prints can be accepted, get
in touch with D. J: Carr, 8194 at once, as to what action you intend to take.
Qualifying Examination in Education: The various types of subject
matter qualifying examinations required by the School of Education before
the course in Directed Teaching may be elected will be held on Saturday,
May 20, at 8 o'clock sharp (not 9 o'clock), in the Auditorium of the Uni-
versity High School. C. O. Davis, Secretary
Comprehensive Professional Examination in Education: This examin-
ation will be held in the Auditorium of the University High School on Sat-
urday, May 20, at 8:30 o'clock. No candidate for the Teacher's Certificate
is excused from this examination except graduate students who already
hold an advanced degree or will take such a degree this June. The mater-
ial to be covered in the examination will embrace the work of all the re-
quired courses in Education-B2.0, Cl, Al, A25, D100, and the special meth-
ods courses-in accordance with the outlines for the several curricula.
C. O. Davis, Secretary
E. E. 7a, Building Illumination. ( Higbee): The lecture scheduled forI
Tuesday, May 16, cannot be given on account of unavoidable absence.
Exhibition of water colors, oils, etchings, monotypes, aquantints and
illustrations by the artist members of the Architectural Faculty, ground
floor corridor, Architectural Building.
Exhibition of students' work in architecture, decorative designs, draw-
ing and painting, second, third, and fourth floors, Architectural Building.
Open daily from 9 to 5, excepting Sunday, from May 11, through May
Festival period.
All-University Mother's Day Service at 11 o'clock in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. All students and their parents are cordially invited to
attend. The University Men's Glee Club will sing.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher will preach at 10:45 a. m. on "That
Mother of Yours." In the evening the religious drama, "Madonna" will be1
Wesley hall: Oriental-American group at 3:30 p. m. Subject: "Edu-
cation in Japan," Leader: Miss Fumi Oi. At 6 p. m. Student Guild. This
is the Homecoming Meeting. Chairman, Dr. Norman Strong. '26Dent.;
speakers: Charles Hodgman, '27, and Charles Orr, '32. Alumni welcome.

"Publications' Policies Are Stated"!
is the title of a signed article appear-
ing in the current issue of the Mich-
igan Alumnus, in which Prof. Louis
A. Strauss, chairman of the Board
in Control of Student Publications,
describes the changes made during'
the past year in the administration
of the various publications and in
their physical make-up.
"During the current year two im-
portant changes have been made in
the conduct of student journalism,"
Professor Strauss begins. "The first
has to do with matters physical and
financial, the second with the policy

of control and the relation between!
the publications and the University."
Following this Professor Strauss'
briefly reviews the transfer of the
offices of the various publications'
from the old Press Building oppositef
the Majestic Theatre to the news
home in the Student, Publications
Building opposite Betsy Barbour andI
Helen Newberry. He adds that he;
considers it most fortunate that the
change could be effected at this time.
"The inevitable decrease in circula-
tion and advertising due to the de-
pression would have meant a con-
siderable loss under the -old condi-


Philippine-Michigan Club: Regular meeting at 3:00 p. m., Lane Hall.

Physics Colloquium: Professor G. E. Uhlenbeck will talk
Dispersion of Sound," at 4:15 p. m. Tuesday, in Room 1041,
Building. All interested are cordially invited to attend.

on "The Re-
East Physics

nancial success of the publications!
n the past to "the very wise and
careful supervision of their buieness,
nterests, over a icong period 01 years
by Prof. E. R. Sunderhind."
"[t may not be amiss. in view of
the direful conditions under which
we are now living,' Professor Strauss
continues. "to call attention to the
fact that, aside from the valuable
training and experience tha many
students are receiving, no less than
92 members of the business an4ci di-
torial staffs are deriving a part of
their support from the publications
"In the present year the sum of
$12,321, an average of $1 1 per stu-
dent, will have been paid to nearly
100 students for services ranging
from those of carriers to those of
business managers and nanaging
editors of The Daily, the Summer
Daily, The Gargoyle, and The Mich-
In regard to the changes i the
relations of the Board to the policies
of the various publications, Professo r
Strauss reports that they have been
many and varied, with the experi-
mental stage definitely passed. The
members of the Board have made it
clear to the publications' editors
that they are answerable to the
Board for the articles that appear in
their columns and, realizing that,
they are being subjected to more
mature judgment, they have "been
impressed." Professor Strauss calls
the freedom of the press a false ideal
and cites the fact that errors made
by the editors are invariably cast:
back upon the shoulders of .he
"The Board has' faith in the in-
tegrity of the student editors and in
their loyalty to the University," Pro-
fessor Strauss adds.

liver a special sermon for Mother's Planning Professional Life" will be
,Day on.,ThatMother of Yours" a the subject for discussion. Norman
Strong. '26D., will preside and
10:45 a. in. at the First Methodist Charles Hodian, '27, and Charles
Church. A drama lonoringi mother- Or', '32, will give addresses.
hood, "Madonna," will be given at "The Lily-Work of Life" will be
7:31? P.in.under thedirection,. of Mrs. I the subject of the sermon by the Rev.
ti. dAllison Ray Heaps at the morning
scmivices at t 11 e Congregational
A Honfe(oming program for former Church. The Student Fellowship will
Meihodis. students is planned at 6 hold the last meeting of the year
p. mn. today at Wesley Hall. The re- and election of ofTicers for the com-
rception committee is composed of lng year at 5:30 p. m.
____ R1- E CTO"R Y

The Research Club: On account of the conflict with the Choral Union:
Concert'the May meeting of the Research Club will be held Wednesday,
May 24, instead of at the usual time. -
Army Reserve Officers: Meeting R. O. T. C. Headquarters 7 p. in. on
Monday. Business pertaining to all officers in this sector, followed by bri-
tade map problems with Captain A. B. Custis.
Luncheon for Graduate Students in Russian Tea Room of the Michigan
League Building on Tuesday, May 16, at 1 :i5. Cafeteria service. Mr. John
W. Stanton, of the History Department, will speak on the present situation
between Japan and China.
Alpha Nu: Initiation Tuesday, May 16, in the Alpha Nu room, 4th floor
Angell Hall, at 4:05 p. m. The initiation banquet will be held Wednesday
in the Union at 6:00. Prof. Brumm of the Journalism department will be
the principal speaker. Call Groening at 6723 or Rogers 3807 for reserva-
Athena meets at 8:30 p. in., Monday in the Athena Room, Angell Hall.
After the hospita l nro ram is given a parliamnentar drill will he held All

P1 aCe r d. <rti5(iut s with 01 assIJ lied
Ad\erllo lear iet 'twiie 2-1a14.
'1'he 1 a'oiiired coum .ns t'lose at three
o'loc7ik lptevi')Uto (day 0ofInsertion.
n unibers may be secured at no
Ca i in avoamC-lc1 per reading line
(on basis of ivye average words to
line) for one or two mser ions.
1iinlun : ies per Insertion.
10c per reading line for three or more
reiephone rate-.15c per reading line
for on rtwo 't\0insertions.
14r per reacting line for three or more
10% discoult If paid within ten days
fr t date of last inseron.
innum tree lines per insettion.
lly cwn tract', per line-2 lines daily, one
.onth. . . . .........8c
4 lines E. 0. 1n.. onths......... c
2 lines daily, colteg yeatcr ........... 7c
4 lHues E. 0. 1)., ~clegeyear .z.,. 7c
10) ines used as des;re(...........9c
300 lines used as desired............c
1,0 nues used a desired..........7c
2,000 lines used as deire 1.........6c
The taove rales are p)er reaintg line.
liased on igh rt ieadi og lines per inch.
It.aciv!t-, nipper and lower case. Ad
Q !;,wlineo abo've rates for alt capital
ld 6e per line to above for
I l)oifea. upper and lower case. Add
iae per line to above rates for bold face
caipttil letters.
'he- aboverates are for 71 point type.
STUDENT -- And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
'FOR RENT-- Apa rment, especially
clean and well furnished. Summer
rate. Mrs. Flora Osborn, owner. Ph.
3403. 432
FOR SALE-Two patron's seats, May
Festival. Owner leaving town. Oial
6818. 431


ynsekigo .eps isoyo
members are urged to be present. the publications, as of The Daily,
in regard to the formblating, of a
Adelphi House of Representatives: Regular meeting Tuesday, May 16, definie editorial policy. Professor
fourth floor of Angell Hall at 7:30. The program will feature a freshmen Strauss draws on the opinions of the
debate on the question, "Resolved: that the U. S. should cease to protect alumni that have been of vital in-
the investments of her citizens 'in foreign countries." Election of officers terest. Occasional demands for vigor-
for next semester will be held after the debate. ous censorship of The Daily have
^-_-_-_Ibeen offset, in other quarters, by an
Dance Recital: A recital will be given by the Dance Club in Barbour attitude of easy tolerance based upon
Gymnasium on Tuesday evening, May 17, at 8:30. A small admission charge te his ical fa that the Dail man
is to be made. tained as an organ of student
opinion, Professor Strauss says.
Men's Physical Education Club will meet in the Union, Tuesday, May "However," he continues, "The
16, 7:30 p. m. This meeting is held especially for the Freshman and Sopho- Daily can no longer be regarded as
more classes. Without their attendance little can be accomplished., merely an organ of student opinion.
Though we may regret the change,
Engineering Council meeting Tuesday, May 16, at 7:30 p. m. in M. E. we cannot escape the conviction that
Computing Room. This meeting is for the purpose of electing the chairman this newspaper has ceased to be a
for next year. Please be present. safe plaything for infant journalists.
Its influence radiates beyond the
Quadrangle Members Active or Inactive: Quadrangle Club is going to nursery-in other words, the campus.
celebrate its "Third of a Century" Anniversary at a banquet to be held Fri- "Rightly or wrongly, it is supposed
day, June 2, at 6:30 p. in., Michigan Union. All members old or new are by many to be the official organ of
invited to attend. The banquet will be free for active members who have the University: its news articles are
iniedt widely quoted in the public pr'ess and
paid their current dues. To inactive members and all others, a charge of accepted nathrttvlits ed
$1.00 will be made. Keep June 2 open for the banquet and come join in the rials dealing with matters of Uni-
festivities. j versity finance and policy, however.
plainly they may purport to be ex-
Chi Gamma Phi business meeting at 4:00 p. m. Tuesday, May 16, in pressions of student opinion, ,are not
Room 6 of Angell Hall. infrequently supposed to be inspired
by the University administration."

t Fog?


Presbyterian Student Appointments:
9:30--Morning classes at the Church House.
10:30-Worship Service, Theme, "Where is Mother?"
4:00-Deputation team leaves for Wyandotte
5:30-Social Hour and Supper.
6:30-Student meeting in chaige of the Hoover

Sunday School

Harris Hall: Professor John L. Brumm of the Department of Journal-
ism, will speak at the Hall at 7:00 p. m. on the subject "Has Puritan Virtue
Died Out?" Supper will be served at 6:15 p. m.
St. Andrew's Church: Services of worship today are: 8:00 a. m. The
Holy Communion; 9:30 a. m. Church School; 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten;
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
BIAptist Church: 10:45, service appropriate for Mother's Dpy. 12:00
Study group at Guild House. 6:00 p. m. at Guild House, meeting will be in
charge of first year students. Catherine Stitt, Alice Humbert, Arthur Hir-
schy and Wayne Crosby will speak. Special music. Social and refresh-
ments following program.
Lutheran Student Club outdoor meeting at Stein's Farm, this after-
noon. Those who wish to go kindly be at the Zion Parish Hall not later than
3 o'clock. Transportation will be furnished. Also, games and refreshments!
Liberal Student's Union: 7:30 p. m. "Woman and the New Deal" dis-
cussed by Miss Marian McClench of the Business and Professional Women's
Club. Unitarian Church.
At 10:45 a. m. Mr. Marley will speak on "New Missionaries for Old"
(Pearl Buck, Dr. Machen and the younger communists).
Hillel Foundation Services in the League Chapel at 11:15 a. m. Dena
Sudow will conduct the services and Josephine Stern will speak on "Do
We Grow Up?"
Varsity Glee Club: Report promptly at 10:00 a, n., Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre stage. Meeting at Union at 8:45 p. m. Monday, May 15, for rehear-
sal, annual election, and serenade.
The 1933 Dramatic Season
Monday, May 22, through Wed., June 21

Tau Beta Pi: Special business meeting for the election of officers at
Michigan Union Tuesday, May 16, at 7:30.
Delta Sigma Rho: Annual banquet at 6:15 Monday at the Union. Res-
ervations of $1.00 may be made with Victor Rabinowitz--2-2096, or Gladys
Baker, 2-3225.
Michigan Socialist Club: Prof. A. E. Wood of the Sociology Department
will speak on "Hitlerism in Germany" in the Michigan Union at 8:00, Mon-
day, May 15. The public is cordially invited to attend.
Avukah Workers: A business meeting will be held Monday, 7:30 p. in.,
at the Hillel Foundation.
Michigan Technic Staff and Tryouts: Meeting in Room 3046 East En-
gineering Building, Tuesday, May 16, 7:30 p. m. It is especially important
that all tryouts attend this meeting.
Michigan Dames: The annual banquet and installation of oflicers will
be held at the Michigan League Tuesday evening, May 16, promptly at seven
o'clock. This will be preceded by an informal reception in the Grand Rapids
Room from 6:30 to 7:00. Telephone Mrs. W. E. Brown, 5560, for late reser-
La Sociedad Iispanica will meet in the Michigan League, Tuesday, May
16, at 7:30 p. m. Piofessor Wagner will speak in Spanish on Spanish folk
songs; the talk will be supplemented,- - -
by victrola records.U E
.___ _ __ _BUSTERo-
The Michigan Alumni MasteribiewersDU
Travel Bureau has been o Laughs in
appointed agents for
t he-

Bonner Elected Fellow
Of American Academy
Prof. Campbell Bonner of ' the
Greek department was recently elect-
ed a fellow of the American Acad-
emy of Arts and Sciences, it has
been announced. The academy is one
of the oldest honorary societies in
the United States, having been
founded in 1785 in Boston.
Two other members of the faculty
here have received this honor. They
are President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Prof. Bradley M. Davis of the
botany department. Only prominent
scholars are invited to membership.
- -u - -
Today & Monday-Paul Muni in
'I'm a Fugitive frora a Chain Gang
Tues.. Wed.-William Warren in


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