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September 27, 1932 - Image 12

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1932

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1932

.. .... ........ ... .

30 Sophomores
Given Renewals
Of Scholarships
Alumni Association Also
Grants 50 New Awards
to Entering Freshmen
Selected by Clubs
Competitive Examinations
Determine Winners of
Free Tuition Prizes
Thirty of the 50 scholarships given
out by the Alumni Association of the
University to freshmen last year
were renewed for the sophomore
year, according to Dr. Clarence $.
Yoakum, vice-president of the Uni-
versity and director of educational
investigations. In addition, 50 new
scholarships were awarded to fresh-
men entering this year.
The awards are made through the
local University of Michigan clubs
throughout the state. Recommneda-
tions are made by these clubs, and
the aspirants are given a competitive
examination to determine their fit-
ness, after which those with the
highest ranking are awarded the
scholarships.
High Standing Wins Renewal
If the holders maintain a high
average in the University during
their freshman year, they are given
a renewal of the scholarship to con-
tinue during the second year in
school. The holding of one of these
carries exemption from payment of
the annual tuition fee.
Sophomores who have received re-
newals of their scholarships for this
year are:
Ann Arbor-John Bollock, Victor
Kayser, Evelyn Robertson, John
Schmidt; Battle Creek-Emma Jane
Ross, Mary Louis'e Burgess, Morris
B. Higgins, John C. Healey; Cham-
pion-Charles Hedetniemi; Dearborn
-Kenneth Emery; Detroit-Isabelle
Currie, Tage Jacobson, Robert Mc-
Keever, Sidney Sobin; Escanaba-
Wheaton Strom; Galesburg-Lucille
Alm; Grand Haven-Paul Babcock;
Ishpeming-Elizabeth Lawry; Huron
Mountain-Allen Knuusi; Kalama-
zoo-Elizabeth Kitchen; Lansing-
John Moore, Truman Smith; Man-
istique-Walter Morrison, Jessie Bar-
ton; Menominee- Alfred Kresse;
Midland-John Stein; Owosso-Bar-
bara Owens, Harriet Spiess; Saginaw
-Erna Schmidt; St. Joseph-Eliza-
beth Davis.
Freshman Winners Listed
The winners of the freshman
scholarships are:
Ann Arbor-Arthur F. Garlick,
Virginia E. Graham, Margaret Hayes,
Kenneth C. Mosier, Catherine E.

Stitt; Battle Creek-Edwin R. Dyke-
man, Reynolds Smith, Jr., S. Cham-
pion Titus; Birmingham-Donald
Stewart; Charlotte-Leon Sampson;
Dearborn-Elsie M. Kataja, Jack V.
Turnbull; Detroit-B r u c e Basset,
Richard Brawerman, Perry Brunk,
Herbert Cisco, Henry Halladay, Ger-
maine Kehrer, Leontine Lewis, Eileen
McManus, J o h n Pietruska, Lyle
Reading, Robert Rogers, Peter Sonb-
ly; Escanaba-A 1 b e r t Laviolette;
Flint-Dorothea H a n d y, William
Knapp; Grand Haven-Charles Don-
ker; Grand Rapids-Frank C. Jan-
kowski, Chris Zarafonetis; Jackson-
Celestia Main; Kalamazoo-Eleanor
Johnson; Lansing-Helen Ferner,
Robert Palmiter; Marquette-Erwin
E. Antilla; Midland-John Currie,
William Dixon; Owosso-Laura A.
Zimmerman; Pontiac-Richard Bal-
mer, Esther Stuart, William M. Tra-
vis; Niles-John Strayer; Royal Oak
-William H. Menger, Stuart Storey,
Mary Thomas; Saginaw-F 1 0 y d
Rabe, David Stuart; Ypsilanti--
Winifred Grant, Ruth Mowry, Don-
ald Stadler.
Group Treasurers Must
See Dean of Students
Treasurers of all honorary socie-
ties, classes and other campus groups
not under faculty administration,
must'consult with a representative of
the Dean of Students in the near fu-
ture, it was announced yesterday by
Walter B. Rea, assistant to the dean.
University supervision of the funds
of student organizations will be un-
dertaken again this year. The plan,
instituted several decades ago, was
allowed to lapse partially after the
death of Registrar A. G. Hall in 1925
and was reinstated only last year. It
is designed to prevent the incurring
of heavy debts by the groups.
Although c o n s iderable difficulty
was met in the matter of long-out-
standing bills, it has been largely
cleared up by a close check on ex-
penditures.
Marriages in Indiana declined .6
per cent and divorces decreased 1.9
per cent last year.

Identification
Cards Replace
Coupon Books
New System Eliminates
Confusion; Will Reduce
ExpensesSlightly
Adoption of identification cards to
replace the coupon books formerly
used for admission to all Varsity ath-
letic events except football games
will not only simplify the handling
of student spectators but will also
reduce the costs slightly, according
to Harry A. Tillotson, business man-
ager of the Board in Control of
Athletics.
The new identification cards are
uniform for all schools, contrary to
the practice of past years, and will
be accepted for student admission
to all home basketball and baseball
games, as well as track, fencing,
gymnastic, tennis, cross-country, and
wrestling meets.
Tickets to the Michigan State
football game Oct. 1 were given out
to students at the time of registra-
tion, with coupons for the remain-
ing home games. The identification
cards, which will bear the date of
the current school year and a picture
of the owner, will be ready for dis-
tribution before the Northwestern
game here Oct. 8, Mr. Tillotson an-
nounced. Students will be required
to present their identification cards
with their tickets at all football
games, he said.
The change is expected to elimi-
nate the confusion which has re-
sulted in the last two years from the
use of both coupon books and identi-
fication cards. It is believed also that
enforcement of the rule requiring the
student to show his identification
card with his football ticket will stop
the practice of selling or exchanging
student tickets without authoriza-
tion.

4

I

Socialists Nab Freshmen, Decry
'Militarism' From Soap Boxes

By GUY M. WIIIPPLE, JR.
University life is in full swing
once more, it appears, for the first
campus Socialist has mounted the
fruit-box.
Freshmen and others present at
the band concert and mass sing stag-
ed last Wednesday night at Hill
Auditorium were guests, after the
regular program, of an old-fashion-
ed, on-the-stump Socialist who told
more than 100 listeners certain de-
sirable features of government con-
trol of public utilities. His subject,
which pertained, among other things,
to important cities in the south using
the form of government he advo-
cated, was delivered with much arm-
swinging, emphasis, and undeniable
sincerity.
It was well over 20 minutes before
the impromptu meeting broke up,
and apparently the speaker had said
everything he wished.
No less emphatic is the mimeo-
graphed-sheet method of distributing
the Socialist Club tenets. After
President Ruthven's address earlier
in the week, half-sheets of type-
writer paper were passed out by So-
cialist Club members, setting forth
to the freshmen the disadvantages
of joining the Reserve Officers'
Training Corps.
"The R. O. T. C. is a branch of
the army whose chief aim is to in-

doctrinate the more impressionable
first year men with the virus of mili-
tarism," it charged. "Militarism has
two purposes:
"First: By its force to prevent the
successful protest of the producing
class against their exploitation by
the capitalistic system;
"Second: To wage war on other
countries in which capitalists have
financial interests."
Further, it was charged that mil-
lions of men are thus "ruthlessly
murdered.'
Freshmen were also instructed to
consult their consciences, their best
interests, their church, and their
"higher idealism."
"And if these allow you," it con-
tinued, "prepare yourself to learn
and command others to shed the
blood of your brothers. Then learn
mass murder."
All of which may or may not have
persuaded freshmen not to duck the
gymnasium requirements by taking
military training.
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