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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.

September 20, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-20

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

7T11E"MICHI-1AN V-AILY

rtained at
h Air Camp

About 140 Freshmen Hear
Prominent Faculty Men
Address Group
Conduct Discussions
Rutiven, Bursley, Hoyt,
Smith, Yost, Tapping,
Forsythe Speak
Some 140 of this year's entering
freshman were entertained at the
University of Michigan Fresh Air
Camp at Patterson Lake during the
past week-end by the Student
Christian Association, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
During their two days stay at
camp the students heard and met
prominent faculty members, includ-
ing President Alexander G. Ruthven,
Dr. Warren Forsythe, and registrar
Ira M. Smith, Charlie Hoyt, varsity
track coach, and T. Hawley Tap-
ping, secretary of the Alumni As-
sociation, entertainedthefreshman
with an account of the Olympic
Games, which they attended this
summer. On Saturday Dean Joseph
A. Bursley and Prof. Phillip Bursley
gave an addresses, and on Sunday
Professor Yost gave an account of
the Michigan athletic plant, teams,
and spirit.
In addition to a number of discus-
sions on subjects of interest to

Award Scholarships to.
Two American Indians
Awarding of two of the American
Indian scholarships set up last May
was announced yesterday by the
President's office. James Bradley of
Harbor Springs,.Mich., who attended
the high school there and the In-
dian school at Mt. Pleasant, and Roy
McLeod of the Flandeau, North Da-
kota, Indian school, are recipients.
The scholarships, of which there
are five, consist of remission of Uni-
versity fees, and may be held by
Amerinds of either sex in any Uni-
versity department. Recomendations
are made by the Department of the
Interior.
Although they were suggested by
the government, the scholarships are
equally a project of the University,
since they will repay a debt long
owing to the Indians, it was stated.
The first gift to the University was
a deed of three sections of land,
later sold and was made by the In-
dians of the state in 1817.
freshman, swimming, b a s e b a 11,
basketball, football, boating, and
quoits, were features on the pro-
gram.
This pre-college event is sponsored
in order to acquaint freshmen with
other members of their class in an
informal way which they otherwise
would not be able to do, and also
to afford an opportunity for them to
meet' leading upperclassmen and
prominent members of the faculty
before actually entering school.
A railroad passenger train recently
carried into Milwaukee nine men rid-
ing the tender and "blind baggage,"
and only five paying passengers.

'Ensian Campus
Sale to Continue
Throu h. Friday
Campus sale of the 1933 Michi-
ganensian, campus annual, will be-
gin today and continue through Fri-
day of this week, it was announced
yesterday by John A. Carstens, '33,
business manager.
Students and the general public
will havethe opportunity to pur-
chase the 'Ensian at a subscription
price of $3.50 this year. Coupons
worth $1 on the purchase price and
valid until Dec. 16 will be sold on the
campus for 50 cents. The regular
price is $4.
Subscriptions will be sold along
the diagonal, at Waterman gym-
nasium, at the Union, and other
points on the campus.

All student publications, at the
University this semester begin active
work for the first time in the new
$180,000 plant on-Maynard street be-
tween East Jefferson and Liberty
streets. Although the 1932 Summer
Daily was housed there, the regular
winter editions and the other stu-
dent publications are making their
debut in the building.
Sigma Delta Chi's Gridiron dance
last April marked the grand open-
ing of the building, erected from the
proceeds of The Daily, the Gargoyle,
and the Michiganensian.
The history of The Daily has been
one of student enterprise, to a great
extent without administrative cen-
sorship. Its virtual editorial inde-

pendence has been preserved since
its founding by a group of students
in 1890, although it was later taken
over by the University and placed
under the supervision of a Board in
Control of Student Publications. The
Daily today is nationally reputed to
have a measure of editorial inde-
pendence that is unusual for a Uni-
versity-controlled newspaper.
With its removal to the new plant,
The Daily has instituted a wholly

Daily, Gargoyle, 'Ensian Start
Work in New $180,000 Building

different technical policy. The type-
size has been reduced, making it
possible for more news to be printed
in the same amount of space. Print-
ing is done entirely by trained oper-
ators hired by the Board in Con-
trol; heretofore the facilities of the
Ann Arbor Press have been rented.
Organized by non-fraternity stu-
dents, The Daily originally was op-
erated for the profit of its owners.
The editor, according to tradition,
used periodically to give a beer par-
ty to the other members of the staff,
thus drinking up most of the pro-
ceeds.
A graPevine was used to survey
the town plot of Salem, Ind., in 1814.

First semester sophomores who
are interested in managerial work
for the football team may apply
any time this week at Yost Field
house to try out for football man-
ager,
Louis Colombo, '33,
Football Manager.
South Carolina's n e w highway
parking law requires that ai auzo-
mobiles parked on a highway shall
be visible 300 feet.
No cominercial crop of cotton will
be grown on state-owned farms of
North Carolina this year.

t h o h p o f S l m i . n 8 4 o t a o i a t i e r

Welcome, FRESHMEN!

M EN'S NECK WEAAR !
We extend a cordial invitation for a close inspection
of our merchandise. We feel sure that you will find
our offerings to be the best values in quality, dis-
tinctiveness, pattern, color and price. The largest
and finest selection of ties in Ann Arbor.
THREE LOW-PRICED RANGES
29c, 4 for $1 - 55c, 2 for $1 - $1.00
CAMPUS TIE RACK
3008 South State (near Corner Liberty
Hundreds of Michigan Students
Have Learned TYPEWRITING
at this school and typed their notes, themes and theses.
Many have used this training to earn part or all of their
expenses. A great number have studied
SHORTHAND.,..
and therefore have been able to take fuller lecture notes
and have been more certain of part time employment.

G d'oodyear's College Shops

We

are happy to extend greetings to you as new stu-
dents to the campus of the University of Michigan.
May your only troubles this year be Sophomores!
want to know yOu better..
-and we want you to know us and to feel that
GOODYEAR'S COLLEGE SHOPS are the place to go
for leisurely, informal shop browsing, and for those
inevitable needs-hosiery, an additional frock or
pair of shoes-that arise during the year even in
the best planned wardrobes.

Of Course

You'll be taking pictures all through the year.. .
and you'll want them finished right . . . So start
on ,the right trail.. . bring them to us... 24-hour
service, too. Then, for those momentous occa-
sions when only a card can say the correct thing,
see us . . . we have the most complete Greeting
Card Assortment in Ann Arbor.

II

You'll find at these shops.
Sport Coats, frocks for all occasions, lingerie, hats,
shoes, hosiery, accessories, and luggage - all mod-
era tely priced to meet student budgets.
Goodyear's
COLLEGE SHOPS

CO BOYCE PHOTO COMPANY

111

HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE

723 North University

I 17 #h Year

State and William Sts.

North University Avenue
Telephone 4171

Ypsi 1400

We Extend a Cordial Welcome
to the Freshman Class of Michigan,

With

Best

Wishes for a Successful Year

We particularly

stress

the importance of Big Savings by purchasing used

Typewriters and
Microscopes sold,
rented and
repaired.

Greeting Cards
Leather Goods
Gifts
Office Equipment
Fountain Pens
Stationery

textbooks at prevailing price levels., We have been able, because of the change
in values, to purchase these used textbooks at reasonable prices and offer them
to you at reasonable prices.
By careful purchasing from manufacturers, we are in a position to offer a
high grade stock of SUPPLIES at the most reasonable prices in years.
We have been sincere in arranging our stock of TEXTBOOKS, both
new and used, and SUPPLIES at the lowest possible prices.
*+ Two Fine Stores, Equally Well Stocked, to Meet Your Every Requirement +

BUY

AT

SLATER'S

#,

I

At Both Ends of the Campus

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