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February 18, 1938 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-18

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN D A TT,

FRIDAY. FEB. 18, 1938

Te, MT s TrA3 ss as tT. TTA.F~l R ~

A'.R. r 74=) a. C .Le AU, ELtf eIV

v

The Daily,

'Ensian and Gargoyle Offer

Valuable Experience

Those Without Special Aciities
Are Offered Varied Pro rrav

.

fit

Four Different Staffs Carry
eICia1 Fi1lds Of Work
On TheMichigan Daily
Three different campus publica-
tions offer activity for students inter-
ested in journalism or all-around in-
teresting extra-curricular work. These
three, located in the Publications
Building on Maynard Street, are the
Daily, Gargoyle and Michiganensian.
The Michigan Daily, "Pacemaker"
for a number of years among college
paipers, is one of the most difficult
and, at the same time, most valuable
extra-curricular activities on cam-
pus. Demanding much more time
than other activities, the Daily staff
members must work from 20 to 40
hours weekly.
Freshmen may tryout the second
semester if eligible. Their first se-
mester they read proof and work on
minor beats. As sophomores, proof
reading and desk work is continued,
but beats are more important. Near.
the end of the sophomore year, about
10 are selected for paying jobs as
night editors. At the end of the
junior year a managing editor, edi-
torial director and city editor are
chosen by the Board in Control of
Student Publications. All three are,
salaried positions. At present Joseph
S. Mattes is managing editor, t dz
Daily Businesst
As a means of accumulating prac-
tical business knowledge and exper-
ience, and at the same time, acquir-
ing information concerning adver-
tising procedure as related to a news-

interpret the humorous side of life
on the Michigan campus. To do this
it is necessary to draw staff members
from every branch and class of the
University.
Editorial staff candidates are ex-
pected to possess greater than aver-
age proficiency in writing, art work,
or photography. Any scholastically
eligible student of second semester
standing or better may try out.
An editor-in-chief is selected each
year by the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications. He appoints his
entire staff, including a women's ed-
itor, several junior editors and one or
more photographers, all of whom. are
paid. It is a Gargoyle tradition that
anyone who has a real sense of humor
may become a staff member despite a
lack of specific abilities.
The business staff of The Michigan
Gargoyle attempts to keep the edi-
torial department from running the
magazine into the red. This .requires
great skill and energy, two facts
which make membership on the busi-
ness staff valuable experience for
participants.
Business staff candidates are ex-
pected to have a considerable inter-
est in the magazine advertising field,
Any scholastically eligible student of
second semester standing or betterc
may try out.-
A business manager is appointed1
each year by the Board in Control
of Student Publications. He appoints
from five to six junior assistants,
all of whom are paid. These assist-t
ants in turn select freshman and
sophomore assistants of their own
from the more promising tryouts.

The Miciigonensian
The Michiganensian, the official
yearbook of the University, is pub-
lished by the senior class. The edi-
torial staff is comprised of a manag-
ing editor, a women's editor, an art

Home O All Michigan Student Publications

editor, photographers and several
junior editors. Cooperating with
these are the sophomore and fresh-
man tryouts. -
The positions are chosen in the fol-
lowing manner: Any eligible sopho-
more or freshman may tryout. Jun-
ior editors are appointed by the in-
coming editor on their ability and in-
terest displayed during the year. The
managing editor is chosen by a Board
in Control of Student Publications
from among the junior editors. He
in turn appoints the women's editor.
The art editor, whose task is to
produce all of the art work and to ad-
vise the junior editors on layouts, is
also appointed by the editor.
There are two photographers up-
on whom falls the responsibility of
obtaining all of the pictures included
in the book. The subject of these pic-
tures is determnied by the section
editors. Photographers may be sopho-
mores, juniors, or seniors.
All junior positions are paid as are
those of the art editor and photog-
raphers.
The business staff of the Michigan-
ensian, official yearbook of the Uni-
versity is composed of a senior busi-
ness manager, a senior women's man-
ager, five junior members plus soph-
omore and freshmen try-outs. Any
eligible sophomore or second semester
freshman may try out. The Board
in Control of Student Publications
appoints a senior manager at the end
of the school year. He in turn, picks
from the sophomore staff, those who
will fill the junior positions in the
following year.
Duties of the staff may be divided
into several groups. The most impor-
i ant is the actual sale of books. The
inajority of these are made by the
0:y-outs. The second duty of the
business staff is that of selling adver-

1
t

Lawyers' Liberal Club
Organized in 1934, the Lawyers'
Liberal Club provides the members of
the law school with a forum at which
they may discuss current social, ec-
onomic, and political problems. In
keeping with its name the Liberal
Club opens its membership to all re-
gardless of whether they are so-
called "conservatives" or "liberals" in
their thinking, and seeks to encou I !e
tolerance for the opinions of others by
presenting for consideration the ar-
guments on both sides of each ques-
tion.
Meetings are held three or four
times each semester, and follow the
general pattern of a short, informal
talk by an outside speaker preceding
an open forum discussion on the topic
of the evening.
Meetings are held on Wednesday
evenings, either in a room at the Law
Club or at the Union. All law students
are invited to attend any meeting,
and may become active: members by
contacting any of the following of-
ficers: James Miner, president; Wil-
liam Stephens, vice-president.

Chinese Students Club
in IE E !g All Chinese students registered in
+a . the University are members of the
.: Chinese Students Club. Meetings are
held at least three times during the
semester at Lane Hall. Advance no-
tice is given by cards. The Sunday
evening suppers are being continued.
Read The Daily Classifieds Further information may be procured
from the Counsellor for Foreign Stu-
dents.

Tau Signua Delta I
Tau Sigma Delta is an international
honorary fraternity in architecture
and the allied arts. Its aim is to pro-
duce men fit for the profession of
architecture both by virtue of their1
professional training and their con-
cept of the duty toward society on
the part of architects. The belief
that architecture is much more than
a technical profession led to the or-
ganization of Alpha chapter of Tau
Sigma Delta at Michigan in 1913. The
society, was originally founded because
of a belief that architecure owes to
the world a finer place in which to

Alpha Kappa Delta
Alpha Kappa Delta is an honorary
sociology society with chapters in the
University of Southern California and
the University of Michigan. Its pur-
pose is to promote interest in social
research and social work.j
Second semester juniors, seniors
and graduate students are eligible
for membership. The requirements
are five hours in sociology and a high
B average in all academic work. The
club meets monthly. Further infor-
mation may be obtained from A. H.
Hawley, jr., President. Phone 23763.
T rIr rtt...,k...,..jL.,! ''1...1,

I

paper and the art of selling advertis- Sprts ' Staff
ing itself, the Daily business staff is i ,-,', .ni ' .f.%vi tr" -

an outstanding student activity.
Activity on the staff begins im-
mediately upon registration as a try-
out. The freshmen and sophomore
tryouts receive training that is de-
signed to fit them for the six junior
and five senior executive positions.
Work during the first two years in-
volves not only learning the routine
procedure of proof-reading, chasing
ad copy, drawing ad-layouts but al-
so involves selling advertising and
the handling of advertising accounts.
From the very first the tryout be-
comes an integral part of the staff
assuming duties that serve to test his
abilities and initiative for the junior
and senior positions.
Women may tryout for either the
women's business staff or the wom-
en's service staff, the former involv-
ing office work and the latter servic-
ing and selling advertising to ac-
counts. The senior positions as wom-
cn's business manager and women's
service manager are salaried.
Men tryouts are prepared for six
appointive ajunior managerships
awarded on a basis of merit and
ability. These and the senior man-
agerships of business manager, credit
manager, and advertising manager
are salaried positions. Ernest A.
Jones is the present business man-
ager. For additional information call
him at 23241.
{aily lW'onmen's Staff

'.tie sviorts stan ofuej h Da Ly i scn-
tirely separate from the editorial de-

4

partment. Under the direction oft ising to both local and out-of-town live, a freer philo1sophy, and an in- I .!(I.iIP'I(A1f
"potsedtopIvinLiagrthddimrcans.i- Itt
sports editor Irvin Lisagor, the di- merchants. digenous culture as expressed in The Transportation Club directs its
vision works by itself in gathering The business manager plans the buildings. activity toward providing a better
news to fill its one or occasional program for the year, directs its ex- There are two classes of member- contact with current problems of
two pages. ecution, and is responsible for the ,
Tryout sport writers come out atp r ang os ohe p ship, junior and senior. Members must transportation. Meetings are held on
u proper carrying out of the plans. be in the junior class. the second and fourth Wednesdays
the same time as other Daily neo- At present there is a great oppor-- of each month of the academic year
phytes. No one is cut off except under tunity awaiting any freshman or and are announced in the Daily Of-
unusual circumstances until the end sophomore who wishes to try out for SfeLu 'CidQgh IAUt) ficial Bulletin. Members are elected.
of the sophomore year, when sports the Ensian Business Staff. Due to
night editors are chosen. They re- the face tlhat there are fewer than The purpose of the Asheville School
ceive salaries and from their number usual members on the lower staff Club is to keep alumni of the Ashe- Ka ) Kappa Psi
the new sports editor is selected by the any sophomore who joins now and ville School together and, throughI
managingeditor. works conscientiously for the remain- them, to present a gift each June to Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi,
- der of the year, has an excellent the Asheville School national honorary band fraternity,
chance of being appointed to one of Membership is only for those who, chooses its mncimbers oii the basis of
IntSiltit Ofthe junior positions. at some time or other, were in at- scholarship, leadership and musical
i tendance at the Asheville School. ability. Its program includes spring
1. e tl M( NMEAMeetings are held every six weeks at concerts by its own concert band corn-
The Institute of the Aeronautical Scieai7ti the Union. For additional informa- posed of fraternity members. Besides
Sciences on the Michigan campus is ..tion call either Ralph Rosenberg, this, Nu sponsors an ensemble contest
a student branch of the national or- Scientia is a small group- of stu- 2-3320, or Vincent Moore, 7567. open to every member of the Univer-
ganization. The Institute was organ- dents, primarily upperclassmen, who - -psity bands and in all functions assists
ized C'o promote the application of I are interested in some field of science, the Concert Band.
science in the development of an- and also in the general method and Meetings are held every two weeks
craft, and the student branch is now aim of science, the ground common to ITlc aims of La Sociedad lHispanica at the Union, on alternate Wednes-
inin itsscthirdyear onothe Mimhigan
in its third year on the Migan sciences. are to provide a means for students (lays after band rehearsal. Oflicers of
campus. . At each biweekly meeting a mem- to hear and speak Spanish and to the society ,which boasts such well
Student members are entitled to ber reports on a subject he has in- acquaint them with Spanish-Ameri- known members as Wm. D. Revelli
the technical monthly magazine of vesigated which is of interest to him- can culture. Its functions are meet- and the late John Phillips Sousa, are
the Institute, "The Journal of the nk ings with Spanish programs, a series E. Rollins Silfies, president; Donn M.
Aeroautial Siencs." he goupself and which hie thinks he can make
Aeronautical Sciences." The group interesting and understandable to the of six lectures, and Spanish movies. Chown, vice-president; Frank M.
sponsors speakers from all branches j group. This requirement excludes Any student who has fulfilled the Davis, secretary and Louis J. Van-
of aeronautics, and conducts trips subjects too technical for the diversi- University requirements and is in- manen, treasurer.
--___ - - -fied trainings of the members. Meet- terested in Spanish culture is eligible. ----
cr houses and the various organiza- ings are held every other Friday night Meetings are held twice a month.
Lions on campus plus the writing of in a University building. Henry Foley Present officers are: G. R. Karpus,
headlines make up the work of stalli is Scientia's spokesman. president, Irene Gillespie, '38, vice-
members. * --------~president, Phyllis Carr, '33, secretary, . t.t
dnRansom Hawley, '38, treasurer. ® A. th '

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X1l1

All eligible second semester fresh-
man women are eligible for tryout
positions on the women's staff of the
Daily, regardless of experience.
Sophomores may also tryout by com-
ing over to the Student Publications
Building at the specified time.
The writing of stories covering ac-
tivities of the League, foreign ,stu-
dent news, fashion, social advances
and covers and information on chap-

sh you had called sooner!"

every member must come up to th w
Daily every day to check up on as-
signments. Six hours per week is the1
average time demanded of freshmen
and sophomores; ten, for junior night
editors. Salaries are received by thec
juniors and by the women's editor.
Helen Douglas is the present women's 3
editor.c

Phi Lamubda Upsilon is a national
honorary chemical society. Member-
ship consists of senior and graduate
chemists anti chemical engineers,
elected on the basis of scholarship.
The society sponsors an award each
year to the highest ranking junior
chemist and chemical engineer.
-- h

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Complete One-louse Service On A/ I

TUhic Westminister (uiid ; at the Uini I
versity of Michigan oflers a varied
program to students of Presbyterian
membership and a fliliatioi . Meetings
are held in a new church and student
center located at 1432 Washtenaw
Avenue. The program for Sundays
includes: Morning Worship at 10:45
with a student choir under the dir-
ectioni of Dr. E. W. Doty of the School
of Music; a supper and fellowship
hour at, 5:30 p.mn. followed by 'a fo~rumn
or discussion bouir and a service, of
worship.
Interests groups are held through -
out the week. A supper for new stu =
dents followed by a l'ireside hour for
all Guild members and friends is held
each Wednesday night. Friday nights
are party nights. Dr. W. P. Lemon is
the Director of the Student Program
and he is assisted by 'Miss Elizabethj
Leinbach.
Philippne-Michiga.nO Cut
The purpose of tine Philippine-!
Michigan Club is to foster a spirit of
fellowship amDong the Philippine st-
dents on the campus and to get them i
acquainted with American students
as well as those from other countries.
One need only be enrolled here to be
eligible. Meetings are held every oth-
er Sunday afternoon at Lane Hall.
For additional information call re-
gorio Velasquez at 321.2
Alph PhiAlph

"Go skating? , . afraid not
tonight . . . the way my outfit
looks , ,-"

ji.-"
e'

"Can't go to the game? . ..it
shouldn't look terrible after 6
mouths of knitting
1 the dance tonight?
Gee, 1 haven't anything to wear

but last week's party simply
wrecked msy black velvet
1~
"J o the endcelob
peknTy af.l ...

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