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May 11, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-11

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Dental Society
inducts Eleven
At Dinner Here
Dr. Rufus Leigh Awarded
Honorary Membership;
G;ives Principal Speech
Omicron .Kappa Upsilon, national
honorary dental fraternity, initiated
11 men at Its annual initiation ban-
quet held at 8:30 p.m. last night in
the League. Dr. F. D. Ostrander,
president of the fraternity, presided
over the banquet, at which Dr. Rufus
Wood Leigh of the United States
Army, honorary initiate, gave the
phincipal address.
Six alumni, one faculty member,
and three students, in addition to
Dr. Leigh, were honored with mem-
bership. The alumni initiates were:
Dr. Earle S. Braithwaite, Dr. M. L.
Drake, Dr. H. A. Anderson, Dr. Von K.
Frowine, and Dr. Don Ballinger. Dr.
Lowrie Porter, who was eligible for
membership last year but was not
initiated, was also formally honored
last night. Dr. 0. C. Applegate was
the only faculty member initiated,
while the three students were Edward
Marceau, Donald Engel and Herman
Students must be in the upper 12
per cent of their class scholastically
in order to be eligible for Omicron
Kappa Upsilon, while alumni mem-
bers are chosen for outstanding tn-
dergraduate work combined with not-
able achievements in the field of
dentistry after graduation. Only one
honorary membership is given each
Library Display
Honors Colony
Founding Of New Sweden
Marked By Exhibit
Rare books and maps from the
Clements Library collection are on
display this week .in the Library in
commemoration of the Tercentenary
of the Swedish settlements of the
Delaware River.
The exhibit, arranged with the help
of the Jenny Lind Club, of Detroit, is
made up mainly of maps showing the
rise of Swedish settlements on the
Delaware, starting with the building
of Fort Christina in 1638.
;Also included in the exhibit, which
will be up only a week, according to
Dorothy Chipman, assistant. direc-
tor of the Library; are maps and
books dating from as early as 1595
telling of the discovery of America by
the Northmen about the yeaf 1000
and' showing the Scandinavian coun-
tries at the time of the establish-
ments of the settlements of the Dela-
The settlements, according to a
,pamphlet published in conjunction
with the exhibit, were prjected dur-,
ing the reign of King Gustavus Adol-
phus, and were established during
the reign of Queen Christina.
University Receives
Old Account Books
A colletion ofaccount books of a
general store in Marshall, Mich.,
covering a period from 1836 to 1926
reecntly was presented to the Univer-
sity Historical Collections by Mrs.
Edgar Brewer and Mrs. C. E. Gauss
of Marshall.
The account books are those of the

store maintained by Chauncey M.
Brewer and his son Edgar and are,
according to Henry M. Brown of the
Collections, the most complete set of
books covering so long a period known
to exist in Michigan.
According to Mr. Brown, entries
made in the ledgers enable historians
to trace social developments in the
town, through showing what the
people of the time needed and bought.
Historians can trace, through book
entries, the trend of the farmer away
from self-suficiency toward an exis-
tence more closely integrated with
the rest of society.

Pol icementClash W ith XUAW Picke ts

S.R.A. Offers
20 Volunteers
T-14 *\ 0
t1ramme ii Here
students In Social Service
Manage Sports, Plays;
Aid At Health Ag'encies
University students interested in
social service work have found meth-,
ods of applying their interest through
the efforts of the Social Service De-
partment of the Student Religious As-
sociation which has placed 20 stu-
dents in volunteer jobs this year.
In response to a :demand of Ann
Arbor agencies, students have been
supplied to do office work, or act as
group leaders, dramatic supervisors
or athletic directors. These jobs are
not limited to those taking sociology
courses, but are open to all interested
The Social Service Department has
also extended its aid to /students in
the hospital or Health Service. They
are visited regularly by volunteer
workers who run errands, deliver mes-
sages, and help them in other ways.
In an effort to acquaint students
with problems of community life and
the steps taken toward their solution,
this department has sponsored two
Reconciliation trips this year. Police
headquarters, courts, jails and com-
munity houses in Detroit and Ann Ar-
bor were visited where explanatory
talks were made to the group.
Sophomore 'Picnice
To Be elid May 21
Which has more muscle, a blond or
Enterprising sophomores will get
scientific statistics on the matter
when the two divisions of the female
sex mix it up in a tug-of-war at the
sophomore picnic to be held .Satur-
day; May 21, Don Press, '40, chair-.
man, revealed yesterday. .
Other featured which will mark the
event are .a tug-of-war between en-
gineers and literary college students
with the two class presidents taking
part; baseball,. horseshoes, potatoe
races and half-a-dozen traditional
picnic events, Press declared.
The picnic, which is to be a "ne
date" affair, will begin at 2 p.m, and
end at 5 p.m.

(Cont.11111e 'frm Page 4)
Boerner. Dues payable at banquet
May 25, 1938.
Inter-Guild Worship Service will
be held at the League Chapel Wed-
nesday morning at 7:30 o'clock.
Archery Individual skill tests
archery will be given today at 4:30
p.m. at tle Women's Athletic Bldg.1
Radio Club will meet tonight at
7:30 p.m. in Room 246 West Engineer-
ing Building. Dr. John Kraus will
talk about antennas and there will
be a contest and prize drawing. Every
one invited to the last meeting of
the year.
Athena: Mock debate tonight with
Alpha Nu on Resolved: That Michigan
men lack finesse. 7:30, Portia Room,
4th floor Angell Hall.
Congress: There will be a very im-
portant joint meeting of the Execu-
tive Council and the District Council
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Room 306 of
the Union. All presidents or secre-
taries who cannot attend will please
inform Robert Kleiner, 4151.,
Mimes: There will be an important
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. at thet
Union. The room number will be
announced on the bulletin board. All
members are asked to atte1d this
very important meeting.
Coming Events
Medical School: On Friday after-
noon, May 13 at 1:30 Dr. H. Windsor
Wade, Medical Director of the Ameri-
can Leprosy Foundation (Formerly
the Leonard Wood Memorial) will
speak on Leprosy, as a World Problem.
West Amphitheatre, West Medical
Building. Those interested are cor-
dially invited.
Zoology Seminar: Mr. Lowell A.
Woodbury will report on "Quantita-
tive: Studies of Parasite Populations"
on Thursday, May 12 at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 2116 N.S.
Freshman and Varsity Glee Club:
Tickets for the banquet on May 17
may be obtained from Tom Draperat
the Union, Bus desk every day from
12-1 and 5-6.
English Journal Club: Mr. Robert

Warshaw will speak on "Some Ap-
proaches to Shakespeare" at the
meeting Friday, May 13, at 4:15 pm.,
in the Englsh Seminar Room in An-
gelilHa. The faculty, members and
guests are cordially invited to attend
and to iarticipate in the discussion
following the paper.
Nominations for faculty and stu-
dent offices will be submitted by the
ExecutiveaCommittee at the business
meeting at 4 p.m.: all members are
urged to be prresent.
Women's Debate Tournament:
Semi-final debates will be held in the
Michigan League at 4:15 Thursday.
The public is invited.
Gamma Phi Beta, aff., vs. Delta
Gamma (Team 2) neg.
Kappa Delta, aff., vs. Delta Gam-
ma (Team 1) neg.
Tau Beta Pi: All members are urged
to attend the election meeting at
Barton Hills Country Club on Tues-
day, May 17. All those planning to
attend should sign the list on the main
bulletin board in West Engineering
Bldg. Indicate on this list whether
you plan to play golf in the afternoon.
. Men's Physical Education Club:
There will be a very important meet-
ing on Thursday, May 12 in Room
321 of the Union at 9 p.m.
At this time election of the club
officers for the next year will take

place. This will be the last of our
meetings, and it is urged that every-
one attend. There will be refresh-
ments at the conclusion of this meet-
The University of Michigan Flying
Club will hold a meeting on Thursday,
May 12, at 7:30 p.m. at the Michigan
Union. Plans for a practice flying
meet on Saturday, May 14 will be
discussed and the election of officers
for next year will be considered.
The Polonia Literary Circle will
hold its annual informal dance from
9 p.m. to midnight Saturday, May 14,
at Lane Hall.
Ray Carrey's orchestra will play.
All students of Polish extraction and
their friends are cordially invited. Ad-
mission will be 35 cents per person
and refreshments will be served.
Finance Committee of Frosh Proj-
ect will meet at 5:20 Thursday at
the League instead of at 5:00. Room
will be posted. All members please
be present.
Dr. Luther T. Purdom, director of
the Bureau of Appointments and Vo-
cational Information, and ,T. Hawley
Tapping, secretary of the Alumni As-
sociaton, will attend a meeting of the
University of Michigan Club of
Mount Pleasant Friday.

He will be here

Swinging clubs sent two policemen and a picket to a Detroit hospitil
as police forced a path through a United Auto Workers picket line into
the Michigan Steel Castings Company Plant. A truckload of workers
had been taken into the plant previously.
Rivalries, Fire, Com petition Tell
History Of Student Publications

Fraternity-independent rivalries, a
fire and private journalistic ventures
have all played interesting roles in,
the history and development of stu-
dent publications at the University,
which today include the Michigan-
ensian, Daily, Gargoyle, Technic, De-
signer and the newest member in the
fold-the literary magazine, Perspec-
The Palladium, a senior yearbook
published by the nine oldest frater-
nities is the oldest publication on rec-
ord, dating from 1858. With photo-
graphs and class history it continued
until 1896 as a leading campus organ.
The independents published a sen-
,ior yearbook, the Castalian, for five
years, beginning in 1866. Unable to
keep up with Palladium, they were
forced to suspend publication until
Castalian revived that year to com-
pete with the Palladium, now met
with much greater success, surpassing
Palladium in campus popularity. In
1896, a fire in the engraving house
made publication of Castalian impos-
sible and a merger with Palladium ex-
pedient for both factions.
,Inthat year, the compromise sen-
ior yearbook, Michiganensian, made
its first appearance and fraternity
men and independents smoked the
peace pipe.
The weekly University Chronicle led
the way in student news publications
in 1867. In 1869 it was united with
the University magazine to form the
Chronicle, a weekly newsmagazine
which was controlled and run by fra-
ternities until 1890.
The Argonaut, another fraternity-
controlled weekly w s published from
1882-1890, when an independents'
publication forced the competing fra-
ternity ventures into combination.
The result, the Chronicle-Argonaut,
lasted for one year now that the
newly-formed Michigan Daily was in
the field.
The Inlander is the first literary
magazine on record, its initial issue
dated 1890. After an irregular career
for one decade it was succeeded by
:he Painted Window in 1901 and
Whimsies which appeared whenever
there was sufficient interest manifest-
Contemporary took up the literary
herald in 1935 and held it for two
years. After sustained student ap-
peal, the Board in Control of Student
Publicatio'ns decided to experiment
and see if students wanted and could
maintain a literary magazine. The
Orientation Details
Now Being Planned
(Continuect Iron Page 1)
Appleyard, '39; Ronald R. Askren,
'39; Stanley G. Christian, '39; Pres-
cott S. Earle, '41; Robert Fisher, '40;
Ralph Freeman, '39; E. L. Gilbert,
'39; Donald R. Hill, '41; Gerhard A.
Liedholz, '40; John D. Lobb, '39; Fred
D. Metcalf, '41; Neil Podewils, '41;
,George Swartz, '40; Hugh S. Wagner,
'40; Stan M. Wells, '41: L. W. Worth-
ing, '39; Clifford King, '39; Don Van
Loon, '39.

result was Perspectives which ap-
peared in April, 1938.
Wrinkle, whose publication -dates'
are given as 1894-1902, was a typical
humor magazine of the day-a tame
Police Gazette with Miller gags and
cartoons with double-entendres. 1902
saw the beginning of Gargoyle, con-
ducted in the style of the Judge hu-
mor magazine.
Gargoyle, in 1933 became the first
college magazine to change its comic
style to the sophisticated tone of the
New Yorker, with, fashion' sections
a la Vogue.

See Thu rsa'

Prof. Karpiuski's
Damaged By


Firemen fought a roof blaze at'the
home of Prof. Louis C. Karpinski of
the mathematics department yester-
day for an hour before it was finally
extinguished. Damage was described
as "corsiderable."
Caused by flying sparks from the
chimney, the fire at the 1315 Cam-
bridge Rd. residence began about
11:L0 a.m.
Contrary to the impression given
by an article in last Wednesday's
DaiLy hunting or fishing is prohibited
at all times on Saginaw Forest ac-
cording to Frank Murray, University
Forest Manager.

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



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