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February 17, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-02-17

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HTEMICHIGAN DAILY

IEecture Series
In Journalism
Now Offered
Twelve Talks On Varied
Subjects Will .Publicize
Newspaper Problems
The series'of supplementary lec-
tures being sponsored by the journal-
ism department each Wednesday dur-
ing the coming semester offer jour-
nalism students and all others inter-
ested an opportunity to hear about
problems . of newspaper. policy and
management and to meet and talk
with men and women engaged in the
profession.
The series, which began this week
with a talk by Lee A White, executive
secretary of the Detroit News, will
continue throughout the semester.
Prbf. J. L. Brumm, chairman of the
journalism department, is in charge
of the lectures.. ..
Other lecturers in the series are R.
Rqy Baker of the Ann Arbor News,
wht will speak -Wednesday on
"Specialized Reporting," Stuart Perry
of.the Adrian 'Telegram, who will talk
on."The Newspaper and the Courts,"
Arthur W: Stace of the Ann Arbor
Daily News who will discuss "Pic-
tures and the Public Press," and A. L.
Miller of the Battle Creek Enquirer
News who.will speak on "The Editor-
ial -Page of Tomorrow."
Other lecturers include Archie Mc-
Creasof the Michigan Chroniele, Hel-
en. Bower of the Detroit Free Press,
W' Webb McCall of the Isabella
Tines-Herald, Louis A. Weill of the
Port Huron Times-Herald, Schuyler
Marshall of the Clinton County Re-
publican. Ellison Young of the Border
Cities Star, Ben East of the Grand
Rapids Press, and Philip Adler of the
Detroit News.
Informal discussions will supple-
ment the lectures and in some cases
coffe hours will be held- i conjunc-
tionay withthem.
Locals Publish
Liberal Paper
Washtenaw Progressive
Cites D.A.R._Bigotry
The first in a series of editorials
dealing with the fight for democrcy
in America today is featured in the
third issue of the Washtenaw Pro-
gressive which is published by a board
of ;citizens appointed by the Ann Ar-
bor - Trades Council and other pro-
gressive bodies of Washtenaw Coun-
ty.
The column "Women Also Work"
includes the work of the Woman's
Club of Ann Arbor in the boycott of
silk stockings and the account of the
D..A:R in Washington, D.C. The
members of the D.A.R., according to
the Washtenaw Progressive, recently
banned Marian Anderson, the great
colored contralto, from;a concert hall

Students Write
For Hopwood
Wide Interest Stimulated
By Generous Awards
(Continued from Page 1)
novels demonstrate well the notice
that the contests have received in
the literary world.
The judges for the contest are al-
most invariably widely known and
respected literary figures. In years
past they have included such littera-
teurs as Sinclair Lewis, Dorothy Park-
er, H. L. Mencken, Van Wyck Brooks,
Franklin Pierce Adams, Thornton
Wilder and numerous others.
The headquarters of the contest is
the Hopwood Room on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall, which in addi-
tion to its function of receiving en-
tries and providing information for
the contests, has been a9cquiring a
respectable library of modern books
and periodicals.
Congresso-op
Cleans House,
begins Serving
After a week o intensive ,cleaning,
wallpapering, furniture moving afid
more cleaning on the part of the 19
members of the new Congress Co-
operative, the house is officially op-
ened and began serving meals this
week.
Organized by a committee of Men's
Congress under the chairmanship of
Douglas Tracy, '40E, the house is
organized along the Rochdale prin-
ciples followed by the Robert Owen
and Rochdale houses here. All the
work including cooking, dishwashing,
purchasing and accounting is done by
the members.
The three houses are working to-
gether as much as possible to avoid
duplication of effort and to achieve
maximum efficiency. The stewards
plan meals together and are doing
research on foods. Purchasing is al-
so centralized.
The house plans to have eight
boarders, in addition to the regular
membership, as part of an education
program for those interested in liv-
ing in the house in the future. All
those interested in applying as board-
ers are urged to communicate with
members of the cooperative.
Officers of the house include Doug-
las Tracy, '40E, president; Jay Rock-
well, '40, treasurer; Arnold Kleiman,
'40BAd., accountant; Lawrence Gluck,
'42, steward and William Rockwell,
'41, housemanager
The popular impression of a co-
operative as a cheap place to eat and
sleep is an erroneous one, accord-
ing to one member of the house. The
-main advantages in cooperative living
are to be found in the elimination of
social and racial prejudice, in the
development of true democracy with-
in the group and the furthering of
initiative in solving common prob-
lems.

Mussolini 'Co nrusa tes' Orphan-

A kiss for a life! That was the exchange made by Mussolini who thus
greeted the orphan of an Italian soldier killed in the Spanish war.
Kiss was given at Rome ceremonies marking 16th anniversary of the
founding of Fascist militia.
Swing Is Merely HoL Jazz,'
Vallee Tells Roving Reporter
While the majority of students triedIterest. At this crucial moment, he
to rest from the arduous labors in- hopped the plane for New York, leav-
volved in passing examinations. Uhe jing your correspondent with an im-
members of The Daily spent their va- pression of a Yale accent and not
cation between semesters unearthing ( much sense of humor which might
news stories. have been due to a little item in the'

Our foreign correspondent pene-f
trated the wilds of Miami, Fla.. to
bring back this interview with Rudy
Valee, the band leader. 8 On being
asked his opinions of Swing, he re-
vealed that bands have been playing
"hot jazz," (Mr. Valee's definition of
swing) for years. Mr. Valee declared
however that while young people liked
swing, he fpund older pedple pre-
ferred the waltz. Asked whether he
thought students should take part in
politics, he believed that it was a
good sign of the times to see students
interested in politics and he hoped
that more students would show an in-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Miami Herald that day :n Win-
chell's colun-"Rudy Vfilee Socks
Bus Boy."
S"One of the All-T
Great Pictures"
-archer Y nstre
Friday, Saturday - 8:15 P.M.
Saturday Matinee - 2:30 - 25c
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
-- -Last Day
GAIL PATRICK
"DISBARRED"
-- and
"YOUR STATE POLICE"
Starting Saturday!

! Y

__j I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
ffective as of February 14, 1939
CASH ONLY!
12c per reading line (on basis of
re average words to line) for one
two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
ore insertions.
Minimum of 3 lines per insert-
en.
We have a Quick Delivery Serv-
e at your disposal if you wish to
we your ad picked up (10c
tra).
For further informations call
-24-1, or stop in at 420 Maynard
reet.
FOR RENT
RENT-Single roop for gradu-
t girl in apartment: Shower ad-
'ining. Two blocks from campus.
el. 2-2139 between 5 and 6:30 or
aturday afternoon.
I RENT-Single rooms and suite.
ght, clean and warm. First house
I State. 615 Monroe. 393
Z RENT-For furnished houses or
}artments for second semester-
hone Mrs. Giefel 2-2571 or 2-2102
enings. 403
Z RENT--Newly decorated double
om. Also single room with a.d-
ining lavatory. Steam heat,
ower bath. Phone 8544. 422 E.
ashington. 381
Z RENT-Pleasant front room in
ague house. Close to camnus.

up the tan knitting bag containing
knitting and pair of glasses on Hill
St. near Berkshire at 6 o'clock last
night return same to Daily office or
call6423.
LOST-Sunburst diamond ring two
weeks ago at the Michigan League.
Reward. Call 2-2547. 400
LOST-Pair of glasses in Intramural
Bldg. last week. Phone 3786. 411
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING-Reasonable rates. L. M.
Heywood, 414 Maynard St., phone
5689. 271
TYPING at reasonable rates. Mrs.
Howard, 613 Hill St., dial 5244. 176
LAVNDRIES
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
STUDENT LAUNDRY for men and
women. No extra charge for mend-
ing. Call for and deliver. Phone
7398. 408
SILVER LAUNDRY
807 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
Allarticles washed and ironed.
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts.................04
Shorts .....................04
Pajama Suits ............... .10
Socks, pair ......... ........03
Handkerchiefs................02
Bath Towels ................ .03
All Work Guaranteed
A1so special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
N markings. mRilkm_ n cm.

clothing. Claude Brown, 512 S.
Main. 311
PAPERHANGER-Craftsman, cap-
able fine paper work. Dial,7209. 181

i

WANTED-Clothing wanted to buy.
S u i ts, overcoats, typewriters,
watches. Sam pays the most. Phone
6304 for appointment. 388
WANTED-Second hand set of para-
gon drawing instruments. Center
wheel type preferred. Phone 9524.
409
WANTED-Caller to assist in teach-
ing and conducting square dancing
classes. Please address box. 407

H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.

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