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October 29, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-29

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ve Authorities Address
University Press Club
On Foreign Coverage
(Continued fromPage 1)

Battle Once Raged On Campus
As Faculty Barred Fraternities

SATURDAY, OCT. 29. 1938

Ripping Pants S
DirgeOf Out

(Continued from Page 1)
manent sources of mutual intrigues
and jealousies."
Four Alpha Delts and three Chi Psis
who had been expelled in December
for belonging to a fraternity answered
the charges via the state legislature.
They charged the breach of faith was

Booth Newspaper chain, delivered on the University's side and asked for
main address at the luncheon abolition of the University rule that
d at the Union. He recalled the memberships automatically brought
s when lumbermen thought that expulsion..
vast tracts of timberland in Previous to this flare-up the war
higan were inexhaustable. Sheer had been continuing openly for two
'te and neglect, he said, have cut years. In 1849 both Alpha Delt and
n these rich resourcesruntil now Chi Psi had been expelled from the
re are only two small areas uncut, campus-much to the delight of the{
near Grayling, and the other near Betas, who for some reason were not
erlochen, both of them only 80 troubled. Newspapers of the state took
es in extent. up the fight. and fraternity men from
.egardless of the cash reserves of other colleges began to attack the
tate, East continued, the funda- Regents. Members of the Masonic or-!
ntal thing in developing both na- ganization even regarded the faculty's
al resources and men is conser- actions as a revival of the anti-secret
ion. "The young men of tomor- agitation of 1827 and indignantly pro-
7will be better, citizens as a result tested,
contacts with nature made pos- I On Dec. 20, 1849, a notice was cir-f
le by wise conservation planning," - -
concluded.< Department of Agriculture declared


At the morning session yes erday,
oyd A. Brown, curator of maps at
.e Clements Library, spoke of
niversity services to the newspa-
!s of Michigan. Limiting his field
the subject of maps and how thej
niversity helps the press in that re-
rd, Brown traced the history of the
ap as a newspaper illustration from
5first use in America to the present
The first map used in an American
wspaper was published in the New
rk Weekly Journal in 1733. It was
t until the World War, Brown said,
at newspaper maps really came
to their own. It was through maps
the newspapers that "everyone
me to know where France and the
estern Front were," he said.
Beginning the farm market ,ympo-
im, A. G. Rasch of the Michiganl

that in order to improve marketing
facilities in the state a system of
grades and standards insuring fair-
ness to both producer and consumer
was necessary.
An appeal to consumers in the
state to buy Michigan products, and
an admonition to Michigan growers
to produce better crops than out-
state farmers, was made by John C.
Ketchum, Agricultural Director of
the Michigan Chain Store Bureau.
More than 100 members of thej
Press Club and their guests, at a ban-
quet held last night in the Union,
'heard Grove Patterson, editor of the
Toledo Blade, stress the need for a
campaign to make the American peo-
ple r'ealize that freedom of the press
is not "a meal ticket for editors" but
life itself for them and the nation.
The average American citizen, ac-

culated throughout Ann Arbor which'
Indignation Meeting'.
The citizens of Ann Arbor are re-
quested to meet at the Court House
this evening at six o'clock to take into
1 consideration the conduct of the
MICHIGAN in expelling all the stu-
dents belonging to secret societies!"
signed: Many Citizens
The meeting drew a large attend-
It was soon after this that the at-
tacks on faculty members reached
such a degree that the State Consti-
tutional Convention barely defeated a
motion that both faculty members
and Regents be elected by voters of
the state: Later,- insofar as the Board
of Regents was concerned, the meas-
ure passed.
The legislature continued to come
(Continued on Page 7)
D.O.B. To Be Open Only
To Sanctioned Groups
A warning that all campus or-
ganizations must be approved by the
Dean of Student's Office before they
will be permitted use of the Daily Of-
ficial Bulletin was issued yesterday
by Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to the
A list of the organizations on the
approved list at present was :rinted
in Sunday's DOB. While in past'
weeks the rule regarding publication
of notices has not been observed'
strictly, it will be rigidly adhered to
in the future, he said.
cording to Patterson, fails to under-
stand the significance of a free press
in a representative government, and
thus treats the press with indiffer-
ence and criticism. Part of the blame
for this condition, he said, lies with
the newspaper editors who have
given the impression, by their poli-
cies, that they are turning liberty
into license. -
Patterson emphatically stated that
"the only thing that will keep one
man or one group of men from steal-
ing a government and administering
it in the interest of a privileged few,
is a free press." As proof, he pointed
to conditions in Germany and Russia
where propaganda ministries control
the press.
In conclusion, Patterson urged re-
sponsible newspaper editors to "feel
a certain responsibility of freedom,
in such degree that he will not alien-
ate his followers, his fellows, or his
leaders, by resort to an over-liberty
which is license."
Coach Fritz Crisler and Fielding
H. Yost, director of athletics, com-
mented upon Michigan's chances
against Illinois today.

V OL. .X LIX . N o. 30 i I r s aI t eItic, c JRZRu ,ZZ,
..Seven Of Class Of '411
Notices Get ChillyPlunge In Pool!
\ Notice to all Members of the
University: The follovpng is an ex- (Continued from Page 2)
tract of a by-law, of the Regents get into the Union, the mob raced
(Chapter III-B, Sections 8 and 9) around to the side entrance where
which has been in effect since Sep- Luebke awaited them again. He tried
tember, 1926: to hold them off single-handed and
"It will hereafter be regarded as was swept into the crowd that was
contrary to University policy for. angered by his club. They grabbed his
anyone to have in his or her posses hat and club and only the cries of
sion any key to University buildings outsiders saved him from the de-
or parts of buildings if such key is panting process. Streaming out onto
not stamped as provided (i.e. by the State Street the mob, capturing sev-
Buildings an Grounds Department). eral sophomores in front of the Union,
rushed inside, down to the pool. Dick
If such unauthorized keys are found Fletcher, '41. and Joe Daniels, '41,
the case shall be referred to the Dean were the first victims and five more
or other proper head of the Univer- sophomores (see cut) were quick to
sity division involved for his action follow. The sophomores in the pool
in accordance with this principle. grabbed at the legs of the first-year
Any watchman or other proper repre-gae atthellesofin.
sentative of the Buildings and~ men and. pulled two in.
Grounds Department, or any Dean, Satisfied with the baptism of the
department head or other proper sophs the crowd van out, and after'
University official shall have the right vainly trying to crash the dance,
to inspect keys believed to open seemed to be breaking up. A luckless
University buildings, at any reason- sophomore ran into a passerby was

The Story of a Czechoslo-
vokion "Robin Hood"
Also Czechosloyakian Parade

Walt Disney Short

OCT. 28-29
at 8:15
Friday Mat. 3:15
Mendelssohn Theatre


able time or place.
" ..For any individual to order,
have made, or permit to be ordered
or made, any duplicate of his or her
University key, through unauthorized
channels, must be regarded as a spe-
cial and willful disregard of the
safety of University property."
The-:a regulations are callfd to the
attention of all concerned, for their
iniormation and guidance. Any per-
son having any key or keys to Univer-
sity buildings, doors, or other locks,
(Continued on Page 4)

caught by the freshmen and made to
sing and dance wie apologizing to
the man.
The crowd, greatly diminished now,
again raided the League, and returned
again to the Union, dog fights with
lone sophs marking their path. Here
they stormed into the taproom and
and had coffee and doughnuts "on the
house," while another crowd staged
a sit-down strike at State and North
University, tying up traffic.
Crashing into Superior Dairy one
small section of the crowd demanded


ound Funeral Graduate Donates Blood
t t To Town Welfare Grouap
num bered So"phs MUSKEGON, Mich., Oct. 28- --
_ - - --- Unable to make a financial donation
water, and leaving called,"Charge it jto the Muskegon Community Chest,
to the Class of '42." University of Michigan graduate
Thee wre nl tw miorinjrie tMenno G. Martin, 28-year old factory
There were only two minor iuies employe, offered officials 400 centi-
reported to the Health Service. meters of his blood.




r M~I[4 IGfcJ ]

Classified Directory N

FOR RENT-Suite of two rooms for
.men students, comfortably furn-
ished, warm; continuous hot water;
garage available. 369 N. Division.
Phone 8876. 92
FOR RENT-Rooms for boys; 2 suites
for 2 men each, one at $3.00 per
wk. each, one at $2.50 per wk. each.
311 Thompson, call 2-1767. 163
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
All articles washed and ironed.

instruments. Name "Fred Seyfried,I
Jr." on case. Phone 2-1085. Reward.
LOST-Folder containing zoology 141!
notes. Lost on campus. Call 2-1867.
LOST-Reward for Parker Lifetime
'en lost Thursday. Call 6640. 166
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive-
way gravel, washed pebbles. Killins1
Gravel Company, Phone 7112. 17

116 North Fourth Avenue
Huron Valley Building and Savings Association Building
Phone 8813 Ann Arbor, Mich.
Offers the facilities of an organized agency
of over sixty years standing.
Fire, windstorm, burglary and residence
theft, personal 'accident and over thirty
additiondl lines of coverage.
Glass insurance covering every light in residence
and garage for a nominal premium of $5.00
for three years.
Prompt attention given to all inquiries

Coming Sunday


2:00 - 4:00 7:00 - 9:00 P.M.
Matinees 25c - Evenings 35c




NOW! Heroic Romance! Bold Adventure!

Shlorts ..... ...........04
Pajama Suits..............10
Socks, pair .................. .03
Handkerchiefs .... ...........02
Bath Towels...............03
All Work Guaranteed
4lso special'prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
FOR SALE-A few used phonograph
records. Serious music, and I don't
mean Chaikovsky. Phone 5538. 164
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935.
TYPING-Experienced. Reasonable
rates. Phone 5689. L. M. Heywood.

ST-Set of

engineering drawing


, , .
z _
' ,




. . .,Old friends, new
friends; they'll oil be ar
Starbuck's enjoying ex-
cellent food, beer, wine,
and a good time.

Make your Homecoming complete by dancing
to the smooth strains of Bob Steinle and His
Melody Men tonight in the Union Ballroom.

Tonight 9 till 12

$1.00 per Couple


II Ill .~' ' X'~~ r~rurn %fU VV ~IFU~d f/


l :> l Kerurn yr E I Worm , ----...

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