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November 08, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-08

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ay Of Rare English Bibles
Tors Early Relgious Freedom

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to ail members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Building. This registration is for
both divisions of the Bureau: Teach-
ing and General. Only one registra-
tion is held during the year. There
is no registration fee, but a late fee of
$1.00 is charged after the regular
period. It is most important to enroll

Oct. 9 and 10, between 9 a.m. and 5y
p.m. L


exhibit commemorating the
of the English bible in parish
s to all who could read,
i an injunction issued by
. Cromwell, Vicar-General, in.
ber 1538, is now in progress
aall of the main library.
ged by Miss Ella N. Hymans
are book department, the dis-
composed mainly of English
rinted before and after 1501,
re part of the William Tinker
Is memorial collection pre-
to the library by William C.
s. Included in this group is a
e of one page of the Guten-
Ile, kiss 3

berg bible which is not only the earli-
est but also one of the rarest books
in the world..
Another facsimile is that of the
Tyndale translation. Tyndale's epoch
making translation of the New Testa-
ment into English appeared in 1525.
It is 4 well-known fact Tyndale's
work, which was influenced by Luth-
er's German translation, comprises
about nine-tenths of the revised edi-
tion of King James' version of the
bible in 1611. Due to the fact that
Tyndale was regarded as a heretic his
works were destroyed leaving but two
Greek influences upon the bible are
shown by the Codex Vaticanus con-
sidered the most valuable of all manu-
scripts of the Greek bible and the
Codex Sinaiticus, a facsimile of the
Old Testament. By the discovery of
such ancient Greek texts as are
shown in these facsimiles the mater-
ials for a better knowledge of the
ancient Greek text have steadily in-
creased for the past four hundred
One of the most rare and valuable
parts of the exhibit is a leaf fromx
a third century Codex of the Epistles
of Paul. Part of this manuscript is
owned by the British Museum and
the remainder is the property of the
University of Michigan. It was only
recently discovered and is the earli-
est known manuscript of the Greek
bible in existence. Prof. Henry A.
Sanders has edited this fragmentary
papyrus codex, the text of which
has been published in Vol. 38 of the
University of Michigan Studies, Hum-
anistic Series.
Return To Land
Aid To Society,
Maurin Claims

TUESDAY, NOV. 8, 1938 University buildings, at any reason- early, in order to be considered for
VOL. XLIX. No. 38 able time or place. -$any positions that may come in dur-I
"ing the year.
Notices ' For any individual to order University Bureau of Appointments
.havemade, or permit to be ordered and Occupational Information. 9
Notice to all Members of the or made, any duplicate of his or her II
University: The following is an ex- University key, through unauthorized Phillips Scholarships. Preshman1
tract of a by-law of the Regents channels, must be regarded as a spe- students who presented four units of
(Chapter III-B, Sections 8 and 9) cial and willful disregard of the Latin, with or without Greek, for ad-
which has been in effect since Sep- safety of University property." nission to the University, and who
tember, 1926: The; regulations are called to the
"It will hereafter be regarded as attention of all concerned, for their are continuing the study of either
contrary to University policy for intormation and guidance. Any per- language, may compete for the Phil-
anyone to have in his or her posses- son having any key or keys to Univer- lips Classical Scholarships. Awards!
sion any key to University buildings sity buildings, doors, or other locks, will be based on the results of an ex-
or parts of buildings if such key is contrary to the provisions recited
not stamped as provided (i.e. by the above, should promptly surrender the amination covering the preparatory
Buildings and Grounds Department). same -to tne Key Clerk at the office work in either or both languages, ast
If such unauthorized keys are found of the Department of Buildings described in the bulletin on scholar-
If ch shorized y are foun and Grounds. Shirley W. Smith. ships, which may be obtained in
or other proper head of the Univer- Room 1, University Hall. The exam-
sity division involved for his action Registration: All seniors and grad- ination will be held this year in Room
in accordance with this principle. uate students who wish to register 2014 Angell Hall on Tuesday, Nov. 8,'
Any watchman or other proper repre- with the Bureau for positions in Feb- at 4 p.m. Interested students may
sentative of the Buildings and ruary, June, or August, are requested leave their names with Professor W.C
Grounds Department, or any Dean, to be present at the meeting to be E. Blake or Professor J. E. Dunlap. 1
department head or other properiheld by Dr. Purdom, Director of the
University official shall have the rightIBureau, on Tuesday, Nov. 8,tat 4:15 R.O.T.C. Uniforms ready for de-
. to inspect Keys believed to open I in the Auditorium of the Rackham livery Wednesday and Thursday.

To Members of the University of
Michigan District of the M.E.A.: The'
following is the result of the prefer-
ential mail ballot for officers of the
President, George E. Carrothers
Vice-President, Odina B. Olson
Secretary, Olga K. Wright
Treasurer, Robert L. Williams
Delegate to the Representative As-
sembly, John M. Trytten ('38-'40)
Members of the Executive Committee,
Edith L. Hoyle (also first alter-
Harlan C. Koch (also second al-
Ila M. Smith.
Academic Notices
Geology 11. There will be no field
trip in Geology 11 today (Tuesday,
Nov. 8). Trips on Wednesday and
Saturday will be held as usual.
Sociology 51: The midsemester ex-
amination will be given in the Tues-'
day lecture 9 a.m., and in the Thurs-
day lecture 9 a.m. A-K, 1025 A.H.,
L-Z, 25 A.H.
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate: A tentative list of candi-

dates in the School of Education,
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, College of Architecture, and
Graduate School to be recommended
for the Teacher's Certificate in Feb-
ruary and June 1939 has been post-
ed on the bulletin board in Room
1431 U.E.S. Any student whose name
does not appear on this list and who
wishes to be so listed should report
this fact at once to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
Graduate Students. The general
examination given this fall will be
repeated on Saturday afternoon at
1 o'clock, Nov. 19, ground floor, Rack-
ham Building, for those students reg-
istering in the Graduate School for
the first time this fall. This second
date is to enable those students ex-
cused or unable to come previously to
make up the examination. Other stu-
dents in the Graduate School who
would like to take the examination
are invited to do so at this time.
C. S. Yoakum.
Upper Class Women Students: Be-
ginning Nov. 14, the following elec-
tive classes are to be offered for the
benefit of upper class and graduate
Badminton, Tuesdy. and Thursday
evenings, 7:30.
(Continued on Page 4

This, is where you will find

on your ballot in tomorrow 'selection

:9 .


Agrarian Order.
Member Also
On Political

To Speak



oo s-4-EVIC-. .
DAILY 2-4-7-9 P.M.


M.G.Wma nd.
eat lose-aatf.
uvh Ahti__

Following his criticism of our pres-
ent capitalistic society, Peter Maurin,
co-editor of the "Catholic Worker,"
advocated a return to a predominant-
ly agricultural order, in a speech
made Sunday night at Lane Hall
under the auspices of the Student Re-
ligious Association and the Newman
We want neither the rugged indi-
vidualist nor the rugged collectivist,
Maurin said, but personalists, men
who will influence others as men,
not . as representaitves or groups or
In our highly specialized industrial
society, people have become mere au-
tomatons, he explained. If we have
a craft society in which people pro-
duce by hand' as members of small
groups, work would be much pleasan-
ter and 2the evils of mass production
would be eliminated, he added.
In order to alleviate the inequality
of purchasing power in our present
society, people with surplus incomes
should give to the poor. This is one
method by which people who "can't
take it with them" can solve their
problems, Maurin declared.
Spanish Society
To Show Moviest
La Sociedad Hispanica inaugurates
its public presentations for this year
with a travel motion picture of the
City of Mexico and its surroundings,
to be .shown at 8 p.m. tomorrow in
the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Mr. S. R. Levin, a Detroit attorney
who made the pictures, will explain
them as they are shown. Mr. Levin,
a graduate of the University of De-
troit, represents the consulates of
Cuba and Mexico in Michigan, and
is honorary consul for the Republic
of Honduras.
Anadmission charge of ten cents
will be made to all except members
of the Spanish Society.


Proposed Amendments of the Charter of the City of Ann Arbor


Section 65. The Treasurer shall render to the City Clerk on* the first
Monday of every month, and oftener if required, a report of the amounts
received and credited by him to each fund, and on what account received; the
amounts Maid out by him from each fund during the preceding month, and
the amount of money remaining in each fund on the day of his report; such
report shall be accompanied with a certificate from the cashier of the bank
in which the moneys of the City may be deposited, showing the amount of
money in the bank to the credit of the City on the cay on which the
Treasurer's report is made. He shall also exhibit to the Common Council
annually, on the first Monday in August and as often and for such period as
the Common Council shall require, a full and detailed account of the receipts
and disbursements of the treasury since the date of his last annual report,
classifying them by the funds to which receipts are credited and out of which
such disbursements are made, and the balance remaining in each fund, which
account shall be filed in the office of the City Clerk. He shall file all vouchers
or warrants paid by him with the City Clerk with his monthly report.

Section 186. No bond, note or other obligation or evidence of indebted-
ness of said corporation, except orders on the Treasurer, as hereinafter pro-
vided, and except bonds for sewerage, curbs and gutters and paving purposes,
and also except as otherwise by State law or. in this Charter provided, shall
ever be given or issued by said corporation, or by any officer thereof, in his
official capacity, whereby the said City shall become obligated to pay any
money, unless the same shall have been submitted to and voted for by a ma-
jority of the electors of said city voting thereon; but the Common Council may,
allow just claims against the City, and may issue orders therefor on the
Treasurer, or payable on presentation from any moneys then in the treasury,
on the first day of July thereafter; but such second named class orders shall
not, in any fiscal year, exceed the aggregate taxes levied in such year for the
payment of the same. All moneys collected for the use of the City shall be
paid into the City treasury, and no moneys shall be paid from the treasury
unless it shall have been previously appropriated by the Common Council
to the purpose for which it shall be drawn. The Treasurer shall pay out no
money except upon the written warrant of the Mayor and City Clerk, which
warrant shall specify the fund from which the money is to be paid; provided,
that school moneys shall be paid to the treasury of school district number
one of the City of Ann Arbor upon the warrant of the President and Secretary
of said board. The Common Council may at any regular meeting thereof by
resolution duly adopted by a majority of all the members elect, authorize
the issuing of bonds to the amount not exceeding six hundred and fifty
thousand dollars outstanding at any one time, for the purpose of paving
any alley, street or streets in such city and to an amount not exceeding
two hundred thousand dollars outstanding at any one time for curbs and
gutters, such bonds to run for a period not exceeding' ten years from the date
of their issue, and at a rate of interest not exceeding five per cent per annum,
and the Common Council for the purpose of carrying out these provisions
may pass such ordinance or ordinances as may be deemed necessary.



j1'7 Yes
I_ No


and Haran 'esn
A t***irece
5 *aW. Co1ste-r.y

- Section 170. The Common Council shall examine, settle and allow all
accounts and demands properly chargeable against the said City, as well as
of its officers as of other persons, and shall have authority to provide means
for the payment of the same, and for defraying the contingent expenses of
the said City, subject only to the limitation and restriction in this act con-
tained. The fiscal year shall commence on the first day of July in each year.

ij 'Yes

7[ N o



The moving play that Paul Muni
made famous.

Section 185. The Treasurer of said City shall proceed to collect the taxes
in the several wards, and on or before the first day of March shall account
for and pay over to the County Treasurer the amounts specified in the several
warrants to be collected for State and County purposes, and shall return to
the said County Treasurer a statement of the taxes remaining unpaid and
due, in the manner provided by law for Township Treasurers and all the
provisions of the laws of this State relating to the collection of taxes by
Township Treasurers, or to paying over of money by the Township Treasurers
to the County Treasurer or returning by the Township Treasurer to the'.
County Treasurer of a statement of the taxes remaining unpaid and due, are
hereby made applicable to the Treasurer of said City.

Section 63A. The Common Council shall provide for the estab-
lishment, maintenance and administration of a system of pensions
and retirements for the benefit of the personnel of the Fire and Police
Departments and for the widows and children of such members, and
for the creation of a Board of Trustees to manage and operate the
same and may authorize appropriations and deductions from salaries,
in accordance with the provisions of Act 345, Public Acts, for 1937.

F-Il N o



Thursday, Friday, and Saturday


N6v. 10-11-12 - 8:30 P.M.


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