100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 12, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-02-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY,'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY,

IPITOL REPORTER:
Cater Emphasizes Press Responsibility

11

I

11

I

v

By ALLAN STILLWAGON
Douglass Cater, Washington
correspondent of The Reporter
Magazine, yesterday termed mem-
bers of the press "first draftsmen
of history."
The co-author of "Ethics in a
Business Society" underlined the
heavy responsibility accorded to
Washington reporters as "part of
the process of democratic govern-
ment."
He described the capitol press
as the "nervous system of our
governmental body . . a system
that moves more quickly than any
of our other communication sys-
tems."
Officialdom is becoming in-
creasingly aware that the press
is a part of government, the one-
time special assistant to the Sec-
retary of the Army reported.
Cites Comment
He cited a recent comment by
Senator J. William Fulbright (D-
Ark) that "we in the Senate are
almost creatures of the press."
Sen. Fulbright was concerned
about a sizable but unpublicized
body of discontent centered
around President Dwight D. Eis-
enhower's Middle-East Doctrine.
Many members of the "citadel"
wished to examine the new policy
morecritically, but no newspapers
had-re istered this wish..-
"If o'ne large paper should car-
ry the story," Sen. Fulbright told
Cater, "Johnson (Sen. Lyndon
J o h n s o n, Democratic majority
leader) will give us time to de-
bate it.
"If not," he said, "the resolu-
tion will go through in two or'
three days time."

-Daily-Donna Hanson
REPORTER'S REPORTER-Douglass Cater yesterday outlined
the role of the press in government at his campus lecture, spon-
sored by the department of journalism.

The papers did carry the story,
Cater pointed out, and the Senate
is still debating.
Power Not in Editorials
This demonstrates that the
"real power of the press does not
lie in the editorial columns," he
observed, but in the choice of
"which news gets the banner
headline, which is played second

I

E HAVE THE v
O VALENTIN ES 0
IN TOWN 0
also the most Sentimental!
SCIHIIESTFIER RIBERSy
TA ATE EET
312 SOUTH STATESTREET
o<;=>o m m o<:=yo o<;::::>o<::::04:::::0<:::::0 ><::

lead, and which is dropped from
the pages."
Presidential press conferences
are the most drmatic testimonial
to this power, the Harvard gradu-
ate said, for a reporter "with only
the accredation of his paper as
their Washington correspondent,
and a routine security check, is
admitted to the executive office
building. They may ask the pres-
ident any question of their own
phrasing ... no matter how em-
barrassing."
These questions and their an-
swers are printed all over the
world, are studied by diplomats
and foreign leaders, he reminded,
"but there is a tendency on the
part of the press to take this too
lightly."
Fail in Responsibility
W a s h i n g t o n correspondents
failed to realize their responsibil-
ity recently, Sen. John Sparkman's
(D-Ala) past travelling compan-
ion and speech writer claims.
The United States' "oil lift" to
Europe. was not functioning pro-
perly, he said, "but in three of the

President's press conferences the
subject was not mentioned."
Finally, questions were asked,
and the chief executive and his
aides could no longer ignore the
fact that the lift was not operat-
ing as it should, Cater said.
"Frequently those in govern-
ment authority are not aware of
programs being developed below,"
Cater testified, "and it is the re-
sponsibility of the reporters to
bring development of these pro-
grams to their attention."
The projected effect of news'
reports on the reader were singled
out by the Guggenhibm Award
winner. He outlined the "back-
ground b r i e f i n g" conferences
which have largely replaced per-
sonal contact and "cronyism" as
mpjor news sources
Dining and Grilling
At these simultaneous "dining
and grilling" sessions, top-level
administrators privately cover the
spectrum from "deep background"
(items which must not be repeated
even to the reporter's immediate
superiors) to "light background"
(when news may be printed with
a disguised source reference).
"Every reporter reaches mo-
ments of self-truth when he real-
izes how dependent he is on those
around him . . even the preju-
diced sources," Cater revealed.
Later he expanded this "para-
doxical problem, where there ' is
no clear right or wrong," and the
reporter must simply decide "this
is what I will do."
This necessary j u d g e m e n t
means that "journalism is a pro-
fession - not a craft," Cater de-
clared, and that "ii modern gov-
ernment . . . where television has
taken the job of graphic descrpi-
tion completely from the papers
. the reporter is a professional,
not merely a glorified note-taker."
Care.of Aged
To Be Topic
On TV Hour
Dr. Solomon J. Axelrod, of the
University's Department of Pub-
lic Health Economics, will pre-
sent an analysis of the public's
responsibility toward medical
care of older citizens on this week's
University Television Hour at 10
a.m. Sunday.
The program will discuss the
kinds of convalescent care avail-
able to "oldsters" outside the hos-
pital. A film made in Detroit will
outline the functions of the De-
troit Home Care Society and the
need for such organizations.
It includes an interview with
Dr. Si'dney Chapin, Detroit phy-
sician, on the benefits of the
Home Care program to the private
doctor.
The second half of the Televi-
sion Hour will present the first
program of the Television Serv-
ice's new series, "Government in
Michigan."
DIAL NO 2-2513
ENDING WEDNESDAY

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M.- daily.
11:00A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
HELP WANTED
WANTED--Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. )H20
WANTED: Camp counsellors for eight
week YWCA summer camp. Open-
ings on waterfront, camp craft, and
recreational areas. Located 25 miles
from Ann Arbor. Contact YWCA.
Mrs. 'Gross. NO 2-2581. )H87
WANTED-Waiter for meals. Men's
student house. 1319 Hill. Call Mr.
Wentz NO, 2-6422. (H85
BABY SITTER with car to stay occas-
ionally with our five and eight year
olds. NO 2-3061. )H86
FOR RENT
TWO ROOM SUITE for two male stu-
dents. Sleeping porch and2study
room. $7 each per week. 1227 So.
State. NO 3-1650. )C67

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES

LINES
2
3
4

1 DAY
,75
.90
1.04

3 DAYS
1.87
2.25
2.60

6 DAYS
2.78
3.33
3.85

FOR SALE
DIAMOND RINGS-Complete selection
of wedding rings, bands, birth stone
rings and men's diamond rings. 55%
off. Direct from factory. We can not
be beat. Written guarantee. Money
refunded if not satisfied. At NO 2-
2684. )B191
FOR SALE: Girl's white figure skates;
size 7; hardly worn; just sharpened.
NO 3-4040. )B218
CORTINA French record course. Used
very little. $45. Write Box 35-A, Mich-
igan Daily. )B215
BALDWIN, PIANOS
Acrosonic Spinets
Used spinets and uprights
Maddy Music
508 E. William
NO 3-3223 )B210
REBUILT Raleigh English Bike. Mo-
torcycle, Australian-built model -
3 months old. Buying car. Write or
inquire 2016 C Northwood Apts. )B208
VALENTINE SPECIAL
We love you all,
so please give us a call.
Will bake up a special dish,
Anything your heart may wish
CAMPBELL & SON BAKERY
219 N. Main Call NO 8-9880
)B214

BUSINESS SERVICES
TEACHER of singing and speaking.
Mrs. Kenneth N. Westerman, NO 8-
6584. )J47
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
re-woven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
)J2
CHILD DAY CARE - Licensed home.
Northwest location. References. Call
NO 2-0410. )J46
Buy your typewriter
Rent your typewriter
And have your typewriter repaired
At a typewriter store.
MORRILL'S
314 South State NO 3-2481
)J42
STUDENT MOTHERS -- Morning care
for children nine months to twenty-
four months. Phone NO 8-7797. )J43
EXPERT FOREIGN and Sports Car
Service. Nye Motor Sales, Inc., 514
E. Washington, NO 3-4858. )J19
TYPEWRITER REPAIR & service, pick-
up and delivery. Moseley Typewriter
Service. 204 N. 4th Ave. NO 3-5888.
)J22
FASHION Illustration and layout.
Small group instruction by Profes-
sional fashion illustrator and are dir-
ector. Call NO 2-2683. ) J48
WASHINGS-Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and deli-
very. Phone NO 2-9020. )J23
PERSONAL
JOHN: What scandalous behavior?
Meet me at Warren Miller movie
Thursday at 8. Take me to Open
House party afterwards; admission
free with, ticket-stub.-Marsha. )P132
ROOMMATE WANTED to share mod-
ern, furnished 3-room apartment
with two girls. Close to campus. NO
8-9690. )F131
ROMEO (JULIET): Have you forgotten
that Thursday is Valentines Day?
Forgot to buy cards? You still have
time, and we have an excellent selec-
tion at

ROOMS FOR RENT
SINGLE FOR MAN--campuslocation,
laundry facilities. Call NO 8-7253 aft-
er five. )D42
CAMPUS ROOMS for men. Refrigerator
available. New beds. 1019 Church St.
Call NO 3-4257 or HU 2-7678. )D39
ROOMS for women, use of kitchen,
breakfast, and evening meals. Cam-
pus area. Phone NO 2-1394. $8 weekly.
)D51
LARGE Front Room,.linens furnished,
$7.50 per week, NO 2-1981. )D50
CLEAN SINGLE and double rooms for
men students near campus. Call NO
3-2242 after 4. )D43
ROOMS for male students. %; block
from campus. One double and one
half double room available. 723 Oak-
land, NO 3-3792. )D4#
SINGLE ROOM for male student. One
block from Law School. 808 Oakland.
NO 2-2858. )D44
GOOD campus location. Double rooms.
Neat and comfortable. Save money,
$5.50 per week. Phone NO 8-6205 or
NO 2-0035. )D49
ROOMS for 1 or 2 men in large, clean,
2 room suite close to campus. Call
NO 2-5180 or NO 3-0885.' )D47
LARGE, clean 2 room suite for working
girls or women students. Call NO 3-
0885. )D4i
USED CARS
1949 PLYMOUTH convertible, radio and
heater, completely summerised. $162.
Call NO 5-1367. )N89
USED CARS

1''

HILLELZAPOPPIN
Have a part in the inde-
pendent skit. Come to Hil-
lel on Wednesday, Feb. 13th
at 7:30 P.M.
Don't miss the fun!

WANTED-One room-mate for 2-man
apartment, across street from East
Engine;N$27.505month. 551 Church
apt. 5. NO 5.6305. )C69
SUITE suitable for two girls. Close to
campus and hospitals, 321 N. Thayer.
Phone NO 2-0047. ) C72
LOOKING for a male grad student to
share room with cooking privileges,
% block from campus. 417 E. Liberty.
)C70
TWO-ROOM furnished apartment. Pri-
vate bath; couple preferred; $85 per
month. NO 2-0342. )A71
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
For the Best in
Tires, Batteries, and Service
see
"HOB" GAI NSLEY
SERVICE
So. University & Forest
)S49
ROOM AND BOARD
BORDERS WANTED - Tappan Inter-
national House, NO 5-5703. )E13
TWO SPACES for graduate girls avail-
iable at Tappan International House.
Room and board. 724 Tappan or call
NO 5-5703. )E12
BOARDERS WANTED -- Call NO 3-
2360. House Manager. )E9
BOARDERS WANTED - Good food,
reasonable rates. Call Brad Barr, NO
2-9431. )E10
BOARD at Nakamura Coop House, 807
So. State. 20 meals a week for $9.00 and
41 hours work. Contact Harley Ris-
tad, Pres., between 5-6. NO 2-3219.
)El
TWO SPACES remain for women at
Friends Center. $250 and four hours
work weekly cover room and board.
Apply 1416 Hill St. or phone NO 2-
9890. )E8
ORPHEUM
STARTING FRIDAY
"A Film Masterpiece"
.Journal American. .
A Motion Picture For Anyone
Who Has Ever Loved!

Hi -Fl
Quality name brand speakers,
amplifiers, kits, turntables,
changers, tape recorders
Hours: Mon.-Fri: Noon-8 P.M.
Saturday: 9-1 P.M.
Audio Supply Lab. Showrooms
334 Nickels Arcade
(above Bay's Jewelry)
NO 2-7767 NO 2-9425
)B246
FOR SALE-Tuxedo, and Navy officer
uniforms-41 long-very reasonable.
NO 2-9165. )B207
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords - $7.25;
socks, 39c; shorts, 69c; military sup-
plies.

MORRILL'S
314 South State

~

l

MIDWINTER
SPECIAL
1953 Pontiac Deluxe 8; tudor sedan,
radio, heater, hydramatic. Spe-
cial at $795.
1953 Ford Mainliner; tudor, radio,
heater and overdrive. Special
$645.
1954 Ford Custom VS tudor; heat-
er, exceptionally qlean car.
Priced at $745.
1952 Plymouth fordor sedan; radio
and heater, good transporta-
tion. Priced at '$165.
KLI NGLER
PONTIAC, INC.
2500 Jackson
at Stadium Blvd.
Phone NO 2-3221
Open 8:30 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
)N88

NO 3-2481
)F134

SAM'S STORE
122 East Washington

)B205

9 x 12 COTTON RUGS
$29.95
Many varieties of colors to choose from
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERING
207 E Washington
NO 3-5536
Open Monday evening until 8:30
)B186
SEAHORSES and, marine fish are in!
Fresh water tropicals, plants, aquar-
iums and supplies; hamsters, rag-
mops and monkeys.
University Aquarium
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
Open daily except Thursday
)B217
HI F ISTUDIO
University Electrovoice, Viking,
Garrard and the best of the rest.
" "Build it' yourself" Kits.
" "Installment Plan" to fit your needs.
" "Audiophile Net" or Catalog Prices
1317 So. 'University
NO 2-9595 )B194
33 PT. RIVER DIAMOND RING for
70% of value. References. R. E. Tay-
lor, 120 N. Ingalls. )B216

,1

Holiday (reg. $5-yr) ....$3.21 (11 mo)
Ladies Home Jr. (reg. $6-2 yr),...
.............. ...... 4.37 (22 mo)
Life (reg. $6.75 yr)........4.00 (yr)
Newsweek (reg. $6-yr) .... 3.00 (yr)
Sports Ill. (reg. $7.50-yr) .. 4.00 (yr)
Time ($6-yr) .............. 3.00 (yr)'
These are dust a few of our student
specials. To order or inquire, phone
Student Periodical, NO 2-2061, days,
eves. )F128
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted, $18, or new silk
shawl collar, $25. Write to Michaels
Tailoring Co., 1425 Broadway, Detroit,
Michigan, for free details or phone
WOodward-3-5776. )F1
MARSHA: If you forgive my scandalous
behavior la'st night, I will take you to
see Warren Miller's movie "Have Skis,
Will Travel" Thursday, February 14,
Ann Arbor High School Auditorium,
8 p.m.-John. )F133
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Wednesday-Alpha' Delta Pi pin.
Reward. NO 2-2539. )A85
FOUND: simulated pearl necklace. Ray
Tanis, 407 E. Liberty. )A88
LOST--Man's brown wallet. Laurence
Mieras engraved. Call NO 2-4200. )A$7
REAL ESTATE
THE
BUTTS & SWISHER CO.
REALTORS
FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
(Washtenaw at Stadium)
Models Open Daily 10-8
Phone NO 3-0800. )R-
WANTED TO BUY
AIR FORCE blue blouse and Trousers,
med. size-will alter. Can use several
outfits. Phone NO- 8-7331. If no
answer, Phone NO 3-8009. )K7

Subscribe
to

f

The

Michigan

I

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Daily

4

I

I'! THTEI

4

the orders
and they
were obeyed!

LAST
2 DAYS
A
GREAT
STAR
IN A
GREAT
LOVE
STORY!

N

Limit~F]I

M-G-M's ALL NEW
CINEMASCOPE & METROCOLOR
PROOD0CTION
JENNIFER JONES
JOHN GIELGUD
Bill TRAVERS - Virginia McKENNA

Warren Miler presents
his new 2-hour color movie
"Have Skis, Will Travel"
Spectacslar Action Thrills
in Scenic Alpine Splendor
Sponsored by Ann Arbor Ski Club
8:00 P.M., Thursday, February 14
Ann Arbor High School Auditorium
Across from U. of M. Stadium

4

4
I
N

.1

Advance Reserved Area, Tickets
now available at Bob Marshall's
Book Shop in Ann Arbor, open
Evenings until 10:00 P.M.

Adm. $1.36
Fed.
Tax .14
Total $1.50

wit. the magiicent vice, of
MARIO DEL MONACO
TITO GOBBI
IRENE GENNA
of Rome.s Opr. Theatre1
MILTON CROSS
(Metropoitan Opera of the Air'
GUEST COMMENTATOR
LA TRAVIATA AIDA
RIGOLETTO OTELLO.
IL. TROVATORE FALSTAFF
NABUCCO ERNA141

I

TOM & JERRY,
- - in - -
"Blue Cat Blues"
NEXT ATTTRACTIO
1hCAVARY"

Thursday
"TEAHOUSE OF THE
AUGUST MOON"

I

L

I

I

I

r

UNION THEATER TRIP
"FANNY"
Tuesday, Iebruary 19th
Tickets $3.00

TED HEATH -TREASURE HUNT

Clue No.2

i

iii

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan