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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.

August 24, 1945 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-08-24

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

-FRI'AY, AUGUS$T 24, 194.

PAGE THR~E

-THE - MICHIGAN DAILY

ENTERS 56th YEAR:
Daily Is Campus Newspaper
Published Entirely by Students
This is the spot where we tell you about the Michigan Daily, your cam-
pu4 newspaper.
The Daily enters its fifty-sixth year of continuous publication this fall.
it was first conceived by a group of independent men in 1890 who dubbed
it the "U of M Daily" and published it from a little print shop downtown.
Soon The Daily was moved to the Ann Arbor Press Building and the name

Mny Student
Groups Belong
To CU's SOIC
"To promote world youth unity and
cooperation," the Student Organiza-
tion for International Cooperation
was founded in May of this year.
"Unite, adopt a foreign university
and make contacts with other youth
groups throughout the world" were
the words spoken by delegates of the
World Youth Council who visited the
University.
8OIC Organized Here
And in answer to these words a
group of students representing 19
campus organizations formed SOIC.
Initial project of the organization
is to choose a university destroyed or
'damaged by the war, and raise funds
to send supplies for rehabilitation.
The university will be chosen in
the fall at a campus election and
fhrough a series of programs includ-
hng a dance, a carnival, a movie
ight and a campus show, the neces-
sary funds will be raised to carrycout
the project.
SOIC will cooperate with the
World Student Service Fund in its
annual drive this fall.
An organization of organizations,
SOIC now has delegates from 20
campus groups on its council, the
governing body. Every student on
campus may join one or more of the
committees which carry out the
plans of the organization.
Work accomplished during the
summer session included a mass rally,
a dance, and revision of the consti-
tution.
Faculty, Students Spoke
Held to hear a report from Jack
Gore who attended the Washington
Youth Conference in June, the rally
attracted more than 200 persons.
Students and faculty members rep-
representing various universities
throughout the world, also addressed
the group. The conference was com-
posed of representatives of American
youth groups who met to formulate
an American platform to take to the
International Youth Conference to
be held this fall in London.
The "Adoption Dance" netted more
than $100 to start the fund on its
way. Highlighting the entertainment
for the evening were native dances
by performers from Brazil, China,
Russia and the Philippine Islands.
The revised constitution is now
ready for ratification in the fall byI
member organizations.

was changed to The Michigan Daily,
In 1932, the Student Publications
Building was opened. With plant
and equipment valued at a quarter
of a million dollars, The Daily has
the most complete set-up in thef
country for publishing a campus
newspaper.
Run Entirely by Students
The Daily is run entirely by stu-l
dents. Any student may work on the
paper after establishing his eligi-
bility in the first semester of his
freshman year. Promotions are made
on the basis of merit and junior and
senior positions are paid.
The Board in Control of Student
Publications made up of faculty,
alumni and student representatives,
supervises publication of The Daily
and the Michiganensian. The Board
makes senior appointments, but it
does not attempt to censor Daily
stories before they are printed.
A direct wire from the Associated
Press furnishes state, national and
international news for The Daily,
which is published every day during
the week except Monday. Complete
coverage of campus activities is hainl
dfled by students on the editorial
star. The Daily also features syn-
dicated columns by Drew Pearson
and Samuel Grafton, as well as
"Barnaby," a syndicated comic strip.
It is the official means of the publi =
cation of the University's Daily Of-
ficial Bulletin.
Has Student Business Staff
The business staff has complete
charge of Daily finances. Members
of this staff service all accounts,
draw up advertising dummies, keep
the books and handle circulation.
The Daily sports staff gives com-
plete coverage of all sports events
and the women's staff has charge of
covering all campus women's activ-
ities. Freshmen may try out for any
of these staffs in the second semester.
The Daily has consistently placed
very high in the yearly ratings of
the Associated Press and has taken
top honors for a number of years
in a row - winning the Pacemaker
award. It has also won the highest
awards from Sigma Delta Chi, na-
tional journalism fraternity.
On V-E day last May and on the
day that the Allied victory over Jap-
an was announced, The Daily had
extras on the streets within an hour
after the news first came over the
Associated Press wire.
'U' Broadcasts Weekly
The University Broadcasting Ser-
vice presents 15 programs every week,
including news, drama, music and ed-
ucational programs.

Michiganensian
Is Published
Here Annually
300=Page Yearbook
Is One of Nation's Best
By FLORENCE KINGSBURY
Managing Editor, 1946 Michiganensian
Of special interest to editors and
workers on high school yearbooks are
the opportunities for valuable experi-
ence offered to freshmen and sopho-
more tryouts of the Michiganensian
staff. Michigan's outstanding year-
book is tihe product of an editorial
f and a business staff with headquart-
ers in the Student Publications Build-
in g.
Tryouts on the editorial staff as-
sist in the preparation and assem-
bly of photographs and copy for
the 300-page annual. In addition
to writers and photographers, the
'Ensian editorial staff has work for
typists and persons interested in
lay-out and design. The entire
editorial staff attends regular meet-
ings held once a week.
For those with a business bent there
is a separate tryout staff that assists
in handling all the 'Ensian business
matters. The tryout has the oppor-
tunity to acquire a knowledge of the
business end of publishing in practical
work. His job is to sell the 'Ensian
and handle accounts, contracts, ad-
vertising and circulation,
The most deserving members of
both tryout groups receive compli-
mtntary copies of the 'Ensian and are
eligible tocpetition for junior anddsen-
ior positions on' the staff when they
have reached the end of their sopho-
more year. Headed by the managing
editor and business manager . .. the
art editor, junior editors, and photo-
graphy editor, with the selp of the
tryouts, cooperate to 'put out' the
'Ensian,

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The excitement of a new
on is in the air! New places

to go . . . New people meet . .
New fashions to wear. * Shall you
dance in skirts that swish about your
ankles keeping time with the music. * Or
shall you dance in a dress peplumed and pretty,
brief of sleeve and skirt.
The Junior Dress Shop is filled with excitement
and' new fashions. Plan an inspection soon to
see them.

Dresses

l695 to 39.95

0 0 R 0

Formals and dgauieo frocks 17.95 to 39.95

UW-ic_
t i'o

r* 0

(Continued from Page 2)
will invite freshmen to smokers
where they may nieet a few sports
figures, and representatives of The
Daily, Interfraternity Council, Tri-
angles, Sphinx and other campus or-
ganizations.
Plans for special affairs in the fall
will include a Varsity Night, Grid
Shuffles, Class Games, the Union
formal and a Homecoming dance, in
addition to the regular events.
Varsity Night in October
In order to raise funds to send
the band to the Northwestern game,
Varsity Night will be held. Campus
talent, a master of ceremonies from
Detroit and a quiz program will be
featured.
Every Saturday afternoon that
there is an out-of-town football
game, a Grid Shuffle will take place.
Students may attend the non-date
mixer and watch the progress of the
game on the electric scoreboard,
while dancing to record music.

IT'S AN OPEN BOOK that college girlsl
age. No more Sloppy Joe look. Tod
speak of excellent tailoring. Sweate
quality and ditto their demands. And
derful . . . Clothes like these go on into
come graduation.

The Jacobson

Standard

of qui-ty in

campus clothes

have come of
ay their suits
rs are choice
what's Wan-
a career . .

I

THAT ALL MAY READ:
Library Has 1,200,000 Books
Over 1,200,000 books are contained in the General Library, which, n pertaining to the fields of medicine
conjunction with 17 departmental and collegiate libraries, serves the stu- and nursing.
dents of Michigan. Another study hall, known as An-
.i.gisell Hall Study Hall, is located at
The General Library, the "libe" as it is known in student jargon, the north end of the first floor of
located in the center of the campus. On the main floor is a study hail Angell Hall. Here collateral reading
where extra reading books for certain courses and copies of old examinations books for English, history and poli-
may be found. On the second floor is tical science courses are found on
the circulation corridor and the card 10,000 reference books and a current reserve. These books are to be read
catalogue where desired books may clipping and pamphlet file. On this in the study hall, and circulate only
be obtained. The stacks of the li- floor are the Periodical Reading for overnight use.
brary are not open to students, but all Room and the Medical Reading Room, Some other specialized school and
books are indexed in the public cata- The Periodical Reading Room con- departmental libraries are the Law
logue in alphabetical order under tains about 1,400 current periodicals Library, the Economics Library, the
authors, titles and subjects. and current newspapers from large Education School Library, the Na-
Also on the second floor is the Main cities throughout the country. The tural Science Library and the Engi-
Reading Room which has about Medical Reading Room has books neering Library.

junior Coats
39.95 to 75.00
Casual Dresses
10.95 to 35.00

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IN THE SPORTS SHOP
Pure Wool Suits
25.00 to 49.95
Sweaters
3.95 to 14,95
Jumpers
to 22x95

6.95
From the

4.-

You are invited
to open
a Jacobson

land of Pueblos

came the inspiration for
this suave, tailored all
leather step-in. .. so per-
fect for informal wear .. .

A
-,

charge

account.

I

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