After a year of financial difficulties, the Harvard Advocate has planned a meeting with its trustees and Dean Watson for May 1 in New York to decide on the
The New York meeting is the first move by the literary journal to seek a steady
Predicts More Regular Publication
Specifically, he plans a publishing schedule for next year of four quarterly
The present publishing schedule is virtually nonexistant, Urrutia admitted, as the staff has yet to produce a scheduled issue this year. "We have to regularize the printing--the Advocate has never had a printer's deadline."
He expressed no gloom, however, about the publication's current popularity and reputation. Despite the irregularity of the publishing this year, "We are now in the midst of an excellent competition, and we have just elected three freshmen who have never soon a regular issue of the Advocate."
"But," Urrutia concluded, "to operate as we should, we have to have some outside money, either from foundations or alumni." He said he has confidence in alumni, pointing out that they built the Advocate House five years ago