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September 28, 1926 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-09-28

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1920

-PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPThMBER 28, 192~

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
8:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdays).

Volume VII

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S, 1926

Number 1

*

To Users of the Daily Official Bulletin: '
The conditions governing the insertion of notices in the Bulletin are
as follows:
1. All notices must be signed.
2. All notices must be typewritten.
3. The same notice will ordinarily be published only once, but at the
Edtor's discretion a notice may be repeated if in his judgment such repeti-
tion is necessary.
4. The Bulletin is reserved for official notices, that is notices emanat-
Ing from any school, college, division, or department of the University, or
from any organization that operates in connection with or under the sanc-
tion of any of th above. The Editor at his discretion may admit notices
that cannot strictly be thus described, but are of wide interest to the Uni-
versity community generally. All notices should be either signed or en-
dorsed by a University official, as a guarantee of their official character.
5. Notices are received up to 3:30 P. M., except Saturdays, when the
Bulletin closes at 11:30 A. M.
F. E. Robbins.
Action of the Aministrative Board:
SB' action of the Administrative Board of the College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts, Mr. Angus R. Shannon, Jr., has been suspended for one
semester, and has been. recorded E in English 148, for dishonesty in the
final examination in that course.
By action of the same board, Mr. Marcel Mooney has been suspended for
one semester and has been recorded as E in Fine Arts 17s, for dishonesty in
a written examination in that course.
W. R. Humphreys.
Faculty Members:
Faculty members may secure a subscription to the Michigan Daily by
leaving their names and addresses at the Secretary's Office in University
Hall.
Herbert G. Watkins, Assistant Secretary.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Hygiene 101 through an error was listed in the Annual Announcement
and the Time Schedule as belonging to Group II. This course is not in-
cluded in any of the three groups of the group requirements for grad-
uation, outlined on Page 45 of the Announcement.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
To the Heads of Departments:
All Faculty Directory cards and departmental check lists are due in the
office of the Registrar on or before September 30. Your cooperation in
sending in these reports promptly will be appreciated.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
Medical School:
The opening assembly of the Medical School, for faculty and students,
will take place Tuesday morning, September 28, at 10 o'clock, in University
Hall. President Little will address the assembly.
Hugh Cabot, Dean.
The University Health Service:
All students who have paid the regular full time fees have the privilege
of utilizing the facilities offered by the University Health Service, an or-
ganization operated under University Administration for the purpose of
caring for student health. The building is east of the gym.
The services offered include:'
DISPENSARY (First floor, Hours 8-12 A. IM., daily except Sunday, 1-5
P. M., except Saturday and Sunday.)
1. Consultation,. advice and treatment of illness.
2. Co-operation with specialists at the University Hospital, to whom
certain cases are referred.
3. Complete physical examination at any time, to determine general
status of health.
4. Operation on nose and tonsils (performed by member of staff of
University Hospital), for which a charge of $10 is made.
5.. Major operations for emergency cases, (performed at the University
FHospital), for which no charge is made, if previously approved here.
6. X-Ray service, providing means for diagnosis of dental conditions,
fractures, lung disease, etc.
7. Eye refractions, with minimum charge for lenses and frames.
8. A Pharmacy, where prescriptions are filled for students without
9. Laboratory with technician.
INFIRMARY (Second floor. Open to receive students at all hours. Vis-
iting hours from 2-4 P. M. and 7-8 P. M. Daily.)
The health Service maintains a corps of nurses, physicians and neces-
sary equipment to provide bed care for 25 patients. Additional cases are
transferred to the University Hospital. No charge is made for this service.
OUTSIDE ROOM-CALLS:-
Any student wishing a Health Service Doctor to make a cts at his
or her room, may leave request for same with the clerk at the DISPEN-
SARY, (Tel. University 186-M), during day hours, and with the nurse at
the INFIRMARY (Tel University 186-M), during other hours. A schedule
is maintained for having a doctor 'on room call duty at all hours. A min-
imum charge is made for all room-calls.
Students are urged to report at the Health Service regarding any ill-
ness, accidents or contagious disease, etc., as soon as possible, in order that
prompt treatment may prevent further complication.
W. E. Forsythe.

Freshmen and Sophomore Women:
Students who were not assigned to sections in Physical Education by
the Classification Committee must report to Barbour Gymnasium by Septem-
ber 4th and obtain, an assignment.
D. L. Rich.
Freshmen and Sophomore Women:
All students who have been assigned to the Tuesday and Thursday
sections for Physical Education report to Barbour Gymnasium today at the
hour chosen and elect their work. Monday and Wednesday sections meet
Wednesday.
Ethel McCormlck.
Assignment of Desks in General Chemistry:
Each student must obtain two $5 Chemical Laboratory Coupons at the
office of the University Treasurer, and then report at the first laboratory
period assigned for his section after the opening of the University. The
"Time Schedule of Courses" gives the room numbers, and any changes or
additions will be posted on the bulletin boards inside the south entrances
to the Chemistry Building.
The first lecture in Chem. 3, Lecture Section I, is Sept. 28 at 8 A. M.; in
Chem 3, Lecture Section II, Oct. 1 at 11; in Chem. 5, Oct. 1 at 8; in Chem
SE, Sept. 28 at 11. P. F. Weatherill.
Economies 125 (Industrial Incentives)
Organization meeting Wednesday, September 29, Room 204, Economics
Building, 2 P. M. Z. C. Dickinson.

Philosophy 111, British Ethics:
Philosophy 111, British Ethics, will meet M. W. F. at 10 A. M. in 407
Library.
J. D. Wild.
SSociology 5:
Quiz sections will not meet today (Tuesday). Wednesday and there-
after, they will meet as scheduled. First assignment: Cooley's "Human
Nature and the Social Order". pp. 1-34.
R. H. Holmes.
Math. 155, Elliptic and Hyperbolic Functions:
Preliminary meeting of the class, to arrange suitable hours, will be
held in Room 317, West Engineering Building, on Wednesday, September
28, at 5 P. M.
B. F. Dostal.
First Year Dental Students:
The Dental students taking Shop Practice will please meet in Room
1042 East Engineering Building Wednesday at 8:00 o'clock.
0. W. Boston.
Candidates for the University of Michigan Varsity and Reserve Bands:
Tryouts today, 4 P. M., at Morris Hall for Varsity and Reserve bands.
All candidates will please bring their instruments, except dru'mmers and
bass players.
Norman J. Larson, Director.
Choral Union Ushers:
Men desiring to usher for the 1926-1927 season of Choral Union Concerts
and Extra Series who have not signed up to date -are requested to see
Mr. Kessler or myself in Room 241, West Engineering Building, from 10
A. M. to 2 P. M. and from 4 P. M. to 6 P. M. today.
W. A. Davenport.
Opera Tryouts Notice:
It is imperative that all boys wishiilg to try out for the Michigan Union
Opera report at the Mimes theatre at 4:00 P. M. Thursday, September 30th.
WV. C. Tollzien, General Chairman.

'I
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DIRECTORY CORRECTIONS
As the first part of the Stu-
dent Directory will go to press
Wednesday morning, any correc-
tions or changes in addresses
from those on the cards used .in
University registration must be
indicated on the proper forms
at the office in the Press build-
ing before 5 o'clock tonight4

I;
i
I
I
I .

tion as it deems necessary, provid-
ed that a student so convicted may
appeal his case to the University
committee on discipline, if he so'
desires.
(5) Under extraordinary cir-.
clstances, exceptions to 'rules: .1
a t 2 may be made by thse first' cor-
mittee referred to in rule 4. No i
exception shall be made to rule 3.
BERLIN.-A Reichstag investigation
appears probable into the activities
of numerous scholastic fraternities
which openly demand the return of a
monarchy.
BUENOS AIRES.-The foreign af-
fairs committee of the Chamber of
Deputies approved the proposal thatj
Argentina re-enter the League of Na-
tions.

tr

Away From Home

Many of you for
the first time-
Did you promise the folks
your portrait--one that you
previously neglected to have
made I
We can fulfill this promise
for you-and you will be
very grateful of the results.

State St. opposite Law Bldg.

Dial 5031

Regents Curb
Use Of Cars
(Continued from Page One)
deiendent upon the cooperation that
is given by the student body. If all
students will help to enforce the reg-
ulations, the latter, which were
evolved by recognized student leaders,
will eventually become a tradition at
Michigan. When this is brought
about, there will be little, if any,
question of the regulations being up-
held."
The rules of the new system which
were adopted bythe Regents are as
follows:
(1) Beginning with the class of
1930, no student at the University
shall own or operate a car while
the University is in session, until
he becomes an upperclassmen
(junior or senior).
(2) Beginning with the second
semester of the college year 1926-27,
no student shall own or operate a,
car while the University is in ses-
sion, unless he is scholastically

eligible to take part in extracurri-
cular activities.
(3) For purposes of administra-
tion, all student owned or operated
cars shall be registered in the of-
fie of the dean of students. Any
student owning or operating a car,
while the University is in session,
without a certificate of registration
issued by the dean of students, shall
be liable to discipline. This regu-
lation is to go into effect beginning
with the college year 1926-27. No
certificate of registration will be
issued to a minor student unless
such student presents a written
statement from his parent or guar-
dian assuming the responsibility
for any accidenttor trouble arising
through the possession or use of an
automobile by said minor student.
(4) The administration and en-
forcement of these rules shall be in
the hands of a committee to be ap-
pointed by the president of the Stu-
dent council. In case a student is
accused of breaking any of these
rules, this committee shall have
authority to try the case, and, if the
student is found guilty, the commit-
tee may take such disciplinary ac-

TO ALL UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN
We extend acordia 1 welcome. VNe want you to make our store YOUR STORE-
to expect from us the very best we have of service and to call upon us any time
for any BOOK INFORMATION we may have gained through FIFTY YEARS of
constructive book business.
WAHR'SKUNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
SKILLED REP;AIRING U

kt EN V)

I- i

"Ventualy-Why Not Now"
Get a
And save the sacrifice on a trade-in for one later.
There is the additional safeguard of Penrakers Fitting
Service at Rider's Pen Shop.
These pens are made in Ann Arbor and sold direct to you.
Adjustments and replacements while you wait.
Rider's Pen Shop
MWMW 24-HOUR SERVICE

bl ,''

V I(

DINE AND DANCE
at
TISH'S PLAYHOUSE
514 E. Liberty
Special Luncheon, 50c
Roast Sirloin of Beef Au Jus
Breaded Veal Cutlets Milanaise
Spanish Omelette
Evening Dinner, 60c
Dancing, 12 to 1, 5 to 7, 8 to 10

7

RI

.e

T I , ,,C

IN ACCORD WITH ESTABLISHED
CUSTOMPFINCHLEY WILL
CONDUCT EXHIBITIONS AT
REGULAR INTERVALS AT YOUR
COLLEGE, THE TIME AND'
PLACE OF EXHIBITS WILL.
BE ANNOUNCED LA TER..

Afnational Institutlon rom Coast to cos"
We are our own manufacturers. 104 years experience.
SNow the old place is itself again!
We are glad to see you college men back again, and
to old friends and new arrivals we extend a cordial
welcome and an invitation to drop in and see
ALL THATIS NEW IN YOUNG MEN'S WEAR
Once again the opening of the new school year finds
us ready with everything college men want to wear
-styles and fabrics and color tones created by the
demands of college men, in our college stores scat-
tered from coast to coast Armed with such a con-
-* census of opinion, is it at all strange that Browning-
King can show you exactly what you have in mind,
r and at a price that shows the advantages of our 28-
, >store organization and the economies effected by being
our own manufacturers? The feature of the new
'Fall displays arethe
One and Two Trouser
Fall Suits
$ 40 $550
A wide assortment of correctly cut, beauti-
' fully tailored models Some ire imported
fabrics. Perfect fit and highly satisfactory
service are guaranteed. The values are most
unusual.
NEW FALL NEW FALL
HATS FURNISHINGS

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JH1 ArTS

SHOES

HOB 13De..tS H CAY

e lfn(D

smo Y-Slvez.,"TA

CLOTHES TAILORED TO MEASURE
FORTY-FIVE DOLLARS

AND MORE

I

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_ - --

..

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