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September 20, 1927 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-09-20

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Amw ,

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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

Atnn Arbor Art 1As oclat ion:zSociology 01:
The opening exhibition of the year 1927-1928 consists of a group of Euro- The quiz sections will have their first meetings on Wednesday of this
pean and American paintings of the late ninsteenth and twentieth centuries. week and thereafter according to schedule.
These canvasses are selected from the permanent collection of the Detroit 1 Assignment: Cooley's "Human Nature and the Social Order." the Intro-
Institute of Arts. The exhibition is open afternoons through Sunday, Sep- duction. It will be assumed that students who are absent from the first meet-
tember 25. ing of their quiz section are dropping the course.
Bruce 1'. Donaldson, President. R. H. Holmes.

3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
Volume 8 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1927 Number 1 Engineering Faculty and Students:P
' 'A limited number of free tickets to the National Steel and Machine Tool This class will meet in 2023 Angell Hall. Those who wish an extra hour's
Exposition, given under the auspices of the American Society for Steel credit for a more intensive study of the same topics should meet Wednesday
To Users of The Daily Ofi Bnfl Bulletin: a Treating, at Convention Hall in Detroit, can be obtained by applying at the at 9:00 in room 207, Pharmacology.
The attention of users of the Daily Official Bulletin is respectfully called fic fheDarmnofEgerngRsrh,24EstEgnengC. H. Griffltts.
tthfolwn:office of the Department of Engineering Research, 2034 East Engineering, C._H.___________
(1)h otwices su it f.Building. The Exposition is from September 19 to September 23, inclusive.
(1) Notices stubmitted for publication must be typewritten. C. W. Wood. G6rman 91 at 10:4)
(2) All notices must be signed. All students please report to me in Room 4014 Natural Science Buliding.
(3) Ordinarily notices are published but once. Repetition is at the Norman L. Willey.
Editor's discretion. University Health Service:
(4) Notices must be handed to the Editor before 330 P. m. (11:30 a. m. The University supplies practically all necessary medical attention to Assignments of Desks in General Chemistry; Chemistry 3, 5 and S>E:
Saturdays). regularly enrolled students whose tuition includes health service free. This Is Each judent must obtain two $5 Chemistry Laboratory Coupons at the
F. E. Bobbins, supplied only under the auspices of the University Health Service, located office of the University T and then report at theirst possible Tabora
east of the gymnasium. Students in the University High School, the School tory period assigned to his section after the opening of the University. No
To Members of the Faculties and Staff Making . of Music, and some graduate students are not included, desk can be given out.without the coupons.
Commnunications to the Regents: Office Hours-The offices are open during regular class hours and from P. F. Wetheriil
11 to 12 on Sundays and holidays.________
Will members of the Faculty and staff who have occasion to send com- Infirdary-The building is open at all times to admit students in need
munications to the Board of Regents kindly prepare, in the future, fourteen firmar.-Thestudings arenratoaltmesto thit studertheedh Coursesin athematcs.
(14) copies of each communication? This is one more copy than has beenof bed care. Such students are urged to come to the infirmary rather than Mathematics 163. Theory of Numbers (Quadratic Forms and Quadratic
customary uiero remam in their rooms Numbers): Hours will be arranged in Room 3012 A. H., Wednesday, Sep-
F. E. Robinson. s t ihcimall-When a heahth service physician is desired for attention to a tember 21, at2 p. m.
student in the city, day or night, the Health Service should be called through Mathematics 201. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable: This course
the campus telephone exchange. A small charge is made by the University for will be on MWF at 8 a. m. in Room 231 A. H.
University Lecture: such service..
Univrsit Lecure:suchservce.Mathematics 261. Mathematics of Relativity (for beginners) : Hours wil
Dr. Herbert Speyer, former member of the Belgian Senate, Professor in Financial Responsibility-The Health Service will not be financially re- be arranged in Room 3012 A. H., Wednesday, September 21, at 3 p m. l
the University of Brussels, will lecture in English on "Parliamentarism. vs. sponsible for medical attention given at the University Hospital or elsewhere Mathematics 263 1 Seminary in Relativity: Hours will be arranged in
Dictaorship in Europe M the Natural Science Auditorium, W e d t e s d a y, unless previously authorization is given. Such expense will not be authorized Room 3012 A. H. Wednesday, September 21, at 3:30 p m.
Septemiper 28, at 4:15 p. m. The public is cordially invited. .if the attention can be supplied by the Health Service directly. G. Y. Sba:nich.
Frank E. Robins. u Warren E. Forsythe, Directing Physician. .

SCHEDULES OF-['THER
Chicago.
Oct. 1 1-Oklahoma at Chicago.
Oct. 8.-Indiana at Chicago.
Oct. 15.-Purdue at Chicago.
Oct. 22.-Pennsylvania at Chicago.
Oct. 29.-Ohio at Columbus.
Nov. 5.-Michigan at Chicago.
Nov. 12.-Illinois at Urbana.
Nov. 19.-Wisconsin at Chicago.

Illinois.

Oct. 1.-Bradley at Urbana.
Oct- 8.--Butler at Urbana.
Oct. 15.-Iowa State at Urbana.
Oct. 22.-Northwestern at Evanston.
Oct. 29.-Michigan at Urbana.
Nov. 5.-Iowa at Iowa City.
Nov. 12.-Chicago at Urbana.
Nov. 19.-Ohio State at Columbus.
Indiana.
Oct. 1-Kentucky at Lexington.
Oct. 8.-Chicago at Chicago.
Oct. 15.-Minnesota at Bloomington.
Oct. 22.-Notre Dame at Blooming-
ton.
Oct. 29.-Harvard at Cambridge.
Nov. 5.-M. S. C. at Bloomington.
Nov. 19.-Northwestern at Evanston.
Nov. 19.-Purdue at Bloomington.
Iowa.
Oct. 1.-Monmouth at Iowa City.

Robbins Notice .
* Action of the Administrative Board:
The Administrative Board of the College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts has taken action in the following cases:
Ch'arlts Leason has been suspended for the first semester of the current
year, and has been recorded E in Span ish 2 because of dishonesty in the final
examination in that course.
Mildred Meyer has been placed on probation until February, 1928, for
dishonesty in the final txamination in Spanish 2.
Morris A. Targer has been suspended for the first semester of the current
year and has been recorded E in Botany 1 because of dishonesty in the labora-
tory work in. that course.
Robert Bradtmiller has been suspended for the first semtster of the cur-
rent year, and has been recorded E in Rhetoric 2 because of dishonesty in the
final examination in that course.
Everett K. Wright has been suspended for the first semester of the cur-
rent year and has been recorded E in Rhetoric 170 because of dishonesty in
the written work in that course.
Robert Steinharter, Jerome S'pero, Clarence Stein and Leighton Stephens
have been suspended for the first semester of the current year for improper
conduct, during an examination in Fine Arts 101.
Stuart Terry and Pierre Nickoloff have been placed on probation until
February, 1928, for dishonesty in the final examination in Physics 36.
John R. Effinger, Dean.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Change. of Elections:
Beginning Tuesday morning, September 20, and continuing through the
week, unavoidable changes in courses may be made in the following manner:
1. Call at the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hall, and obtain th
proper blank.
2. Fill out this blank. If a freshman, get the signature and approval of
your adviser for the change. If a sophomore, get the signature of a member of
the 'Upperclass Advisory Committee approving the change.
3. Get the signatures of the instructor whose course you propose to elect.
4. File this blank, together with class cards, in the Recorder's office.
5. For the present, the signature of the Assistant Dean and the signature
of the instructor whose course is dropped are not required.
Florence Mohr, Recorder
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Changes of Sections:
Unavoidable changes of this nature not involving changes of courses
should be handled through the department concerned. Such changes are not
to be made through the Recorder's office.
Florence Molir, Recorder.
Entering Students:
All entering students who have not yet had their pictures taken in the
Office of the Dean of Students, Room 2, University Hall, are requested to
report immediately. Those students whose names appear below will also
report to have their pictures retaken:
Dorothye Atran, Marguerite P. Barr, Francis H. Bebee, Davis Beers, Keith
Bennett., Herbert Bernstein, Charles M. Bobcean, Kenneth Boyd, Eleanor
Cooke, DeMarious Cornell, Phyllis Diehl, Edna Mae Fisher, John Hosmer,
George J. Huebner, Norma Joffe, Robert R. Johnson, Marion H. Kemp, Alice
C. Kimball, Jack Kursteiner, Bernice J. Lefkowitz, Arthur Lenox, Philip Oln-
stead, Theodore Oppenheim, Horace M. Reed, Louise A. Ringman, Jane 0.
Robinson, Donald W. Scofield, Harry D. Simkins, Hugh Sizemore, Kathleen
Thomsen.
J. A. Bursley, Dean.
To the Members of the Faculty:
The Board of Regents at their meeting June 17, adopted the following
-rules for the reimbursement of patrons using their own automobiles while
traveling on University business.
1. Any person traveling on the University's account within the State
shall have the alternative at all times of using his own car with reimburse-
ment therefor in the amount of the usual common carrier rate between the
points covered by his journey. (When common carrier service is adequately
available, the University cannot properly be charged more than a carrier fare.
If the traveler desires to use his own car for his greater pleasure, his con-
venience, or other reasons, he may do so, but the University will reimburse
him only to the extent of wihat it would have cost the University for him -to
make the journey by rail, interurban, or bus or othe common carrier.
2. When reasonably adequate common carrier service is not available
any person traveling for the University may use his own car with expectation
of reimbursement at the rate of seven cents per mile between the points
covered, provided always that the trip, at that rate, has been duly authorized
on proper requisition in advance, by the authorized Dean, or other proper
departmental official or by the President or Secretary. The rule of authoriza-
tion in advance is not to be waived except in cases of genuine emergency.
-3. Charges for parking space (or equivalent garage storage) will be
allowed in addition to seven cents per mile, or common carrier fare.
4. Only one fare or one charge of seven cents per mile will be allowed
even though the driver carries a passenger or more than one passtnge on
University account. (Persons using their cars on University account are
reimbursed; they are not selling transportation to the University).
5. Any person driving his own or other privately owned car while
traveling for the University, does so on his own account and not as an agent
for the University; he assumes all risk of accident to property or person,either
of himself or others. (No person is asked to drive his own or another's car
on the University's account-he does so only on his own choice or initiative.
He may always use a common carrier, even though it may be more expensive
or though the route may not be comvenient as to time or location. The
University can and does insure all automobiles owned by the University,
including public liability risks; it cannot possibly cover such risks in the case
of privately owned cars driven by their owners or others, and for this reason
it cannot and does not consent to asume any liability whatever either for
accident or injury to property or person. It must, therefore, be expressly
understood, as above stated, that any person driving his own car while
traveling on official business for the University, assumes all liability for
accident, property damage, or personal injury, of any nature whatsoever).
Shirley W. Smith, Secretary.

To Members of the Faculty:
Kindly fill out cards for the Michigan Daily at the Office of the Secretary,
Room 3, University Hall, rather than at the Michigan Daily office.
Herbert G. Watkins, Assistant Secretary.

Prospective Teachers of English:
The examination in English for prospective teachers of English will be
given this semester Slaturday morning, 9 to 12, September 24, in Room 2225,
Angell Hall.
All those prospective teachers of English who are electing the course in
the Teaching of English this semester and all who graduate in February
should take the examination at- this time.
C. C. Fries.
To Students in the College of Literature, Scieumce, and the Arts:
Courses 61, 161, 271 in Chinese History will be given by Mr. Essen M.1
Gale, M. A., Instructor in History and a forimer officer of the Chinese govern-
ment. His consultation hours during registration week are, daily, 10 a. m-,
Room 1011, Angell Hall. During the year, 'Vit, Thu, at 3, Room 1011, Angell
Hall.
The following courses which do not appear in the regular or supple-
mentary announcements will be given in the Department of Semitics:
181. Elemental Egpytian. A course for beginners. Grammar, written ex-
ercises in translation and composition. Open to graduates and undergraduates
on consultation with the department. Three hours credit. Hours to be ar-
ranged. Room 2023, A. H. Dr. Ransom-Williams.
183. A Survey of Egyptian Major and Minor Arts. Illustrated lectures
and assigned readings and reports. Open to graduates and undergraduates.
Two hours credit. Tuesday, Thursday, 1. Room 2023, A. H. Dr. Ransom-
Williams.
To Students in the School of Forestry and Conservation:
Foresiry 39 will not be given in 1927-1928.
Ir M. Smith, Registrar..
Pharmacy Students:
All students of the College of Pharmacy are requested to be present at
a general pharmacy assembly Wednesday afternoon in Room 152 Chemistry
Building from 4:10 to 5:00. This engagement takes precedence over all others
at this time. Important announcements will be made by faculty members.
G. C. Glover, Secretary.
Library Science 249:
Students electing this course will meet for purposes of organization with
the Librarian of the University in thetLibrarian's Office, at 2 . o'clock on
Tuesday, September 20.
William W. Bishop, Librarian.
Elementary German for Graduate Students:
- A beginning course in German for Graduate students aiming at the
Doctor's Degree will be formed if a sufficient number apply. Tentative meet-
ing at 4 o'clock Friday, September 23, in Room 201 University Hall.
T. Diekhoff.
Dental Shop Students: ~
All Dental students enrolled for Shop Practice should meet promptly at
8 o'clock a. m., Wednesday, September 21, in Room 1042 East Engineering
Building.

Mathematies 217:
Students interested in taking this course will meet in 3020 A. H. at noon,
Tuesday, September 20.
R. L. Wilder.
Courses in French:
- French 1, Tu, W, Thu, S, at 8 o'clock, announced to meet in 4042NS,
meets instead in 1213AH. Teacher, Mr. Napoli.
H. P. Thieme.
French 2, M, Tu, Thu, F, at 2:00 scheduled to meet in 221AH will meet
instead in 207UH.
H. K. Se-ell.
French 153, MWF at 11:00 with Dr. Cloppet, scheduled to meet in 306MH,
meets instead in 1020AH.

Phil
to e
T'y.

Oct.
Oct.

8.-Ohio State at Iowa City.
15.-Wabash at Iowa City.

Jean B. Cloppet.

osophy 31A:
There can be no more elections in Philosophy 31A; all who still desire
lect Philosophy 31 should enroll in 31B.
John Kuiper.

Oct. 22.-Minnesota at Minneapolis.
Oct. 29.-Denver at Iowa City.
Nov. 5.-Illinois at Iowa City.

-Outs Foir Central League Debates:

Minnesota.
1.-North Dakota at Minne-

t O t4

The tryouts for the Women's -Debating teams will be held in Room 4203
aphOlis.

A. H., from 4 to 6 on.Tuesday, October 11.
Tryouts will consist of a five-minute talk on either side of the following
proposition:
Resolved,- That the direct primary system of nominating candidates for
public office in the -United States should be abolished.
All students participating in this tryout must register in Room 3211 A. H.,
on or before October 4. The registration will be conducted in the above office
from 9 to 12 on Tuesday and Thursday.
J. M. O'Neill.
Try-Outs For Woen'as Debate League:
The try-outs for the Central League debates will be held in Room 4203
A. H. from 4 to 6 on Tuesday, October 25. The statement of the question to be
used in the try-outs will, be announced later in this bullein.
J. 'I. O'Neill.
Adelphi House of Representatives:
The first meeting of the year will be held this evening promtly qt 7:30 in
the Societies' rooms on the fourth floor of Angell Hall, and will consist
entirely of a short closed session. All active members are requested to be
present in preparation for the first open session, which will be held on
September 27.

Oct. 8.-Okla. A. and M. at Minne-
apolis.
Oct. 15.-Indiana at Bloomington.
Oct. 22.-Iowa at Minneapolis.
Oct. 29.-Wisconsin at Minneapolis.
Nov. 5 Notre Dame at South Bend.
Nov. 12.-Drake at Minneapolis.
Nov. 19.-Michigan at Ann Arbor..
Northwestern
Oct. 1.-South Dakota at Evanston.
Oct. 8.-Utha at Evanston.
Oct. 15.Ohio State at Columbus.
Ocf. 22.-Illinonis at Evanston.
Oct. 29.-Missouri at Evanston.
Nov. 5.-Purdue at Lafayette.
Nov. 12.-Indiana at Evanston.
Nov. 19.'Iowa at Evanston.
Ohlo State.
Oct. 1.-Wittenberg at Columbus.
Oct. 8.-Iowa at Iowa City.
Oct. 15.-Northwestern at Columbus.
Oct. 29.-Chicago at Columbus.
Nov. 5.-Princeton at Princeton.
Nov. 12.-Denison at Columbus.
Nov. 19.-Illinois at Columbus.

Geo
A.
Geo
whi
late

Robert J. Gessner, Speaker.

logy 31:
There will be no meeting of the" class until Friday, at 11, in Room 231
H. Mr. Scott will give the lectures until Mr. Hobbs returns.
E. C. Case.
logy 123:
Mr. Belknap's course in Field Geology will not meet until his return
ch will probably be in about two weeks. Watch the official bulletin for
r announcements.
E. C. Case.

P. L. Porkies.

Sociology 245-Social Psychiatry:
This course will meet for the first time Thursday at 2 in Room 102I
nomics Building instead of at the Psychopathic Hospital, as announced.
T. Raphael.

Eco-

I

Economics 235-Seminary in Public Control of Industry: -.
This course is open to doctoral candidates whose dissertations deal with
public control or who have selected this field as one of the subjects for their
general examinations, and to other graduate students and seniors who receive
permission of the instructor. A regular hour will be arranged and the nature,
,of the work outlined at a special organization meeting, Friday, September
23, at 4 o'clock, in Room 208, Economics Building.
.
Economics 123:
An organization meeting will be held hi Room 205 Economics Building
at 5 o'clock on Thursday, September 22.
Carter Goodrich.
I
Speech (Formerly Public Speaking): -
Nero sections in -Speech 31 have been formedl as follows:
MWF at 9, Room 4208 A. H., Mr. Eich.
MWF at 10, Room 4003 A. H., Mr. Eich-
MWF at 1, Room 3208 A. H., Mr. Crocker,
MWF at 2, Room 4006 A. H., Mr. Hannah,
Students should enroll for these sections in 3211 A. H., and come to class
on Wednesday.
J. ). O'Neill.
Public Opinion (Sociology 165):
'The class will meet for organization and to arrange hours at 5 o'clock,
Thursday in Room 3, Economics Building.
L. J. Carr-
The Teaching of English (Education D. 110):
There will be two sections of this class: One on Tuesday, Wednesdayand
Thursday at 8 o'clock in Room 1025 Angell Hall and another on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 11 o'clock in Room 4203 University High School.
C. C. Fries.
Advanced Courses in Physics:;
Those interested in Course 255, Theory of Band Spectra, may meet me in
room 1035 at 4 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, to arrange hours.
Physics 247, Quantum Theory of Spectra, will be given by Dr. Goudsmit.I
Students will meet for arrangement of hours, Wednesday at 5 o'clock in Room
1035.
The preliminary meeting for the Course 207 "Atomic Theories of Dielec-
tric and Magnetic Phenomena" will be held on Wednesday at 4:30 p. m. in!
Room 1035.
H. M. Randall.
Naval Aviation:
The first meeting will be in Natural Science Auditorium, Thursday, Sep-
tember 22, at 7:15 p. m. Movies depicting the work of the Naval air units will

Geology 113:
Mr. Gould's course in Economic Geology will meet as scheduled, Mr.
Cook giving the lectures.
E. C. Case.'
University Women;
All women interested In helping to sel candy at the Woman's League
Candy Booth in U. Hall please call me at 22217. Freshmen women are
eligible.
Laura Joslyn, Chairman.

Purdue
Oct. 1.-DePaPuw at Lafayette.
Oct. 8.-Harvard at Cambridge. -
Oct. 15.-Chicago at Chicago.
Oct. 22.-Wisconsin at Madison.
Oct. 29.-Montana State at Lafayette.
Nov. 5.-Northwestern at Lafayette
Nov. 12.-Franklin at Lafayette.
Nov. 19.-Indiana at Bloomington.

Members of the Student Council:
There will be a meeting of the Student Council at 7:30 tomorrow night
in the Council offices in the Union.

Courtland t. Smith. President.

Wisconsin

VARSITY NE TMEN
WILL BEGIN WORK
Varsity tennis work is slated to get
under way this week, with Coach
Henry C. Hutchins returning tomor-
row to Ann Arbor to direct the team
again.. It is not known what matches
will be arranged for the team this fall
but it is expected that there will be
competition with the Detroit tennis

club among others.I
During the summer, Horace Barton,1
number one sophomore star lastI
spring, won the national Father and
Son tourney at Philadelphia playing
with his father who is former South
Dakota singles champion, the title his
son now holds. The Bartons won the
final from Wales and son of Boston
in straight sets, 6-2, 8-6. They did
not lose a set during the tourney.

Oct. 1.-Cornell College at Madison.
Oct. 8.-Kansas at Lawrence.
Oct. 15.-Michigan at Madison.
Oct. 22.-Purdue at Madison.
Nov. 5.-Grinnell at Madison.
Oct. 29.-Minnesota at Minneapolis.
Nov. 5.-Grinnell at Madison.
Nov. 12.-Iowa at Madison.
Nov. 19.-Chicago at Chicago.

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