THE MICHIGAN DAILY
iAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
lication in the
Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1931
Faculty Directory Cards: The 1931-1932 Faculty Directory Cards
>lied to the heads of the various departments of the University are
in the Editorial Division, 108 Mason Hall. To insure the publication
he Faculty Directory at the time when most needed, it is requested
each department be prompt in returning its cards.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
Notice to Freshmen: Those students who missed one or more of the
'e psychological tests required of all. entering freshmen will be
cted to take the make-up examinations given Friday afternoon and
irday morning, October 2 and 3, in Room 205 Mason Hall.
Those who missed the English examination should report at 4 p..m.
se who missed the Mathematics examination should report' at 4:45
. Those who missed the Psychological Examination should report
a. m., Saturday.
These examinations take precedence over all other appointments
iding class work. Be on time. Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
Rhodes Scholarships: Candidates should meet with the Committee
nesday, October 7, at 4 p. m., Room 9, University Hall, Summer
on Office, bringing application blanks and letters of recommenda-
Those who have not yet procurred blanks may obtain them at
A. H. Arthur L. Cross.
Faculty, College of Engineering: There will be a meeting on Thurs-
October 8, at 4:15 p. m., in Room 348 West Engineering building.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
[aculty, College of Literature, Science and the Arts: The October
ing of the Faculty will be held Monday, October 5, at 4:10 p. m.,
oom 2225, Angell Hall. The program will be as follows: 1. Miscel-
us business. 2. Election of Committees. John R. Effinger.-
School of Education-Changes of Sections: Changes of sections or
structors should be reported at the office of the School of Education,
n 1437 U. Elementary School, as soon as they have been made.
Membership in a class does not cease nor does membership in a
begin until all changes have been officially registered in the office of
Recorder of the School of Education. Arrangements made with the
uetors only are not official changes.
After October 2, changes should still be made in Room 1437 U.
entary School, but only after payment of a fee of one dollar.
Women-Defers in Physical Education: All women students wishing
s in Physical Education this semester may bring their cases before
Bell on Friday and Saturday between the hours of 8:30 and 10:00
Arbour gymnasium. This will be the last opportunity to secure defers.
Required Hygiene Lectures for Women: Hygiene lectures for fresh-
man women will begin on Monday, October 5, and will continue until
a series of seven lectures have been given. These lectures will be held
each Monday at 4:15 p. in., in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall on the second
floor of Barbour gymnasium.
Hygiene lectures for upperclass women will begin on Tuesday, Octo-
ber 6, and will continue until a series of seven lectures have been given.
These lectures will be held each Tuesday at 4:15 p. in., in Sarah Caswell
Angell Hall on the second floor of Barbour gymnasium.
If a transferring student has had a course in Personal or General
Hygiene which has been accepted and credited by this University she
will be exempt from the Hygiene requirement here. To secure exemp-
tion, she must obtain a slip from the office of the Dean of her college
showing the credit received for the hygiene course. Such slips are to
be presented to Mrs. Daum in Office 15, Barbour gymnasium, who will
automatically exempt them from required hygiene course.
Those who have taken courses in other institutions but have no
credit will report for the first hygiene lecture and also take the examin-
ation to be given October 10. If they pass this examination they are
then exempt from the remainder of the hygiene lectures. *
If by any chance a freshman believes herself to be in a position
to pass the 'upperclass exemption examination, she may apply to Miss
McCormick in the Dean of Women's office, Barbour gymnasium, for
History 41 (A. S. Aiton): Will meet hereafter in Room 1025 A. H.,
instead of 35 A. H.
Speech 175: A second section of Speech 175 which will meet at 10:00
a. m., on M,W,F, in Room 2006 A. H. has been opened.
Mathematics 183. Room 200, S. W., Tu, Thu. (L. C. Karpinski): The
-assignment for next Tuesday includes Egyptian arithmetic and algebra.
References will be found posted in the Mathematics Reading Room,
Fritz Kunz, national lecturer, will lecture on "This Crisis and the
New Age" at 8:15 p. in., in the Michigan League building under the
auspices of the Theosophical Society. All interested are welcome.
Hindu Philosophy and Western Science: The Hindustan Club has
arranged for a lecture on the above topic to be given by Fritz Kunz
at 4:15 p. m., in Natural Science Auditorium. Everyone welcome.
English 215.-Course in Lexicography: Will students interested in
this course meet Mr. Price at 4 p. m., in Room 2209.
Candidates for the Master's Degree in English: Candidates who did
not take the preliminary examination given on Friday last must take
the make-up examination to be given today at 7:00 p. in., in 2225 A. H.
W. G. Rice.
Mechanical Engineering 54. Advanced Accident Prevention and Per-
sonnel Problems in Engineering/(G. L. Jensen): Students interested will
meet in Room 239 West Engineering building at 7:00 p. m., to arrange
Mechanical Engineering 42. Accident Prevention and Safety Engin-
eering. (G. L. Jensen): Students interested in this course will meet in
Room 239 West Engineering building at 7:00 p. in., to arrange hours. If
unable to attend, bring in schedule of open hours before meeting.
Aero. 6-Aerodynamic Laboratory: Students enrolled in Sections II
and IV will meet with4Professor Thompson in Room B-308 East Engin-
eering building at two p. m.
E. M. 8-Advanced Dynamics: Meet Professor Lloyd in Room 339,
West Engineering building, at 3:00 p. m.
Mathematics 181, Room 200 S. W. (L. C. Ifarpinski): This class will
meet as usual today.
Exchange to Make Own Rule
Before Congress Does.
WASHINGTON, O c t. 1-(IP)-
Unless the stock exchanges them-
selves, act, Senator Watson of In-
diana believes congress will legis-
late safeguards against short-sell-
ing by speculators who seek pro-
fits through depression of secur-
The Republican leader of the
senate Wednesday warned the ex-
changes that members of congress
were convinced these transactions
were retarding economic recovery
and stood ready to inquire into the
Because of his position as ad-
ministration pilot on Capitol hill.
it was believed here that Senator
Watson reflected also the view of
high government officials toward
the recent raids in the stock mar-
Certain it is that he speaks with
some authority, and his prediction
that "a thorough and searching in-
vestigation of this method of deal-
ing with stocks will be made by a
senate committee" is - being given
serious attention here.
Many stock prices have fallen to
new lows in recent days. The sit-
uation has led one New York ex-
change house to announce that it
will not loan money to those who
intend to use it in selling stocks
With the opening of the school
year the annual complaints about
undelivered mail have arisen both
from the postal officials and the
student body. Postmaster Pack1
stated yesterday that the main of-
fice is at present trying to free itself
of hundreds of potential dead let-
ters and packages.
To alleviate the situation, Pack
requests that every new student
and those with changed addresses
fill out registration cards at the
Arcade postal branch as soon as
possible. This, of course, does not
apply to those students who already
have registered this year, he said.
Lighting to Feature
Union Opening Dance
Equipped with a scheme of light-
ing that is entirely new to 'the
Middle West, the Union ballroom
will open tonight for the first regu-
lar Friday night dance of the se-
The indirect lighting system that
has just been installed consists of
multi-colored rays which change
Because of the large crowds
which attended the pre-season
dance last Saturday, the attendance
for future dances will be limited.
At 10:15 o'clock Saturday night, the
ballroom was full and couples were
being turned away. The dance Fri-
day night will be more restricted,
as toenumbers, than the pre-season
N i l Ul 1 1 * P ost a s er P a
WILL SPEAK IllH ERE L
Fritz Kunz Scheduled for Two
Talks in Ann Arbor
Fritz Kunz, discussion leader an"
scholar of Indian philosophy, who
is at the present time making a
tour of the country interpreting
western thought in te: ins of Indian
wisdom, will make two lectures in
Ann Arbor tomorrow.
At 4:15 o'clock, in the Natural
Science building, he will speak un-
der the auspices of the Hindustan
club on "Hindu Philosophy and
At 8:15 o'clock, in the League, he
will lecture under the auspices of
the Theosophical society on "This
Crisis and the New Age."
Kunz had resided in India for
many years. During this time he
studied Indian thought, wore native
garb, and lived with cultured Hin-
dus. He has made himself familiar
with the six major philosophies of
the country, especially Sankaya,
taproot of Indian thought.
Interest in Chemical
Research Grows Fast
Prof. Alfred H. White, iead of the
department of research in chemical
engineering, announced yesterday
that his staff is faced with an un-
foreseen increase in the number of
graduate students. This year brought
a 50 per cent increase, with 75 stu-
dents registering as against 50 in
the same department last year.
Newcomers to the University are
from such distant places as Glas-
gow and Brussels, James Jameson
and Guy Verse being from those
universities. T. P. Hou, Ph.D., is
continuing research in alkalines on
a fellowship from the China foun-
L. C. Karpinski.
The Philippine-Michigan Club: There will be a meeting of all Fili-
pino residents of Ann Arbor Sunday, October 4, at 3 o'clock in Lane
hall. All university students are expected to attend.
Jewish Students: The conclusion of the Succoth holiday will take
place Saturday and Sunday, October 3 and 4. Memorial service (Yizkor)
will be held Saturday, 10 a. m., at the Beth Israel Temple, 538 North
Division. Rabbi Bernard Heller will address the students and townsfolk.
New and Secon~d- and
a Delta Psi: Activities will start this year Oct. 5, and will
ruout the fall season on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
y at. 3-5:30 p. m. Those interested in trying out for this
eport to R. W. Webster at the Intramural Sport*'building.
For all Departments at
members desiring to play in the Faculty Golf Tournament
> play a qualifying round between Oct. 1 and Oct. 4. They
paired off for match play. Flights will be made up so that
11 get a chance.
ool of Education-Changes of Elections:
made in the office of Recorder of the Schoc
rsity of Michigan Section of
erican Chemical Society:
program for the Eighth Re-
Meeting of the American
al Society to be held in the
try Amphitheater on Satur-
t. 3, will be as follows:
A. M.-"The Application of
ectroscope to the Inorganic
ative Analysis," by E. 'J.
of the General Motors Lab-
s, Detroit, Michigan.
A. M.-"Principles of Dis-
, and their Application in
boratory and Plant," by
Granger Brawn, Professor
nical Engineering, University
A. M.-"Anomalous Valen-
M. Gomberg, University of
n, President of the Ameri-
P. M.-"Soie Recent Work
Chemistry of the Disacchar-
y Win. Lloyd Evans, Chair-
the Chemistry Department,
P. M.-"Calcium and Phos-
Changes of elections
I of Education, Room
The next meeting of this class will be on Monday,
316 State Street"
3rous Metabolism and Rickets,"
Alfred T. Shohl, Professor of
ilatrics, Babies' and Children's
spital, Western. Reserve Univer-
4:00 P. M.-"The Colloid Chem-
ry of Insanity," by. Wilder D.
ncroft, Editor of the Journal of
ysical Chemistry, Cornell Uni-
7:45 P. M.-"Charlatanis 'exist-
among Chemical Scientists," by
.l N. Leech, Director of the
emical Laboratory of the Amer-
n Medical Association, Chicago,
k luncheon will be held in the
I room of the Michigan Union
12:45 and a dinner at 6:00 p. m.
'he morning and afternoon lec-
-es wil be open only to persons.
o are wearing the badge that will
given out when they register.
e registration fee will be $2.00 for
mbers of the American Chemical
:iety and non-chemist visitors.
the case of chemists who are not
mbers of the Society, the fee will
$4.00. These fees include the
cheon and dinner which will be
ved to the delegates in the Ball
>m at the Union.
Jniyersity students who are in-
ested in the lectures may regis-
without fee, but under such
istration they will not be able
attend the luncheon and dinner
ess they purchase tickets for
ne when they register.
11 members of the American
South State Street at William Street
volume of business given
We wish to thank
aind assure you that lie
your continued Patron-
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