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November 18, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-18

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, 193

Five Michigan
Civil Service
Tests Offered
Occupational Bureau Asks
Applications For Posts
Available To Students
Five Michigan Civil Service ex-
aminations are being offered to stu-
dents and alumni of the University
through the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information. Ap-
plications may be filed with the Civil
Service Commission in Lansing.
The first of these, Sanatorium
Medical Assistant, is open to gradu-
ates, both men and women, from the
Medical School without previous ex-
perience. The final date for applica-
tions is Nov. 22. Examinations for
Fire Prevention Inspector are open
to college graduates who have spe-
cialized in fire protection engineering
or to high school graduates with two
years of experience in this type of
work. Applications for this position
must be in by Nov. 29.
Applications for Num'se Anaesthe-
list, is open to registered nurses
with two years experience. Michi-
gan residence is not required for
applications for Child Welfare
Administrator. This position is
open to those having two years
of college and sit of experience
in welfare work, or a college degree
and four years experience, or a col-
lege degree, one year of .graduate
work and three years experience. The
closing date for these applications is'
Nov. 23.
Old Age Assistance Welfare Ad-
ministrator does not require Michi-
gan residence and is open to men and
women who have had five, six or sev-
en years of experience depending up'
on the number of years in college.
The deadline for applications is Nov.
Complete information and appli-
cations blanks for, these egamina-
lirons may be obtained at the Bureau
of Appointments office, 201 Mason
Miners Organize.
New Chapter Here
A local chapter of the American
Institute of Mining and Metallurgical
Engineers was organized Wednesday
at a meeting of students of metal-
,lurgical engineering iii the East En-
gineering Building. Regular meetings
will be held at 7:30 p.m. on the first
Thursday of 'each month.'
The following officers were elected
at the meeting: James Ireland, presi-
dent; Ralph Freeman, vice-president;
J o h ri Rinek, treasurer; H ar ry
Stumpf, secretary; all '39E, and Dr.
Clarence A. Siebert, of the College
of Engineering, faculty adviser.
All students of the College of En-
gineering who are interested in join-
ing the organization are urged to
contact Ireland or , Charles Evans,
'39E, chairman of the membership
. - -

Leaders In Adoption of Constitution At CIO Congress

Purge Began
Before Hitler,

Sturgis Declares Rest Essential
In Treating Chronic Arthritis

tG trr nnei aays i Rest. doctors seem to agree, is the just enough motion to prevent for-
most important aid in the treatment mation of adhesions," 'he continued.
of chronic arthritis. A patient with rheumatoid arthritis
By PAUL CHANDLER Although there is a great deal of should rest until all evidence of ac-
Adolph Hitler's purge of German controversy at present concerning tivity of the disease is gone. This
Jews began many months before the the merits. of other types of treat- means that the temperature should
ment for this disease, which is the be normal, there should be no in-
Chancellor was swept into control of greatest single cause of disability in crease in the sedimentation rate and
the government, and will continue temperate climates, there seems to no evidence of fresh joint involve-



Here with John L. Lewis (right) are two men who played important parts in the founding of the Congress
of Industrial Organization, and whose efforts brought about the adoption of a constitution at the CIO con-
vention in Pittsburgh. They are Philip Murray (left), of the Steel Workers Organizing Committee and Sidney
Hillman (center), director of the Textile Workers Org anizing Committee and the Amalgamated Clothing
UnersitycounciUpper, chamber
.Of FaclyLgsaue sPowerfult

In the hands of the University
Council, a little known but powerful
organization of 68 faculty members,
rests the formulation of academic
policies and direction of many Uni-
versity affairs.
Eight years ago the University Sen-
ate, which is composed of all faculty
members of the rank of assistant
professor or higher, decided that it
needed a smaller, functional body.
The Council resulted.
According to Prof. Louis A. Hop-;
kins, secretary of the Council, it is
"The Senate in operation." Composed
of representatives elected from each
of the schools and colleges plus ad-
mini trative officials, the Council
meet.s monthly. Its usual order of
procedure is to hoar a suggestion and
then refer it to one of four standing
committees for consideration-the
committee on Educational Policies,
Student Relations, Public Relations
or Plant and Equipment.
After the committee has thorough-
ly discussed the matter, it is referred
back to the Council and action is
taken. Professor Hopkins said.
Reports of the various campus
boards such as the Board in Control.
of Student Publications or Board in
Control of Athletics, are made an-
nually to the Council, which com-
meits upon and -criticizes the poli-
cies in operation. When necessary the
Council gives its reports to the Re-
gents for consideration.
So that the faculty memb'ers, with
whom resides the final sovereignty,
may appeal a decision of the Council,
provision is made that when a peti-

tion, signed by 25 Senate members
and asking for review of a Council
action is presented to President Ruth-
ven, a Senate meeting can be called.
With the Senate rests the final action.
Committees of the Council for
the year were announced yesterday
by President Ruthven.
Prof.-0. .. Duffendack of the
physics department will serve as
chairman of the one on Educational
Policies with Prof. W. E. Blake of
the Greek department, Prof. W. C.
Ti ow of the Education school, Prof.
W. W. Blume of the. Law School,
Prof. M. L. Ward of the Dental School,
Prof. H. B. Lewis of the pharmacy
college and Prof. C. E. Guthe of the
University museums.
Prof. F. B. Vedder of the dental
school is chairman of the committee
on Student Relations. With him are
Prof. H. H. Bartlett of the botany
department, Prof. Axel Marin of the
mechanical engineering department,
Prof. E. V. Moore of the music school,
Prof. W. G. Smeaton of the chemistry
department, Prof. T. H. Hildebrandt
of the mathematics department and
Dean C. E. Griffin of the business ad-
ministration school.
The Comniittee on Public Relations
Price To Present
Program Sunday
Percival Price,CDominion Carillon-
neur at Ottawa, Canada, who is serv-
ing as guest carillonneur will pre-
sent a concert, on the Charles' Baird
Carillon at 3 n.m. Sunday.
Following "Caro Nome" from "Ri-
goletto," by Verdi, will be several
selections from "Compositions for
Carillon" (North American) includ-
ing: "Reverie," by Giles; "Petit Air,"
by Vendette; "Menuet," by Vaichait-
is; and "Fantasia," by Bigelow.

is headed by Prof. S. W. Allen of the
forestry school. Dr. J. D. Bruce, vice-
president of the University, Prof.- H.
R. Coffey of the Law School, Prof.
C. A. Fisher of the extension ser-
vice, Pr of. H. C. Carver of the mathe-
matics department, Prof. I. L. Sharf-
man o1 the economics epartment
and Ira Smith, registrar.
The Committee on Plant and
Equipment has Prof. L. M. Gram of
the civil engineering department as
chairmen. Others are Prof. W. I.
Bennett of the architecture school,
Prof. C. S. Schoepfle of the chemis-
try department, Prof. G. E. Carrothers
of the education school, Prof. W. H.
Worrell of the seinitics department,
Prof. E. M. Bragg of the naval archi-
tecture department, and Prof. F. J.
Hodges of the medical school.
Hiawatha Club
ead0 iS-Chosen
Uper' Pe i nsula Gr'oup
Iiiiates 20 Members
Members of the Hiawatha club mi-
tiated twenty new members and
elected officers for the 1938-1939
academic year at a meeting held in
the Union last night.
Wheaton Strom, '39L, of Escana-
ba, was selected as president and
Woodrow Frailing, '40, of Iron River,
was chosen vice president. Other
officers are: Henry Sherman, '41E,
of Sault Ste. Marie, secretary; L.
Ward Quall, '41, of Ishpeming, cor-
responding secretary; James George,
'41, of Ironwood, treasurer; and
Dominic Dascohn, Grad., of Caspian,

until he is driven from power, Manuel1
Ben, '39, a Jewish refugee from Ger-
many, said in an interview yesterday.
Hot-headed storm troopers sacked
Jewish stores and places of business,
attacked Jewish persons. and seized
Jewish property even oef ore Hitler
had secured his hold on tb', gov-,
2rnment, he said.
Ben escaped from Germany with#
his family early in 1933. "Even that
early it was evident that this anti-
Semitic policy would make it im-
possible for our family to live peace-
fully," he explained.
Family Flees
"Our family was forced to leave
our small home in a Bavarian village
so hurriedly that we were not ablet
to withdraw all our deposits from
the German banks," Ben said. "Since
that time this money has been con-
fiscated and has been declared to bei
the property of theGerman state." a
University students and young war
veterans were the backbone of Hit-
ler's early party, Ben declared, andt
they frequently entered small townsl
and villages and caused riots amongI
the Jews.
"Hitler was elected on a platform
of taking the Jews outof responsible
positions and put them into their
proper place," Ben pointed out, "but
this merely meant that Hitler has
used the Jews as an explanation of
Germany's economic woes. The
Fuhrer has frequently placed the
blame for the World War on the
shoulders of the Jews, and has de-
clared that Jewish' persons control.
the German economic system, he con-'
tinued. "As a result he has takenI
away their mioney, and made every
effort to ruin them financially."
Jews Are Quiet
He said that the Jews who today
are marooned in Germany are re-
maining quiet, and trying to leaveI
the country as soon as possible. It is
difficult to leave because the German;
government takes away money, and
because in many countries there are,
immigration requirements that make,
it impossible to enter.
"The United States government
should open its gates to all Jews
connected with Universities," he de-
clared, "including students and pro-
fessors." We absolutely should not
halt the progress of culture.
"As a Jew I would say that the
United States should admit all Ger-
man refugees, but as a citizen of this
country I have to admit that many
of them would be public charges and
would create a problem." He attacked
the German policy of confiscating all
money of escaping Jews.
"I believe that the only solution to
the problem is to remove Hitler," he
said. "It is an internal problem of
Germany itself, and I do not think
that pressure from outside nations
will have much effect on Hitler's de-
termined plans."

be a fairly general agreement that;
rest is the most important therapeu-
tic agent,, according to Dr. Cyrus C.
Sturgis of the medical school.
A patient with rheumatoid arthrit-
is, the infectious organism of which is
as yet unknown, should rest for the
same reason that any patient with
chronic infection should, Dr. Sturgis
said, adding "A patient with this
affliction has often had rest and
sleep disturbed over a long period of
time and is exhausted."
Several things in regard to rest
should be emphasized, Dr. Sturgis
explained, In the first place the
joints should be in normal physiologi-
cal position during the period of rest.
Often patients will request that pil-
lows be placed under their knees as
they are more comfortable in such
a position. This should not be per-
mitted, he.said, as it encourages con-,
tractures and deformities.
Also, by rest is not meant absolute
rest. Dr. Sturgis said, because the
joints, if possible, should be put
through their normal range, of mo-
tion at least twice daily and by the
patient's active efforts rather than
passive motion. "There should be
sufficient rest to allow healing and
Hall Discusses
Speaker Says New War*
With Russia Is Feared
. Mainly strategic reasons are mo-
tivating the Japanese occupation of
China, Dr. Robert Hall of the geog-
raphy department stated in an ad-
dress Wednesday afternoon before the
Dental Students Assembly in the
,Upper Amphitheatre of the Dentistry
Although Japan is faced -with a
severe problem of over-population
Dr. Hall said, this is not the reason
for Japan's continued expansion into
China. Settlement of Japanese ir
Manchukuo has not succeeded-the
few that have gone there have eithex
died, gone to the cities, or have re-
turned to Japan.
Rather, the Japanese feel certain
that, sooner or later, there will be
another Russo-Japanese war, and
they want to be able to fight on for-
eign territory.
Local Employment Gains;
Still Behind 1937 Mark
Although factory employment in
Washtenaw county is still well below
that of the middle of 1937, more than
512 unemployeed workers have re-
turned to their jobs since July 1 of
that year, it was revealed yesterday
by the local branch of the Michigan
Re-employment Service.

The activity of the patient, how-
ever, should never be such that fa-
tigue is experienced, Dr. Sturgis con-
tinued. Patients in the early stages
of rheumatoid arthritis with only
minor involvement of two or three
joints would also do better with com-
plete rest. Where this is impossile
10 hours rest in bed and one or two
hours rest during the day is advised.
'three Faculty Members
To Address Math Society
Several members of the mathe-
matics department faculty will at-
tend a meeting of the American
Mathematical Society, to be held in
Cleveland Nov. 25 and 26.
Dr. C. J. Nesbitt, D. K. Kazarinoff,
and E. E. Rainville, all of the mathe-
matics department, will address the
- /-U.r
Auspices of Company K
Saturday I
and his band.
Every Friday and Saturday.
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LOST -- New brown hand bag.
Dropped from car on E. University
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