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October 01, 1938 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


--.- ,i

.eih iMarches
-n Sudetenland;
Poles Impatient
obs Greet Chamberlain
Who Says He Returned
With Honorable Peace1
(Continued from Page 1)
eches-at Heston Airdrome upon1
return and later from a window
No. 10 Downing Street-and in an;
raordinary interview earlier at
nich bore fresh hope of a perman-
European settlement.
kt Heston Airdrome: "Settlement
the Czech problem . . . is in my
w only a prelude to a larger settle-
nt in which all Europe may find
At No. 10 Downing Street: "This is
second time in our history that
re has come back from Germany
Downing Street peace -with honor
reference to Disraeli's famous
tement of 1878.) I believe it is
ace for our time."
Prospective parliamentary attack
nday on the "Munich deal" was
naled by libetal leader Sir Archi-
d Sinclair who issued a statement
dght that "the power and will of
e German dictator has prevailed
er the will of the free people of
itain, France and Czechoslovakia."
Phe feeling in some leftist and lib-
al circles was that peace today had
y postponed war tomorrow. Some
arters called Munich another big
story for Hitler and his "Drang
ch Ostenff (March to the East.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 - (P) -
esident Roosevelt, by arranging to
ve the capital tomorrow for a rest
his Hyde Park home, attested to-
ght his confidence that the Euro-
an crisis is at an end. But, still
refully watching the European sit-
tion, he conferred again today with
cretary of State Hull, and then
At his Cabinet.
'ro AFL Booklet
Branded As "Nazi"

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30; 11:00 am Saturday
until 3:30; 11:00 a."..on Saturday.

_ __-. ___ _-._ Yr 1 i®I I

SATURDAY, OCT. 1, 1938
VOL. XLIX. No. 6
Medical School Faculty Members
attending special convocation: All
those appearing in cap and gown at
the Convocation are asked to be pres-
ent in the Robing Room, beneath the
platform of The Lecture Hall of the
Horace A. Rackham School of Gradu-
ate Studies, at 9:45 Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 1. Entrance to the Robing
Room is from the driveway on Huron

VASHINGTON, Sept. 30-(P)- A
nphlet,- described to the House
imittee on "Un-American" activi-
today as a "Nazi propaganda" or-
, listed the American Federation
Labor as an organization that
uld be supported and from which
rature could be obtained.
ohn C. Metcalfe, a committee in-
tigator, said he wished to call par-
ilar attention to Nazi propaganda
ginating with the American Na-
aalist Confederation 'because it
sented a list of names under this
Organizations which you should
port and from which you can se-
,e literature."
Che committee and the German
bassy became involved in a con-
versy over whether any connection
sted between the German govern-
nt's representatives in this coun-
aijd the German-American Bund.

Faculty, School of Edcation: The
first regular meeting of the year will
be held on Monday, Oct. 3, at 12
o'clock noon at the Michigan Union.
Saturday Class Committee Until
October 7, the members of this com-
mittee may be consulted as follows:
Professor Everett, Tu. Fri. 2-30-3:30
in 3232 A.H. Professor Reichart, M.
10-11; W. 10-11:30 in 300 U.H.
Walter A. Reichart, Chairman
Fraternities and Sororities are re-
minded that membership lists for the
first semester, together with chap-
eron lists, must be filed in the Of-
fice of the Dean of Students on
Saturday, Oct. 1.
Sunday Library Service. On all Sun-
days from October to June, except
during holiday periods, the Main
Reading Room and the Periodical
Room of the General Library are kept
open from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Books from other parts of the build-
ing which are needed for Sunday use
will be made available in the Main
Reading Room if request is made on
'Saturday to an Assistant in the read-
ing room where the books are usually
Piano St'udios. It will be appreciated
if residents of the city who have rooms
equipped with a piano which can be
rented to music students for practice,
will communicate with the office of
the School of Music, 7513.
Mail for Students, Faculty, and
temporary residents at the University:
All students and new members of
the faculty should call at the U. S.
Post Office and make out pink card,
"Order to Change Address," Form 22,
if they have not already done so. This
applies also to temporary residents
in Ann Arbor who may be doing ref-
erence or research work on the cam-
Unidentifiable mail is being held in
Room 1, University Hall, for the fol-
lowing addresses:
Albert, A. James
Alexander, E.
Barowsky, Margie
Barry, R. K.
Bebb, William M. Jr.
Bennett, J. Douglass
Bent, David
Berry, Wm. H.
Bock, June E.
Bottorff, David C.
Bowman, Mary Helen
Boyd, Verna
Brown; Robert
Buckingham, Bill
Chapman, Donald H.
Clark, Goodwin, Jr.
Clarke, Harry
Clawson, Margie
Clyde, Bill
Colberg, Wilton
Coon, T. E.
Couzens, Dorothy
Cross, Herbert Lem
Czuizler, Otto J.
Dare, Mon
Demandante, Miss
Deutch, Murry
DeVito, Alfred T.
Dunbar, Ruth
Dutwater, Kenneth
Dworks, Martin
Edelberg, Irving M.
Ellis, Sheldon
Ellis, Shirley
Erickson, Marcus E.
Emunson, Bryce
Enns, Prof. Gustav
Evans, Alfred S.
Farr, Arthur
Feikens, John
Foster, George
Foth, Jos. & Ethel
Gaerttner, E. R.
Galson, Walter L.
Gates, Florence
Gerlach, Carl
Gilbert, Benjamin
Gilbert, Charles

Goldstick, Jeanne
Graham, Herbert M.
Graves, Miriam G.
Groeniss, Jean
Hackett, Herbert
Halpin, Hazel
Hanley, Elaine
Hendrian, Jean
Henry~ John
Hennigan, Donna Gertrude
Hilton, Ray
Hollinger, Fonda
Hook, Robert
Hopkins, Frank P.
Hulett, Wayne
Jack, Bernice
Jampel, Morton,
Jimerson, Helen
Kalajian, Vahan
Kazamer, Mr.
Keattey, Louise
Krumbein, Jacob
Kurnitsky, Sid
Lardner, Rex, Jr.
Lauterbach, Norman
Law, Arthur, Jr.
Leckner, Arthur
Levine, Joseph
Lewisohn, Marjorie
Lockwood, Raymopd
Loutral, Charles Francis
Manchester, Elizabeth
Martin, Alfred E.
Martin, Frederick
Mayon, Mrs. H. A.
McCarthy, N. D.
Milford, Dr. Albert F.
Mitchell, Evelyn G.
Mohlin, Gertrude
Morgan, Dan J.
Morrell, Robert C.
Nussbaum, Jane
Ethel O'Connor
Oppenheimer, Dorothea
Ostenson, Burton
Ostrow, Phil
Packer, Loren D.
Pammel, Joyce
Parshall, Dald
Patton, Stella
Paulus, Edward Collins
Pearl, Penelope M.
Peck, Helen M.
Peevin, J. J.
Perkins, John A.
Petterson, Geo.
Pearman, Allenby
Philbrick, Edwin D.
Power, Phoebe
Quartz, Beatrice M.
Raddatz, Bob
, Ramelow, Ruth
Rogers, Dorothy
Rosa, Robert
Russell, Prof. A. D.
Schs, Betty Ruth
Sallmon, May
Schlow, Irma
Scott, William
Shapero, Leonard
Shirley, Georgia

Shugert, Jean
Simpson, Paul A.
Sims, Willie
Slavin, Pauline
Sollett, Jeans
Sorge, Jay
Spaulding, Isabelle
Springer, Joyad
Stefanic, Edward
, Stewart, Ralph and Dick
Sullivan, John{
Sutherland, Miles F.r
Taylor, Boodwyn Rhett
Thompson, Jean
Thorngreen, Edward
Tieger, Betty
Tikkanen, Aurora
Van Antwerp, Prof. Chiles
Wallace, Myron'
Weill, Wilma
Wells, S. McNeill, Jr.
Wheately, Thomas
Wile, Richard
Williams, David
Woodroofe, Philip
Wooland, Mrs. Henry
Zatocky, Stella
Eligibility for Public Activities: The
attention of all those participating
in public activities is called to the
following ruling.
Certificate Of Eligibility.-At the
beginning of each semester and sum-
mer session every student shall be
conclusively presumed to be ineligible
for any public activity until his el-
igibility is affirmatively established
(a) by obtaining from the Chairman
of the Committee on Student' Af-'
fairs, in the Office of the Dean of
Students, a writter. Certificate of
Eligibility. Participation before the
opening of the first semester must be
approved as at any other time.
Before permitting any student or
students to participate in a public
activity (see definition of Participa-
tion above), the -chairman or man-
ager of such activity shall (a) require
each applicant to present a certifi-
cate of eligibility, (b) sign his in-
tials on the back of such certificate
and (c) file with the Chairman of
the Committee on Student Affairs
the names of all those who have pre-
sented certificates of eligibility and a

signed statement to exclude all oth-
ers from participation.
The International Center: The
Center will be closed on Saturday be-
cause of the game, from 12 to 4 p.m.;
it will be open from 4 p.m. through
the evening as usual.
Attention is called to the first Sun-
day evening supper in the serieS
planned by the International Coun-
cil. A 20-cent buffet supper will be
served at 6 o'clock. This will be fol-
lowed at 7 o'clock by a social hour.:
Any who have their own supper plans
will be welcome to come in at 7 p.m.
Aero. 4, Section II: Starting Mon-
day, Oct. 3, this class will meet at
3 p.m., instead of 1 p.m., in Room
2300 East Engineering Building.
E. W. Conlon.
Algebra Seminar. Preliminary meet-
ing to arrange hours and topics of,
discussion on Tuesday, October 4, at 31
o'clock, in 319 West Engineering Bldg.
R. M. Thrall.
English 107: The new division of
Section 2 will meet in 301 U.H., Tu.
and Th. at 11. H. B. Allen.
35. Introduction to Scientific Ger-
man. This course is designed for stu-
dents who are concentrating or pre-

Graduate School Announcement.
Pp. 171-2. For: "Fine Arts 191.
The Art of China and Japan; etc.,"
read "Fine Arts 191. The Art of In-
dia . . . First semester."
For: "Fine Arts 192. The Art of
India; etc.," read "Fine Arts 192.
The Art of China and Japan . .
Second semester.",
Note: Although Fine Arts 191 and
192 may be taken separately, it is
recommended that they be taken in
sequence as they appear above. In
special cases Course 191 may be tak-
en after the completion of course 192.
German 11. MWF 5 p.m. Braun.
From Friday on will meet in Room
225 A.H. instead of 203 U.E.
Mathematics 300, Orientation Sem-
inar. Will meet at 10 o'clock on Wed-
nesdays, beginning Wednesday. Oct.
5, in 3001 A.H.
G. Y. Rainich.
Math. 301. Seminar in Analysis.
Preliminary meeting for arrangement
of hours and discussion of topics,
Saturday, O'ct. 1, at 11 o'clock, in
3014 A.H.
T. H. Hildebrandt.

paring to concentrate in one of the
sciences. Prerequisites: Courses 1
and 2 in the University, or two years
of German in high school. (Tu Th,
9 a.m. 208 UH.; W, 9 a.m. 203 UH.
Philippson). Four hours credit. Stu-
dents interested in this newly intro-
duced course should register forit
immediately. first calling at the de-
partmental office (204 UH).f
Evening Class in Ceramics and
Modeling: An evening class in Ce-
ramics and Modeling will be given
under the auspices of the Extension
Division. The first meeting will be
on Monday evening, Oct. 3, at 7 in
Room 115 Architectural Building.
Non-credit course. Fee $10. Mr.
Howard W. Whalen, Instructor.
E.M. 3a. A laboratory course in
Dynamics will be given for those in-
terested, consisting of 10 experiments
on forced vibration, balancing, va-
rious forms of vibration damping, etc.
Monday, 3 to 5 p.m. in Room 314 West
Engineering Annex.
Far Eastern Art: Correction in

Enrollment closed in Sociology 147, Choral Union Concerts. Ten con-
Social Psychology, and in Sociology certs as follows will be tiven in the
167, Collective Behavior. Sixtieth Annual Choral U_-ion Con-
_cert Series provided by the ULversity
Musical Society :
Concerts Lawrence Tibbett . .........Oct. 27
Cleveland Orchestra.........Nov. 7
Carillon Recital: Percival Price' Jose Iturbi ................. Nov. 22
Dominion Carillonneur, Peace Tower, Kirsten Flagstad ...........Nov. 30
Parliament Building, Ottawa, is serv- Boston Orchestra..........Dec. 7
ing as Guest Carillonneur until Nov. JosefHofman .............Jan. 10
1. Recitals will be given each Wed- Budapest Univ. Chorus ...... Jan. 25
nesday evening at 7 o'clock, each (Continued on Page 4)


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Reveal Opportunity
For PR Experience
All- students interested in getting
first-hand experience in the workings
of proportional representation and
willing to aid the Student Senate in
its coming fall elections were yester-
day asked to contact Edward Magdol,
'39, director of Student Senate elec-
tions, at Lane Hall.
The Student Senate elections have
been set for Friday, Oct. 21. at which
time 16 students will be elected to
the vacant posts in the Senate. Peti-
tions for the elections will be ac-
cepted Monday, Oct. 10, through Fri-
day, Oct. 14,
40 Seek Citizenship
Doubling last year's total, 40 resi-
dents of Washtenaw county will seek
United States citizenship Wednes-
day morning, Oct. 5, at final natur-
alization hearings before Circuit
Judge George W. Sample here. They
Sunday afternoon at 4:15, and on
other days short programs at 12




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