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April 24, 1941 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-24

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN'. -DAILY

THURSDAY. APRIL .24. 1941

THE MIH.uAN flA aY TITTTRS.bAV AaRa.. r... ca1a. ,ua.a

LA t, AV U!/Ca 1, MAJLW&JU AOM$ li7'ti

Engineers Will
Hear V. Pierce
Agent For Allis-Chalmers
Will SpeakTo Seniors
Preparatory to interviewing stu-
dents for positions with his com-
pany, Vaughan A. Pierce, a repre-
sentative of the steam turbine de-
partment of the Allis-Chalmers
Company, will address any senior
engineers interested at 5 p.m. today
in Room 229, West Engineering
Building.
The talk will be illustrated with
lantern slides, which will show what
the company has to offer in the way
of practical experience to supple-
Ment what the students have al-
ready learned and studied in their
college courses.
Graduated from the University in
1938 with a degree in mechanical
engineering, Mr. Pierce will inter-
view those senior mechanical and
electrical engineers interested by ap-
pointment tomorrow din Room 221,
West Engineering Building.

Two Weeks After State Election,
"" L/ E'~ 2 b b""fs Q* X" v-m L "-~

DAILY

OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

-I I

IrM___________ 1aG>l tU~7

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-

Ct'eryg &'d
94 Talkinq

THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1941
VOL. LL No. 142
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
Honors Convocation: The Eigh-
teenth Annual Honors Convocation
of the University of Michigan will be
held Friday, April 25, at 11:00 a.m.
in Hill Auditorium. Classes, with
the exception of clinics, will be dis-
missed at 10:45. Those students in
clinical classes who are receiving
honors at the Convocation will be ex-
cused in order to attend. The facul-
ty, seniors, and graduate students are
requested to wear academic costume
but there is no procession. Members
of the faculty are asked to enter by
the rear door of Hill Auditorium and
proceed directly to the stage, where
arrangements have been made for
seating them. The public is invited.
Alexander G. Ruthven
Staff Positions in the Residence
Halls: Students who are interested in
applying= for staff postions in the
Men's and Women's Residence Halls
for the coming University year will
find application blanks available in
the office of the Director of Resi-
dence Halls, 205 South Wing. Appli-
cations will be received for Women's
Residence Halls assistantships from
graduate and professional students,
juniors and seniors. A limited num-
ber of graduate counselorships and
undergraduate staff assistantships
will probably be open for the com-
ing year. Applications will be received
for Men's Residence Halls assistant-
ships from graduate and professional
students, and from men who will be
seniors during the coming University
year.
Present Staff Assistants, Assistant
Resident Advisers, Resident Counsel-
ors, and other student members of
the Residence Halls staffs for men
and women should inform their
House Directors or Resident Advisers
at the present time if they wish to be
reappointed to their Residence Halls
staff positions for the Uiversity
year 1941-42.
Karl Litzenberg
Sophomore, Junior and Senior En-
gineers :Mid-semester reports for
grades below C are now on~ file and
open to inspection in the office of the
Assistant Dean, Room 259, West En-
gineering Building.
A. H. Lovell, Assistant Dean

Notice to School of Music Faculty
and Students: By order of the Execu-
tive Committee of the School of Mu-
sic, classes in music meeting in the
Burton Memorial Tower, with the
exception of C212, will be suspended
on Friday, April 25, and Saturday,
April 26, on account of the School-
masters' Club and State Vocal Festi-
val activities.
Earl V. Moore, Director
Mentor Reports: Reports on stand-
ings of all Engineering freshmen
will be expected from faculty mem-
bers during the 11th week of the
semester. The reports will be due
about May 2. Report blanks will be
furnished by campus mail. please
refer routine questions to Sophie
Buda, Office of the Dean, (Exten-
sion 575), who will handle the re-

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3ureau, 201 Mason Hall, hours 9-12,
2-4.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received a notice from the Young
Men's Christian Association in Chica-
go in regard to their Junior Secre-
taries' Training Plan. Students who
have majored in Education, Psycholo-
gy, Sociology, or Physical Educa-
tion are best equipped to enter this
Secretaryship.
Complete information on file at
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Mason
Hall. Office hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received the following notice from
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech -
nology at Cambridge, Massachusetts.
An opportunity is available to quali-
fied college graduates of the last five
years, including the Class of 1941 to
take an advanced course in Meteor-
ology beginning July 1, 1941. One
group of selected candidates will be
enlisted with Flying Cadet Status,
and paid $127.50 a month while tak-
ing the course. The other group wiVil
be employees of the United States
Weather Bureau, and will receive ap-
proximately $75 a month. Tuition will
be free. Application papers must be
received by May 15 for the Flying
Cadet and May 1 for the Weather
Bureau.
Complete announcement on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.

WHAT ,ABOUT? Why natu-
rally they're making plans to
sail home via D&C lake-liners
after final exams. Don't miss
out on this novel, refreshing
way of going home in June.
See Sunday's Daily for full
details.

ports; otherwise, call A. D. Moore,I
Head Mentor, Extension 2136.-
University of Mexico Summer
Scholarships offered by the Sociedad1
Hispanica examination will be heldt
3:00-5:00 p.m. on Friday, April 25.
in Room 106; Romance Languagei
Bldg.
Wanted at Once: Men students who
are willing and able to do inside and
outside work, such as housecleaning,
painting, yard ahd garden work. I
have a considerable number of odd
jobs listed at the Employment Bureau
available to young men who wish to
earn some extra cash.
Apply to Miss Elizabeth A. Smith,
Employment Bureau, Room 2, Uni-
versity Hall. Telephone 4121, Ext.
2121.
May Festival Tickets: All unordered
May Festival tickets are now on sale
over the counter at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower. In due course a
limited number of standing room
tickets for individual concerts will
also be placed on sale.
Advanced R.O.T.C. Students: Com-
mutation checks available at Head-I
quarters today between the hours o
1:30 and 4:15 p.m.
Advanced Corps students of the
ROTC and Reserve Officers can ob-
tain their Military Ball tickets at'
ROTC headquarters starting this
afternoon; the sale will be continued
through Friday and Saturday. The
remaining tickets will go on sale to
basic students Tuesday, April 29, also
at ROTC headquarters.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: Journals and Aeronautical
Reviews for April are now available
in the East and West Engineering
libraries.#
Summer Work-Settlement Houses:
The Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information has on file
a .list of vacancies in settlement
houses in various parts of the coun-
try for the coming summer. Some
make provision for part time study,
others are full-time jobs. Oppor-
tunities are limited and application
should be made as soon as possible.
For further information, call at the
MICHIGAN
- NOW SHOWING -

It is two full weeks since the state
general election of April 7 and they
still don't know who the new mem-
bers of the Board of Regents are!
Totals reported to Secretary of
State Harry F. Kelly and unofficial
canvasses of Alpena, Lenawee and
Wayne counties give Senator Earl
C. Burhans, of Paw Paw, afid Alfred
B. Connable, of Ann Arbor, Repub-
licans, majorities of 3,400 and 2,508
votes respectively, but one can't be
too certain.
An April 9 dispatch from the Asso-
ciated Press had reported that "in-*
cumbent Franklin M. Cook's election
became certain last night with ap-
Proximately 200 precincts stillmto be
counted." Cook then had a major-
ity of 6,000 votes over Connable, but
the, latest developments place Cook
third behind Connable, with incum-
bent Charles F. Hemans still trailing
a poor fourth.
The source of delay seems to lie
with sleepy election officials who
left their jobs before they had tabu-
lated all the votes. About 250 pre-
cincts were missing 48 hours after
BOWus To Talk
To Hillel Group
Hold-Up In Defense Plans
Subject Of Discussion
"What's Holding Up Defense Pro-
duction?" This is the question which
Thomas Bowns, '40L, will seek to
answer when he speaks on the Fire-
side Discussion program at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow at the Hillel Foundation.
Bowns was prominent in student
activities as an undergraduate and a
law student at the University. He now
practices law in Detroit.
As a former member of the Stu-
dent Senate, Bowns was a frequent
speaker at Student Senate Parleys.
He is speaking on the regular Fire-
side Program of the Foundation
which presents many prominent
speakers who have given their ap-
proach to the general topic, "This
Changing World."
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geo-
graphy department will lead the dis-
cussion in the very near future.

Study Club Hears Ziwet lectures here this year under
the sponsorship of the Alexander
Conventlon Reports IZiwet Research Fund.
The fourth lecture is the series
Senior students majoring in speechl will be delivered Monday, April 28,
were guests of the Graduate Study on "Group Extensions and Number
Club for students of speech at its Fields." The fifth lecture, on
meeting yesterday. Wednesday, April 30, will deal with
The five of the faculty representa- "Extension and Unit Groups."
tives who attended Central State "Group Invariants of p-Adic
Speech Association national meeting Fields" will be the topic of the last
held during vacation in Oklahoma lecture, on Friday, May 2.
City discussed various aspects of the
sessions.
Prof. Bloomer discussed the devel- HAPPY LANDING in a top-
flight job . .. Gibbs secre-
opments of the conference on speech tarial training after your
correction. Prof. G. E. Densmore, college degree.Sen afor cat-
Prof. William Halstead, Prof. Henry log describing Special Course
Moser and Mr. Glen Jills reported for College women.
the meetings in which they partici-
pated.
At the conference Professor Dens-
more spoke on the teaching of college..R
speech

the booths closed at the state elec-
tion andi these are now dribbling in.
,The legislature is going to do some-
thing about it, at least they are now
considering action which will re-
quire complete reports before pre-
cinct booth officials leave the job..
The race for the two regents posts
were the only ones in doubt because
of the delay.
University officials were as much
up in the air as the rest of the pub-
lic about the final outcome of one
of the closest races in the history of
the regents election. If Burhans and
Conpable are elected Republicans
will place a six to two majority on
the Board.

Prof. MacLane
To Deliver Talk
Will Present Third Ziwet
]Lecture Tonorrow
Speaking on "Linear Extensions
and Group Algebras," Prof. Saunders
MacLane of Harvard University will
deliver the third of the six Alexander
Ziwet lectures in mathematics at 4
p.m. tomorrow in Room 3001 Angell
Hall.
Professor MacLane, assistant pro-
fessor of mathematics at Harvard,
is a graduate of the University of
Chicago and received his Ph.D. at
the Uniyersity of Gottingen.. He is
delivering the series of six Alexander

The University Bureau of Appoiat-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Michigan Civil Service Examinations.
Last date for filing application is
May 9, 1941.
Alphabetic Key Punch Operator B,
salary $105.
Numeric Key Punch Operator Op-
erator B, $105.
Dietitian A2, $115.
Student Personnel Assistant A (En-
gineering), $100.
Student Personnel Assistant A
(Business Administration), $100.
Student Personnel Assistant A
(General), $100.
Multilith Machiner Operator B,
$105.
Employment and Claims Branch
Manager I, $150.
Employment and Claims Branch
Manager II, $200.
Employment and Claims Branch
Manager III, $250.
Complete announcement on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.

.: ...

SHOWS START a 2-4:17-7-9:14 P.M.
:... l

mats. L:)
1

>c - Eives.:50c
Incl. tax f Pilmw
TODAY TH RU SATURDAY
in his new comedy
S Produced, written and directed by CHARLES CHAPLIN,
wiPAULETTTE GODDARD

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Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
be held Saturday, April 26, at 10:00
a.m. in Room 319, West Medical
Building. Subject: "Uric Acid-Uri-
colysis." All interested are invited.
Philosophy 131: Due to a conflict
with the Honors Convocation on Fri-
day, the midsemester examination in
the History of Modern Philosophy will
be held Monday, April 28. The class
will meet on Friday, 10:00-10:45 a.m.
Charles B. Vilbert
History 174: Mid-Semester Exam-
iation today at 10:00 a.m. The Wed-
nesday sections will meet in 205 Ma-
son Hall for the examination, and
all other sections will meet in Room
C, Haven Hall.
Speech 131 (first semester): Please
call at the Speech office, 3211 Angell
Hall, for your final class criticisms.
Aeronautical Engineering Senior
and Graduate Students: Your atten-
tion is called to the announcement
of the U.S. Civil Service Commission
regarding an examination for Junior
Engineers. Full details are posted on
the Aeronautical Engineering Bullet-
in Board, and a limited number of
application blanks are available in
Room B-47 East Engineering Build-
ing.
(Continued on Page 4)

Exam To Be Held
For Scholarships
To Mexican School
Examinations for the two $85
scholarships to the University of
Mexico Summer Session will be held
from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. tomorrow in
Room 106 Romance Languages
Building, Professor Joseph Lincoln
of the Romance Languages Depart-
ment has announced.
Offered by La Sociedad Hispanica,
the scholarships are open to any
student of the University who has
taken or is taking Spanish.
The examinations will be designed
to reveal the background which the
student has in general Hispanic ci-
vilization. Opportunity will also be
given to demonstrate ability in
speaking the Spanish language in a
conference with Prof. Lincoln, Prof.
Jose Albaladajo and Prof. Nelson
Eddy. The committee will attempt
in the conference to determine which
of the students would benefit the
most from a summer in Mexico.
T echnicTo Feature
Graduate's Article
Highlighted by an article by E. C.
Appold, '27E, on "Foreign Marketeer-
ing," the seventh issue of the Mich-
igan Technic, official College of En-
gineering publication, will be on gen-
eral sale for the last time today.
Copies of the magazine will be on
sale from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the lob-
by of the East Engineering Building,
in the Technic offices and on the sec-
ond floor of the West Engineering
Building above the Arch.

I.

r

I

Edw. G. Robinson John Garfield

Coming
Sunday!

JACK
LONDON'S

le~ fq

Extra
NEWS OF THE DAY

ARROW shirts and ties are sold at..
322-324 South Main-downtown
~ A

{ t

We Feel Bad

about Vi1
OETS always
We feel had
chiefly sbirls.

.olets

call the violet the sbrinkin violet, -
about anything that shrinks - but

A GREAT CAST!
(4 ~ With four thrilling
favorites giving
magnificentperform.
A GREAT DIRECTOR!
John Cromwell, who
made "Prisoner of
Zenda, "'Of Human
Bondage."
David L. Loew - Albert Lewin
present
SO ENDS
FROUR NIGHT
starring
FREORIC MARGARET FRANCES

What's the difference between
a violet and an Arrow Gordon?

IOLETS SHRI
and Arrow
LI ~ -as handsome;
shirt as you'dc
eyes on - w
shrink a me
That's because
like all Arrows
forized-Shrunk.
shirt for work
r{ ..Gordon comes i
colors, plain o

RINK . .
w Gordon
an oxford
care to set
on't even
asly x%!
Gordon,
s, is San-
A swell
or play,
n white or
r button-

so awev 'spet ""t We
ntking the shirt that doewn'
Sbrink, the ARROW shirt.
It's Sanforized Shrunk, which
means fabric shrinkage less
than 1%. Its Mitoga figure fit
is superb and its collar is the
world's finest. College men
everywhere prefer Arrows.
Try an Arrow Gordon today.

Ai1

ARO7lo SHIRTS
COLLARS .. . TIES ... HANDKERCHIEFS'... UNDERWEAR

I I

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