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October 03, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-03

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_. I



Professor Einstein Becomes Citizen

Hillel Offers


DESIRABLE ROOMS with excellent
study conditions. 820 Oxford Road.
PLEASANT front suite of two rooms
for men students. 410 E. Liberty.
928 FOREST-Light, pleasant room.
Will rent single or double. Phone
2-2839. 36
DESIRABLE double or triple suite.
Board and laundry if desired. 735
Haven Ave. 46
ROOMS at home of Y secretary. Sin-
gle $3.50; double with law student
$3.00. 1232 Prospect. 35
FOR RENT-Three large, attractive
single rooms. Shower and bath.
307 No. State. Call 5572. 26
FOR RENT-Desirable single or
room with excellent study condi-
tions. 528 Elm. Call 9494. 31
rooms, $35.00 per month. Utilities
included. 621 Forest Ave. 45

LARGE single room, $3.00;
smaller $2.50; one suite $5 for
Phone 4685, 904 So. State St.


GRADUATE GIRLS-Exceptionally
nice double and single rooms; good
neighborhood; $3.50 up. 1006 For-
est. 44
FOR RENT-Single rooms for Grad
women or women's instructors. 4
windows, shower, quiet, Southeast
section. Phone 6152. 28
BEAUTIFULLY furnished house, six
rooms, garage, very low price. Also
seven room furnished, oil heat, two
garages, $55.00. Wisdom 2-2112.
FOR RENT-Single, well-furnished
rooms for graduate or professional
students-2 blocks from campus,
407 Camden. Phone 2-2826 after
5:00 p.m. 30
FOR RENT-Suite with private bath
and shower for three 'men. Also
student desires room-mate. Steam
heat, shower bath, constant hot
water. 422 E. Washington. 38
WILL GIVE boy free room in return
for one hour work daily. 514
Thompson. 42
ROOM JOB-Graduate student pre-
ferred, or experienced janitor. Ap-
ply Mr. Stewart, 815 E. Huron. 48
COLLEGE MEN for part time work.
$5-$15 weekly. Apply Room 304,
Michigan Union. Thursday 3-5
p.m. 49
WOMAN STUDENT wanted to work
for board and room or room only.
Three in family. Large second-
floor room, Burns Park. Phone
2-3517. 24
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 5c

GRACE POWERS' Nursery School.
Ages 1%"2-4. 315 E. William. Phone
8293. 25
MORE MONEY for your old clothes.
Good clothes for sale. Ben the
Tailor. 122 E. Washington. lc
SHOE REPAIR - Excellent work-
manship on shoe repairing-shoe
shines. A. T. Cooch & Son, 1109
S. University, Phone 6565. 4
FOR GOOD WORK at low prices
call the College Beauty Shop.
Shampoo and wave 50c all week.
Good oil permanent $1.95. Phone
2-2813-open evenings. 7c
WANTED: 1500 Frosh
Whether they be flat, round or
square headed, red heads or
blondes. Fordthat personality hair-
cut at Dascola Barbers. Liberty
off State. 10
Monday evening, October 7, at the
Ann Arbor High School. Courses
in commercial, vocational, recrea-
tional, cultural and hobby subjects
are offered. Small registration fee
will be charged. For further in-
formation regarding names of
courses, hours, and days given, call
5797. 27
WILL SACRIFICE for cash 40 acres
of land 411/ miles out-good high-
way, $2,500. Phone 6196 evenings.
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Undershirts....... ..... .04
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits .............. ,10
Socks, pair .................03
Handkerchiefs ...............02
Bath Towels ............... .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c
GIRLS' personal laundry done by
hand. Reasonable rates. Phone
4560 for pick-up. 23
A SUM of money at the Quarry.
Left by purchaser. Come for iden-
tification. 52
LOST-Blue tweed sport coat, prin-
cess style. Reward. Call Jeanne
Funkhouser, 2-3225. 47
SMALL square gold wrist watch with
brown leather strap-reward. Call
Marjory Smith, 507 Mosher. 37
Stork Pays Fourth Visit
To Lindy - It's A Girl
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. -(MP)- A
daughter was born today to Col. and
Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh at Doctprs
Hospital. The child was their fourth,
inclding their first-born who was
kidnaped and killed in 1932, and their
first daughter.
Mrs. Lindbergh is the former Anne
Morrow, daughter of the late Dwight
W. Morrow, former U.S. Senator and
Ambassador to Mexico. She and the
aviator were married in Englewood,
N.J., on May 27, 1929.
The Lindberghs' second child, Jon,
was born Aug. 2, 1932 and their
third, Land Morrow, on May 12, 1937.

Funeral Rites To Be Held
Today For Peter Nicola
Funeral services will be held in
Detroit today for Peter A. Nicola, '43,
who was drowned in the Huron river
Sunday afternoon when a canoe in
which he was riding tipped over be-
hind the Economy Bailer Co.
His two companions, Peter Exmer,
and Gene Hirch were saved.

VOL. LI. No. 4
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Will all those entitled to receiveI
the Daily please call at the Informa-j
tion Desk in the Business Office and
fill out the subscription blank. Please'
do not ask that this be done for you.
We, too, are busy. Those entitled to
the Daily by University subscription
are instructors and those of profes-
sorial rank, and certain administra-
tive officers. Departmental offices
are not entitled to a Daily except by
requisition through the Purchasing
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary
Members of the University Senate:
The Senate Advisory Committee on1
University Aff.irs will meet on Fri-
day, Oct. 4, at 4:15 p.m. Matters for
the consideration of the Committee
may be suggested to Dr. R. E. McCot-{
ter, Secretary, or J. P. Dawson, chair-
To the Members of the Faculty,
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: The first regular meeting
of the Faculty of the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts for the
academic session of 1940-1941 will be
held in Room 1025 Angell Hall, Octo-
ber 7th, 1940, at 4:10 p.m. A large
attendance at this initial meeting is
The reports of the various commit-
tees, instead of beingeread orally at
the meeting, have been prepared in
advance and are included with this
call to the meeting. They should be
retained in your files as part of the
minutes of the October meeting.
Edward H. Kraus
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of June 3rd, 1940, which
were distributed by campus mail.
2. Memorials.
a. H. P. Thieme. Committee: Pro-
fessors E. C. Case, C. A. Knudson,
M. P. Tilley, and C. P. Wagner,
b. A. L. Cross. Committee: Pro-
fessors Campbell Bonner and W. B.
Pillsbury, Dr. F. E. Robbins, and
Professor A. E. R. Boak, Chairman.
3. Intrduction Of new members of
senate rank.
4. Elections (Nominating Commit-
tee: Professors A. S. Aiton, Campbell
Bonner, W. R., Humphreys, I. D.
Scott, and E. S. Brown, Chairman.)
a. For the Executive Committee, a
panel of nine persons to be elected by
the Faculty to be submitted to Presi-
dent Ruthven, who will appoint from
the panel:.
(1) Two members to serve for three
years to succeed Professors J. R. Hay-
den and R. A. Sawyer. As they were
absent on leave during the second
semester of the year 1939-40, their
unexpired terms were filled out by
Professors J. W. Bradshaw and P. S.
(2) One member to serve while
Professor H. H. Bartlett is absent on
leave during the current academic
session. '
b. For the Library Committee, two
persons to be elected:
(1) One to succeed Associate Pro-
fessor W. E. Blake as a representa-
tive of Group I, to serve for three
(2) One to succeed Associate Pro-
fessor Lawrence Preuss as a repre-
sentative at large, to serve for three
The lists of nominees accompany
this communication.
5. Consideration of the reports sub-
mitted with this call to the meeting.
a. Executive Committee, prepared
by Professor W. G. Rice.
b. Executive Board of the Gradu-
ate School, prepared by Associate
Professor W. L. Ayres.

c. Deans' Conference, prepared by
Dean E. H. Kraus.
d. Administrative Board, prepared
by Assistant Dean E. A. Walter.
e. Academic Counselors, prepared
by Assistant Professor Arthur Van
f. Summer Session, prepared by Di-
rector L. A. Hopkins.
6. Oral Reports.
a. Enrollment,sby Registrar I. M.
b. Admissions with Advanced
Standing, by Assistant Professor C.
M. Davis.
c. The Evaluation of Faculty Serv-
ices, by Professor J. W. Bradshaw.
d. Teacher Training, by Professor
J. E. Dunlap.
e. High School Visitors, by Associ-
ate Professor H. M. Dorr.
f. New Announcement of the Col-
lege, by Assistant Dean L. S. Wood-
7. New Business.
8. Announcements.
School of Education Students-
Changes of Elections: All changes of
elections of students enrolled in this
School must be reported at the Reg-
istrar's Office, Room 4 University
Hall. After October 5 such changes

cept during holiday periods, the Main
Reading Room and the Periodical
Room of the General Library are
kept open from 2:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Books from other parts of the
building which are needed for Sun-
day use will be made available in
the Main Reading Room if request
is made on Saturday to an Assista'nt
in the reading room where the books
are usually shelved.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian
Certificates of Eligibility. The at-
tention of all students and managers
of student activities is called to the
following regulation. If applicants
will bring a blue print or other record
of previous work with them a certifi-
cate can be given at once to those
At the beginning of each semester
and summer session every student
shall be conclusively presumed to be
ineligible for any public activity un-
til his eligibility is affirmatively es-
tablished by obtaining from the
Chairman of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs, in the Office of the
Dean of Students, a Certificate of
Eligibility. Participation before the
opening of the first semester must
be approved as at any other time.
Before permitting any students to
participate in a public activity, the
chairman or manager of such activity
shall (a) require each applicant to
present a certificate of eligibility, (b)
sign his initials on the back of such
certificate and (c) file with the
Chairman of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs the names of all those
who have presented certificates of
eligibility and a signed statement to
exclude all others from participation.
Blanks for the chairman's lists may
be obtained in the Office of the Dean
of Students.
Certificates of Eligibility for the
first semester shall be effective until
March 1.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Michigan Civil Service examinations.
Last date for filing application is
noted in each case:
Psychiatric Social Worker, Al, sal-
ary range: $140 to $160, October 16,
Occupational Therapist A2, salary
range $115 to $135, October 16, 1940.
Attendant Nurse, C2, salary range
$75 to $100, October 12, 1940.
Complete announcement on file at
the University Bureau- of Appoint-
ment sand Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. The
last date for filing application is
noted in each case.
Junior Engineer, salary, $2,000, Oc-
tober 24, 1940.
Plant Pathologist, salary $3,800,
October 24, 1940.
Associate Plant Pathologist, sal-
ary $3,200, October 24, 1940.
Assistant Plant Pathologist, sal-
ary $2,600, October 24, 1940.
Associate Plant Geneticist, salary
$3,200, October 24, 1940.
Assistant Plant Geneticist, salary,
$2,600, October 24, 1940,
City Planner, salary $3,800, Octo-
ber 24, 1940.
Principal Economist, salary $5,600,
October 17, 1940.
Senior Economist, salary $4,600,
October 17, 1940.
Economist, salary $3,800, October
17, 1940.
Associaate Economist, salary $3,-
200, October 17, 1940.

Assistant Economist, salary $2,600,
October 17, 1940.
There are many other Civil Serv-
ice examinations for engineers for
which applications may be filed
until June, 1941. Complete an-
nouncement on file at the University
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information, 201 Mason
Hall. Office hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Choral Union Ushers: Last years
ushers may sign up today between
(Continued on Page 4)}

Federal Judge Philip Forman (center) welcomed Professor Albert
Einstein (left) to American citizenship with an observation that the
scientist's "presence herc booms American gain." Margot Einstein, the
professor's daughter, %,atched as the judge gave Einstein his final citi-
zenship papers at Trenton, N. J.
Ho woods Have Encouraoed
Creative Writing For Decade

Daily at

Applications are now being ac-
cepted by the Hillel Foundation for
the $150 hostess scholarship offered
by the B'nai B'rith Women's Auxil-
iary of Detroit.
Applications must be made at the
Foundation before Oct. 9. Inter-
views will then be granted to appli-
cants who will be .iudged on the basis
of the person's suitability for the posi-
tion and her need.
The duties of the hostess will re-
quire her presence at the Founda-
tion every afiernoon except Satur-
day. Fer job will be in the nature
of organizing social activities and en-
tertaining gumsts
The scholarship is given for one
year. Interviews by Rabbi Jehudah
M. Cohen and Irving Zieger, '41. will
begin as soon as applications begin

For the past 10 years The Avery
Hopwood and Jule Hopwood Prizes
have offered nearly $10,000 each year
to encourage students of creative
writing. These prizes are awarded
annually for the best creative work
in the fieldsrof dramatic writing, fic-
tion, poetry and essay.
It was Mr. Hopwood's wish that
the students not be confined to aca-
demic subjects, but "shall be allowed
the widest possible latitude, and that
the new, the unusual, and the radi-,
cal shall be especially encouraged."
In 1930 The Regents split the in-
come from the bequest into two
groups known as the major awards
and the minor awards. Eligibility
for the major awards were confined
to senior and graduate students, but
all undergraduate students were made
eligible for the minor awards if they
satisfied certain regulations govern-
ing the contest.
In recent years the Hopwood con-
test has achieved national fame and
recognition; fast becoming known as
the finest of creative writing contests.
Many of the winners in the con-
tests have had their works published.
Among the best known are John
Ciardi, who won the major poetry
award in 1939 with his volume
"Homeward To America;" Iola Full-
er Goodspeed, winner of the major
award in fiction in 1939 with the
novel "The Loon Feather;" Norman
Rosten in 1938 whose group of poems
"Fragments For America" has re-
cently been published in the Yale
Series of Younger Poets.
Each year before the announce-
ment of the winners well-known per-
sonalities in the literary field are
brought to Michigan to deliver the
Hopwood Lecture. In the past such
lecturers as Robert Morss Lovett,
Make all your dreams of loveli-
ness come truel Accentuate your
personality with new hair beauty,
attractive natural-looking color,
glorious sheen and highlights.
Ask your beauty operator for a
- GLO-RNZ, the hair tint rinse
millions of women demand after
every shampool
Write Today for Purse-size Booklet,
"How To Have Lovely Hair"
1424 Court Place Denver, Colorado

Max Eastman, Christopher Morley, O RGE
Carl Van Doren and Henry Seidel BRENT
Canby have appeared here.
The prizes won by these young VIRGINIA
writers has helped them continue BRUCE s
their work during their years at
school. Since the inauguration of BRENDA RICHARD WILLIAM
the contest in 1931, 63 prizes of $250 MARSHALL-BARTHELMESS-LJNWGAN
each have been awarded, two of $300, Directed by Vincent Sherman . Sce enPloy by
of Waler DeLeon and Earl Boldwin- From a Play by
two of $350, three of $400, eleven of Fronk . Coll"ns-AWARNER EROS Fist Nat'l Pleture
$500, seven of $600, eight of $700, Extra__
three of $900, sixteen of $1,000, two Extra
of $1,200, two of $1,250, one of $1,300, MICH. - CALIFORNIA
twelve of $1,500, one of $2,000, and FOOTBALL PICTURES
two of $2,500. Thirty-five of these
prizes are of $1,000 or over. No other STARTS FRI DAY
university offers such large prizes The year's scrap-happiest
for its students in the field of writ- comedy of young love I
All manuscripts that have won
awards are accessible to readers in
the Hopwood Room on the third
floor of Angell Hall. This Library JOAN DICK
now contains nearly three thousand BLON DEL POW ELL
volumes of modern literature, and
each month adds books fresh from
the press to the collection. s
Only regularly enrolled students
at the University who have elected V
a course in composition are eligible
for the 1940-41 Hopwoods. Fresh- A Paramount Pictur, with
men are only eligible in the Fresh- Glora Dickson*"Frock Foy
men Hopwood Contests. G________ksn_-____k ___y




.. t

Now you can



One Night Only - Monday, Oct. 21

SAM H. HAR.TZ1g Presents the

on eight=
useful articles u
Humidor - Cigarette Server " Wall Plaque - Paper Weight
Book End - Auto Emblem . Ship's Wheel - Ash Tray
and a box top from ! i

Though it spreads across the entire nation, the Bell
Telephone System is simple in structure. You can
think of it as a tree.
The 24 associated operating companies ... which pro-
vide telephone service in their respective territories.
The American Telephone and Telegraph Company...
which coordinates system activities, advises on tele-
phone operation and searches for improved methods.
Bell Telephone Laboratories... whose functions afre
scientific research and development-; Western Electric
- -. manufacturer and distributor for the system; Lonig
Lines Department of A.T.&T.... which interconnects
the operating companies and handles Long Distance



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