T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1941
To Hold State
League Of Women Voters
Will Convene Foreign
Pollev Seetion Jan. 29
Discussions of Latin American re-
lations, defense finance, and the Far
East will be the highlights at the
state meeting of the foreign policy1
section of the Michigan League of
Women Voters, to be held here next
Wednesday and Thursday.
The first open meeting will be at'
dinner Wednesday when the Latin'
American topic will be taken into
consideration. Speakers will be Prof.
Joseph HaydeA of the political
science department, Prof. Preston
James of the geography department,
Prof. Dudley M. Phelps of the school'
of business administration, Luiz An-
tonio Cevero da Costa, a Brazilian
attorney from Rio De Janeiro who
holds a scholarship in the law school
and who is also doing work in the
political science department.
Another speaker will be J. Walter
Dittel, an assistant in the mathemat-;
ics department who has been sent
up by Costa Rica. Dittel is very active
in promoting student exchange be-
tween Latin America and the United
States. Lieut. Eliseo Vila of the tech-
nical staff of the Argentine navy will
also appear. Vila is at present doing
work in the engineering school.-
Another open meeting will be held
at 11 aim Thursday when Prof. Ro-
bert Ford, head of the Bureau of the
Government will address the dele-
gates on defense finance.
The Far East will be taken up at
a luncheon meeting immediately fol-
lowing. The discussion will be led
by Prof. Hall of the geography de-
partment and other faculty members
All th6 meetings will be held at
the League. Mrs. Charles F. Remer,
chairman of the foreign policy sec-
tion of the Ann Arbor League of Wo-
men Voters announced that luncheon
tickets will be sold for 75 cents and
dinner' tickets for one dollar. She
declared that anyone desiring reser-
vations should phone Mrs. Clark at
the League as soon as possible.
Men as well as women are invited
to the open meetings, she said.
Club To Be Photographed
La Sociedad Hispanica will have its
picture taken for the 'Ensian at 3:00
p.m. tomorrow at a local photogra-
pher's studio, Prof. E. A. Mercado,
of the Spanish department an-
Df4T LY OFFTCIf4L BULLETIN
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1941
VOL. LI. No. 87r
Publication in the Daily Officiall
Bulletin is constructye notice to all
members of the University.1
Group Hospitalization and Group
Surgical Service: Those interested inl
either plan are reminded that today1
is the final day for enrollment. Wek
are advised that after today no new
enrollments will be accepted until
Student Loans: All those wishing1
to apply for a student loan for the
second semester should file their ap-
plications in Room 2, University Hall,
on or before Saturday, January 25,
Residence Halls Applications: There
will probably be a fewrvacancies in
the Residence Halls for the second
semester. Students who wish to apply
for such vacancies as may occur
should file their applications immedi-
ately. Women students should make
application in the office of the Dean
of Women, and men students in the
office of the Dean of Students.
Petitioning for Ethel A. McCormick
(Continued from Page 1) I
cepted from Emory J. Hyde, '04L, Ann
The Regents granted leaves of ab-
sence to Prof. John Alexander of the
Medical School from Jan. 10 to April
9, 1941; Prof. William A. McLau h-
lin and Prof. Joseph N. Lincoln of he
romance languages department for
the remainder of the first semester.
due to illness; and Prof. Samuel A.
Goudsmit of the physics department,
to conduct several graduate courses
in physics at Harvard University.
Leaves of absence were extended
for Prof. R. S. Swinton of the engin-
eering college for the second semes-
ter; Prof. H. R. Crane of the physics
department to work on defense prob-
lems for the second semester; Dr.
J. L. Lawson of the physics depart-
ment to continue work on a defense
project; at the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology in Cambridge un-
til Aug. 31; and Prof. Herbert F.
Taggart of the School of Business
Administration to work on the Na-
tional Council on National Defense
in Washington for the second sem-
Appointments to the executive
committee of the School of Music
were approved by the Regents. These
include: Mabel Ross Rhead, to serve
for one year; William D. Revelli, for
a two-year term; David Mattern, to
act for three years; and Glenn D.
McGeoch for a four-year term.
Appropriations were also made by
the Aegents for the renovation of
the oil portraits of former professors
and others which are now hanging in
Law School buildings, for a new and
improved action for the 12 small bells
of the Baird Carillon, and for cases
in which the William Gorham Rice
collection of materials on carillons
are to be preserved.
Scholarships will take place begin-
ning January 24 through January 31.1
Interviewing will be February 19 by
appointment. Petitions and lists of<
instructions are available in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League.
All Students, Registration for Sec-
end Semester: Each student should
plan to register for himself during
the appointed hours. RegistrationsI
by proxy will not be accepted. E
Robert L. Williams, I
Registration Material, College oft
Architecture and Design: Students
should call for second semester ma-f
terial at Room 4, University Hall, at'
once. The College of Architecture
and Design will post an announce-
ment in the near future giving time
of conferences with your classifier.
Plase wait for this notice before1
seeing your classifier.;
Robert L. Williams,
Registration Material, College of
L.S.&A., and Schools of Education
and Music: Students should call for
second semester registration material
at Room 4, University Hall, as soon
as possible. Please see your adviser
aid .wweure All necessary signatures.
Robert L. Williams
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:
Bridge Engineering Draftsman Al,
$140 a month, Feb. 13, 1941.
Bridge Designing Engineer 1, $160
a month, Feb. 13, 1941.
Police Radio Operator A, $130 a
month, Feb. 13, 1941.
Forest Fire Warden and Tower-
man B, $105 a month, Feb. 3, 1941.
Requirements: Either three yeprs
of experience in manual and semi-
skilled work in forested areas and
completion of 8th grade or com-
pletion of one year of college with
major work in forestry or related
Conservation Officer A2, $115 a
month, Feb. 7, 1941. Requirements:
Either (1) experience in outdoor oc-
cupations including four seasons as a
hunter or trapper and completion of
8th grade (2) such a background in-
cluding two yrs. of experience and
completion of the twelfth grade (3)
completion of four yrs. of college
training with specialization in fores-
try, wild life management, biology, or
Complete information on file at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion has received notice of the follow-
ing United States Civil Service Ex-
aminations. Last date for filing ap-
plication is noted in each case:
Psychiatric Nurse, $3,200 a yr., Feb.
Medical Guard-Attendant, $1,620 a
yr., Feb. 17, 1941.
Medical Technical Assistant, $2.000
a yr., Feb. 17, 1941.
Junior Veterinarian, $2,000 a yr.,
Feb. 17, 1941.
Physiotherapy Aide. $1.800 a yr., their programs signed by Professor
Feb. 17. 1941. VanderVelde on Tuesday. 11-12 a.m.
Junior Physiotherapy Aide, $1,620 land 4-5 p.m.; on Wednesday, 9-10
a yr., Feb. 17. 1941. t.m.: on Thursday, 11-12 a.m. and
Principal Inspector (Subsistence 3-4 p.m., in 118 Haven Hall.
Supplies), $2,600 a yr.; Senior Inspec-
tor (Subsistence Supplies) $2,300 a All Students enrolled in Applied
yr.; Inspector (Subsistence Supplies), Music for credit should immediately
$2,000 a yr.; Assistant Inspector (Sub- !heck the revised schedule for jury
sistence Supplies) $1,800 a yr.; Junior examinations posted on the bulletin
Inspector (Subsistence Supplies) $1,- board in the School of Music Build-
620 a yr.. Applications received until ing, and note the exact time assigned
further notice, to them.
hour preceding each concert in the
main lobby (left) of the Rackham
Minneapolis Orchestra Concert:
The Minneapolis Orchestra, Dimitri
Mitropoulos, Conductor, will give the
eighth concert in the Choral Union
Concert Series Tuesday evening, at
8:30 o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. A
limited number of tickets are avail-
able at the office of the University
Musical Society, Button Memorial
as your oven thermostat-
YOUR LIGHT WITH A LIGHT METER
A Light Meter tells you exactly
how much light you are getting
from your limps and fixtures.
Thiere is no charge for this service.
Call any Detroit Edison office.
DAILY at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
- NOW PLAYING -
RADIO'S TWO TOP COMICS
in the laugh battle of the century!
High-Speed Radio Equipment Op--
erators, $1.620 a yr.. until further Docloral Examination
notice. Claude William Hibbard,
Chief Engmeermg~ Draftsman, $2,-
600 a yr., Dec. 31, 1941.
Principal Engineering Draftsman,
$2,300 a yr., Dec. 31, 1941.
Senior Engineering Draftsman. $2,-
000 a yr., Dec. 31, 1941.
Engineering Draftsman, $1,800 a yr.,
Dec. 31. 1941.
Assistant Engineering Draftsman,
$1,620 a yr., Dec. 31, 1941.
Thesis: "Paleoecology of the Rexroadc
Fauna from the Upper Pliocene of,
Southwestern Kansas, as Indicatedp
by the Mammals,'"today at 8:30 a.m.,
3089 N.S, Chairman, L. R. Dice.
Doctoral Examination for Mr. Mar-c
shall Arthur Wheatley, Physics; The-
sis: "The First Spark Spectrum ofI
Caesium (CSII)," today at 9:00 a.m.,
in the East Council Room Rackham
Band Concert: The University Con-I
cert Band, conducted by Prof. William
D. Revelli, will present its annual
Mid-Winter Concert at 4:15 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 26, in Hill Auditorium.
A special program of modern and
classical music has been arranged.
Although this concert will be open to
the general public, for obvious reas-
ons small children will not be ad-
Assistant Home Economics Special- Building. Chairman, R. A. Sawyer.
ist (Food Utilization), $2,600, Feb. 17,on r
1941 Doctoral Examination for Miss Enid
Assistant in Home Economics In- Wyman Miller, Speech; Thesis: "An
formation, $2.600, Feb. 17, 1941. Objective Classification, Analysis, and
Assistant Home Economist (Food Comparison of Speech Materials in
Economics), $2,600, Feb. 17, 1941. Relation to Speech Purposes as Dem-
Assistant Home Economist (Clo- onstrated in Some of the Public Ad-
thing Economics). $2,600, Feb. 17, dresses of a Group of Outstanding
1941. American Statesmen," today at 2:00
Assistant Home Economist (Family p.m., in the West Council Room,
Economics), $2,600, Feb. 17, 1941. Rackham Building. Chairman, L.
Assistant Home Economist (Family M. Eichtion of the Executive Board
Economics Writer). $2.600, Feb. 17, Byactino h xctv or
the chairman may invite members
Senior Home Economics Specialist of the faculties and advanced doctor-
(Food Utilizations $4,600, Feb. , 17, al candidates to attend the examina-
tion and he may grant permission to
Home Economics Specialist (Food
Utilization), $3,800, Feb. 17, 1941.
Associate Home Economics Special-
ist (Food Utilization), $3,200, Feb.
Associate in Food Composition,
$3,200, Feb. 17, 1941.
Associate Home Economist (Food
Economics), $3,200, Feb. 17, 1941.
Associate Home Economist (Fam-
ily Economics), $3,200, Feb. 17, 1941.
Complete announcement on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
those who for sufficient reason might
wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
String Quartet music will be pro-'
vided by the Musical Art Quartet of
New York City, this afternoon at
2:30, and tonight at 8:30, in thet
Chamber Music Festival given by the
University Musical Society in the1
main Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building. Tickets for each concert
are available at the Burton Memori-r
Little Symphony Concert: The Uni-
versity of Michigan Little Symphony,
Thor Johnson, Conductor, will pre-
sent its annual concert complimentary
to the International Center at 8:00
p.m., Sunday, Jan. 26, in the Ball-
room of the Michigan Union.
Sonata Recital: Hanns Pick, Cellist,
and Joseph Brinkman, Pianist, will
present a Sonata Recital at 8:30 p.mi.
Monday, January 27, in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The concert
will be complimentary to the general
Exhibition, Rackham Building:
Photographs of Outstanding Ex-
amples of Iranian (Persian) Archi-
tecture, made by Myron Bement
Smith and loaned by the Library of
Congress will be on Exhibit in the
West Gallery through today from 2:00
to 5:00 p.m.
Exhibition: Thirty etchings of de-
tails of landscapes by Frank A.
Waugh, formerly head of the De-
partment of Landscape Architecture
at Massachusetts State College, are
(Continued on Page 4)
al Tower, and will be on sale for an
A cademic Notices
Speech Students: On Monday, Jan-
nary 27, at 4:00 p.m. in the West O
Lounge, second floor, Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies, N
will be held an assembly of all gradu- operatesthis
ate students in Speech, Speech con-
centrates, and teaching majors and
minors in Speech for the purpose of
considering abstracts of the papers
presented at the Washington conven-
tion of the National Association of
Teachers of Speech.8
G. E. Densmore <.
I 3. ...., ..... ..._._... _.. .._ ,._.__.I
A Paramount Picture with
THE MERRY MACS
- Extra -
"Dog in the Orchard"
Cartoon .- News
It's really fun to
Not ine I'm riding...
Sociology 163: American Groups
and Institutions will be given the
second semester by Professor Robert
English I, Section No. 6 (taught by
Mr. Woodbridge): Please bring your
essay books to class on Monday, Jan.
27. They will be needed for the im-
R. G. Walker,
Combined Curriculum in Lit-Law:
Students concentrating in history on
this combined program may have
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Here's the Big "IN PERSON" Entertainment News of 1941#1
A WATCH ]DOG
It's the to
A RARE TREAT IS IN STORE
sco' QPCK .
THE FAMOUS MUSIC OF
RA YMOND l , .1o"
LOBSTER fu ine4
CDELICIOUS LOBSTERS, fresh from the clear cold
waters of our Eastern Seaboard. Our LOBSTER DINNERS,
complete with all the trimmings, and at very reasonable
prices, are the finest in Ann Arbor. A treat
vn rellr can't afford to miss!
with the Band
HIS QUINTET AND HIS
OCTAii IN PERSON
For Your Valuables
The most comprehensive insurance in the world -
the utmost vigilance - cannot protect or replace
Important, irreplaceable papers,
at about 3:40 today. First Show (Movie) starts
2 o'clock. Movies repeat after concert
Admission 25c plus tax
TODAY'S MATINEE IS A REAL BARGAIN!
FULL HOUR SWING CONCERT
keepsakes and heirlooms should have the utter pro-
tection of a safe deposit vault.
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
to those who
~.. ~ U ,. ' m * *