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January 28, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-28

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-i , lv\ i-,WV 641

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 4)
2003 A.H. Gaiss, Broadent, Ebelke.
301 U.H. Wahr.
203 U.H. Nordmeyer.
201 U.H. Reichart.
306 U.H. Eaton.
German 32.
D H.H. All sections.
Doctoral Examination for Charles
Henry Mann, Jr., M.D., Hygiene and
Public 'Health; Thesis: "Sixty Years
of Smallpox in Michigan, 1849-1909,"
today at 4:00 p.m., in Room 2,
Waterman Gymnasium. Chairman,
John Sundwall.
By action of the Executive Board
the chairman may invite members of
the faculties and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and he may grant permission to those
who for sufficient reason might wish
to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Concerts
Minneapolis Orchestra Concert:
TIe Minneapolis Orchestra, Dimitri
Mitropoulos, Conductor, will give the
eighth concert in the Choral
Uinion Series tonight, at 8:30
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. A
limited number of tickets are avail-
able at the office of the University
Musical Society, Burton Memorial
Tower.

how it may best be imparted. Profes-
sor M. S. Pargment and Dr. Hirsch
Hootkins will examine the problem
from divergent viewpoints. All who
are interested are invited.
Women's Debates: A meeting of
women debaters will be held today
at 4:00 p.m. in room 4003, Angell Hall.
All who plan to debate during the
second semester are urged to be
present.
J.G.P. Finance Committee will meet
today at 5:00 p.m. in the League.
Room reservation will be posted on
the bulletin board.
J.G.P. Ticket Committee will meet
today at 5:00 p.m. in the League.,
Room reservation will be posted on
the bulletin board.
J.G.P. Publicity Committee will
meet today at 5:00 p.m. in the League.
Room reservation will be posted on
the bulletin board.
Christian . Science Organization
will meet tonight at 8:15 in the Cha-
pel of the Michigan League.
Harris Hall: Tea will be served this
afternoon from 4:00 to 5:30. All
University students are invited to the
Episcopal Student Center.

Geodesy Head
Takes Office
Pro. o..chardi Suceceeds
Johnson As Chairman
Returning to Ann Arbor from a
Washington, D.C., convention Sun-
day, Prof. Harry Bouchard of the De-
partment of Geodesy and Surveying
made ready yesterday to take over
his new duties as acting chairman{
of the department, succeeding Prof.
C. T. Johnson, who is retiring from
active teaching.
As acting director of the depart-
ment's summer surveying camp, Camp
Davis, in Wyoming, for the past three
years, Professor Bouchard was select-
ed to suceeed Professor Johnson at
the Board of Regents meeting held
Friday.
Receiving his B.C.E. degree here
in 1911, Professor Bouchard began
teaching at the University seven years
later, and remained until 1925. Iny
.that year he left the University to
teach surveying and railroad engin-j
Gering at Pei Yang University in Tien-

Captain Davidson
Will Speak Today
On A4merican Navy
Capt. Ly al A. Davidson. chairmia i
of the local Naval Reserve Officers'
Training Corps department, will pre-
sent the sixth in a series of lectures
on "The Navy, Its Organization and
Purposes" at 4 p.m. today in Room
348 of the West Engineering Build-
ing.
Entitled "The Navy Officer," Cap-
tain Davidson's address will deal in
general with the education and duties
of a naval offi er with particular re.f-
erence to the customs and conduct
expected of commisioned men in the
service.
The talk is designed mainly for the
benefit of students who are accepting
naval commissions in February to
!help them guide their actions while
in the navy to avoid possible incon-;
I veniences and embarrassment.

i

"fil"Iii"i " i"li a"" Isi itn c Gih -
bat ted o mIlwty I ronts tiroughoUt
the year. Research into the cause and
cure of the disease is going on
throughout the country. Hospitals
are being equipped everywhere with
iron lungs and splints to aid the suf-
ferers of this dread disease.
But these things cannot go on un-
less the American public generously
supports the present campaign for
funds begin conducted by the Nation-
al Foundation for Infantile paraly-
sis, leaders of the drive assert,
A campus drive is being conducted
this week by a student group headedl
by Hervie Haufler, '41, and Bill
Combs, '41. They are working with the
Ann Arbor committee which is aim-
ing at a $2,000 goal. Mrs. A. M. Wald-
ron and Mrs. Fielding H. Yost are
the co-chairmen of the Ann Arbor
committee.
Of the funds collected one-half
stays in the community for local

rEt7 t ,ti II I i ahiatii II,III il: r.. flt
TniOu ey liii.' colelEi ie 0 pI Ifl ias+' s [I-
plies and send them where and when
they are needed. Expensive equip-
ment such as iron lungs are kept in
reserve for individual communitiest
for the occasions when they will bet
needed. In addition to fighting thet
disease itself the Voundation uses
part of the funds to sponsor scholar-
ships and research laboratories fort
the prevention of the disease.
Experts declare that it is very diffi-
cult to make any important discov-
eries without funds for research. But
now, with the public contributing
money, much progress has been made.
The student group is anxious to get
contributions as soon as possible.
Checks should be sent to Hervie!
Haufler, Student Publications Build-
ing. These checks should be made out
to the Ann Arbor Committee of the
National Foundation for Jnfantile
Paralysis.
It is not the seriousness of an epi-
demic that is to be feared, but its
continuing effects, campaign lead-

Infantile Paralysis Committee
To Be Aided By Student Group

z
i

Language Club Will Meet
A discuson coneerrung the ques-
ttxn. Wt cons4t-I tittes a rea ld.ingi>
r'i faue th proam f h
t ay inh West Con Iiemnce Room
of the Rackham Building.
ers declare. Its effects on tlhose afflic-
ted are permanent, Dr. Max Peet of
the Medical School has pointed out
that while other diseas s have a much
higher reath rate, those who do re-
cover ar completely cured, while
those who survive in fantile paraly-
sis are often permanently crippled.
F~~ ~~S~

FINAL CLEARANCE
HATS
$2.95
Values to $7.50
Sale closes Jan' 31
Van Imven Inc.

i

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tsin, China. He returned here in 1929 needs. and the other half goes to the
and has been a member of the faculty National Foundaiion for Infantile
continuously since then. Paralysis.

r

Facuty ome's Cub:ThePlay-
Student Graduation Recital: Josef F reading Section's willub: meethe todayat
Schnelker, Organist, will present a re- 2:15 p.m. in the Mary B. Henderson
cital at 8:15 p.m. Thursday, January Room of the Michigan League.
30, in Hill Auditorium. This recital
..,m I - -

which will partially fulfill the re-
quirements for the degree of Master
of Music, will be open to the general
public.
Exhibitions
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
on exhibit in the wall cases in the
first floor corridor of the Architec-
ture Building until Feb. 1.
Professor Waugh is noted for his
life-long efforts in the conser(ation
of the native -rural American land-
scape.
Exhibitiop by artists of Ann Arbor
and vicinity, in several mediums,
Alumni Memorial Hall, afternoons
2:00-5:00 through Jan. 31.
Lectures
To students enrolled in the Series
of Lectures on Naval Subjects: The
fifth lecture of the series, subject
"The Naval Officer," will be delivered
by Captain L. A. Davidson, U.S.N. in
room 348 West Engineering at 4:00
p.m. today.
Events Today
Botanical Journal Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 in Room N.S.
1139. Reports by: Alma Hunt,
"Demonstration of the three germ
layers in the shoot apex of
Datura by means of induced poly-
ploidy in periclinal chimeras." Thom-
as Muzik, "Botanical Microtechnique
Elements of Botanical Technique -
Reviews." Lois Jotter, "Series of
papers on chromosome aberrations.
By Karl Sax and students." Prof es-
sor B. M. Davis, "Review of Camp-
bell's 'Evolution of the Land Plants'."
The Romance Languages Journal
Club will meet today at 4:15
p.m. in the West Conference
Room of theRackham Building. The
program will consist of a discussion
of what constitutes a reading know-
ledge of a foreign language, and

Coming Events
Scenes from Hanplet: The class in
Speech 163 (Oral Interpretation of
Shakespeare) will give a review of the
principal scenes from Hamlet Thurs-
day, January 30, at 7:15 p.m. in
room 302 Mason Hall. Persons in-
terested are invited to this program.
Michigan Dames will meet Wednes-
day, Jan. 29, in the amphitheatre of
the Rackham Building. Prof. Ralph
W. Hammett will speak on Mexico.
'alk illustrated with colored slides.
Members urged to bring guests.
Harris Hall: Holy Communion will
not be celebrated until further notice.
L

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SENS

FINAL CLEARANCE
NECKWEAR
3 for $2.95
Values to $2.50
Sale closes Jan. 31
Van Boven Ina,

i

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The

BOOK ROOM
-. has been remodeled.
Your favorites in books,
recurds, and prints in an
atmosphere' of comfort.
438 South State Street
Phone 5930
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Just figure all the facts up and add all the
costs 11-p. You will certainly find that send-
ing your laundry to one of the Ann Arbor
Laundries is real economy and satisfaction.
Your appearance demands that you wear' a
shirt that is professionally laundered1. Call
one of the laundries listed below this week.
KYER LAUNDRY
4185
VARSITY LAUNDRY
23-1-23
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
4117
TROJAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company

*x
Sell all of your USED books
for CASH
or Exchange
at

El

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11 l

W I U

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