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January 30, 1940 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-30

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JV, U::ii,01941.

THE MICHIG~AN DA;iily

PACIF F.

V I- Y- _-.' -- -.. S... S

f n " , I . V A..

k

Paralysis Fund
Drive To Close
Here Saturday
Leaders Hope To Reach
$2,000 Quota; $1,200
Is Already Contributed
The local campaign for funds to
combat infatile paralysis will close
Saturday when the leaders of the
drive hope to reach their $2000 goal.
$1200 has already been contributed
with several campaign divisions yet
to report. Mrs. A. M. Waldron and
Mrs. F. H. Yost, Jr., co-chairmen of
the local drive expect the quota to
be reached.
Students still have a chance to con-
tribute by mailing a check to Hervie
Haufler, Student Publications Build,
ing. These checks should be made
out to the Arm Arbor Committee for
Infantile Paralysis. Haufler and Bill
Combs, '41, are leaders of a campus
group which has been soliciting mon-
ey for this cause.
Fifty per cent of the money raised
here will stay in Ann Arbor for lo-
cal medical needs and the other, half
will be turned over to the National
Foundation which used the money to
foster research into the causes and
cure of this dread disease.
A sizeable contribution is expected
when the special gift division makes
its report of donations by large don-
ors.
Pers ectives
Asks For Copy
Fiction, Poetry And Essays
Will Be Accepted
Ellen Rhea, '41, editor of Per-
spectives, campus literary magazine,
announced yesterday that manu-
scripts for the next issue will be con-
pidered between semesters and
should be contributed immediately.
Perspectives is interested in fic-
tion, poetry, book reviews and essays.
Any student registered in the Uni-
versity is eligible to submit material.
All manuscripts should be brought to
the magazine's desks in the Student
Publications Building on Maynard
Street, or handed to editors Jay Mc-
Cormick, '42, John Brinnin, Grad.,
Dick Ludwig, '42, Shirley Wallace,
'42, or. to Miss Rhea.
Hull Receives Petition
MADISON, Wis., Jan. 29-(A)_-
Eighty University of Wisconsin facul-
ty members have signed and sent
to Secretary of State Cordell Hull
a petition recommending that Con-
gress adopt a policy of "all-out aid
to Britain-not necessarily short of
force," it was disclosed today.
The petition said in part: f
"We believe that Nazism and De-
mocracy cannot continue to exist in
the same world, but that one must
be destroyed."

Ann Arbor,
Here h Today's News
In Summary
An electric wall clock was stolen
from the East Engineering Building
sometime Tuesday or yesterday,
police were notified.
# *..
Each year students are bilked by
traveling salesmen who come to
them with "genuine woolen fabrics"
at greatly reduced prices. Naturally,
the innocent student finds out later
that he has been cheated.
Evidence that this practice is re-
curring here, Chief Norman Cook
said yesterday, is a complaint made
to him recently.
A salesman sold one of these so-
called imported woolens to a mem-
ber of one of the campus fraternities.
This student took the material into
one of the local tailor shops where
he was informed that his unusual
bargain was actually a cloth made up
of 40 per cent cotton.
When any student is approachec',
it will usually be at a fraternity, he
should phone the police immediately,'
Cook declared.
'Big Parade'
To Play Here
Johb Gilbert Is Starred
In War Picture Revival
The late John Gilbert will star in
the Art Cinema League's third film
in their current series, "The Big
Parade," to be shown here at 8:15
p.m. Sunday in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
The war picture, which is being
exhibited as part of the Cinema
League's "famous films of the past"
series, also features the noted come-
dian Slim Summerville and a cast
considered "all-star" in the early
1 30's. The production, however, is
fully equipped with sound, and will
be supplemented by selected short
subjects.
Albert Stutz, manager of the
league, announced yeserday that no
tickets will be sold for this showing,
since there was a complete sell-out
in the original series ticket sale.
Only holders of passes to the entire
group of pictures will be admitted.
"The Big Parade" was voted one
of the best pictures of year in which
it was produced.-
Auto Plates Go On Sale
LANSING, Jan. 29.-(RP)-Half-
year auto license plates for 1941 will'
be placed on sale in the 180 branch
office of the Department of State
Saturday morning, Secretary of State
Harry F. Kelly announced today.
Kelly predicted a sharp drop in the
sale of half-year plates, declaring the
sale of full year licenses has been
brisk, due to improved business con-
ditions.
He estimated 1,400,000 motor ve-
hicles remain ,to be relicensed before
the March 1 deadline.

DAILY

OFFICIAL

Wanderlust Lures Engineering
hi4U T~ o uthe Islaiid

BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
held in Room 1025, Angell Hall, Mon-
day, Feb. 3, at 4:10 p.m.
Edward H. Kraus
AGENDA
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of December 2nd, 1940
(pp. 699-702), which were distributed
by campus mail.
2. Consideration of the reports sub-
mitted with this call to the meeting.
a. Executive Committee, prepared
by Prof. I. L. Sharfman.
b. University Council, prepared by
Associate Prof. Clark Hopkins.
c. Executive Board of the Graduate
School, prepared by Prof. E. F. Bark-
er.
d. Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs, prepared by Pro-
fessor A. W. Bromage.
e. Deans' Conference, prepared by
Dean E. H. Kraus.
3. Reports on the January Teacher
)Education Conference by Professors
H. M. Dorr, B. W. Wheeler, J. E. Dun-
lap, Hayward Keniston, and P. S.
Welch.
4. Evaluation of Faculty Service
(Exhibits A-E).
5. Centennial Celebration of the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts.
6. New Business.
7. Announcements.
Automobile Regulation: Permission
to drive for social and personal pur-
poses during registration period and
the weekend of the J-Hop from
I Wednesday noon, Feb. 12, until Mon-
day morning, Feb. 17, at 8:00 a.m.
may be obtained at Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall, through the following pro-
-edure:
1. Parent signature cards should
be secured at this office and sent
home for the written approval of the
parents.
2. Upon presentation of the signed
2ard together with accurate infor-
nation with regard to the make, type
mnd license number, of the car to
be used, a temporary permit will be
granted. It is especially important
to designate the year of the license
plates which will be on the car dur-
ing this period.
3. Out-of-town cars used for this
period must not be brought into Ann
Arbor before 12 o'clock noon on
Wednesday, Feb. 12, and must be
taken out before 8:00 a.m. on Mon-
day, Feb. 17.
The foregoing will not apply to
those students who possess regular
driving permits. The above permis-
sion will automatically be granted to
this group.
Office of the Dean of Students
Residence Halls Applications: There
will probably be a few vacancies 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.
Karl Litzenberg
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: It is requested
by the Administrative Board that all'
instructors who make reports of In-
complete or Absent from Examina-l
tion on grade-report-sheets give al-
so information showing the charac-
ber of the part of the work whicn
has been completed. This may be}
done by the use of the symbols, I(A),
X(D), etc.

dents attending the J-Hop who do
not attend an approved breakfast.
For those attending approved break-
fasts the closing hour will be 2 a.m.
Jeannette Perry
Assistant Dean of Women
Aeronautical Engineering Scholar-
ship: A scholarship of approximate-
ly $450 per year will be offered by
The New York Community Trust to
students interested in Aeronautical
Engineering. Further details may be
found on the Aeronautical Engineer-
ing bulletin board.l

The niot n c e l tl'opic chlli(-; 1(O'k
its toll on University enrollment last
week when it beckoned the wander-
le~st spirIt of J'srntes B. Funk, '43E.
Funk's depanture from the "land-
lubber's" life of Ann Arbor on a
proposed cruise through the Carri-
bean and later to Tahiti was enclosed

Nars tu to Cartr' Chaniberlain,. '4,
discled tIt Funk was scarch1ing
for a boat in which to make the
cruise. Chamberlain admitted that
he would join Funk after the J-Hop~
and together they planned to pur-
chase a 55-foot ketch in which to nn-

in such secrecy that until yesterday U% l
no more than a few of his most in- dertake their venture.
timate friends knew that he had left Not content with either the naval
the University. architecture courses he took or the
Letters written from Florida and art school to which he later trans-
- --- - ferred, Funk suddenly decided to
manifest his love for small pleasure
in applying please contact Ruth Well- Iraft in a cruise to the South Seas.
ington at 2-2218 as soon as possible. Chamberlain revealed that their
itinerary included a tour of the Ba-
All people registered in either the hamas and points in the Carribean
General or Teaching Division of the and that in September the pair would
Bureau of Appointments and Occu- set sail for Tahiti.
pational Information, please notify
us of your change in address if you
are leaving school or moving. EK . A

Students and Faculty,

ExeF ange Fellowships to Brazil:
College of! Tyo exchange fellowships are an-

Literature, Science, and the Arts:
The attention of students and fac-
ulty is called to the following regu-1
lations of the College:
Students are not examined at anyj
other time than that set for the7
examination of the class in which;
the work has been done. When an en-
tire class is affected by a conflict
in the examination schedule, a special
examination during the examination
period may be arranged by the in-
stuctor with the consent of the Ex-,
amination Schedule Committee.
It should be noted that a report
of X (Absent from Examination) does
not guarantee a make-up examina-
tion. An instructor must, in fair-
ness to those who take the final ex-
amination at the time annouced for
it, give make-up examinations only
to students who have a legitimate
reason for absence.
Teaching Departments wishing to
recommend February graduates from
the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts and the School of Edu-
cation for Departmental Honors
should send such names to the Regis-
trar's Office, Room 4, U. Hall be-
fore February 1j,1941.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Women Students Attending the
J-Hop: Closing hour for the night
of February 14 will be 3:30 for
those students attending the J-Hop,
who do not attend an approved, or-
ganized breakfast. For those attend-
ing breakfasts approved by the Dean
of Students the closing hour will be
5 a.m.
Closing hour for the night of Feb-I
ruary 15 will be 12:30 for those stu-

nounced under an arrangement be-
tween the University and the Insti-
tuto Brasil-Estados Unidos. They
provide for a year of study in Brazil
for students who have obtained their
Master's degrees and are far enough
advanced in their work for their
Doctor's to have a definite research
project which would be furthered by
the year in Brazil. Applications
should be made before February 15
to the Chairman of the Committee
on Exchange Fellowships and Schol-
arships, Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson. His
office is in the International Center.!
Freshman Hopwood , Coitests:
Freshmen who enter the Freshman
Hopwood contests should bind in cov-
ers each of the three copies of manu-
script in a given category.
R. W. Cowden
Graduate Students' registration
material for second sefnester will be
available in the Rackham Building
beginning Monday, February 10.
Graduate students are requested to
follow the alphabetical plan of regis-
tration on Thursday and Friday of
the registration period rather than
waiting until Saturday morning to
register. Every student must obtain
the signature of his advisor on his
election card.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
Two copies of Btopkelmann, Syris-
che Grammatik, are needed for class
work. If anyone has a copy and will
sell or loan it, communicate at once
with W. H. Worrell, 2023 Angell. Hall.
The Girls Co-operative Houses still
have room and board vacancies for
second semester. Anyone interested

The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations: Last date
for filing application is noted in
each case:
UNITED STATES
Junior Technologist (any special-
ized branch), salary $2,000, Feb. 20,
1941.
Junior Stenographer (men only),
salary $1,440, indefinitely.
Chief Artist-Designer, salary $2,600
Feb. 20, 1941.
Principal Artist- Designer, salary l
$2.300. Feb. 20, 1941.
Senior Artist-Designer, salary $2,-
000, Feb. 20, 1941.
Artist-Designer, salary $1,800, Feb.
20, 1941.
Assistant Artist-Designer, salary
$1,620, Feb. 20, 1941.
Associate Chemist - Petrographer,
salary $3,200, March 3, 1941.
Associate Technical Editor, salary
$3,200, Feb. 20, 1941.
Assistant Technical Editor, salary
$2,600, Feb. 20, 1941.,
Senior Pharmacologist, salary $4,-
600, Dec. 31, 1941.
Pharmacologist, salary $3,800, Dec.
31, 1941.
Associate Pharmacologist, salary
$3,200, Dec. 31, 1941.
Assistant Pharmacologist, salary
$2,600, Dec. 31, 1941.
Principal Technologist (any special-
ized branch), salary $5,600, Dec. 31,
1941.
Senior Technologist (any sp'ecial-
ized branch), $4,600, Dec. 31, 1941.
(Continued on Page 7)

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