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September 23, 1941 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-09-23

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I

3, 1941

TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

_. AC V

Prof. Joseph R. Hayden"
Is Appointed Member

Of Federal
.
Head Of Political Science
Granted Year's Leave;
Brown To Take Place
Washington has once more called
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, chairman of
the political science department,
away from his duties here at the
University-this time to become a
member of the Board of Analysts in
the Federal Office of Coordinator
of Information.
Professor Hayden previously served
as Vice-Governor of the Philippine
Islands under former Gov. Frank
Murphy. He has also from time to
time lent his services to the nation
in the capacity of consultant on
problems concerning the Far East.
In its meeting Sept. 12 the Board
of Regents granted him a leave of
absence for the current school year
so that he could take over his new.
duties in Washington. Prof. Everett
S. Brown will be acting' chairman
of the political science department
during Hayden's absence.
The Regents also granted leaves
to Elmore S. Pettyjohn, associate pro-
fessor of chepical engineering, who
has been called to sea duty as Lieu-
tenant Commander on the United'
States Naval transport, American
Legion; Edward C. Simmons of the1
economics department so that he1
might accept a post on the Social'
Science Research Council; Ruel V.1
Churchill, associate professo'r of ma-'
thematics, who will lecture this year
at the University of Wisconsin, and
Robert P. Briggs, associate professor
of economics.
E. J. Soop was appointed Assistant
Director of the University Extension
Service by the Regents. Since 19351
he has served as Field Secretary in
charge of the Detroit office of thei
service. Other appointments an-i
nounced included that of Dr. Nor-
man F. Miter to the executive com-]
mittee of the Medical School and
Charles H. Griffiths of the psychol-
ogy department to the executive com-
mittee of the Child Guidance Insti-
tute.
Resignations were accepted from
Eugen J. Ash, associate professor of
metal processing; John D. Barnard
and William G. Woods, both of the
School of"Education.
The Regents also acknowledged the
receipt of numerous gifts to the Uni-
versity. These included $2,000 from
Mr. James Inglis for surgical re-
search, $1,415 from the Galens Medi-
cal Society for the Galens Workshop,
Varied Course
Given Teachera
Education School Offers
Ten TypesOf Training
\
Ten distinctive types of teaher;
training are being offered by thei
School of Education as it begins the
twenty-first year of service to the
state..
Two years of liberal arts study
serve as a basis for those wishing to
prepare for Junior or Senior High1
School teaching, while two years of
general college work serve as back-1
ground for the teaching of commer-
cial subjects.
Full curricula in the teaching of
physical education and school health,
art and design, industrial education
and industrial arts subjects are of-
fered.
On the graduate level educational1
administrative work and Junior Col-
lege teaching types of training are
available. Preliminary and elemen-
tary school teaching training com-
pletes the list of fields of education- ,
al training that are offered.

Nationally prominent Prof. How-c
ard Y. McClusky will return to his
post on the education school facultyf
atter a year of sabbatical leave. t
Dean James B. Edmonson an-
nounced the promotion of Byron
Hughes to the post of instructor and
research associate in child develop-
ment in the University Elementary
school.
Mrs. Bell Farle has been named
to occupy the post of lecturer and
consultant in family relations tem-
porarily *vacated by Mrs. Elmie Mal-
lory' on leave of absence.
Engine Enrollment
Is Up, Preliminary
Registration Shows
Decreased enrollment may be a
1iohlem in some collegesofnthe Uni-
veri-ty,' but with freshmen in the
College of Engineering there's no
trouble-Enrollment will be up, not
down, this fall.
On Sept. 16, 1940, 425 names of
prospective freshmen had been re-
ceived. On the same date this year
449 names had been turned in. Al-
thouvh these are early figures. they

Committee

PROF. JOSEPH R. HAYDEN
$1,000 froms the Parke-Davis Com-
pany to be devoted to research on
skin disinfection with phemoral,
$5,000 from the Aaron Mendelson
Trust for Mendelson Hypertension
Research and a hydromatic drive
transmission from the Olds Motor
Company.
Phi Rho Sigma added $105 to the
Dr. Roy B. Canfield Memorial Lec-
tureship Fund; the Children's Fund
of Detroit supplemented with $500
the Marshall L. Snyder Fund for the
study of the virus of' intestinal dis-
turbanhes in infants; and the Mich-
igan Gas Association donated $750
for the renewal of the fellowship in
Chemical Engineering for the school
year of 1941-42.
A gift of $6,400 from the American
Petroleum Institute Fellowship was
also acknowledged. The sum was
used to provide research fellowships
for John T. Smith, W. A. Purcell, R.
S. Hansen, D. O. Niederhuaser and
B. R. Ray. $2,400 was given Frank
C. Benner for past doctoral research.
Suea Mae Risto, J. T. Kamarainen,
Stephan Mlinaz and John Paivinan,
all of the Upper Peninsula, were an-
nounced at the meeting as the recipi-
ents of N.Y.A. Awards.
Post-Graduate
StudyOffered
Michigan Engineering Unit
To Supervise Extension
Due to its unquestionable success
when first inaugurated last year, a
program of Post-Graduate Engineer-
ing Study, a series of extension
courses offering instruction in vital
engineering topics, will be continued
and extended this year.
Originally opened in Kalamazoo,
the course quickly spread to Battle
Creek and Saginaw, a total of over
500 engineers in the three cities tak-
ing advantage of the opportunity for
instruction.
Not only will last year's course,
"Modern Industrial Methods," be
continued in Grand Rapids and Lan-
sing this fall, but a second course on
the "Legal Aspects of Engineering"
will start a circuit of the five cities
participating.'
Presented under the supervision
of the Michigan Engineering Society,
the course is given through the coop-
eration of the University, Michigan
State College, Wayne University,
Michigan College of Mining and
Technology and the University of De-
troit.
Instrumental in opening the first
six-week series last year was Prof.
C. B. Gordy of the mechanical engi-
neering department, who presented
,the first lectute and acted as presid-
ing lecturer for the duration of the
course.
Playing an equally important role
in the new series to be opened this
fall will be Prof. Walter C. Sadler of
the civil engineering department,
who will be charged with the organ-
ization of the new course.

Naval Reserve
Group Doubles
Cadet Roster
Captain Lyal A. Davidson
To Continue Ciommand
Of Training Program
Freshman middies, 120 strong, will
join the veterans of the Naval ROTC
unit's first year on campus to effect
a 100% increase in enrollment.
Captain Lyal A. Davidson will con-
tinue in command as Professor of
Naval Science and Tactics. Lieut.
Robie E. Palmer of last year's staff
will return and two new officers,
Lieut. V. E. Fitzgibbons and Lieut.
K. S. Shook, have been assigned to
the unit. Lieut. Comdr. Wells L.
Field has been transferred from his
post ds executive officer here to Rens-
selaer Polytechnic Institute where a
new unit is being formed.
University cadets participated in
this summer's training cruise distin-
guished themselves by qualifying
1s00%of their number in rifle marks-
manship.
Training at the University is part
of a greatly expanded NROTC pro-
gram. The last school year saw the
number of units in the country in-
creased by over 100% and anothe
increase of nearly 50% will be mad
this year.
The four-year program in Naval
Science and Tactics consists of the
Basic and Advanced Courses of two
years each and Navigation. The Bas-
ic Course requires three hours work
per week, the Advanced Course four,
both including one hour drill.
The naval drill may be substituted
for the requirement in physical edu-
cation, but attendence at hygiene lec-
tures is required.
Libraries Give
Study Facilities
To All Students
Departmental Divisions
To Supplement Material
Kept In Main Building
Boasting a collection of 1,134,052
books, the University libraries pro-
vide inexhaustible supplies of refer-
ence material that are available for
the use of the student body.
The main center of the University
libraries is the General Library lo-
cated in the center of the campus.
"In this building are study halls, the
main reading room, the periodical
room, the medical reading room and
the graduate reading rooms.
The General Library is open from
7:45 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily and the
periodical room and the main read-
ing room remain open from 2 p.m. to
9 p.m. on Sunday. Books may be
drawn from the stacks at the delivery
desk on the second floor for use in
the library or charged at the charg-
ing desk for home use. The privilege
of drawing books is extended to all
University students.
Most books may be retained for
home use for a peri'od of two weeks.
A fine of five cents a day is charged
for overdue books. The main library
building also contains two study halls
where required readings are reserved.
These books may be taken out for
one night only.
In the periodical room the current
numbers of more than 1600 different
periodicals are kept for student use.
Medical books and periodicals are
housed in the medical reading room.
The Library is maintained by an
annual appropriation of the Board
of Regents. The present General
Library building was erected in 1917-

19 at the cost of $615,000 on the site
of an older one.
Other library divisions are located
in Angell and Tappan halls, in the
chemistry, dental, engineering, sci-
ence, architecture, physics and mu-
seum buildings, in the School of Edu-
cation and in the University Hospi-
tal. In addition American historical
collections are on exhibit from 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m. daily in the William L.
Clements Library of American His-
tory.

Football Seats
To Be Resold
At Union Desh
If the ticket situation for this foot-
ball - game - before-the - first - day-of -
school stuff has put the kibosh on
you, there's a chance that the Unioni
football ticket resale desk can seat3
you with your girl, take care of your
parents or sell those extra ducats you
bought for the home-town girl who
isn't coming for obvious reasons. i
Students who wish to offer for sale{
other than student tickets should
take them to the Union Student Of-
fices between 3 and 5 p.m. Wednes-
day through Saturday at 9 a.m. I
A general sale of non-usable tickets
and a possible re-shuffling of seats
will be held at the Union travel desk
Saturday morning from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Because of the confusion expected
at the pre-school game with Michi-
gan State, ticket-resale chairman
Bob Burstein, '43, has requested stu-
dents to make arrangements for re-
sale before Saturday morning.
All tickets will be sold and paid for
at regular box office prices. Approxi-
mately $2,200 worth of tickets were
exchanged or sold in four home
games last season.
If the resale works smoothly this
year Burstein plans to enlarge the
scope by advertising through alumni
organizations, thus insuring good
seats for Michigan graduates. r

Student Directory Is Handbook
Containing Varied Information

For the benefit of newcomers to
this campus, The Daily is printing 1
a few of the statements received
from past purchasers of the Student1
Directory, the 1941-42 issue of which
is to be released soon after the be-
ginning of the semester.
"Much easier than filling dut a'
little black book . . ."-Don Wan,
'42E.
"I really learned my lesson last
year. You see, I made a mistake in
the telephone number I wrote on the
registration card, and would you be-
lieve it? I didn't have a date all
year . . ."-Muriel Maltbaum, '44.
"It's really a 'delightfully simple
method of finding out how and where
to contact one's professors for little
chats, . . ."-Bill Brain, Grad.
"How else would I know how to
address my Christmas cards?"-Jud-
ith Joy, '43.
Yes, all this is enclosed in that
most-used of the campus handbooks,
the Student Directory. For, besides
giving the name, class and Ann Ar'-
bor address and telephone number
of every student registered at the
University, the Directory offers all
the home address, for the second
sucessessive year.
In a section apart from that de-
voted to individual students are con-
tained the names, office numbers and
departments, home addresses and
telephone numbers of all faculty

members. Still another feature of
this book is the section giving offi-
cers and directors of the larger ex-
tra-curriculr activities of the Univer-
sity. Following this is a list of the
dormitories and sorority, fraternity
and cooperative houses, with their
members.
Printed on smooth, strong paper,
the Student Directory has in the past
garnered the reputation of being the
only campus publication which re-
peatedly sells out at the very begin-
ning.
In view of the fact that each yeart
so many students are unable to pur-
chase Directories after they are sold
out, Gerald Hewitt, '42, editor of the
publication, urges everyone who wish-
es one of these handbooks to buy it
at the earliest possible moment.

University sets Up
Transfer 4dvisers
For Every College
Co ntinued from Page 11)
be Fred Anderson, Detroit. Rufus
Teasdale. Grand Rapids, Ross Clark,
Zeeland. Madison Lent-koop, Arm
Arbor, Bruce Renaud, Detroit. Robert
Boswell. Utica, N.Y., Eric Garrett,
Ontario, Can., and Bill Hutcherson,
Rocky River, O.
Warren Laufe, Breensourg, Pa.. will
be the adviser for transfer student:
in the pharmacy school. Albert Hyde,
Grand Rapids, and Stan Hipwood,
Flint, will be education school ad-
visers.
In the music school Ed Ostroski,
Ann Arbor, will be the adviser for
transfers, and Will Hauser, Ann Arbor
and Carl Meier, Milwaukee, Wis., will
be forestry school advisers.

Welcome Bak
And best wishes for the coming year. To those
of you who are returning we feel that we are
old friends. To those of you that are new at
the University of Michigan we hope to have the
pleasure of knowing and serving you.
We are stocked with one of the largest and most
varied hardware lines in Ann Arbor. From pots
and pans to thumb tacks, you will find items

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