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January 28, 1942 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-28

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28, 1942

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE- IN

Alumnae Club To Sponsor Talk
On Democracy's New Horizon'

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

r

Vera Micheles Dean, Research Di-
rector of the Foreign Policy Associa-
tion, will lecture at 4:15 p.m. Feb. 12
in the Rackham Auditorium on "De-
mocracy's New Horizon" under the
auspices of the Michigan Alumnae
Club.
The Foreign Policy Association is
an independent organization which
specializes in publishing material on
current world affairs. The Ann Ar-
bor branch of the F.P.A. has a mem-
bership of faculty men of the Political
Science and History departments and
othercitizens of the community in-
terested in discussing international
problems.
Among its publications are Head-
line Books, which is illustrated with
naps and charts, the Foreign Policy
Bulletin, containing a summary of'

Hall, a nd lMathematics 13 in 2231
Angell Hall.
Concerts
Choral Union Concert: The Minne-
apolis Symphony Orchestra, Dimi-
tri Mitropoulos, Conductor, will give
the eighth concert in the Choral
Union Concert Series, Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 3, at 8:30 o'clock, in Hill Audi-
torium. The program will include

compositionsby Brahms, Ravel, and
Baich-Weiner.
A limited number of tickets are
still available at the offices of the
University Musical Society iii Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
Charles A. Sink, President
Organ Recitai: Mr. Barrett Spach,
Organist and Director of Music of
the Fourth Presbyterian Church, Chi-
i cago, will appear as guest organist

the week's outstanding developments
affecting our foreign policy, and For-
eign Policy Reports, which are docu-
mented reports presenting the histor-
ical background of the international
problem.
Other services of the Association
include a"Research Department, a
Radio Series, a Washington Bureau,
a Pan-American News, a Popular Ed-
ucation Department, and discussions
for branch organizations.j
Appropriation Announced'
LANSING, Jan. 27.-({1'-Michigan
has been allotted $4,210,749 in fed-
eral aid funds for road projects des-
ignated as essential to the "strategic
military network,"

this afternoon at 4:1I~5 in 11111
Auditorium. The program will include
works of Buxtehude, Clerambault,
Bach and Franck.
Although the recital is open to
the general public, small clildren
will not be admitted.
Student Recitals: The following re-
citals will be given in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater by students of the
(Continued on Page 10)

(Continued from Page 7)

English 1, make-up examination
for unavoidable conflicts, Saturday,
January 31, 7:15 p.m., 2225 A.H.
English 2: Ogden, 2203 A.H.; Stibbs,
202 W. Phys.
Geography 2, final examination,
Room 35, Angell Hall, Friday, Janu-
ary 30, 8-1Q a.m.
Charles M. Davis
Economics, Final Examination
rooms:
Saturday, January 31, 10:30-12:30.1
Economics 51: Mr. Anderson's sec-
tions, 25 Angell Hall.
Mr. Bingham's sections, 1035 An-
gell Hall.
Messrs. Knight's and Biggs' sec-
tions, 205 Mason Hall.
Messrs. Deinzer's and Suits' sec-S
tions, 101 Economics.
Economics 52: All sections, 231 An-
gell Hall.
Economics 101: All sections, N.S.
Auditorium.

S/
in our Srig
C AFS
Sure as spring's in the air,
pretty calfskins are on the feet.
Gay little styles that
make the most of
Naturalizer's smooth, clinging
fit. Try them on today.
AS FEATURED IN VOGUE
NINA
Y I
RAM0NA ..,,K.
BROOKI NS' Smart o,.
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685

German 159. Examination in
Lib. 10:30-12:30, Tuesday, Feb. 3.

407

Room Assignments, German 1, 2,
31, 32: Thursday, Jan. 29, 8-10 a.m.
/German 1:
Diamond, Ebelke, B, Haven Hall
Gaiss, Winkelman, C, Haven Hall
Willey, Pott, 1035 Angell Hall
Graf, Van Duren, 35 Angell Hall
Ryder, 201 U.H.
German 2:
All Sections, 2225 Angell Hall
German 31:
Van Duren, Pott, Diamond,
Gaiss, 205 Mason Hall
Nordmeyer, 203 U.H.
Wahr, 301 U.H.
Ebelke, B, Haven Hall
Eaton, D, Haven Hall
German 32:
All Sections, D, Haven Hall
Bowman Ousted
From Boys' School
On Cruelty Charge
LANSING, Jan. 27.-40)-Dismissal
of R. W. Bowman, cottage manager
at the Boys Vocational School here,
on a charge of cruelty to delinquent
boys in his care today was announced
by the State Juvenile Institute Com-
mission.
Bowman, who recently sustained a
fractured nose when attacked by a
group of boys in the cottage, pre-
viously had been suspended on the
same charge by Major Robert E.
Marsh, superintendent of the school.
Marsh asserted Bowman violated or-
ders by beating boys in the disciplin-
ary cottage of which he was cus-
todian.
The commission took exception to
criticism of Marsh's administration
expressed last week in an open letter
from Thomas J. Wilson, state civil
service director. It ordered reply be
sent Wilson, who accused Marsh of
imposing bad working conditions on
employes, explaining that employes
worked over-long hours because the
commission lacked funds to staff the
institntion adequately.

Education Cl Examination Satur-
day, January 31, 2:00-4:00 p.m.
History 49: Final Examination,
Friday, January 30, 8-10. Adams-
Jewett, 205 Mason; Kaine-Zapotch-
na, B, Haven Hall.
V. W. Crane
Political Science 85: The final ex-
amination will be given Thursday,
January 29, at 10:30 a.m. in room
1035 A.H.
H. J. Heneman
Political Science 51, Section 2: The
final examination will be given Fri-
day, January 30, at 2:00 p.m. in
room 2203 A.H.
H. J. Heneman
Sociology 51: Final examination
for all sections Thursday, January
29, 2-4 p.m. The room arrangement
is as follows: 1025 Angell Hall, An-
gell, Fuson and Hewitt; 25 Angell
Hall, Holmes and Myers; B, Haven
Hall, Hawley and Ostafin.
Ensemble 159 will meet at 4:00
p.m. Thursday, January 29, in Hill
Auditorium for examination.
Palmer Christian
Meteorology: All students inter-
ested in taking Gelogy 75 or 77 the
second semester are requested to
sign up this week at the Geology
office, Room 2051 Natural Science
Building.
Anthropology: Prof. M. Titiev will
not be on leave of absence but will
teach courses next semester as indi-
cated in the College Announcement.
This notice supersedes the informa-
tion in the Supplementary Announce-
ment.
Far Eastern Art: Second semester
courses are to be omitted as Mr.
Plumer will be on leave of absence.
Courses for the year 1942-43 will be
offered as usual.
Intensive Japanese Language (Or-
iental Languages 148): A list of stu-
dents accepted for this course will be
found in Room 2021 Angell Hall.
Those accepted are asked to come
there for written permission to take
the course. The hours of meeting are
as follows; for the work in grammar
and conversation, giving five hours
credit:
Section 1 M, T, Th, F, 9, 2.
Section 2 M, T, Th, F, 10, 3.
For the work in translation, giving
aw additional three hours credit:
M, T, Th, F, 11.
Room to be announced.
Reading Course in Latin-American
Studies. Second semester. Students
need not be registered in the program
in Latin American Studies to elect
this course. It is open to qualified
senior and graduate students who
read Spanish or Portuguese. Stu-
dents should register for this course
in their department of specialization
using the number 194 in each depart-
ment, i.e., Spanish 194, History 194,
Geography 194, etc. Tu, 3-5, Room
407 Library. Professors Aiton, Ken-
iston, McMurry, Phelps, Titiev, We-
they and Yntema. Interested stu-
dents may consult with the Chair-
man, Professor Aiton, Room 117 Ha-
ven Hall.
Matlieiatics 13, ceond Semester.
The announced contents of Math. 130
will be modified to include a study of
the theory and applications of qual-
ity control by sampling inspection,
This method developed primarily by
Dr. W. A. Shewhart of the Bell Tele-
phone Laboratories of New York City
during the past fifteen years, has
proven of great importance in sav-
ing money, time, and materials in
the quantity production of articles
to meet specification limits, and its
application in our rapidly expanding
war industry is obvious.
C. C. Craig

Dr. Elder's freshman mathematics
courses will have their final examin-
ations in the following rooms: Mathe-
matics 7 in 208 University Hall,
Mathematics 11 in 201 University
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