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January 23, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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SATrADAT. SAN- ol'- toAt

.. .-.............. _________ ... '. . . _ a 1Y L le...t+ 11 L__L____ - . '.Z-& X .'
.."..:.-.-'-_.'"-..,..-.- --. _ ___ ___

[L1ltbl, .ltilV. 1i5 A 45

,../'w'ad .-. _._.., f.

WMC Program
for Colleges
Move s. Ahead
(Conatiuued from pWage 1}

_ _ __ _
w,.; .

Navy's First Amphibious Glider Shown to Public

Over half of the unclaimed bicycles fomulate The Am g p its
held by the Police Department havefomltdThArywlpuis
been returned to their ,owners .since. college-trainees through a 12-week
the publication of Daily articles con- course, possibly consisting of 23 hours
cerning them, according tolPatrolinan of classroom work, 23 hours of super-
Walter Schinid. vised study, and 2 hours of military
Reason for this, said Schmid, is drill per week.
that ninety per cent of the bikes 4. ofcasreuigna-
stolen in Ann Arbor are pilfered from 4 Navy officials are using an al-
Jniversity students, thus making ready established Navy AdvisoryI
he recoveries largely student-owned Council on Education for consulta-
property. tion on their curriculum planning.
Schmid added that the number of This advisory committee is composed
'egistrations of campus bicycles had of college presidents and was set up
also jumped recently. He urged 'that about a year ago to help the Navy
students who had not done so should plan training courses for its college
register their property immediately reserves.
Ind said that failure to do so was the Men sent back to college by the
primary reason for the high per- Navy will study for 16 weeks, and the
entage of student-owned bikes stolen plan of study will probably provide
n the city, for a 60-hour work week, of which
9 hours will be devoted to naval.
science and drill, and the remaining
51 hours to regular studies. The Navy
Time Shift for State expects to have its curriculum com-
pleted by Feb. 1.
By The Associated Press 5. Advising the Army's "panels of
LASING, Jan. 22-Col. William T. specialists" and the Navy's educa-
'LANING Ja. 2-Col Wilia T.tional 'advisory group is an over-all
-olman, commander of the Selfridge' consultation group, composed of
ield Air Base, appealed today to members of the Office ofEducation
3overnor Kelly to "present an urgent and the American Council on Educa-
lea -to the Michigan State Legisla- tion.
pre: Keep eastern war time for. the
tale of Michigan!' "
Colman informed Kelly a change to Dejnar Chosen Sigma
central War Time as contemplated Gamma
y the legislature "would be a definite Eps in en
undrance in accomplishment of all- At a recent meeting of Sigma Gain-
ut win the war effort on the part of ma Epsilon, professional geologist fra-
nilitary personnel stationed in Mich- ternity, Waldemar Dejnar, '43, was'
gan, as well as on the part of thou- elected president for the coming year.
ands of Michigan civilians who are Also elected were Robert Allen, '43,
inployed in production of war ma- vice-president, and Leo Barksdale,
erial." '43, secretary-treasurer.
Classroom C hanes Announced
Dean Lloyd S. Woodburne of the literary college yesterday an-
nounced that limited snace facilities n 'the upper floors of Mason
Hall and South Wing have necessitated the following emergency
room changes for the spring term. These changes are not included
Io either the regular literary college catalogue or the supplementary

a ~""
The newest weapon of the U.S. Navy is this amuphib'ous glider, the Bristol XLQ-1, testda
Philadelphia Na yYard infirst pbi howing
.. ~ "'. .. :a a y. u s o m .

Waterman
Writes Book
In a new book entitled "Religion
Faces the World Crisis," Prof. Leroy
Waterman, Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Oriental Languages and Lit-
eratures, has attempted to present
the enlightened Protestant Christian
attitude toward world affairs.
Written as a summation of the
-Bible, the book is primarily a discus-
sion of the place of both religious
thought and the established chrches
in the present crisis. It sets forth also
the yet unused assets of religion
which offer hope of an ultimate solu-
tion of our problems.
In his discussion of both past and
present times Professor Waterman
has not hesitated to apply sharp and
biting criticism, particularly wherein.
he compares the narrow nationalism
of the German government with that
found in the Old Testament.
Bsand Will Give
Two Concerts
A busy weekend is in store for the'
University Band when they will give
two programs, one on February 6, be-
fore the Seventh Annual Band and
Orchestra Clinic, and the traditional;
Mid-Winter concert, 4:15 p.m. Febru-
ary 7, in Hill Auditorium.
The Clinic assembled for the duail
purposes of studying new band and
orchestra materials and discussing;
the program for music during the1
present emergency, will hear the
Band play from 1:15 p.m. to 3 p.m. in
the main ballroom of the Union.
While the program for the Satur-
day afternoon program has not yet.
been announced, George Irwin '43,
Band Business Manager, stated that
among the numbers to be preformed'
at the Annual Mid-Winter concert
are the "Finale" from the Fourth
Symphony of Tchaikowsky, the first
movement of the Second Symphony
of Boridin and the "Southern Rhap-
sody," by Lucius Homer.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ary 28, at 4:15, in the University Ele-
mentary School Library.
Lectures
Required Hygiene Lectures for Wo-
men--1943: All first and second se-
mester freshman women are required
fto take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass students who were in the
University as freshmen and who did
not fulfill the requirement are re-
quired to take and satisfactorily com-
plete this course. Enroll for these lec-
tures at the time of regular classifica-
tion at Waterman Gymnasium. These
lectures are a graduation require-
ment.
Students should enroll for one of
the two following sections. Women in
Section I should note change of sec-
ond lecture from February 22 to Feb-
ruary 24 on account of the legal holi-
day.
Section No. I: First Lecture, Mon-
day, Feb. 15, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-
ence Aud.; Second Lecture, Wednes-
day, Feb. 24, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-
ence Aud.; Subsequent Lectures, Suc-
cessive Mondays, 4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.; Examination (final)
Monday, March 29,4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.
Section No. II: First Lecture, Tues-
,Jay, Feb. .16, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-j
Snce Ad-; Subsequent lectures, Suc-
Iessive Tuesdays, 4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.; Examination (final),
Tuesday, March 30, 4:15-5:15, Natur-
al Science Aud.
-Margaret Bell, M.D.,
Medical Adviser for Women
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Adolph,
Gustav Strandhag en, Engineering;
Mechanics; thesis: "Analysis of Vi-
bration of Beams by Means of the
Laplace and Sine Transformation,"'
will be held today in 411 West Engi-
neering, at 10:00 a.m. Cha,irman, I.
A. Wojtaszak.
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
University Choir (~nsemble 50):
Male voices are needed for the spring
:term. Membership is open to'students
-in' any .school or college 'of the Uni-
versity whether electing the course
for credit or not. Rehearsals Monday!
through Friday at 11.o'clock in Lane
Hall. Sacred and seedlar :a cappella;
literature comprises the material for
study. Contact Hardin Van Deursen,

the director, Room 223, School of
Music Building.
E.E. 23N review. material is avail-
able in the Electrical Engineering
Department office.
Mathematics 101, Topics in Calcu-
lus, will be offered during the spring
term MWF at 8 in 3017 A.H., by Pro-
fessor Hildebrandt, three hours credit.
This course is intended for stulents
who have already had a first course
in calculus and require a rapid re-
view of the techniques and applica-
tions.
Mathematics Consultation Hours:
All students in sections of Math. 7 or
13 taught by Messrs. Albers, -Cote,
Bennett, Grau, and Houghton, may
consult one of these- men for extra
help this afternoon, 1-5 p.m. in
Rooms 404-406 South Wing.
Mathematics 20, Air Navigation,
will be offered for four hours credit
by Professor Carver during the spring
term, in -two sections meeting at 1 and
2 o'clock respectively. Both sections
meet MTuThF in 3003 A.H.
Physics 26 Spring Term: Lectures
in Physics 26 will be given M and W
at 10 instead of the time announced
in the Supplementary Announce-
mnent.
English I Make-up Final Examina-
tion for students with unavoidable
conflicts will be given Tuesday, Jan.
26, 7-9 p.m., in 2225 A.H.
C. F. Wells
Mathematics 148, Fluid Dynamics,
which is listed in the Supplementary
Announcement as "Omitted" for the
Spring Term, may be offered if there
are enough students interested. Those
interested please come to the first
meeting of the class, which will be
held Tuesday, February 9, at 11
o'clock, in 3010 A..
A. H. Copeland
Mathematics 6, Sections 1 :and 2
(Messrs. Albers .and Bennett) will
have their final examinations on
Tuesday afternoon in :Rooms 21 and
22 East Hall, and not in their regu-
lar classrooms as previously .an-
1.]ounced .
history 49: Final examination, Sat-
urday, ~Jan. ,30, 8-10. Adam-Post,
Room B, Haven Hall. 'Roberts-Woods,
,229 Angell Hall. -V.W. Crane
Rooin . ssigunments, German 1, 2,
311, 32: Tuesday, Jan. 26, 2-4.p.m.
German 1. Diamond and Ellert: B
Haven Hall; Qaiss and Willey: C a-
(,ponunued on P#,ge 4)

SATURDAY, JAN.23, 1943
VOL. LIII No. 83
All notices for the Daily official Bul-
Iletin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Notices
To All Employees Paid from Special
Employment Time Reports: All hour-
ly time reported to the Business Of-
fice on Special Employment Time
Slips will be paid on the 10th of each
month beginning February 10. This-
change is necessitated by the new Vic-
tory Tax requirements.
-S. W. Smith,
Vice-President and Secretary
The Navy is interested in commis-
sioning men who have some know-
ledge of the use of audio-visual aids
in education. It is desirable that they
also have teaching and administra-
tive experience. Any interested per-
sons are invited to communicate with
me.
--B. D. Thuma,
Army Service Representative
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Stu-
dents: All students who eventually ex-
pect to apply for entrance to a medi-
cal or dental school are requested to
register In Room 1009 Angell Hall as
soon as possible.
-Burton Thuma,
University Armed Forces Rep.
Automobile Regulation: The Uni-
versity Automobile Regulation will be
lifted from noon on January 30 until
8:00 a.m. on Feb. 8 for all schools.
Exceptions will not be made for indi-
viduals who complete their work in
advance of the last day of class exam-
inations.
-Office of the Dean of Students
dA

Mathematics Department Staff:I
There will be a meeting of the staff
members of the Department of Math-
ematics (with the exception of teach-
ing fellows), on Wednesday, Jan. 27,
at 4:15 p.m., in 3201 AR.
-T. H. Hildebrandt
Students and Faculty, College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts: The
attention of students and faculty is
called to the following regulation of
the College:
It should be noted.that a report of
X (Absent from Examination) does.
not guarantee a make-up examina-
tion. An instructor must, in fairness
to those who take the final examina-
tion at the time announced for it,.
give make-up examinations only to
students who have a legitimate reason.
for absence. -E. A. Walter
Faculty, School of Education: The,
Administrative Committee has voted;
to change the time of the January
faculty meeting from January 25 =to
January 28. This decision was -made
in order to make it possible -for Pro-
fessor Diamond, Chairman of the
Committee on State Services, to at-.
tend and present the report of his
committee on policies governing out-
side work by staff members. The
meeting will be held Thursday, Janu-

Mathematics 11; Sec. 2; 16 A.H.
Mathematics 12, Sec. 3; 5 Ec.
Mathematics 12, Sec. 5; 3017 A.H.
Mathematics 12, Sec. 6; 16 A.H.
Mathematics 13, Sec. 1; ;2231 AH
Mathematics 13, Sec. 2; 231 A.H.
Mathematics 13, Sec. 3; 225 A.H.
Mathematics 14, Sec. 2; 4054 N.S.
Mathematics 14, Sec. 4; 305 S.W.
Mathematics -14, Sec. 5; 4203 AHD
Mathematics 53, Sec. 1; 4054 N.S.
Mathematics 53, Sec. 2; 3017 AH
Mathematics 54, Sec. 2; 304 U.H.
Mathematics 103, Sec. 1; 4208 AH
Mathematics 202; 3116 N.S.
Matheimatics 215; 209 A.H.'
Philosophy 31, Sec. 1a; 1035 A.H.
Philosophy 31, Sec. 2; 301 U.H.
Philosophy 31, Sec. 5; 203 U.H.
Philosophy 33, Sec. 2; 18 A.H.
PhilOsophy 33, Sec. 3; 201 U.H.
Philosophy 37; 303 U.H.
Speech 31, Sec. 3; 4203 A.H.
Speech 31, Sec. 11; 2013 A.H.
Speech 43;'4208 A.H.
Speech 165; 2013 A.H.

-- .. ( : -i--e----m--ge.4)

Bloomer
National

is Elected to
Speech Council

MICHIGAN
NOW SHOWING!

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISINGj
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ST--Key ring with 4 keys. J. F. PIANO INSTRUCTION by Edith
line. 109 W. Engineering. 'Call Koon, formerly on faculty of the
it. 573. University Music School. Call
2-3354.
ST-Gold chain' and initialed
[ichigan Seal between S. Fifth and HELP WANTED
. Engineering. Call 8367.'--
FOUNTAINEER-Pay above average.
ST-Pair of pink rimmed glasses Hours .10 p.m-.-12 midnight. Mar-
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F1l Jean Pines, 2-5232, - bord
BOY to work for room and board.
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at'ch, illuminated dial on Geddes Call 6018.
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deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-
ASE-Whoever took notebook ary. Call 2-3241, ask for Mrs.
id purse from Wolverine return, Mosher.
)tebook, pencil set anyway. Have
ercy, exams coming. Keep money. HELP WANTED-Male or female;
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ALTERATIONS 6282.

Prof. H. Harlan Bloomer, director
of the Speech Clinic, was recently
notified of his election as Councilor
at-Large to the council of the Ameri-
can Speech Correction Association.
The council is the governing body of
the 400-member association, and is
composed of nine men representing
the entire country in their field.
DRUG STORE DETECTIVES
LANSING, Jan. 22-(P)-The Fed-
eral Bureau of Investigation has the
promise of drug store operators that
they will act as eyes and ears to detect
subversive activities, it was asserted
today by L. A. Wikel, state director of
drugs and drug stores.
-wr

i

MICHIGA
A ALUMN41US
Official Pubication for Michigan's Alumni
26 Issues ,Per Yeart .920 Pages
QUARTERLY REVIEW NUMWERS of 10 pages each.
A publication worthy of your University's fine aca-
demic reputation.
2 MONTHLY NUMBERS of 28 to 36 pages each. Filled
with news of alumni and campus events & personalities.
5 WEEKLY NUMBERS of 16 pages each, telling the
story of the early weeks of the school year, with expert
reviews cf Varsity ;football games.
5 FORTNIGHTLY ;ISSUES of 16 pages each, keeping
you upto-date.
for I yea r--or today' sgraduates -nly
SOrderat the

ASHE
SLAPS THE JAPS
A Wonderful WA RNER BROS. HIT
with that "MALTESE FALCON"team
MARY ASTOR
SYNEY
GREENSTREET
\ is . 's an

TEACHERS: Women's Physical Edu-
cation, near Detroit $1800; Science

J;fi",T-7,,-.,M7-Edio"z HAKI i.

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