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September 26, 1950 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-26

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

" .

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

4

CONFUSION REIGNS:
Campus Building Project
Scrambles Classrooms

Literary college classes are meet-,
ing in alien territory.
French history students have in-
vaded the Dental Building, while
journalism classes have infiltrat-
ed the Romance Language Build-
igand psychology courses the
Business Adiministration Building.
INTERMEDIATE Russian is be-
ing taught in the General Library
and the Chemistry Building is
housing a sociology class.
Even the music school has
been affected by this wholesale
displacement. University choir
and Arts Chorale are singing in
the West Medical Building.
The person responsible for these
extraordinary meeting places is
Mrs. Josephine Hoffman, secre-
tary in charge of room scheduling
for the literary college.
FACED WITH the loss of valu-
able classroom, lecture room and
seminar space in Haven Hall, Ma-
son Hall and South Wing, Mrs.
Hoffman worked an entire summer
finding suitable convening spots
for almost all history, sociology
and journalism classes and other
courses in anthropology, English,
Fierce Local
Campaign Will
Mark Election
(Continued from Page 1)
votes were cast in the Congres-
sional primary, 32,368 of them for
Republicans and 8,859 for, Demo-
crats.
Long the underdog in Wash-
tenaw politics, the Democrats
have nevertheless entered the
November campaign with opti-
mism. Ripping into Republican
administration of county affairs,
they have expressed confidence
"in our cause and in ourselves."
Local Republicans, looking to-
ward Lansing, last week urged
economies in government and cor-
rection of "evils" in the mental
hospital situation and in welfare
laws.
COMPETING for the seat of the
Twelfth Senatorial District, which
includes Ann AAor, will be incum-
bent George H. Higgins, (R), and
Wilburn W. Woody, .(D).
The Republicans have given
the nod to Lewis G. Christman,.
chairman of the- Ann Arbor
Chamber of Congress, to seek
his fourth term as state repre-
sentative of Washtenaw's First
District. He will oppose Demo-
crat George J. Burke, Jr., Ann
Arbor attorney.
In the Second District, Rep. Jo-
seph E. Warner, (R), will seek
his 13th legislative term in a tus-
sle with Mrs. Viola B. Blacken-
burg, (D),

German, mathematics, philosophy,
psychology, Spanish, French and
Russian.
The job of placing classes, un-
der ordinary circumstances, us-
ually takes her only five weeks.
Usually each department sends
her a copy of classes and their,
hours and also a list of rooms thatj
these classes were held in the prev-
ious year. She usually follows this
list, making changes only in case
of conflict.
BUT THIS YEAR it wasn't so

T. TH. S. 10, 260 T.C.B., has been
changed to meet at 4045 Natural
Science Building at the same time.
Field Experience for Undergrad-
uates: (Ed. C20) Several openings
remain for students wishing train-
ing in occupational and group
therapy with mentally deficient
children.
Sports Instruction for Women:
Women students who have com-
pleted . their physical education
requirement may elect physical
education classes on Tuesday and
Wednesday mornings, Sept. 26
and 27, in Barbour Gymnasium.
Freshman Health Lectures for
Men: It is a University require-
ment that all entering Freshmen,
including veterans, attend a ser-
ies of lectures on Personal and
Community Health and pass an
examination on the content of
these lectures. Transfer students
with freshman standing (less than
30 hrs. credit) are also required to
take the course unless they have
had a similar course elsewhere
which has been accredited here.
Upperclassmen who were here
as freshmen and who did not ful-
fill the requirements are request-
ed to do so this term.
The lectures will be given in
the Natural Science Auditorium
at 4, 5, and 7:30 p.m. as follows:
Lecture No. Day Date
1 Mon. Sept. 25
2 Tues. Sept. 26
3 Wed. Sept. 27

You may attend at any of the
above hours. Enrollment will take
place at the first lecture. Please
note that attendance is required.
Events Today
Art Print Library: Students
may continue to sign for pictures
September 26, 27 at Alumnae Me-
morial Hall in the North Gallery,
from 8-12, 1-5. After September
27, for information come to 510
Administration.
Christian Science Organization:
Testimonial meetiig, 7:30 p.m.,
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
U. of M. Women's Glee Club
tryouts: Tues., Sept. 26; Wed.,
Sept. 27;. Thurs., Sept. 28, at 4 to
5; also Wed., Sept. 27, at 7 to 9
p.m.
Wolverine Club: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Union. Members are urged to
attend.
Square Dance Group: Lane Hall,
7-10 p m. Instructions given for
newcomers.
IZFA: Organizational 'meeting,
4115 p.m., Union.
Coming Events
Flying Club: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,

4
5
6
7

Thurs.
Mon.
Tues.
(Final Exam) Wed.

Sept. 28
Oct. 2
Oct. 3
Oct. 4

Wed., 1042 E. Engineering Bldg.
U. of M. Hostel club: Organi-
zational meeting, Thurs., Sept. 28,
Upper Room, Lane Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Senior and Graduate Students
in Aeronautical Engineering, I'hy-,
sits and Mathematics: You are in-
vited' to attend the lecture by Dr.
Max M. Munk of the Naval Ord-
nance Laboratory, "Some Aspects
of the Turbulence Problem," 3 p.-
m., Wed., Sept. 27, 1042 E. Engi-
neering Bldg.

7:30 p.m., Wed., Sept. 27, Union.
Plans for campaign and campus
activities.
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Administration Frater-
nity: Business meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Wed., Sept. 27, Chapter House,
1212 Hill.
Dr. Toyohiko Kawaga, Japanese
social worker and poet, will speak
at a luncheon at the Methodist
Church, Thursday noon. Reserva-
tions accepted at Lane Hall up
to Wednesday noon.

Young Democrats:

Meeting, I

U 4'

simple. In order to crowd room-
less courses into acceptable places,:
she has had to request the resched-
uling of several classes to 8 a.m.,
noon and 4 p.m. Other schools and
colleges of the University had to
be consulted for whatever spare
space they might have..
Even the Committee Room,
where the Executive Committee
and other literary college com-
mittees meet, has been enlisted
in the attempt to avoid over-
crowding.
But the classes could not be
scattered helter-skelter. Geogra-
phy classes have to be in rooms
with maps, speech classes where
there are platforms and classes
that use movies in rooms that can
be darkened.
THE STRANGE SITUATION of
negative-four-buildings has also
added two sets of initials to the
time schedule. One is SS, which
stands for State Street, which
stands for 512 S. State, St., which
stands for the old ROTC Building,
where journalism classes have
been relocated.
The other addition is QH,
which means Quonset Hut,
where many students in be-
ginning English, psychology and
sociology classes will be meeting
for the coming year.
Originally the University had
hoped to schedule these classes on
the first floor of the South Quad.
But because that building was not
completed by the opening of the
semester, two of the University's
three quonset huts were put to use
and divided into two sections, each
equipped to seat 40 students.
.bus Ad Paper
Calls Tryouts
Tryouts for the Monroe Street
Journal, authorized student pub-
lication of the business adminis-
tration school, will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in Rm. 170, BusAd.
building.
Staff tryouts are guaranteed "a
profitable semester with a good
chance to meet other students
and the faculty, acquire some
excellent experience, and have a
good time to .boot," Journal edi-
tors claim.

WOUNDED MARINES-Marine corps medical attendants care
for United States Marines wounded during the landing at Inchon.
For latest news on the Korean war situation see story on page 1.
NOW ON EXHIBIT:
Wednesday Set As Deadline
For Renting Student Prints

I

Students who wish to brighten
up their rooms with colorful
prints have only today and Wed-
nesday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. to
rent them from the Art Print Li-
brary.
Previously named the Student
Loan Print Collection, the Art
Print Library has approximately
750 framed prints of all sizes and.
shapes which it loans out to any
student at a fee of 50 cents per
print for the semester. Each stu-
dent is entitled to one reproduc-
tion.
Building...
(Continued from Page 1)
Because office and classroom
space will be at'a premium while
the Angell Hall addition is being
built, some of the facilities of the
South Quad may have to be put
into use before the structure is
opened for residence, University
officials report.
ANOTHER STEP forward in the
University's medical center expan-
sion program was taken last Mon-
day when workers broke ground
for the construction of the foun-
dation of the Outpatient Clinic
Building.
On the other side of the campus,
the League is undergoing a minor
face-lifting operation.
* *
THE LEAGUE cafeteria and
dining room were closed all sum-
mer while workmen constructed
a small addition to -the basement
and the first floor of the building
to provide ..additional kitchen
space.
Football ...
(Continued from Page 1)
GROUP seating may be ar-
ranged if all members of the group
appear together on the day sche-
duled for their classification. Per-
sons desiring to sit with anyone
in a lower group listing, however,
must forfeit their priority and
accept tickets in the lower classi-
fication.
Special windows in Barbour
gymnasium will be provided for
the purchase of coupon books for
reduced program students and
students' spouses. When a student
buys his spouse a ticket, both tic-
kets will be in one classification
lower than the students' original
classification.

1VTTAV T'P~PT.Tg ThiircM-n.rd .V ofJSS ~~~''J.t

the Art Print Library, has an-
nounced that students may pick
up their chosen prints Monday,
Tuesday or Wednesday of next
week during the hours of 8 a.m.
to 12 noon and from 2 p.m. to 5
p.m.
Now on exhibit in the North
and West Galleries of Alumni
Memorial Hall, the print collec-
tion includes reproductions of
works by artists of all periods,
the modern predominating.
The collection, sponsored by the
Office of Student Affairs, is now
three years old. Four hundred
of the prints were originally do-
nated by J. L. Hudson Co. of De-
troit; the rest were acquired from
private contributions and student
fees.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4) t
Latin 41, Section 1, will meet
regularly in 2013 Angell Hall.
Social Psychology 62, Section 8,
previously scheduled to meet at



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And what's more, you will stay young and pretty if you continue
doing your laundry the completely work-free way at the faun-
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water-heating equipment.
UNIVERSITY
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Phone 8020

1327 South University
Make Reservation Now

Cali 8412

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WRITING HOME? ;
We have the largest selection of personalized
stationery in Ann Arbor. Engraved, Printed, Raised.
Prices from $1.50 - upI
NEW PARKER "21" Fountain Pen at $5.00
A Quality Pen at a low price.
SPECIAL: University of Michigan Seal Stationery
$1.00 per box
THE CRAFT PRESS
330 Maynard Street Phone 8805

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A special showing of MEN'S footwear
has been arranged with the
factory representatives for BRITISH WALKER
and CURTIS Men's Shoes

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Wednesday, Oct. 11 and Thursday, Oct. 12
7-10 P.M. - BOTH NIGHTS
A pair of shoes from each company
will in fIItl\/ aA/AYV anrk ,vorirwr

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