first Days Chaotic
mber all those .freshmen
ren't confused during Ori-
they are now.
three days of classes and
cuperative week end, new
s are beginning to wonder
r they should have attend-
se orientation meetings
themselves part of a journalism
The f-antastic array of buildings
doesn't help, either. Mason, Haven
and Angell Halls are straightfor-
ward enough; but English classes
in the Economics Building or a
Psychology lecture in the Natural
Science auditorium does call for a
bit of head-scratching. Especially
when each of these structures
seems to cling to anonymity with
the tenacity of a bulld6g. -
Signs or labels, when present
at all, are small, sedate scratches
almost out of sight at the top of
f yesterday afternoo
vas beginning to settl
inary confusion; fre
barting to realize th
Hall was not on the
but on the first, an
, Angell Hall, was a
to Mason, or really b
o, or at least.
'ge part of the probl'e
by classes startii
ay, instead of Mon
ter another, bewilder'
rooped into an Englis
ound a history pr
or sank wearily into
ical science class and
etween Compounding the agony is the
opening of the half-renovated
Frieze Building, once the old Ann
Arbor High School, to all German
em was and Russian, and some miscellan-
ng on eous, classes.
day, as A class in this building requires
should. either a bicycle or a track medal.
eO stu- Witness the case of one persecuted
h class girl who has her first class at 8
ofessor a.m. in Mason Hall. Good enough.
a seat Then, in quick succession, she
I found heads for West Physics, from there
iung House Level
All books bear the name of the
heard University and are copyrighted by
to the Frieze Building, and finally
a wild flight back to Tappan Hall.
This last takes, by actual clocking,
15 minutes, well over the allotted
A program change? Of course
not. "This way," she explained, "I
can keep on my toes."
Women Guests in Men's Residences
The presence of women guests in
men's residences, except for exchange
and guest dinners or for social events
or during calling hours approved by
the Office of Student Affairs, is not
permitted. This regulation does not
apply to mothers of residents. (Com-
mittee on Student Conduct, January
Calling Hours for Women in Men's
Women guests are permitted in men's
residences .only during approved social
events, exchange or guest dinners, or
during calling hours which 'shall con-
form to, the following regulations:
1. Women -may call, at University
Men's Residence Halls daily between
3 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. This privilege
is granted because of the presence
of the Associate Adviser.
2. Women may call at fraternities
having approved resident house di-
rectors on Friday from 8 p.m. to 12
p.m., on Saturday from 2:30 to 5:30
p.m. and from'8 p.m. to 12 p.m.: and
on, Sunday from 1 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
It is expected that the resident house
director will be present during these
hours. This privilege applies only to
casual calls and not to planned par-
ties, which must be submitted 'for
approval to the Office,of Student Af-
fairs. (This privilege does not apply
to _a fraternity operating as a room-
3. Women callers in men's residences
will be restricted to the main floor
of "the residence.
Calling Hours for Men in Women's
Calling hours for men in women's
residences begin at 1:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday, and on Saturday and
Sunday 'as decided by the individual
houses. Guests must leave women's
residences at 10:25 p.m. Monday
through Thursday; 12:25 a.m. on Fri-
day and Saturday; and 10:55 p.m. on
The use or presence of intoxicating
beverages in student quarters is not
permitted. (Committee on Student
Conduct, July 2, 1947.) See Appendix.
for Michigan Compiled Laws and Or-
dinances of the City of Ann Arbor.)
Concerted absences from any ap-
pointed duty byany number of stu
dents together will be regarded as
improper conduct, and those partici-
pating in such action shall be liable to
discipline. by' the proper University!
authorities. (Regents';Bylaws, Sec. 8.04)
Proper observance of financial obli-
gations is deemed an essential of good
conduct and students who are guilty
of laxness in this regard to a degree
incompatible with th general stan-
dards of conduct as st forth in the
Regents' Bylaws, Section. 8.03, shall be
liable to disciplinary action by the pro-
per University authorities.
Students shall, pay all accounts due
the University not later than the last
day of classes of each semester or sumn-
mer session. Any unpaid accounts at
the close of business on the last day
of classes shall be reported to the Cash-
ier of the University and the following
action shall be taken: (1) all academ-
ic credits shall be withheld, (2) grades
for the semester or summer session just
completed shall not be released, (3)
no transcript of credits shall be is-,
0'G RA DY'SI
BA RBE R SHOP
1110 S. University Ave.
sued, and (4) students owing such ac-
counts shall not be allowed to regis-
ter in any subsequent. semester or sum-
mer session until payment has been
made. University authorities may re-
quest the withdrawal of any student
who through oversight has been al-
lowed to register contrary to this regu-
lation. (Regents' Bylaws, Sec. 8.06.)
Amounts due for room and board
in Residence Halls shall be deemed ac-
counts due the University. (Regents'
Bylaws, Sec. 29.10).
Whenever in the opinion of the
Dean of Students a case warrants it,
like action shall be taken in the case
of nonpayment of rent properly 'charge-
able for living accomodations for the
semester in an approved rooming
Student loans which fall due during
any semester or summer session and
which are not paid or renewed are sub-
ject to this regulation, but loans not
yet due are not included.- (Regents'
Bylaws, Sec. 8.06.)
Women's House Rules
General house rules-which apply to
undergraduate women students or to
graduate women students who live in
undergraduate houses may be found
in House Rules and Organization pub-
lished by the Women's Jpdiciary Coun-
cil and available at the Undergradu-
ate Office of the Michigan League.
Responsibility for Maintaining Stand-
ards of Conduct
Student organizations are expected
to take all reasonable measures to pro-
mote among their members conduct
consistent with good taste ad to en-
deavor by all reasonable means to en-
sure conformity with the foregoing
standards of conduct.
University students or student organ-
izations are responsible for their guests'
compliance with the standards of con-
Any student-sponsored, function at
which conditions arise that are in-
jurious to the prestige of the Univer-
sity may be.abolished. (Regents' Pro-
ceedings, May, 1923.)
It is the joint responsibility of the
chaperons and the president of the or-
ganization sponsoring a social event
to see that University regulations are
observed, particularly those relating to
conduct, presence of women guests,
and use of intoxicants. (Compittee on
Student Affairs, November 13, 1946.)
Except as otherwise provided, penal-
ties for violation of standards of con-
duct may be in the form of expulsion,
suspension, probation, withdrawal of
special privileges, imposition of spe-
cial duties, imposition of extra hours
of required credit, reduction of hours
of credit, or imposition of monetary
fines which shall be deemed debts ow-
ing to the University, or in such other
form as may be deemed proper in a
particular case. Failure to conply with
the disciplinary order of any disciplin-
ary authority shall result in suspen-
sion until compliance. (Regents' By-
laws, Sec. 8.14.)
Expulsion or Suspension
Attendance at the University of,
Michigan is a privilege and not a right.
In order to safeguard its ideals of
scholarship and character, the Univer-
sity reserves the right, and the stu-
dent concedes to the University the
right, to require the withdrawal of any
student at any time for any reason
deemed sufficient to it.
Social Probation for Student Organi-
Social probation for fraternities, sor-
orities or other student organizations is
defined as (1) the cessation of all group
social activities at which both men
and women are present and (2) the de-
nial of permission for any public per-
formances by the group or its repre-
sentatives. Maximum social probation
requires in addition the cessation of
all social activities, including rushing,
pledging and initiation activities.
Notice of Penalties
Written notice of all penalties im-
posed shall be sent to the students dis-
ciplined and to their parents as well as
to the deans and recording officers of
the schools and colleges, in which the
students are enrolled.
Notice of penalties against fraterni-
ties or sororities shall be sent to the
president of the chapter and, in the
case of fraternities, to the president
of the alumni association and to the
national executive secretary of the fra-
ternity concerned, the president of the
Interfraternity Council. The president
of the Panhellenic Association shall be
notified of penalties imposed on sor-
orities. In such cases the Subcommittee
on Discipline determines, the Dean of
Students shall publish in the "Daily
Official Bulletin" appropriate notice
of action taken by the subcommittee.
Lecture, auspices of the Center for
Japanese Studies. "Burma's Position
in Word Affairs" by Dr. Htin Aung,
Rector of the University of Rangoon,
Burma. 4:15 p.m., Wed., Sept. 25, East
Conference Room, Rackham Building.
..History' 38 will meet in 1035 Angell
Hall instead of 2203 Angell Hall.
Operations Research Seminar: Mer-
rill M. Flood, professor of industrial
engineering and associate director, En-
gineering Research Institute, will lec-
ture on Operations Research on Wed.,
Sept. 25. Coffee hour in Room 243,
West Engineering. at 3:30 p.m. and
seminar at 4:00 in Room 229, West En-
gineering. All faculty members are
made in the Extension Service office
at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue during Uni-
versity office hours, or in Roomn 164 of
the School of Business Administration,
corner of Monroe and Tappan, from
6:30 to '9:30 p.m., the night of the
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to be held, in-Ann
Arbor beginning Wed., Sept. 25:
Ceramics, 7:30 p.m., 125 Architecture
Bldg., Sixteen weeks. $27.00 plus a $5.00
laboratory fee. Maris L. Woo, instruc-
Creative Drawing and Color Sketching.
7:30 p.m. 415 Architecture Bldg. Sixteen
weeks. $27.00 Professor Geromne Kam-
Introduction to the History of Art. 7:30
p.m. (Fine Arts 3x, two hours of un-
dergraduate credit). 4 Tappan Hall.
Sixteen weeks. $27.00. Professor Nathan
T. Whitman, instructor,
Introduction to Literature: Short Story
and Poetry. 7:30 p.m. (English 31x, two
hours of undergraduate credit.) 176
School of Business Administration. Six-
teen weeks. $27.00. Sidney Warschaus-
pin. m7 oc1u u u a usnessdnm s-
tration. Sixteen weeks. $27.00.- James
W. Baker, instructor.
Semantics, 7:30 p.m. 165 School of Busi-
ness Adrministration.. Sixteen weeks.
$27.00. Professor Anatol Rapoport, in-
Registration for these classes may be
made in the Extension Service office
at 1610 washtenaw Avenue during Uni-
versity office hours, or in Room 164,
School of Business Administration'
corner Monroe and Tappan, from 6:30
to 9:30 p.m. the night of the class.
1ard Howell Associates, Inc., New
York, New York, is looking for a man
in BusAd, with a good, general ac-
counting background and experience
in controlling functions to work as As-
State Mutual Life Assurance Co.,
Worcester, Mass., has openings for an
Internal Auditor with a broad experi-
d, is a bona-
y and acac-
Some of its
e recent re-
e History of
n" often are
er of the;
for ,th e
e the University by
e education it offers
column for announce-
ags is available to offi-
I and registered student
nly. For the current se-
ations should register
"We have a policy of publishing
only books in fields in which the
University is active," he added.
All books are reviewed by a
screening board composed of spe-
cialists at the University. before
being published. Press Director
Fred Wieck commented that when
books are screened by experts, the
books are more likely to be better.
Weick was apparently not con-'
cerned with the widespread ignor-
ance of the University Press on' the
campus, emphasizing the fact that
the Press advertises the books
they publish, and not the publish-
For the first time starting with
spring selections, the Press is pub-
lishing the works of musical com-
posers, starting with two composi-
tions by Prof. Ross Lee Finney,
resident composer at the Univer-
(Continued from Page 3)
They are amenable to the laws govern-
ing the community as well as to the
rules and orders of the University and.
University officials and they are ex-
pected to observe the standards of con-
duct approved by the University.
Whenever a student, group of stu-
dents, society, fraternity, or other stu-
dent organization fails to observe eith-
er the general standards of conduct as
adopted by the proper University auth-
orities, or conducts himself or itself
in such a manner as to make it ap-
parent that he or it is not a desirable
member or part of the University, he
or, it shall be liable to disciplinary ac-
tidn by the proper University authori-
ties. (Regents' Bylaws, Sec. 8.03.) Spe-
'cific rules of conduct which must be
ing, and for Actuarial Assil
a Math. major.
Trane Co., LaCrosse, Wis
ested in Mech., Metal.,
Chem. Engrs. for Sales, Res
Ampex Corp., Redwood C
needs a man in Elect. E.
and with some Electronics
to sell magnetic tape and ins
tion in the Detroit area.
Parke, Davis and Co., Det
has an opening for a man
gree in Ch.E., Chem., or in I
cal Sciences to work in Per
An Ann Arbor firm needs
cal Engineer for Consulting
sign and Trouble-Shooting
have 2-3 years of experience
For further information a
Bureau of Appointments, 3
Bldg., ext. 3371.
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to be held in Ann
Arbor beginning Tues., Sept. 24:
Elementary Genery Psychology, 7:30
p.m. (Psychology 31E,, two hours of
undergraduate credit) 171 School of
Business Administration, sixteen weeks.
$27.00. Lecturer Merton Krause, in-
Elements of Nuclear Engineering 7:00
p.m., 176 School of Business Adminis-
tration, sixteen weeks. $27, Prof. George
L. West, Jr., instructor.
Investment Fundamentals, 7:30 p.m.
131 School of Business Administration,
eight weeks, $13.50. Prof. Wilford J.
Metal Processing 7:00 p.m. (Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineering 1-Me-
.chanical Engineering 2, two hours of
undergraduate credit.) 3072 East En-
gineering Bldg. sixteen weeks, $27.00.
Kenneth C. Ludema, instructor.
The Making of Modern Europe 7;30
p.m. (History 13x, two hours of un-
dergraduate credit) 170 School of Busi-
ness Administration, sixteen weeks,
$27.00. John W. Baldwin, instructor.
Water Color and Gouache Painting
7:30 p.m., 415 Achitecture Bldg., sixteen
weeks, $27.00. Prof. Jack A. Garbutt,
Workshop in 'Creative Writing 7:30
p.m. 165 School of Business Adminis-
tration Sixteen weeks. $27.00, Prof.
John C. Muehl, instructor.
Registration for these classes may be
C . '\
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and embark on a season of exciting Fa
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nmeeting, Sept. 25,
Ld Jui Jitsu Club, organiza-
eeting, Sept. 24, 8:30 p.m.,
* * *
n School Council, first meet-
25, 4:15 p.m., SAB.
* * *
1 Student Foundation, in-
F at Canterbgury House, 4:00
.m, today, September 24, 218
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U. S. Senators
I FEB. 10
I m o i h L 3 i' Ut 33 u w aIt'
U. S. Senators
IImL -. Usn .a t .L
FEB. 24 U. S. Senator
Director U. S. Information Agency
ulmPAUL I n L AS