THE SUMMER MICHIGAN.DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL, BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session
until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday).
Volume V THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1925 Number 203
can Lloyd's Consultation Hours:
Students wishing to consult me should-come to my office, Room 1014,
igell Hall, before July 19, as I am to.leave then for my vacation. Office
urs: Daily, 11-12; Wednesday, 3-4.
A. H. Lloyd.
can Effinger's Consultation Hours:
My last consultation hours before leaving for my summer vacation,
11 be from 9 to 12 on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and
Iday, of the week beginning July 13th.
John R. Effinger.
udents in School Administration:
The advanced group in School Administration will meet on Thursday,
ly 16, of this weei instead of Wednesday, at the usual hour.
Arthur B. Moehlman.
The Merchant of Venice will be presented by the class in Shakespear-
e Reading on Monday evening, July 20, at eight o'clock in University
11. Lionel Crocker.
the Members of the Summer Session Faculty:
The Dictaphone Station, located in 101 South Wing, University Hall, is
ablished for the use of all faculty members. All work which is of purely
iversity character, such as correspondence, lecture notes, lecture topics,
., is done gratis. Dictation, if brief, may be given directly to a stenog-
>her. Give the station a trial.
E. Whitchurch, Head of Dictaphone Station.
e University Health Service:
All students who have paid the regular fees have the privilenge of -util-
ng the facilities offered by the University Health Service, an organiza-
n operated under University Administration for the purpose of creating
d maintaining normal student health.,
The facilities offered include:
DISPENSARY (First floor, Hours 9-12 A.M. daily except Sunday and
5 P.M. except Saturday and Sunday).
1. Consultation, advice and treatment of illness.
2. Co-operation with specialists at the University, Hospital, to whom
rtain cases are referred.
3. Complete physical examination, to determine general status of
4. Operation on nose and tonsils (performed by member of staff of
tiversity Hospital), for which a charge of $10 is made.
5. Major operations Jor emergency cases only, (performed at the
iversity Hospital), for which no charge is made, except for extra nurs-
(Continued from Page Three)
ular Army officer. During the last
week ths Reserve officers will be
given an opportunity to command
Regular Army companies, battalions
For actual mobilization training,
one Reserve regiment of each approp-I
riate branch will be utilized at a
Citizen's Military Training Camp in
each of the nine corps areas. The
first week will consist of a refresher
course, and the second will be devot-
eda to the actual work of inducting;
our boys into organizations and giv-
ing them preliminary instruction.
The Organized Reserves have been
formed into the skeletons of twenty-
seven Infantry and six Cavalry divi-
sions and in addition have been as-I
signed most of the corps organiza-
with the officers and, in a few in-
stances, .the noncommissioned officers
assigend. The full enlisted strength
will have to be inducted into the serv-
ice and trained after. the emergency
is upon us, the young men of each
community rallying to the organiza-
tion allocated to their neighborhood.
There is difference between the Re-
serve Officer's Corps and the Orga-
nized Reserves, which is not generally
understood. The Reserve Officer's
Corps is a great pool which in an
emergency will supply officers to the
Regular Army and National Guard as
weil as to the Organized Reserves.
Some of these officers are now as-
signed to Regular Army and National
Guard units. The Enlisted Reserve
Corps will be a similar pool when it
Approximately 17,000 Reserve offic-
ers, or approximately one-sixth of the
total number will receive two weeks
of training this summer.
Still another method will be that of
tillery organizations. , They must cal, as well as economical.
work in the closest liaison. dicative of the new concept of
During the past year, 15,925 Re- to country that is being mar
serve officers and 541 enlisted Reserv- the United States of Ame
ists were enrolled in our Army Cor- a"s w f the .
respondence Courses. This number i
greater than the combined studentfTflflhI
bodies of Harvard, Yale, Cornell,FAUT iw o
Princeton and Brown Universities. 1
This military extension department 1 BYTA
has as many students as the combined
correspondence study departments of
the Universities of Wisconsin, Chi-
cago, California, Iowa, Minnesota, Ne- beat the Faculty of that sch
braska, and Utah. spirited baseball contest y
During the past winter and spring afternoon at Ferry Field. 7
weekly and bi-weekly meetings were ners piled up a score of 10t
held all over the country at which This victory entitles the'
Reserve officers gathered in groups to play the Superintendents
from ten to five hundred for study. championship on July 22. Th
It is difficult to estimate the great intendents have previously a
amount of time that is now being the Principals by the heavy
given to military study by Reserve 12 to 4, and all points towar
officers while on an inactive duty fight for the School of Educa
status. This, to my mind, is most en- next Wednesday.
couraging and promising. It means
that our citizen army idea is practi- Read the Classified ads--it
d a cl(
tions. Together with the Regular local unit and combined unit camps.
Army and' National Guard divisions, At the first the Reserve officers and
these complete our new six field army enlisted men -f a regiment or small-
system of defense-the effort a major er organization will assemble for
emergency would call forth. practical study and tactical exercises.
The Reserve organizations have At the combined camps several units
been distributed over the United of different arms will join together
States according to. population. They for tactical training. In most in-
exist today only in skeleton form stances these will be Infantry and Ar-
8. A Pharmacy, where prescriptions are filled for.students without
charge (Hours 2-4 P.M.)
9. Special apparatus for giving thermo and photo-therapy.
INFIRMARY (Second floor. Open to receive students at all hours.
Visiting hours from 2-4 P.M. and 7-8 P.M. daily.)
The Health Service maintains a corps of nurses, physicians and neces-
sary equipment to provide bed care for 25 patients. Additional cases are
transferred to the University Hospital. No charge is made for*this service.
Outside Room Calls
Any student wishing a Health Service doctor to make a call at his or
her room, may leave request for same with the clerk at the Dispensary
(Tel. University 166), during day hours, and with the nurse at the Infirm-
ary (TI. University 186M1) during other hours. A schedule is maintained
for having a doctor on room call duty at all hours. A minimum charge is
made for all room-calls.
Expenses for major operations of non-emergency cases must be paid
by the student. The Health Service will not be financially responsible
for any expen z at the Hospitals, involved in supplying anything to am-
bulator (out) paients, nor to any student who enters the Hospitals without
making satisfactory arrangements regarding such expense, previously
thrpugh the Health Service office.
Students are urged to report at the Health Service regarding any Ill-
ness. accidcnts or contagious disease, etc. as soon as possible, in order that
prompt treatment may prevent further complication.
Warren E. Forsythe, M. D.
6. X-ray service, providing means for diagnosis of dental condi
fractures, lung disease, etc. (Hours 11-12 A.M.)
7. Eye refractions, with minimum charge for lenses and frame
DEAN BURSLEY REQUESTS
LIST OF ROOMS FOR MEN
In order that the landladies'
rooming list for men students
may be compiled immediately
for the use of new students
coming here to obtain rooms this ,
summer, it has been requested
by Dean Bursley that all house-
holders communicate with his
office within, a few days.
This list, usually delayed untilI
late in the summer, has not
been of use to early room seek-
ers. It is the purpose of the
dean's office to prepare it in time
to aid these new students, be-
fore it is turned -over to the Un-
ion in the fall. "We are now1
preparing," stated Prof. F. B.
Wahr, "the annual rooming list
for men students. This is for
the aid, especially, of new stu-
dents looking for rooms this
month. We hope the landladies
will co-operate by calling this
office as soon as possible.
If you want
awe have to
in the Summer Daily
So if you want to buy or sell
eral to pick
anything-if you have lost or
found anything-if you want
to get work, or have someone
work for you, run a classified
ad. Call 21214, or bring your
ad to the Press building on
Maynard street across from
Belfast, Ireland, July 15.-Capt.
lugh L. Garrett, who was Sir Thom-
s Lipton's representative on the Am-
rican defender Resolute in the last
ace in 1922, for America's cup ,died
George Little, athletic director at
te University of Wisconsin, will be
. Ann Arbor 'next week. Mr. Little
ill give a series of lectures to coach-
g school students.
Zead the Want Ads
jR a y
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1 .. y. _. r
II F, ~.ga -
Washington and Division
Wisconsin Players Present
"MISS LULU BETT" "ANTIGONE"
H Zona Gale 6y, JSophocles
THURSDAY, July 16 FRIDAY, July 17
Sy Anna Cora J8owatt
SATURDAY, July 18
In UNIVER.SITY HALL at 8:15. Admission to each performanc e, 50 and 75 cents.
Tickets on sale beginning Monday, July. 13, at Graham's, Slater's, an d Wahr's.