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June 27, 1929 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-06-27

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PAGE FOUR

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1929.

THE UMME MIC-IIGN VAIT Y THRSDA. JUE 2.12

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Copy received at the office of the Dean
of the Summer Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. (11:30 a.
m. Saturday).
Volume IX THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1929 No. 4
General Reception:
All students are cordially invited to attend the informal reception
to be given by the faculty in the University of Michigan League Build-
ing on Friday, June 28, 8:30 to 11:30 p. m. Dancing.
Edward H. Kraus
Bureau of Appointments:
Summer Session students desiring to enroll with the Bureau of
Appointments, and students who wish to re-enroll, may do so Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday, July 1, 2, and 3, between the hours of 9'
and 12 and 2 and 4, room 102, Tappan Hall.
Helen R. Shambaugh, Secretary
Political Science 31s, Section I:
This class will meet in room 2235 Angell Hall instead of in room
2019 Angell Hall.
Lawrence Preuss
Political Science 31s, Section II:
This class will meet in room 2003 Angell Hall instead of in room
2019.
Lawrence Preuss
School of Education-Changes in Elections:
Necessary changes of elections may be made Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday, June 27, 28, and 29, in the Recorder's office, room 105,
Tappan Hall.
Gretchen Krug, Recorder
Preliminary German for Candidates for the Doctorate:
Candidates for the Doctorate with some knowledge of German, who
wish to work toward meeting the preliminary requirement in this sub-
ject, might to good advantage join the class in Lessing's Writings,
Course 101s, meeting M. T. W. Th, at 8 o'clock in room 201, Univer-
sity Hall,
T. Diekhoff
History 1:
No more students will be admitted to this course.

tickets ($1.00) must be secured by Friday, June 28, 6 p. m., in room
9 University Hall.
Carleton F. Wells,
Secretary of the Summer Session

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i

Conference on Vocational Guidance:1
The meetings of the Vocational Guidance Conference will be held'
in the Auditorium of the University High School on Friday and Sat-
urday of this week. The program is as follows:
Friday, June 28-10-12 a. m. Vocational Counseling in the Schoolst
of Pittsburgh; Frank M. Leavitt, Associate Superintendent of Schools,
Pittsburgh, Pa. 2-4 p. m. The Placement Program of Hamtramck;
Philip Lovejoy, Assistant Superintendent of Schools, Hamtramck, Mich.;
6 p. m. Dinner Meeting: The Significance of Standardized Tests inI
a Vocational Guidance Program; Howard Y. McClusky, Assistant Pro-1
fessor of Educational Psychology, University of Michigan. The Detroit
Mechanical Aptitudes Examination; Alex C. Crockett, Assistant Super-
visor, Psychological Clinic, Detroit, Mich.
Saturday, June 29-9-11 a. m. Preparation and Use of Occupa-
tional Information Material in the Schools of Pittsburgh; Associate
Superintendent Leavitt. Preparation and Use of Occupational Informa-
tion Material in the Schools of Cincinnati; Miss Mary P. Corre, Director,,
Occupational Research and Counseling Division, Cincinnati Public
Schools.
Students will be admitted to these meetings upon presentation of2
their tuition receipts. Reservations for the dinner meeting may beS
made with Professor Diamond at 101 Tappan Hall until 3 o'clock ons
Friday. The cost of the dinner will be $1.25 per plate.
Thomas Diamond s
Education B21:
All students enrolled in Educa tion B21 will please meet Thursday,E
June 27, at 4 o'clock, in room 109, Tappan Hall.
W. H. Congdon

Tuesday's seventh inning atj
Navin Field was certainly the'
wildest batting orgy ever staked in
the Detroit ballyard. Sixteen Tiger
batters clambered all over the of-
ferings of the Chisox moundsmen,f
Walsh and Thomas, in compiling af
modest total of eleven runs.
Four White Sox players con-
tributed five errors during the
period of hysteria and all
brands of hits with the ex-
ception of the home run were
dragged out of the Detroit bag.

Versatility
acter of the
six innings

was a decided char-
game as a whole. For
both teams played;

PRISON POPULATION IN MICHIGAN
REPRESENTATIVE OF ALL PURSUITS

(By Associated Press)

mechanics third with 377. Neither

The trade or occupation of the the legal nor the newspaper pro-
prison inmate reflects in a large fessions are represented. There
degree the trend of the times. Au- are two physicians, one student,
tomobiles have put 345 drivers be- one teacher and fifteen waitresses.
hind the bars and the business of O
offices or banks have seen 256 clerks Only 850 of the inmates have
join the prison population. Labor- served under national colors in
ers, however, head the list with a time of peace or war. Of this
representation of 3,103; farmers number, 597 are world war veter-
are second with 488 inmates, and ans.

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spotless ball and until the Bengal
avalanche descended upon the un-
suspecting Sox they were slightly
in the van of a nip and tuck race,
with Ed Walch holding a slight
edge over Vic Sorrell.
This Art Shires, Chicago's col-j
orful initial sack performer is4
our candidate to the place
about to be given up by the
veteran, Nick Altrock. A pos-
sessor of all the natural ability
one can see in any of the rook-
ies of the year the youngster
is one of the most thoroughgo-
ing clowns in present day base-
ball.
Uncle Wilbert Robinson, Brook-
lyn's veteran mentor, has turned in
another brilliant rookie to his long
collection of finds. Jack Morrison,
Kentucky curve ball flinger, has

become the star relief man of the
two major circuits since he began
tossing them up for the Dodgers
this spring.
Three defeats in as many days
for the clan McGraw at the
hands of the Flock certainly'
will not assist the Giant gate
receipts. The ft flowers of the
Giant troupe are most fickle as
to the successes of their con-
tigent in pitched battle with
the boys across the East River.
Incidently sport followers are
beginning to ask just where the
pennant-favorite New York Na-
tional Leaguers have been keeping
themselves, and how, and where,
and WHY. So would John J. The
clan McGraw went into the ninth
stanza Tuesday with a 10-5 lead
against Brooklyn and Larry Benton
on the hill and lost.
The yeomen of Cornelius Mc-
Gillicuddy are continuing to
topple American League teams
with regularity which is be-
ginning to grow monotonous to
everyone not direct'.y affiliated
with the Athletic dividends. A
lead of ten games now separates
the fast moving Macks from the'
pack.
Teams have been known to
fall short of a pennant after
topping the field by ten con-
tests but such instances are
rare. There are perhaps no
more than three such cases in
the history of organized base-
ball which dates back to 1876.

I

A. E. R. Boak

is

---

4

To All Men Students of the Summer Session:
All men wishing to compete in summer intramural sports will
please sign up on bulletin board of Intramural Sports Building at
once. Summer intramural sports will be hand-ball, tennis, golf, horse-
shoes, squash racquets, swimming, and playground ball. No entrance
fee or charge for participation. All entries must be in before Saturday,
June 29, and tournament play in all sports will begin Monday, July
1. Intramural Sports Building open daily from 9 a. m. to 9:30 p. m.
Paul R. Washke
Excursion No. 2:
Ford Motor Industries-including continuous assembly line for
new Ford automobiles, blast furnaces, power plant, plate glass plant, I
ore unloading docks, foundry, etc.-will be seen in operation.
The party will leave in special motor buses Saturday morning, June
29, at 8 a. m., from in front of Angell Hall, State Street. Round trip
II i-

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