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June 30, 1932 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-06-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
niversit. Copy received at the office of the Dean of the Summer Session
Lftii 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
)LUME XIII THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1932 NUMBER 4
The Blue Printing Department will closerat 12:00 noon beginning July
til further notice. Office hours will be from 8-12 daily.
Physics 5 will be offered this summer. Please see the instructor as
1 as possible. G. P. Brewington
History 142s will meet in room 1035 Angell Hall instead of Room 1009
ell Hall. Arthur S. Aiton
Physical Education-Men: Any student wishing to make up deficient
k in Physical Education can ai'range for same by calling at the office
Vaterman Gymnasium. Hours-9:30 a. in. to 12:00; and 2:30 to 5:00
i., daily, except Saturday p. m. George G. May
Presbyterian Students: There will be an informal social hour at the
rech House, 1432 Washtenaw Avenue, this afternoon from 4 to 6. Every-
V welcome.
Lecture on Far East: Professor George Grafton Wilson of Harvard
rersity will lecture on the Far East in 1025 Angell Hall at 8:00 p.. m.
ght, June 30. The public is invited.
Swimming for Women Students: The swimming pool at the Michigan
)n will be -open to all women students on Tuesday and Thursday eve-
s from 7:30 to 9:30, beginning this evening. A fee of twenty-five
s will be charged. Cotton suits must be worn.
Excursion No. 2: A Day in Detroit--including an automobile tour of
ntown Detroit and of Belle Isle, and visits to the Detroit News, the
z radio broadcasting studios in the tower of the Fisher Building, the
'oit Institute of Arts, and the Detroit Public Library. Luncheon at
Fisher Building cafeteria. The trip is especially planned for students
desire acquaintance with representative commercial and cultural in-
tions of the city.
Total expenses about $2.00. Round trip motorbus tickets must be
red in Room 9 University Hall before Friday, July 1, 5 p. m. The
ber in the party will be limited. Carlton F. Wells
Summer Session Faculty: In order to avoid confusion in connection
i the beginning and dismissing of classes it is urged that class periods
begin until about eight minutes after the hour. Classes should close
aptly on the hour. Students need eight to ten minutes to pass from
building to another, especially if the buildings are located on opposite
s of the campus. Edward H. Kraus
Art Exhibition: A small collection of water colors, prints, and etch-
gs, all by Assistant Professor Valerio, is now hung in the ground floor
ifor cases of the Architectural Building. It may be seen daily from
to 5:00, excepting Sundays.
Faculty Concert Series: A series of six concerts will be given Tues-
evenings, beginning July 5, during the Summer Session by members
he School of Music faculty in Hill Auditorium at 8 o'clock. The gen-
public with the exception of small children is invited without ad-
ion charge but is respectfully requested for obvious reasons to be
d on time. Charles A. Sink
School of Education-Changes in Elections: Changes of elections may
lade Thursday and Friday, June 30 and July 1, in the Recorder's Of-
Room 1437 U. Elementary School. All changes must be made in this
0 in order to be official. Elizabeth B. Clark, Recorder
Summer Session Seniors: Literary, Music, and Architecture. Those
are planning on completing the work for their degree at the close
ie Summner Session should call at the Registrar's Office, Room 4, Uni-
ty Hall, as soon as possible to have their records checked.
D. L. Rich
University Health Service: Students of the Summer Session are en-
1 to the benefits of a very liberal provision for attention to illness.
is provided by the Health Service located on North University Avenue
site the Museum. The offices are open during regular class hours
l 4 and 11 to 12 on Sundays. Students may receive attention in'their
is at any time by calling 23248,
Warren E. Forsythe, M.D., Director
Lectures on School Medical Service: Dr. G. A. Auden of Birmingham,
and, will lecture on School Medical Service in England today, June
t 4 P. M., West Amphitheatre, West Medical Building. Open to the
ic.
Automobile Regulation: The regulation restricting the use of student
became effective at 8:00 a. m. June 27, 1932. Students who were
larly enrolled during the preceding school year in this or other in-
tions must obtain automobile permits from the Office of the Dean
tudents before using their cars. The section of the registration card
s° was filled out by students wishing to drive cars does, in no way,
titute a permit for driving privileges.

12 Brought Before Dean
For Violating Auto Ban
At least 12 students have been ap-
prehended by University authorities
for driving without proper permits
for their automobiles, it was learned
last night.
Several of the group were stu-
dents operatingcarsrunderpermits
issued during the regular school
year. These permits are void and
must be immediately renewed, Wal-
ter B. Rea, assistant to the Dean of
Students, in charge of the auto ban,
said yesterday.
A number of students who have
not yet obtained permits are known
to have cars in Ann Arbor, Rea
stated. Unless these students are
in the exempted groups, they must
register the cars and obtain permits
immediately, he added. The regula-
tions will be strictly enforced, Rea
warned.
90 Students Enrolled
At Biological Station
DOUGLAS LAKE, Mich., June 29.
(Special) Registration figures at the
University Biological station here
show an enrollment of 90 students.
Seventy-one are graduate students
and 19 are taking undergraduate
work.

Wisconsin Officials
Cut Teachers' Pav;
To Save $300,000
MADISON, Wis., June 29.-(Spe-
cial) Officials at the University of
Wisconsin today announced salary
and wage waivers ranging from 3
per cent to 13 per cent. It is esti-
matedthat these salary waivers will
produce a saving to the state out of
next year's operating budget of ap-
proximately $300,000.
Following is the schedule of cuts
as adopted by the regents following
a six-day session :
Range Per Cent
7.001-Up ............ 13
6,001-7,000..................22
5,001-6,000..................12
4,501-5,000..................11
4,001-4,500.................110
3,501-4,000.................
3,001-3,500...................8
2,501-3,000...................7
2,001-2,500...................6
1,501-2,000...................4
1-1,500 ............... .3
Married persons on salaries of
$1,500 or less are, however, exempt
from the 3 per cent waiver.
The salary and wage waiver rep-
resents an additional saving to the
state above the $400,000 reduction
offered by the university to the state
emergency board several months
ago.
The salary waiver schedule ab-

sorbs the approximately $300,000
cut assessed by the emergency board
in addition to the approximately
$400,000 voluntary cut offered by the
university. There were no major
changes made in the budget as pre-
sented by the university administra-
tion to the regents.
George Sisler Resigns
From Tyler, Tex., Team
George H. Sisler, '15E, former big
league baseball pitcher and gradu-
ate of the University, has resigned
his position as player-manager of
the Tyler team in the Texas league,
because of a di'Terence over a salary
reduction, it was learned here yes-
terday.
Sisler was for some time connected
with the Rochester, N. Y., team and
only this year came to the Texas
league. He was for a time acting
as player-manager for the Shreve-
port team until the club's grand-
stand burned and the club released
its franchise. He then was trans-
ferred to Tyler.
Sisler announced that he would
return to his home in St. Louis, Mo.,
where he will manage his printing
plant.

Hygiene 101 will meet at 3 p. m. instead of 8 a. m., in Room 20 Water-
man Gymnasium.
Political Science 51s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 151s, and graduate credit for the course will be given.
Howard B. Calderwood
Political Science 52s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 152s, and graduate credit for the course will be given.
Lawrence Preuss
Political Science 65s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 165s, and graduate credit for the course will be given. The class will
meet at one o'clock instead of two o'clock in the Political Science Seminar
Room. Howard B. Calderwood
Vocal Materials for Junior and Senior High Schools. Morris Hall
Tuesdays, 7:00 to 8:00 p. m. A mixed chorus open to all students of the
University who care to sing. No fee is charged. David Mattern
Summer Plays: The }Michigan Repertory Players are giving A. A.
Milne's "Mr. Pim Passes By" the evenings of June 30, July 1, and July 2,
at 8:15 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Patrons desiring season tickets
are urged to procure tickets early to avoid congestion at the box office.
Mail is being held in the office of the. Summer Session for the follow-
ing: F. W. Anderson, T. A. Arga, J. B. Clark, Olive Bloom, Miss Dagger,
Walter B. Eriksen, Robert Moulton, Gatkie, Herbert Harley, Oscar Hossler,
Nan McKay, T. J. Mathews, Wm. Montgomery, R. W. Nye, Chas. A.
Reinke, F. E. Rudder, Vern B. Schuman, Henrik Stafest, Albert W. Sutter,
Ray E. Wheeler, Fred Wagner, Dr. Werldly and S. W. Finger.
Cool Summer Clothing...
We invite your inspection of our Cool Summer
Apparel, featuring Linens and Tropicals, priced
from . ..

$15.00 to $23.50

a
Mtate Street

Session Symphony Orchestra.
o play orchestral instruments.
.ed. No fees for instruction
:00 in Morris Hall.

Open to all students of the
A limited number of instru-
or instruments. Rehearsal
David Mattern

I

.)

eading Examinations in French. Candidates for the degree of Ph.
the departments listed below who wish to satisfy the requirement
eading knowledge of French during the present Summer Session are
ied that examinations will be given on Saturday, August 6, from
L2 A. M. in Room 108, Romance Languages Building. It will be
ary to register at least one week in advance.
preliminary meeting to explain the nature of the examination and
er suggestions for preparation will be held in Room 108, Romance
ages Building on Thursday evening, June 30, at 7:15, and will last
forty-five minutes. All those who intend to present themselves,
this summer or later, are urged to attend. Their attention is like-
ailed to the courses in French numbered 1 to 71 which they may find
for further preparation or review.
as announcement applies only to condidates in the departments of
s I and III; i.e., Ancient and Modern Languages and Literatures,
y, Economics, Sociology, Political Science, Philosophy, Education.
C. A. Knudson
tramural Sports: All men students wishing to participate in any
aural activities should call, or sign up, at the Intramural Sports
rig sometime this week. Telephone 8109.

FACTS AND FIGURES
Those interested in facts find our Prices in Line with
the Times. Those interested in Figures find our
Vegetable Plates satisfying but careful of the avoir-
dupois.
Featured at Luncheon and Dinner every day.

Ann Arbor's Largest Restaurant
SERVICE 6:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M.

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