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June 29, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1938-16-29

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JUNE 29, 1938



Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

(Continued from Page 2)

In a position to give them to sum-
mer school students.
The sensitization test is advis-
able for those who at any time
have had the following symptoms:
sneezing and discharging nose, asth-
ma, urticaria (hives), eczema, gastro-
intestinal upsets, headaches, mi-
grains, frequent colds, and food idio-
syncrasies. It is also recommended for
one in whose family any of the above
symptoms have existed.
Those wishing the tests may call
the Health Service (23248) for ap-
B. Jimenez, M. D.
A lending library of text books for
the use of students financially un-
able to purchase their own copies
was started for the second semester
of the last academic year. Regularly
enrolled Summer Session students
may avail themselves of the use of
this collection in so far as it meets
their needs.
The collection is located in Angell
Hall Study Hall, and books will be
issued for the duration of the Sum-
mer Session by the assistant in charge
to those students who present a
letter from the Dean of Students.
The Extension Service of the Uni-
versity of Michigan will offer the
following courses in Physical Edu-
cation during the summer:
Dancing Classes for Children.
Taught by Miss Helen Ellis, guest
instructor. These classes will meet
twice a week for six weeks on Mon-
days and Wednesdays-ages 7-10
at 2:30 p. m., and ages 3-6 at,3:00
p.m. classes will start on June 27 at
Barbour Gymnasium. Open to boys
and girls. Tuition $4.
Golf. Taught by Mr. R. W. Web-
ster. This' class will meet twice a
week for eight weeks on Mondays
and Wednesdays at 5 p. m. The.first
meeting will be on Monday, June 27
at the Intramural Sports Building.
Open to men and women. Tuition $5.
Swimming. Taught by Mr. A. A.
James and Mr. Robert Mowerson.
The class will meet twice a week
for eight weeks on Mondays and
Thursdays at 7 p. in. The first meet-
ing will be on Monday, June 27 at
the Intramural Sports Building.
Open to men and women. Tuition $5.
Tennis. Taught by Mr. John John-
stone. This class will meet twice a
week for eight weeks on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at 5 p. in. The first
meeting will be on Tuesday, June 28
at the Intramural Sports Building.
Open to men and women. Tuition $5.
Students register at the first meet-
ing of each class.
GermanTable: During the Summer
Session the German Department is
conducting a German Table in the
alcove of the Women's League Cafe-
teria at 12 o'clock noon and 6:00
o'clock at night, from Monday
through Friday. Advanced students
of German and others interested in
oral German are cordially invited to
attend. From 5:30 until dinner time,
a social hour will be conducted- at the.
League as announced on the bulletin
General tryout for singers. All sing-
ers interested in appearing in "The
Vagabond King," to be presented by
the Michigan Repertory Players in
August report to Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre, 5 p.m., Wednesday;
Arms and The Man. Second per-
formance tonight at 8:30, Lydia Men-
delssohn theatre. Box office open
all day, phone 6300. Last week to
buy season tickets at $3.75, $3.25,
Seminar in BibIe During the week
of July 11 to 15, the University is
offering an informal Seminar on the
Bible open to all who wish to attend.
The Seminars will be held at the
Michigan Union at 12:15, Monday

through Friday. Tickets for the
luncheons will be 60c each, or $2.50
for the five. Those who do not wish
to attend the luncheon are welcome to
come only for the lecture. The lec-
tures will be delivered by:
Prof. Luther B. Wiegel, Dean Yale
Divinity School.
Prof. Leroy L. Waterman, Univer-
sity of Michigan.
Prof. William A. Irwin, University
of Chicago.
Prof. Henry A. Sanders, University
of Michigan.
Prof. James Moffat, Union Theolo-
gical Seminary.
The Bureau has received notice of
the folloming Civil Service Examina-
.United States
Public Health Nurse, $2,000 a year.
Graduate Nurse (General Staff
Duty), $1,800 a year.
Nurse Technician (Bacteriology
and Roentgenology Combined),$1,800
a year; In the Indian Field Service
(including Alaska), Department of
the Interior.
Assistant Gardener (Greenhouse),
$1,260 a year: Bureau of Plant In-
dustry. Department of Agriculture.

Tabulating Clerk Classes, $80-$125
per month.
Law Stenographer Clerk, $100 per
For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Bureau of Appointment and
Occupational Information
..To the members of the Teaching
Staff of the Summer Session and
their Assistants: It is important that
names and address, both office and
residence, with phone numbers, be
on file in the office of the Summer
First Tea Dance Of
Summer Is Today
The first summer tea dance, to be
held from 4 to 6 p.m. today in the
League ballroom, is part of the
League's social program under the
general direction of Miss Ethel A.
McCormick, League social director.
The dances are to be all-campus af-
All women who would like to
serve as hostesses at any or all
of the League social events this
summer are asked to contact
Ethel A. McCormick, social di-
rector of the Summer Session.
fairs held every Wednesday and open
to both students and faculty mem-
Robert May, '39E, chairman of the
tea dance committee, said that those
wishing to attend may come either,
stag or in couples.' There will be no
charge, and cake and gingerale will
be served. Dean Byrl F. Bacher and
Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins will pour, and
music will be furnished by Charlie
Zwick and his orchestra.
Prof. Anderson To Attend
Gas Association Meeting
Prof. A. H. White of the depart-
ment of chemical and metallurgical
engineering in the College of Engi-
neering will leave the latter part of
the week to attend the meeting of
the Michigan Gas Association in Mus-

Senators Score
WPA D eputy
Of Recent Talk
Senate Campaign Officials
Gently Criticize Alliance
Speech Of Williams
The Senate Campaign Funds Com-
mittee gently reprimanded Aubrey
Williams, deputy relief administrator,
today for urging the unemployed to
keep their friends in office and
warned "all dispensers of federal
funds" against dabbling in politics.
With the touchy question of the
influence of relief money and relief
officials on the coming Congression-
al elections very much in mind, the
committee applied the word "unfor-
tunate" to Williams' speech of yes-
terday to a delegation of The Work-
ers Alliance, an organization of relief
Chairman Sheppard (Dem.. Tex.)
indicated further action might be
taken, however, such as the requisi-
tioning of a transcript of Williams'
speech, reported to be in the hands
of the Alliance, for comparison with
a letter received from Williams to-
day contending that what he had said
was incorrectly reported.
"I pointed out to them," Williams
said in explanation. "that in a de-
mocracy it was important for them
to keep in office those who had their
point of view, just as their opponents
think it important to remove from
office those who have their point of
"There was nothing political in
what I said," he added, "nor were
any political implications intended."
Reporters who listened to Williams
speech said he told the Alliance dele-
"Keep your friends in power. Judge
those friends by the crowd they run
with when they come to you and ask
for support."
The Workers Alliance also issued
what its officials called a partial ac-
count of Williams' speech. This ac-
count contained the sentences "we've
got to keep our friends in power"
and "just judge the folks who come
and ask for your support by the
crowd they run with."

Supplementary Announcement
Of New Changes In Courses

1. English Composition. Section 2
will be given by Mr. Weimer insteadt
of Dr. Bader.
g154s. Creative Writing. Dr. Bader
will give this course instead of Pro-
fessor Cowden.
g297. Creative Writing. (Additional
course.) Admission on consent of the
instructor. Hours to be arranged.
2219 A.H.tProfessor Cowden. Two
hours credit.
182s. History of American Litera-
ture after 1870. This course will be
given by Dr. Williams. Two hours
g211f. Proseminar in the Romantic
Period. The hours for this course
should read MW, 2-4.
Concentration programs in history:
All students concentrating in history,
should have their programs signed{
by ProfessorWheeler.320 Haven Hall.
Candidates for the doctorate in
History: Candidates for the doctor-
ite in history whose dissertation field
is in American history or Hispanic
American history should have their
programs signed by Professor Du-
mond, 214 Haven Hall; candidates
for the doctorate whose dissertation
field is in English history or European
history should have their programs
signed by Professor Ehrmann, 314
Haven Hall.
4. Plane and Solid Analytic Geome-
try. This course yields four hours of
credit instead of two.
198s. Advanced Chinese. This
course meets four hours daily. From
10 a.m. to 12 noon, and from 2 to
4 p.m. (MTuWThF), each hour con-
stituting a separate unit. The first
hour is devoted to pronunciation drill
and conversation practice. In the
other three hours are read selections
respectively from (a) newspaper Chi-
nese; (b) stories of historical char-
acters; (c) standard novels. Students
may elect the whole course, if suffic-
iently well prepared, or any portion
of it. Credit of two hours for each
of the sections, a, b, c. Professor
Kennedy. 6 A.H.
Professor Howard B. Calderwood,
203.7 AH., will act as departmental
adviser to graduate students.
g225. Administrative Law. (Addi-
tional course, in place of g276s.) The

principles of administrative law in i
the United States and some of thet
variations in other countries. Partic-
ular attention will be paid to the law t
of public officers and of interofficial!
relationships. Hours to be arranged.c
215 H.H. Associate Professor Benson.c
Two hours credit.f
31. Elementary General Psychology.1
Will be given by Professor Brown in-
stead of Professor Thuma.<
8115. Psychological Approach to
Art. Not to be given this summer.
g132s. Vocational Psychology. Will
be given by Professor Ford instead of
Professor Griffitts.C
g157s. Genetic Psychology. A sur-
vey of the development of human
behavior from the embryonic to theĀ°
adolescent period. TuTh, 1-3. 2003'
N.S. Associate Professor Colby. Two
hours credit.
147HA. Social Psychology. No grad-
uate credit will be given for this
Professor Wood will classify stu-
dents in this department instead of
Professor Upthegrove. Consultation
hours for this department on Satur-
day, June 25, 10-12. will be held by
Professor Br'er instead of Professor
A. H. White.
g22. Radio Engineering. The lec-
tures in this course will be given
MTuWThF at 8 and one hour to be
arranged. Two laboratory periods to
be arranged.
1. Statics. This course will be given
by Dr. Everett instead of Professor
2a. Laboratory in Strength of Ma-
terials. This course will be given by
Dr. Everett.
8. Advanced Dynamics. This course
will be given MTuWThF at 9 instead
of 1.
12a. Elementary Earthquake Dy-
namics of Buildings and Vibrations
of Frameworks. MTuWThFS, 11. 402
W.Eng. Professor Jacobsen. Three
hours credit.
13b. Theory of Plates. Pure bend-
ing of plates. Bending of plates by
lateral load. Differential equation of
equilibrium. Boundary conditions.
Rectangular plates with simply sup-
ported edges. Rectangular plates with
other edge conditions. Combined
bending and tension or bending and
compression of plates. Buckling of

plates. Symmetrical bending of cy-
lindrical shells. Spherical shells.
MTuWThFS, 10. 406 W.Eng. Pro-
fessor Timoshenko. Three hours cre-
13c. Special Problems in Engineer-
ing. This course will not be offered
this summer.
21. History of Dynamics. A review
of the important publications in
which the fundamental principles of
dynamics were developed. Mechani-
cal Questions, Aristotle. The influ-
ence of astronomical theories on the
development of dynamics. Almagest,
Ptolemy; Revolution of the Heavenly
Bodies. Copernicus. The work of Ty-
cho Brahe and Kepler. Leonardo da
Vinci. Two New Sciences. Galileo;
Pendulum Clock. Centrifugal Forces,
Theory of Light, Huygens; Principia,
Newton. The transition from the ge-
ometrical treatment to the analytical
treatment of dynamical problems.
Bernoulli, Euler, d'Alembert, and La
Grange. Prerequisites: Eng. Mech. 3
and Math. 105. MTuThF, 1. Profes-

sor Ormondroyd. Two hours credit.
3. Foundry. This course will be
given by Assistant Professor Spindler
and Mr. Grennan.
4. Machine Shop. This course will
be given by Mr. Colwell and Mr. Par-
g13. Advanced Foundry. This
course will be given by Assistant Pro-
fessor Spindler and Mr. Grennan.
g14. Advanced Machine Shop. This
course will be given by Mr. Colwell
and Mr. Parker.
Education F5a. Introduction to
Physical Education (for men) will
meet MW at 9 in Room 4203 UHS
instead of ata 8 in Room 3014.
A tea for members of Pi Lambda
Theta, honorary education honor so-
ciety, will be given at 4:30 p.m. today
in the University Elementary School



Classified Directory

ROOMS-1003 E. Huron, $2.50 week.
Near campus and hospital. Show-
ers. Water in every room. Boys
and married couples preferred.
Phone 3201. 12x
FOR RENT-Rooms and Parking
Spaces. Choice single and double
rooms available in one of the most
desirable locations on campus. 327
E. William or Phone 2-2203. 10x
FOR RENT-Beautifully furnished
suite of rooms of living room, bed-
room and lavatory in private home.
Phone 8524. 9x
FOR RENT-Suite. First floor living
room with fireplace and bedroom;
also single room. In graduate house
for women opposite League, at 239
Twelfth St. Phone 8671. 14x
FOR RENT-Men Graduate students.
1 double front room, 1st floor; 1
single room, 2nd floor. 420 Thomp-
son. 14x
FOR RENT-Very desirable room for
graduate girl. Board furnished and
can take two other boarders. First
class home cooking. 728 Church
St. Phone 8347. 15x
FOR RENT-Suite, also room, cheery,
well furnished, 3 blocks southeast
of campus. Phone 5740. 928 Oak-
land. 7x
LAUNDRY: 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 5x

SILVER LAUNDRY-We call for and
deliver. Bundles individually done,
. no markings. All work guaranteed.
Phone 5594, 607 E. Hoover. 3x
TYPING: Neatly and accurately
done. Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St.
Dial 5244. 2x
Call for and deliver. Phone 4863 for
other prices. lx
FOR RENT-Two very attractive sin-
gle rooms. Reasonable price, run-
ning hot water, shower bath.
Breakfast if desired. Phone 7796.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist.
Reasonable rates. 706 Oakland,
Phone 6327. 17x.
FOR -RENT-Desirable suite second
floor. Opposite Architectural
School. Men only. 916 Monroe.
21141. 18x
FOR RENT-Completely furnished
apartment with private bath and
shower. Also large double room.
Phone 8544. 422 E. Washington.
WANTED-Woman with elementary
childtraining wishes to care for
children in own home by hour,
day, or week. References. Also will
tutor. 1104 Forest. Phone 4802.



You're in for a swell time during your stay

in Ann arbor.

You'll find lots of places

LEE TRACY in Grantland Rice
"CRASH ING Sportlight "STRIKE"
HOLLYWOOD" Paramount News
Coming Saturday
CAROLE LOMBARD iMatinees Nights
"FOOLS FOR 2 - 3:50 35C
rfl ^110

to go, a fine University, and loads- of things
you'll want to buy. So while you're mak-
ing every day count, remember, the Michf
gan Daily is at your service. It will save
you plenty of valuable time, and a good
deal of money, too! Ask the regular read
ers of the Daily; they know!
Michigan Daily






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