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June 30, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-16-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

DAY, JUNE 30 1938

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Water Safety
Classes Begun
By Redk:Cross
Instruction In Swimming,
Riving And Life Saving
Announced By Director
The Water Safety Program of the
Washtenaw Chapter of The Ameri-
can Red Cross swung into action
Monday with regularly schedi ed
courses in methods of. rescue and
resuscitation and water safety.
The courses, occording to G. Ro-
bert Mowerson, director of the ORed
Cross program, are open to boys
and girls and men and women.
The schedule for instructions is as
follows: June 27 to July 10 at the
Municipal Bathing Beach; 1-2 p.m.
beginners swimming, ages 5 to 12
years; 2 to 3 p.m., beginners swim-
ming, ages 13 years and up; 3 to 4
p.m. advanced swimming all ages;
4 to 6 p.m. junior and senior life
saving and water safety.
July 11 to July 24, pool at the
Ypsilanti High School, 1 to 3 p.m.
girls, beginners and swimmers also
diving; 3 to 5 p.m. boys, beginners
and swimmers also diving; 5 to 6 p.m.
girls and boys, life saving.;
July 25 to Aug. 7, Intramural pool;
junior and senior life saving, 6 to 7
p.m. Monday and Thursday; 6 to
7:45 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, Fri-
day and Saturday.
Aug. 8 to 22, Newport Beach, same
schedule as for Municipal Beach.
Water Softener
To StartAug. 1
City Conditioning Unit
Long Sought Here
The long-cherished hopes of Ann
Arbor householders for a municipal
water softening service will be full-
rr filled on or about Aug. 1, waterde
partment officials announced yester-
day At that time the new half-
million dollar municipal water soft-
ening and filtration plant will be
put into regular operation. Funds
for the conditioning plant, located
on Sunset Rad, have been partially
raised through increased water rates.
The lime soda-ash process to be
used will remove, it is estimated,
80 per cent of the water hardness
and thereby effect a considerable
economy for all water users in terms
of soap and plumbing bills. Conser-
vative estimates have placed the
yearly- community savings through
the plant at $150,000. Construction
'on this nearly-completed structure
was begun fifteen months ago. The
formal opening date of 'the water
plant will be made public in the
near future.
Relief To Get
$790009.000
Food To Be Distributed
To Needy Persons
WASHINGTON, June 29 - () -
Officials said today that the Federal
Surplus Commodities Corporation.
would use the bulk of a $79,000,000.
appropriation to purchase fruits, veg-
etables and poultry and dairy pro-
ducts for distribution free to persons
on relief.
The' money is available for the
removal of surplus farm prod.ucts
from regular market channels.

P Government spokesmen said the
decision to concentrate on buying
fruits, vegetables and poultry and
dairy products should prove benefi-
cial to farmers not aided directly by
production control provisions of the,
new Farm Act. These provisions
apply mainly to major crops like
cotton and wheat.
The purchases should tend to bol-
ster prices which otherwise might be
depressed by unmiarketable, supplies.
the officials said.
They asserted also that the Federal
buying would give families on relief
a better balanced diet.
A survey of food needs of approx-
imately 2,500,000 families eligible to
receive the commodities has disclosed
a marked deficiency in their supplies
of these products, it was declared.

A President Greets A Prince In A Pouring Rain

James and Mr. Robert Mowerson.
The class will mee-,t twice 'a week
for eight weeks on Mondays and
Thursdays at 7 p. m. 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. m. 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.
German Table: 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
board.
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.

A downpour of rain failed to dampen the ceremony at Wilmington, Del.; where President Roosevelt
welcomed Prince Bertil of Sweden, who was standing in for his sick father, Crown Prince Gustaf Adolf. The
President and Prince Bertil are shown in animated conversation while Crown Princess Louise, stepmother of
the prince, stands by. The greeting was part of a celebration marking the 300th anniversary of the landing
of the first Swedish colonists.

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; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

(Continued from Page 2)
roll with the Bureau for positions,
will be held by Dr. Purdom in Natural
Science Auditorium at 4:15 on Tues-
day, July 5th. The Bureau has both
Teaching and General Placement
Divisions, and this meeting includes
people who wish to enroll in either
department. This applies to new re-
gistrants only and not to those who
have been previously enrolled.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
formation
Summer Session Students are re-
minded of the following regulation:
At the beginning of each semester
and SUMMER SESSION every stu-
lent shall be conclusively presumed
to be ineligible for any public ac-
tivity until his eligibility is affirma-
tively established by obtaining from
the Chairman of the Committee on
Student Affairs, in the Office of the
Dean of Students, a written Certifi-
cate of Eligibility. A copy of last
semester's report is essential to ob-
tain such a Certificate.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following United Civil Service
Examinations:
Regional Dirctor, $6,500 a year;
Social Security Regions V and VII,
Social Security Board.
Special Agent, Research in Com-
mercial Education, $4,600 a year;
Special Agent for Distributive Edu-
cation, $4,600 a year; Office of Edu-
cation, Department of the Interior.
Chemical Engineer (Explosives
Manufacture and Plant Manage-
ment), $3,800 a year; Navy Depart-
ment.
Junior Aquatic Biologist, $2,000 a
year; Optional Branches: 1 Fisheries,
2 Limnology and Oceanography, 3
Physiology of Aquatic Organisms;
Bureau of Fisheries, Department of.
Commerce.
Specialist in Cotton Classing,
$3,800 a year; Associate Specialist
in Cotton Classing, $3,200 a year;
Assistant Specialist in Cotton Class-
ing, $2,600 a year; Bureau of Agricul-
tural Economics, Department of
Agriculture.
Assistant Home Economist. $2,600
a year; Junior Home Economist,
$2,000 a year; Junior in Hime Eco-
nomics Information, $2,000 a year;
Bureau of Home Economics, Depart-
nent of Agriculture.
For further information, please
call at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
Office hours 9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
formation
Le Foyer Francais. Men and wo-
men students who wish to practise
daily the French language may do

so by taking their meals at Le Foyer
Francais, 1414 Washtenaw. As the1
number of places at the tables "ist
limited those interested should apply
at once to Mlle. McMullan, manageri
of the Foyer, telephone 2-2547.r
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of the French Department;
of the University.1
Summer Session French Club: The t
first meeting of the Summer Session
French Club will take place Thurs-
day, June 30, at 8 p.m. at "Le Foyer
Francais" 1414 Washtenaw.<
The Summer Session French ClubE
is open for membership to graduate
and undergraduate students of thet
French Department; to any studenti
on the campus; to Faculty members
and Faculty women.
The only requirement asked of the
applicants for membership is thatt
they speak reasonably well the
French Language.I
All those interested must see Mr.
Charles E. Koella, room 200, Ro--
mance Language Building, Tuesday,
Wednesday or Thursday from 10 tot
11 and 2 to 3, to receive their mem-t
bership card. The membership fee
for the summer is $2.7
Editors, Managers and ChairmenI
of student activities are reminded
that before permitting any students]
to participate in a public activity the
chairman or manager of such activity
shall require each applicant to pre-
sent a certificate of eligibility.
Rotarians in the Summer Session:
The Ann Arbor Rotary Club is an-
xious to secure at once the names and
addresses of all Rotarians enrolled in,
the Summer Session. The Club de-,
sires to extend the usual courtesies to.
visiting Rotarians and especially to
nvite them to the Smoker, at the
Michigan Union, Tuesday, July 5, and
;he Conference on International Serv-
ice, July 6. They are requested to
leave their names and addresses in
Room 9, University Hall, at their
earliest convenience.
Circulation Notice: Due to the fact
that .several students made out their
registration cards improperly, sev-
eral subscriptions cannot be de-
livered until those entitled to them
call at The Daily offices. If you are
not receiving your Michigan Daily,
please present your University Trea-
surer's receipt for the Summer Ses-
sion at Daily offices with your full
name and address.
The area in which The Michigan
Daily is delivered by carrier service
comprises all streets between Main
St., east to the city limits. In case
you are living outside of this zone,
either west of Main St., or outside
of Ann Arbor, please call at the Daily
offices and give an address within the
above zone at which your copy can
be delivered. In case this absolutely
cannot be arranged, a mailing charge

must be paid at the Daily offices be-
fore your Daily will be delivered.
The Michigan Daily
Circulation Dept.
The Univ .rsity Health Service
offers to the summer school students
the facilities of an allergic or sen-
sitization study. The sensitization
tests are a modern medical pro-
cedure, usually expensive to obtain
but the University Health Service is
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-
pointments.
B. Jimenez, M. D.
A lending library of text books for
the use of ''students financia-lly un-
able to purchase: their own copies
was started idr the second' sOiMter
of the last academic year. Regularly
enrolled SumYner 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

Seminar in Bible: 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-
tions:
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.
Michigan
Masonry Classes (applications to
be in by July 2).
Carpentry Classes (applications to
be in by July 2).
Tabulating Clerk Classes, $80-$125
per month.

Law Stenographer Clerk, $100 per
month.
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
Session.
All Baptist Students: Rev. Roy
Miller. pastor of Federated Church,
in Saline, Michigan, will speak on
Sunday evening at 6:30, at the Stu-
dent Guild House, 503 East Huron,
on the subject, "An Outsider Looks
in upon the, Northern Baptist Con-
vention Meeting in Milwaukee."
This will be an interesting and in-
iforming talk. Meeting will begin
quite promptly and close in ample
time for all to reach the Convocation
Vesper Service in the Horace Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies at
7:30, at which service Dr. Louis Hop-
kins will speak.
'Blues' and Grays'
At Gettysburg Again
GETTSBURG, Pa., June 29 -(R)-
More than 1,500 old soldiers camped
together tonight where many of them
met in b ttle 75yearsag'.
Their tents, where the blue and
laughed and chatted together. were
within sight of the memorable battle-
fields.
Another 1,000 confederate and un-
ion veterans a reexpected. tomorrow
for the eight-day reunion. They will
join state and local groups for in-
form 1 get-togethers. Then, heroes
all, they will be the honored guests of
the formal observance of the anni-
versary of the great battle, which be-
gins Friday.
Murphy Lauds Social
Security, Sees Dangers
FLINT, Mich., June 29 - (OP) -
Speaking at the dedication of the new
Michigan Unemployment Compen-
sation Commission, Gov. Frank Mur-
phy today lauded the Social Security
Act as a move toward an annual
wage indindustry.
In both his dedicatory address and
a speech a little later before 1,500
persons in the I.M.A. auditorium, the
governor warned of the danger of a
"permanent serflike class."
"It can be avoided with the Gov-
ernment leading the way," he said.
O.D.MORRILL
314 S. State St.
Typewriters, Stationery,
Student and Office Supplies
Since 1908 Phone 6615

11

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