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July 12, 1941 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JUL

a. p. htaiUstein's
+ POTPO U RRI +

(Because I must' study for finals,
today's column is written by Tom
Thumb, who is the Daily's regular
columnist for 1941-1942, and whose
real name we cannot divulge for
scholastic reasons.-APB)

Dear Ma,
Sorry I didn't write to you before
this, but I've been studying hard, and
working on my job (which is taking
care of one of the profs' daughters.
She is 19.) I lost the job last night.
I got into Ann Arbor last Monday
morning just in time to register. I
know you'll be happy when I tell you
how I arranged my courses. I'm tak-
ing four hours-that's quite a load,
but I think I can manage it. That
means four hours of class a day and
that's plenty' tough. I've got my
courses fixed so that I don't have
any classes on Saturdays or Mondays,
which gives me plenty of time for
studying, of which I have to do plenty.
In case I mention Loch Alpine or
the Arboretum in my future letters,
don't wonder about them as they
are places where people study out
here-they're good because you can
concentrate there without anybody
bothering you.
I haven't found a job yet, but I'm
looking hard. I drive to Detroit every
night to look for one. Oh, I forgot
to tell you-I had to buy a car to
drive in and out of Detroit looking
for jobs. I got it with that money you
had hidden in Grandma's sewing bas-
ket to pay last month's rent-but
don't get mad-I only need the car
to look for a job so I can help you
pay more rent. It's a swell car-or
it was a swell car. I forgot to tell
you-I was driving home from Buf-
falo and in the middle of Canada the
brakes didn't hold so good and I hit
a telegraph pole. The car wasn't
hurt very badly and if you can send
me $200, I think it can be repaired.

Also I need some money for living
expenses.;
Ann Arbor sure is peachy in the
summer. The average age of the
coeds is 40, and most of them teach'
school, so they're very useful to have
around. For instance, they can tell
you the difference between an adjec-
tive and a verb at the drop of a split
infinitive. And they all know that
the Grand Canyon is the series of
Proterozoic rocks in Colorado. (This
includes, of course, the Unkar and
Chuar groups).
It's getting pretty awful around
here. When you go to the library to
study, you have to study. With a
little white-haired lady on my right
and a 300-pound school-marm on my
left (they bothlike to be called coeds),
what could I look at but my book?
Once I coughed by mistake and five
middle-aged ladies looked around and
exclaimed, "Oh, I'd love to!"
Yup, they let their hair down here
all right. The shoe stores have been
selling women's saddle shoes all the
way up to 112 here. "I believe I'll
be wicked," they say slyly, "and have
a double lime coke."
It's a lot of fun to watch them take
notes in clags. They write down
everything, from the instructor's
"Good Morning" to his "I'm sorry I
kept you so long overtime," including
any of his digestive processes which
may have been audible during the
hour. But you ain't seen nothing yet
till you've been to one of the summer
school dances! Wait till you see Miss
Sophie Froitzboinder, who teaches 6A,
do the conga! It ought to be reported
to the Superintendent of Schools.
Only one thing the male student
has to be cautious about. When these,
coeds ask you for a date, you have to
be sure they're married already.
But, all in all, summer school's
better than being in a draft camp.

W. have a lot of fun studying our
geography and hygiene hard---and
most of the football team's taking
courses here to keep us company.
They just can't seem to get enough
education!
I've been reading in the papers
quite a bit about this gasoline-saving
they're talking about back home. I
think it's a swell idea, and I've got
some more ideas about how it can be
done around this University:
1. Fire all the campus cops.
2. Allow mixed company in student
automobiles at night. Then the fel-
lows and girls could save gas by all
going night-swimming in the same
automobiles, instead of meeting at
the lake.
3. Refuse to admit students who
weigh more than 250 pounds to the
University. Then automobiles would
save gas by not having to drive around
them when they're crossing the street.
4. Don't let any deans or Universi-
ty officials drive cars, except for re-
creational use. There's no, reason why
they can't walk to work like the rest
of us.
Remember, Ma, it's all for the com-
mon defense.
I never got that money order for
$50 that you sent me for tuition.
Please send me another.
You never told me whether they
got that billiard ball out of Ajax's
mouth.
Love to all.
Tom
P.S. Have you tried letting Dad
use a cue on him?
Jackson Takes Oath
WASHINGTON, July 11.-(A')-.
Robert H. Jackson took the oath of
office today as an Associate Justice
of the Supreme Court at a ceremony
in President Roosevelt's office. j

League Offers
Women Books
For Recreation
Cool, pleasant atmosphere for
study, 2,400 of the latest popular type
books and magazines are to be found
in a single room on the third floor of
the League, in the library for women.
To this place women students go
throughout the year, between 12:30
and 9:30 p.m., to catch up on recrea-
tional reading or to get their assign-
ments out of the way.
Opeli only to women, this library
has been operating continuously since
1935. Support has come entirely from
the undergraduate women, with gifts
and revenue from circulation extend-
ing the collection year by year.
Especially valuable is an extensive
collection of modern plays, on the
Alice C. Lloyd shelf, built up through
annual gifts of eight to ten books giv-
en by Senior Society and augmented
by presents from Miss Lloyd.
A complete group of books on mar-
riage relations has been built up by
Mortarboard Society. Besides these,
the library's collection centers main-
ly about fiction, drama, poetry, popu-
lar biography and popular non-fic-
tion.
Recent additions to the library in-
clude Ellen Glasgow's "In This Our
Life," Emily Hahn's "The Soong Sis-
ters," Robert Nathan's "They Went
On Together," Erich Marie Remar-
que's "Flotsam," "This Above All," by
Eric Knight and Maritta Wolff's Av-
ery Hopwood winner, "Whistle Stop."
Subscriptions are maintained to
the following periodicals: Atlantic
Monthly, Good Housekeeping, New
Yorker, Readers Digest, Saturday Re-
view of Literature, Time, Vogue and
Mademoiselle.
Students are welcome to take out
any book in the library. Miss Edna
Linzey, librarian, has set aside the
latest acquisitions for rental purposes,
at a charge of three cents daily; the
rest may be signed out for two-week
periods.

(Continued from Page 3)
Beller, Pianist; Palmer Christian, Or-
ganist, and the Summer Session
Chamber Orchestra, Eric DeLamar-
ter, Conductor, at 8:30 p.m., Tues-
day, July 15 in Hill Auditorium. This
concert will be complimentary to the
general public.
The Biological Chemistry Lectures:
The third of the series of lectures on
the fat-soluble vitamins will be con-
cerned with Vitamin A and the caro-
tenes. Mrs. Priscilla Horton of the
University Hospital and Dr. L. A.
Moore of Michigan State College will
speak on the physiological aspects of
Vitamin A and the carotenes, in Room
151, Chemistry Building on Monday
and Tuesday, July 14 and 15, at 2
p.m. Professor Harry N. Holmes of
Oberlin College will speak on the
chemistry and distribution of these
substances in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building on Thursday and
Friday, July 17 and 18, at 2 p.m. All
interested are invited to attend.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will play a
group of orchestral and string works,
especially arranged by himself for
performance on the carillon, from
7:15 to 8 p.m., Sunday, July 13 in
the Burton Memorial Tower.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St., Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject: "Sacra-
ment." Sunday School at 11:45.
Graduate Students, and others in-
terested, are invited to listen to the
regular Tuesday program of record-
ed music to be given in the Men's
Lounge of the Rackham Building at
8:00 p.m., July 15. The following
program will be given: Corelli, Suite
for Strings and Orchestra; Bach Vio-
lin Concerto in D Minor; Dvorak,

Symphony No. 4; Franck, Prelude,
Choral and Fugue.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after today.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following'
Civil Service Examinations. Last
date for filing applications is noted
in each case:
Michigan Civil Service
Afflicted Crippled Children: Medi-
cal Coordinator V7, salary $400 mon.,
July 25, 1941.
Prison Guard Officer I, $150, July
18, 1941.
Prison Guard Officer III, $250, July
18, 1941.
Field Tax Representative A, $130,
August 2, 1941.
Liquor Warehouseman Cl, $95
August 2, 1941.
Hospital Physician VI, $525, July
23, 1941.
Hospital Physician V, $400, July
23, 1941.
Standards and Testing Executive
IV, $325, July 13, 1941.
United States Civil Service
Industrial Specialist, $3,800 yr.,
August 7, 1941.
Principal, $5,600, August 7, 1941.
Senior, $4,600, August 7, 1941.
Associate, $3,200, August 7, 1941.
Assistant, $2,600, August 7, 1941.
Executive Officer, $,000, July 21,
1941.
Administrative Officer, $3,800, July
21, 1941.
Chief, $6,500, July 21, 1941.
Principal, $5,600, July 21, 1941.
Senior, $4,600, July 21, 1941.
Assistant Messenger, $1,080, July
21, 1941.
Inspector, Ordnance Material, $2,-
300, until further notice.
Senior, $2,600, until further notice.
Associate, $2,000, until further no-
tice.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Assistant, $1,800, until further no-
tice.
Junior, $1,620, until further notice.
Cylinder Pressman, Government
Printing Office, $1.32 hr., July 9,
1941.
Cylinder Pressman Bureau of En-
graving and Printing, Treasury Dept.,
$10.56 day, July 9, 1941.
Junior Public Health Nurse, $1,800,
until further notice.
Associate Public Health Nursing
Consultant, $3,200, July 26, 1941.
Associate Public Health Nursing
Consultant, $2,600, July 26, 1941.
Farmer-Feldman, $2,600, August 7,
1941.
Poultry Coordinator, $3,800, Aug-
ust 1, 1941.
Deputy United States Game Man-
agement Agent, $2,000, July 16, 1941.
Complete announcements on file at
the Bureau, 20 Mason Hall. Office
hours; 9-12 and 2-4. Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation.
German House. Reservations may
still be made for meals.Luncheons,
thirty-five cents; dinners forty-five
cents. Men and women interested
in German conversation are cordially
invited. 1443 Washtenaw, Tel. 9246.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumnstances, course
dropped after the third week, Satur-
day, July 19th, will be recorded with
a grade of E.
"George Washington Slept Here,"
by George S. Kaufman and Moss
Hart will be presented at 8:30 tonight
through Saturday night at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Department
of Speech. Single admissions are
75 cents, 50 cents and 35 cents. The
box office is open from 10 a.m. to
8:30 p.m. (Phone 6300).

IIi/a lY®iYi gYriY WIWY Y 11

I

i

I I

Pictorial

News

Of

The

Day

- Courtesy Ann Arbor News
Walter Biye (left) of Fort Defiance, Ariz., a commercial
student at Haskell Institute, Lawrence, Kan., and Chester
Yellow Hair (whose hair is raven black!), silversmith from
Crown Point, New Mexico, are two of the nine full-blooded
Indians in Ann Arbor for the eighth international conference
of the New Education Fellowship. They are shown here seated
on a native-woven Indian rug in the large house in which the
Indian Arts and Crafts Exhibit is housed. The exhibit traces
the development of education among the Navajo Indians.

- Courtesy Ann Arbor News
Indian feathers and buckskins are stranger to these six full-blooded Indians than white men's clothes. The Indians, shown
here smoking the pipe of peace, are in Ann Arbor with the Indian Arts and Crafts Exhibit, housed in Ann Arbor High School
Gymnasium. The exhibit, part of the New Education Fellowship conference, is designated to acquaint foreign visitors with the
culture of the first Americans, and to demonstrate the necessity of fitting education among the Indians to needs on the reserva-
tions, one of which in the Southwest is four times as large as the state of Massachusetts. The braves in the picture are, standing
(left to right), Jack King, Creek Tribe, Okmulgee, Okla., and William Brown, Pawnee Tribe, Pawnee, Okla. Seated (left to right)
are Kenneth Springer, Omaha Tribe, Macy, Neb. Van Doolet, Sioux Tribe, Minocqua, Wis., Clifford Cuellar, Shawnee Tribe,
Shawnee, Okla., and Raymond Walker, Omaha Tribe, Macy, Neb. All were sent here from the Haskell Institute, Lawrence, Kan.,
by the department of the interior. The exhibit closes at 12 noon today.

- Courtesy Ann Arbor News
Not for sale is this many-hued rug on which Mrs. Kather-
ine Bia, instructor in rug weaving at Fort Wingate, N. M.,
is working. It takes from three to five weeks to conplete such
a rug, which is all wool, and made with Indian dyes. Chester
Yellow Hair is watching the process. Visitors at the Indian
exhibit may purchase rugs and other Indian goods and trink-
ets at the Mexican market, which is a part of the exhibit
housed in Ann Arbor High School.

:,,, ;

XX

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