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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 24, 1921 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-04-24

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

SCHOL

LI

REGISTRAR A. G. HALL REPORTS
LARGE NUMBER OF REQUESTS
FOR INFORMATION
Prospects for a heavy enrollment in
the Summer session this year are the
best, according to Registrar A. G. Hall,3
judging from the number of requests
for information and catalogues that
have been received.
Prof. A. S. Whitney, of the depart-
ment of education, said that inquiries
had been received from all over the;
country regarding the summer work
and that basing estimates on this, the
number of education students will ex-
ceed by a substantial sum the 100 that
attended last summer. The number of1
applications from outside the state is
particularly remarkable', according to
Professor Whitney, in view of the in-
creased transportation rates that pre-,
vail. .
Courses in Detroit
Four courses on the methods of in-
dustrial teaching under the auspices of'
the educational department will be1
given in Detroit this summer by Prof.i
G. E. Myers. The work, which has
been given for two summers, will be
on a new basis this year, being given
in one half the time through doubling
up the courses. It is financed by the'
government and state funds for in-1
dustrial education and is being held in

Detroit so that trips can be made to
the city's industrial plants as part of
the regular course.
Growth Looked For
Dean A. H. Lloyd, of the Graduate
school, expects the normal rate of in-
crease in enrollment and from corre-
spondence up to this time judges that
at least 350 students will attend, as
opposed to the 300 of last year.
Mrs. B. H. Bartlett, director of train-
ing in public health nursing, said that
3 a heavy increase over last year is ex-
pected, as she has received inquiries
from all sections of the country. More
than 50 graduate nurses have already
had their credentials' accepted.
UNIVERSITY TO PUBLISH
WORLD WAR RECORD BOOK
The University is planning to pub-
lish a book in the near future, con-
tain the records of Michigan's work in
the World war, according to Prof. H.
L. Sensemann, secretary of the mili-
tary record committee. The book, as
outlined, will contain not only the
f names, classes, and detailed records of
!service of all Michigan men who left
,the University to enter the service, but
will also include those 'who saw mili-
tary service before enrolling as stu-
dents of the University.
The book will also contain records
of the decorations and citations re-
ceived by Michigan men. Furthermore
a detailed account of Michigan's work
as an institution in connection with
Ithe S. A. T. C. aid the S. N. T. C. will
be given.

OR. BAR1KER WILL GIVE
TWO HEALTH LECTURES
WIAS FORMER HEALTH ADVISER
TO EX-PRESIDENT
TAFT
Dr. Charles E. Barker, formerly
health adviser to ex-President Taft,
Chief Justice White, senator Aldrich,
and other noted men, is to give two
lectures next Wednesday afternoon
and evening in Hill .auditorium. The
subject of the afternoon lecture will
be, "A Mother's Relation to Her
Daughter," and will be for women and
girls above 16 years of age. The

evening lecture, for men and boys over
16, will be entitled, "A Father's Re-
sponsibility to His Son."
Dr. Barker is said to be a lecturer
of great vigor, conveying his message
in a clean cut, convincing manner. For
several years he lectured on the plat-
form of the Redpath Chautauqua, but
since 1919 he has been almost con-
stantly appearing before Rotary clubs.
By the end of this season he expects
to have visited 150 cities at the invi-
tation of Rotary clubs.
Although Dr. Barker is not a medi-
cal practitioner, he holds university
degrees of doctor of hygiene and phy-
sical culture. He comes to Ann Arbor
under the auspices of the Federated
Parent-Teachers' association and the
University Health Service.

II

A Scrvice

Thi

0

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Takes out the grit and sand that wear out the fabi

EnergLi ne

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The Home of
H a rt Schaffner
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W. F. KELLER
412 Nati. Bank Bldg.
.
students' Lamps
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Washtenaw Electric
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Telephone 273

A9

if

ALKINS -
CGE

wnmo . Books

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y :..

Copyright 1921 Hart Schaffner & Marx

Closing Out Our $4.50 Memory

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