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April 09, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-09

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

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PACE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

APRIL 9, 1925

DAILY TI1U!~3DAY. APRIL 9, 1925

ALUMNI SEGETARY
BACK FROM WEST
Pians Kentucky Trip With Effinger
To Address Meeting Of
Fourth District
WILL GO TO DETROIT
Returning yesterday following a
wyeik's trip to the middle west, Hawj
ley' Tapping, 11L, field secretary of
the AIamni association, will go to De-
troit today to confer on the national
June meeting of the Association in
that city. On his recent, journey he
visited alumni in Chicago, Rockford,
and Springfleld, forming new clubs
in the two last named cities.
Prof. W. D. Henderson of tire ex-
tension division spoke with Mr. Tap-
ping at the Rockford gathering. The,
scheduled meeting in Terre Haute
was cancelled.
The only trip that the field secretary
plans in the near future is one with
Dean John R. Effinger of the literary
college, to Louisville, Ky., on April
18.
These two men will be the main
speakers at the second annual meet-
ing of the fourth district of the asso-
ciation there, made up of the alumni
in the states of Kentucky, Indiana,
Tennessee, Mississippi, and Alabama.
In addition to this meeting Dean
Eflinger will address three other an-
nual gatherings of alumni clubs dur-
ing the spring recess. He is to speak
at banquets in Schnectady, N. Y. on
April 24, in Boston, Mass., on Saturday,
April 25, and in Syracuse, N. Y. on
the following Monday.
Thb only other alumni club meeting
scheduled during the holidays is a
banquet of graduates and their wives
in Toledo at the University club on
April 16. Prof. Robert M. Wenley
of the philosophb department will
speak.
Teacher Little
Aid To Student,
Leacock States
"As a college teacher, I have long
realized that the teacher, at best, can
do very little for the student," de-
clared Stephen Leacock, noted hu-
morst in an article published recently
in the Daily Princetonian. Mr. Lea-
cock, himself a college professor, set
forth his ideals of what a college
should be.
"The real thing for the student is
the life and environment surrounding
him," stated Mr. Leacock. "All that
he really learns, in a sense, he learns
by the active operation of his own
intellect, and not as the passive list-
ener to many lectures. For this act-
iye operation, what he needs most is
,the continued and intimate contact
with his fellows.
"Students must live, eat, smoke and
talk together. Experience shows that
it is in this way that their minds
really grow. Especially must they
live together in a rational, comfort-
able way. If a student is to get from
his college what it ought to give him,
a college dormitory, with the life in
com'mon that it brings, is his absolute
right. Any university that fails to
give it to him is cheating him. {
"If I were founding a university I
would found first a smoking room.
Then if I had a little more money in
hand, I would build a dormitory.
Then, after that, would come a decent
reading room and a library. After
that, if I had a little money left over
that I couldn't use, I would hire a
professor and get some textbooks."
Chimes Will Sell
At Stations, Bus
Depots Tomorrow

Chimes, campus opinion magazine,
will appear on the campus tomorrow
with its April issue. In addition to
the utwal campus sales service, the
magazine may be purchased at any
of the railroad stations or bus termi-
nals. This arrangement has been
made for the benefit of the many stu-
dents who will leave the city tomor-
row afternoon.
The April number will contain an
a tidle by Prof. Preston Slosson of
the history department on "The Pro-
fessor and the Campus," a discussion
of Michigan's position among univer-
sit es, entitled "Can Michigan Find a
Way Out," written by Prof. Amos I.
Molotris of the rhetoric department, and
other features.
Jerusalemn, Aril 8.-The board of
directors of the Hebrew university
has accepted Samuel Untermyer's $20,..
'hO gift to complete the stadium.

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SENIOR PLAY TAX DUE
Plans are progressing for the
ono-act play which is to be giv-
en by the senior women at the
Senior breakfast in June. At
the meeting of the seniors held
early in the month, it was voted
that the Senior Girls' play
would be a one-act production

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