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December 13, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-13

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

TiHE MI-CHIGA N

DAILY

-THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1923

SECRETARYSHIP
GIVEN T ALLEN'
S. W. Alien, of the School oftFor-
estry and Conservation, was elected
secretary of the Michigan Conser-
vation council, an informal body of
years standing, which meets per-
iodically to consider questions per-
taining to conservation. The meet-
ing was held Monday at Lansing,
and was attended by Dean S: T.
Dana and Prof. L. J. Young, both I
of the local forestry school.
The body selected for its chair-
man, A. W. Stace, a resident of Ann
Arbor, who was also in attendance
at the meet. Since the body is in-
formal, any one representing a
state-wide conservation organiza-
tion interested in any phase of
state conservation is eligible to at-
tend its meetings.
The work of the group consisted
in the main of adoptions of resolu-
tions commending and recom-j
mending various conservation pro-
grams in the state. Expansion of
refuges, and other phases were
lishment and expansion of game
state forests and parks, the estab-
among the resolutions passed. I
Museum Acquires
Animal Paitnting
As a part of a collection of the
works of animal artists which is
I being acquired by the University
Museum, two bird pictures of the
group which were recently exhi-
bited in the Museum in connection
with the annual meetings of the,
Wilson ornithological club, and the
Inland bird-banding association,
have beeen added, it has been an-
nounced.
The Museum, itself, has acquired
"Snowy Owl," by Charles Living-
stone Bull. Lynn Bogue Hunt's,I
"Flying Grouse," has been present-
ed to the Museum by Dr. Alexander'
W. Blaine of Detroit, and Mr. Or-,
mund E. Hunt of Ann Arbor, chief
engineer of the Chevrolet Motor
company.
The exhibition attracted a great
deal of attention, eight of the pic-
I tures being bought by local ani-
mal lovers.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,

NEGATIVE FORENSIC TRIO TO MEET
OHIO STATE IN COLUMBUS TONIGHT
..a
..

HISTORY PROFESSORS!
TO PRESIENT PAPERS0
VanTyne, Phillips, And Mecham To
Speak At Annual Meeting O'
historical Association
CROSS HEADS COMMITTEE

NEED OF JUNIOR
COLLEGES SE E
Evolution of the modern univer-
sity into a "graduate school" in the
near future and the development
of the junior colleges as agencies to
weed (aut the students who just "go
to college," was the trend of di
cussion at the American associa-
tion of Junior colleges assembled,
recently at Forth Worth, Texas.

Three members of tie Univ,, Statistics to the effect the jun-!
sity's history faculty will ;r+ .. nt isr college trained students were,
papers and one mimber tf te a- in the long run, a better type of
culty will head a committee at the college student than tho.e who
forty-third annual meeting of the went directly to college from high
American Historical association to school, were presented to the as-!
be held the last threemorn me dtwns-ttsoceiation by Dr.W.. C. Eels, of Stan-
cember at Indianapolis. .2.ord university.
gProf. Arthur L. Cros, a4uthoridty n t"The freshmen and many of the
on English history and daught'r of sophomores are still children who
English history textbooks,dilloc-n sadly need the restraints of college
________________________________________________________ cupy the chair at a symposium on life as it was origirally but it is
English history the morning of no mare,"it was stated by W. S.
" nt uPaul K. Kern, '29, and Lawrence Hartwig, Friday, Dec. 28.se Bissell, president of the University
'31 w,ho will meet the Ohio State University team tonight (story on At a session Friday afternoon of Oklahoma, ampfying the dis-
pte one). Prof. Randolph G. Adams will read .cssion of the question before the
Prof. Adebert Ford, of_ hepsyho " agrad dpnd -n tea paper on Clinton and Burgoyne association.
O ,D d SA YSTEACHING PROFESSION ibeforescholarCinterested in the In connection with this plan, the
IS COterprI RntL - T tk 0 h THER knCkA RE S H. VTne h ofte hsm - colleges half supported by local
pds ,department, was to have been rep- taxation'was advocated by Dr.
"Condition are not really as bad world than they do here, especially resented at this session but had to George F. Zook, president of the
as they have been painted in the in the Medical school, decline due to pressure of work. University of Akron. Dr. Zook, a
letter presented by the Daily," said, "As to marrying," he continued, Saturday, Dec. 29, Prof. Ulrich B. pioneer in the junior college move
Prof. Adelbert Ford, of the psycho-, " a great deal depends on the Phillips will present an article en- ment, and organizer of the asso-
logy department, in) commenting teacher's wife. If she is willing titled "The Central Theme of ciation told its members that
on a letter printed recently com- to take the hard knocks before he Southern History" before a s one of the outstanding needs of
plaining of the disadvantages in is well establishe, all will be well., sium on the history of the ro nws
the teaching profession. Ths A teacher should be fairly well f The paper which he will read ap- locally supported junior colleges.
salary of a teacher is not any low- before' he thinks of raising a fa peared in The American Historical
er than the salary of anyone in ily, if he has any gooad in him. H Review for October. w__m__ud
another profession, he thought, he hasn''t belong e On Monday, Dec. 31, Prof. J.
pld dorhespnistb h enoy th atdmeetconcurrely. ,..
pointing to the engineering field,-..profession..Lloyd......i present a paper
where a beginner gets even less "The average public school etitAericPaa Id ogit b f La A R C A D E
entitledm"PapaloecognitionnofuLa
than a teacher who is starting onwteahermakspaoutn2,00bayeae -
teane makesbabku, $h,000ma rtinsAmerCcan
a career.ine g r a symposium on Hispanic American NOW S
rall ages. The average history.
"Besides," Professor Ford said,j doctor earns $5,000, the lawyer This meeting of the American
"entirely too much emphasis is about $6,000 while the salary theyf
placed on the onetary value of the college professor averages oC Association will include
the ositon.A prfessr i ampy l bou $5,00.six other historical associationsvi
tes pords pointi A ssaout $thattmeethconcurrently.
ar maymnwo-udpoalyFcs ae!Fcs u
pad 'fo tr isin by thke eoyid -H___Adit__rim, Thur_ dayDecember__3_r_____e_
........mentlhe gets out of the work. It A a.............. .
may seem monotonous to an out-
sider to correct the same mistakesW"
inbluebooks, the same errors in Ir R T RI L~Rpntuto n rma e?
after year. However, teache-rsI
ovosyejyterwrothywouldn't stay at their jobs." Pro-'
fessor Ford pointed out that there
are many men who could probably t' Faces!I Faces! Faces ! Hun+
make a better living in the outside Hill Auditorium. Thursday, Decembher 1 3. from the nat.Accus~ing a

FOI DBTIGLEAGUE
lThird debate Sch (TuleS of d
preliminary series in the Mihigan
High School Debatin, leaue have
been announced by Prof. C. E.
Densmore, manager of l. leagu:
The debates will be held on Friday,
Jan. 11, throughout the state, bil
may be held before the schc'duhxP
time upon the definite agreem c= t
of any two of the schools con-
cerned; or they may be held ncr
day after the scheduled time,
cording to the announcement..
No member school has bmpee re-
quested to retain the samewside of
the question for the third and
nfourth debates that was allotted fr
the first'and second debaes. The
schedule announcement is e n
leased five weeks before the tie
of the debate so as to givessaeh
member school ample time to
change the debate case.
Research on suitable questions
for next year's debates will soon b!
started by the University library,
and each member school has beer;
Asked to send Professor Densmore
A list of five proposed questions for
'the debates next year. These ques-'
L ions should be typewritten' and
phrased formally on a single sheet,
of paper and. sent to' Professor
Densmore's office not later than
IDec. 21.

I'.

dreds of faces. Faces peering
f^P_ nI~~rfgr 4inrctt n

L.

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
Burr, Patterson
& Auld Co.
Church at South U

i

TYPEWRITING
and
IIMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty.years.
Prompt service.. Experienced
erators.. Moderate rates.

8:15 p. m. Sharp
A limited number of tickets still available
at $1.50, $2.00, $3.00, at
op-j
SUNIVERSITYSCHOOL OF MUSIC
6615 ... . .. ..> . .... ... ............ .................. ...... ....... .................

..t"L . . c'--,-I . n). I. w,7, er ces- . I LI CULor L
Faces," a melodrama of fear. Unseen, unfathomable fear
that moves, that thrills.
COMEDY -ADDED- NEWS

1Vatinees .........0c, 20c
Evenings.....10c, 20c, 30c

THIS. is.,
O r MoN

0. D. MORRILL
Want Ads Pay 17Nickels Arcade Phone

t' ' !;

f
',

SPEED, SKILL & STRENGTH
RADIOLOGY

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