100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

January 18, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-18

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

w -
uillUtt7Jt;% ltll'dUt1I Y 1: 11_ .l1

MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE 7-HREE

THE ~ ._. .i rIx AIYA~ hE

_ .

Olsen Gives

Talk on

Child

Research Facilities in

New

School

1
p
af

i
1
l
1
l
r
I
2
1
t
I

1
r
(
i

TO CARRRY ONEXPERIMENTAL WORK
- CO--ITHUI ON
Professor Olsen Given General Nurseries Have Increased.
Charge of Instruction Professor Olsen went on to state
for University. that the nursery schools have in-
crcased enormously in- the past few
DISCUSSES EQUIPMENT years because of the fact that all
those imnerested in the subject of
Nursery Classes to Have Place child development are rapidly com-
in Program of Child : ing to believe that the point of ma-
jor interest and value in the growth
Development' of the child both mentally and phy-
"The main, functions of the new sicaly cores in the first seventy
University-run school will be ser- months of its life. "As a result,"
vice, University instruction, and said Professor Olsen, "there is an
ch"sid Prof.W.Ci Olsen creased anpreciation of the part
research," sai . that specialized service may con-
itj his address last.night, to the tribute to the. understanding and
meeting of the Michigan Supervis- care of children. As a response to
ors association at Monroe. these linies of interest, - the new
Olsen To Direct. building has liberal provisions for
Professor' Olsen,'who has recently the care of children of a preschool
been appointed Director of Re- age." Using the M1ans of the school
search 7in Child Developmnent, for I as an illustration, Professor Olsen)
the University, and who is to be in went on 'to point out to his audi-
general charge of the work of the ence the many modern improve-
new school, further expanded the ments and facilities to be included
accoutof thefork to be done, in the building. Among the fea-
pointing out that, under the head tures mnntioned were an auditori-
of University instruction will be in- um equipped for talking pictures,
eluded the opportunity for gradu- a' gymnasium' with all varieties of
ate students to make use of the ob- apparatus, and rooms for art, na-
servational facilities of the build- ture, and scientific study. There are
ing, at the same:time profiting by to-be in the school such other un-
the experimental equipment. The usual facilities as an anthropomet-
work will, he said, be chiefly the ric laboratory, clinic rooms, photo-
preparation of those interested in I graphie rooms with complete facil-
child development in all its ities, an X-ray room, and other ad-
branch such as Parental Education, 1 vanced improvements..
Nursery Schools, Psychology and al' No Dominant Program.
lied subjects. In summing up the work to be
Tells of Equipment. done by the school and faculty
Under the heading of research, Professor Olsen said, "we are not
Professor Olsen discussed the wide committed to any dominating edu-
variety of equipment supplied for cational program; we should like
his very important aspect of the to insist that every departure be1
school's purpose. Among the im- 'first justified by experimental re-]
>ortant features he mentioned sults and experience and that each I
cane the research laboratory the I should be subject to the checks oft
puirpose of which is the encourage- I scientific appraisal.
Ment of co-operative effort on the In closing Professor Olsen stated
>art of all interested departments j that the school would make every,
>f' the University. Over 180. prob- effort to get away from the out-:
ems of importance have already worn system of making school seem
>een submitted for solution in this a prison and attempt to make the

HOPE FOR PILOT Search Being Made SK NGINEER TALK
FADES IN STORM or Missing Airman AT A. S. I E. MTEE I IU
LA VGSNvaaJn.1 -'PEDIR~ TRLvcers2REPORT ON PROMS
(=y AsociHAVEL ~)Mr Gotrdon Lefebvre,vieTO'P MS
P dLAS VEGAS, Nevada Jan. 17 -dnt in charge of operations at the
Searchers for Maurice Graham, a W Mk Exerimental Fights Oakland motor car plant in Ponti- Student Council Plans Budgets
I Western Air Express airmail pilot ac, addressed the student branch of
lost a week ago when he encoun- to Deternine Adyantages the American Society of Industrial for Freshman and Junior
tered a blizzard en route from Las of High Altitude. Engineers Thursday evening in Social Functions.
Vegas to Salt Lake City, today will ----hh
sweep in a wide band from Las Ve- TO USE FAST AIRCRAFT "Problem of the Operating Depart ONSUT PAST EXPENSES
gas to St. George, Utah, on the reg- meilt.
ular mail route, and circle back by (By Associated Press) Mr. Lefebvre Rstressed the need Finances of the social activities
way of Bristol mnine. \ WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. - CoLfor training the labor supply in in- of the sophomore class have been
If nothing uefinite develops dur- Charles A. Lindbergh will see for dustry. Modern plants are in gen- supervised and checked by the
E ing the day. the base of operations 'himself whether aviation can link eral, according to him, better auditing committee of the Student
may b moved to the north and! arims with the winds in the United !eupe uiigcmiteo h tdn
be m d equipped with tools than with skil- council. A profit of $96.30, which
east. States for speedier West-to-East led men. The efforts of the Oakland the class obtained trogh the
Eniee pp -tm ns. air travel. plant to obtain the highest work- Sophomore Prom in December has
Engineer AppointmentsThat is the way the announce- ing efficiency wer briefly outlined been applied against the deficit of
ment made in Los Angeles that he in the course of the informal talk, $216 incurred by the class in the
ade for Frosh Froli would make a number of experi- which lasted for an hour. Prosh Frolic last spring.
---- mental high altitude flights in co- Discussion of the material pre- Tickets sold for the Prom brought
G. M. Nell, '33E., has been o- operation with naval meteorologi- sented in pamphlets issued by Mr. In a total of $900, which paid for
ipointed chairman of the publicity a erts at the Lakehurst, . J. Lefebvre'followed the main talk of all expenses including those left
committee for the Frosh FrolicW t rNaval 'Air Station and the UJnited the evening, and questions relative from the preceding year except a
commitke. Nell was formerly as- 'satBr. . to actual operating eonditions were few Small accounts totaling $119.
sistant on the committee and is ed here todayr answered. 1. The auditing committee is now
replacing J. L. Hayward, '33E., who edhr1tdy ___I_____
has become general chair an. Associated Prs Photo it is understood at the Weather arranging a nethod by which thi
Rihr ogr 3Ehas beenme gMaericchaGrmhn., Bureau which will furnish fore= Dunlap, Meritt L.ecture amount can be paid.
Richard Cogger, '33E., has been Maurice Graham, Bueau, hicteowloal uini ifore- CA detailed record of the various
made assistant publicity chairman. Missing airmail pilot of the casts of meteorological conditions, expenses incurred for the Prom
The appointments were made by Western Air Express, who disap- continental i dght pin which he wa i have been kept by the committee
Carlthe freshman engineering class. gas, Nev., to.SaltLake City, Utah. test in hisnewlow-ning monoplane Prof. James E. Dunlap and Prof. to be used in the future for prepar-
the feshmn enmeerg cl S archng. parties ae alray, Uth -ht aviation advancees and Benjamin D. Meritt, of the Latin ing budgets for various dances.
Searching parties have already taknowedge of high altitude cue dept. spoke yesterday before the1 The eacaount received from tickets
Dr. Varthin rents may be utilized for more rap- Twelfth Mid-Year Education con- for each day during the period of
f of his plane for a week. i transit ference held at the Michigan State sale preceding the dance has like-
Physical Therapy Meet -"The service ceiling of his Lock- Normal college in Ypsilanti The wise been recorded. With these
I Sunken' Ship Arrives idtrast
Dr. Alfred Scott Warthin, Direc'-kpheed Sirius racer is 25,000 feet and conference was divided into sections facts dance committees in the fu-
Dr.Alfed cot Wathi, Drec F itmaybepossibly to find in the III. and both men spoke before the ture may compare the progress of
tor of the pathological laboratories at Ca Z; to be fixed ritmay be od n fiClassical section. their ticket sales and determine
of the Medical School, left today- creased altitude general air cur- Clafssaston. Dhelap
to attend the annual meeting ofay -(j} " A 1re rents that will speed the plane to Professor Dunlap gave an illus- definitely if they are proceeding
oandthe iannal as tin CADIZ, Spain, Jan. 17 - The 1the Atlantic Coast. trated lecture on "Around the Bay properly.
the Ameeican Medical association Swedish steamer Adriatic arrived'! Surveys made by meteorologists of Naples with Virgil." Professor The committee will also have su-
committee on physical therapy, be- here today in tow with considera = withpilot balloons have establish- Meritt's talk, also illustrated was-on pervision over the finances for the
ter part of the week. ble damage on its starboard and to ed the- existence of a preponderant "The American School at Athens J-Hop and the Frosh Frolic. A
On Tuesday, Jan. 21, Dr. Warthin the bridge sustained in a collision number of westerly winds east of and its Work." budget has already been drafted
will deliver the DeLamar lecture at with the Italian steamer Enrichet- the Rokies, generally averaging 50 for the former and is being pre-
Johns Hopkins Medical School in ta. The ship will be repaired here. miles''an hour between 20,000 and Turkish exporters are protesting pared for the latter.
Jlor RHhadiograms received prior to ap- 25,060 feet altitude. against the reported decision of theB
pear e of the vessel said Ithadgovernment to put a check on Rus- A German bank has placed rep-
MUMkwith only the captain and a j Corn is 100 per cent American sian exports certificates' issued to resentatives at the border to ex-
i Giant Airship sub-officer aboard, the crew having and has come to the farmers of to- merchants wishing to do business change foreign currencies for 'pas-
SBack From Trial Flight labandoned it after the collision. day from the Indians. with that country. ' jsengers in the trains.
1(ey Associated Prss

1.

CARDINGTON, England, Jan. 17.
-The new giant British : irigible
R-100 was back in its hangar today
after a successful test flight of
more than 12 hours during which

i
i
1

U

t

work. Notwithstanding the empha-I pupils enjoy' the process of gaining its officers credited it with cruising
sis placed upon the topic of re-Iknowledge. Greater freedom of at a potential speed greater than
sarch, however,, the practical cri- I movement, avoidance of regimen- that of the Graf Zeppelin.
te4ion 'fo the acceptability of rep tation, cultivation of co-operation. The ship's ofcieers said their craftI
search projczts in the school is to'individuallzation of materials and made 81.5 miles per hour, with ,i
be that the research must foster, methods, and provision for mdivi- horsepower in reserve. They said
not himper 'the dovelopm'ent of 'the 1 dual interests will be the 'concom- the ship was steadiest at a speed of
child. ! itants of this proposed program. 80 miles an hour.

INVENTORY SALE
AGretEet!nOrHstory,
This month marks one of the most important selling events in the
history of this Great Music Houe. After taking inventory, we
find that We have too many pianos. Therefore, we are making
this extensive salepto mov e our overstoc quicy.

7L _ _'_ _ _ _

Will

you Have

Vaciant Rooms After.
Th irst Seeter?
FYWILL HAVE, THE MICHI-

GAN DAILY OFFERS YOU

A

MEDIUM FOR FILLING YOUR
ROOMS
USE THE CLASSIFIED SECTION
AND FIND YOUR ROOMERS.

- s
w:=--
}
I
I
I
+f
ill
E
i
I
's
I
i
i
i
t
I
i
i
i
s
yyI
f

Slightiy used, standard make, apart
mient Grand in.' a 'beautiful mahogaily
case, fully guaranteed and rgu lyA
priced at $950. This rand wil go o=_
sale at a price much lower than the
actual cost. Let us show you this re
inarkalie bargain. Sale 'price.
$385.00.

V=

By special arrangements with one of
the oldest and most reliable manufac-
tirers in the trade we are able to'offer
this beautiful new small ,Baby Grand at
an unbelievable price. This is not an
ordinary Grand. Owing to its patented
construction we ask you to compare' it
with ther 'rands up to $1,000. The
nuimber is limited at this price.
$495.0

greater savings?
$685.00

1

Here is one of our most remarkable
bargains. A slightly used standard
Make Grand, mahogany case. Cannot
be told frini new. String length, 6 ft.
3 in. Regularly pri-ied at $1,350. Fully
guaranteed;,'Where can you buy at a

i

When the Baldwin enters your home,
there enters' with it the CERTAINTY
of distinction and the POSSIBILITY
of miusical greatness.

0 y

t;

1

$42.50
$118.00
$21700

$125.00
$147.00
$198.00
$26800

Dial 21214-oday, before 3 o'clock or call at the
Press Building, Maynard Street, and leave
t.your message.

Every Instrument Guaranteed

Among the bargains in our upright ianos are many
reduced prices and many that cannot be

new
told

instruments
from new.

at greatly

liii liiiMlqli[ o 1F

nil

I

I 1

li'n

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan