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February 28, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-02-28

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

SATU DAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1931

400 Courses

to

be

Offered

C7,lt
3cudents

During

Summer

Session

EDUCA&TION SCKOOL0
CUlRRICLUMll LISTS
VAIUSSUJECT
Literary College and Graduate
School List 300 Courses
Leading to Degrees.
CONTINUE CONFERENCES
~iisssion on Present Problems
in Education to be Held
Again This Year.
The School of Education will of-
fer more than 100 undergraduate
and graduate professional courses
in the philosophy and history of
education, in administration and
supervision, in psycholo y and men-
tal measurement, in vocational edu-
cation and vocational guidance,
and in physical education during
the Summer Session this year ac-
cording to a bulletin issued by the
University.
Lead to Doctor's Degrees. 1
In addition, the literary college
and the Graduate school will offer
300 courses. These courses lead to
the master's and the doctor's de-
grees.
"It is the policy of the School of
Education," says the bulletin, "to
give detailed consideration to the
individual needs of every student.
It is therefore suggested that early
application be made to ensure care-
ful individual attention before the
crowded time of actual enrollment."
The policy of offering a series of
educational conferences during the
summer will be continued this year.t
Certain phases of present-day prob-
lems in education will be discussed.
by specialists in the field involved,
to be supplemented by info1mal
group discussions. The conferences
are for both regularly enrolled stu-
dents and for educators who can
afford to spend only part of theirj
time at the University, the pam-
phlet explains. There will be no
formal enrollment, and all sessions
will be free.f
Subjects Are Various.
Subjects which will be consider-
ed during the series of conferences
are: vocational guidance, elemen-
tary education, administration and
supervision, pre-primary education,
secondary education.
Delays at the time of enrollment
will be avoided if students submit
transcripts or other credentials in
advance of the beginning of the
term, it has been pointed out by
Dean Edward H. Kraus, of the
Summer Session. Students doing
this will be informed of their stand-
ing before the opening of the ses-
sion.
Students interested in graduate
courses should communicate with
Deain G. C. Huber, of the graduate
school. Those who expect to com-
plete their work for the bachelor's
degree in the education school
should send their records tohDean
J. 13. Edmonson. Dean John R. Ef-
finger, of the literary college, will
pass on credentials of students in-
terested in securing a degree from
the Literary college.
McConkey and Bennett
Return From Meeting

GAR WOOD TO ATTEMPT
SPEEDBOAT RECORD

TO BEAT "IVT TII
IN NEW CRAFT VI & UI UL
yr p 4 AYT!NgS

News Fom OtheCoegES TEST OPEN
ITO ALL STUDENTS

Classes to be Held iq Exchange
WNrring, ProofS Reading,
Tr'-out mectine>; for any sopho-
Io~; ??n' s s-se .pe ter ifresh-
men zho cre e:esccl in work on
the e it rial sta of The Daily will
be continued throughout the next
week in the offices of The Daily in
the Pres building on Maynard
street.

Skirts Show Trend.
UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN -
The economic trend of the times
can be told by taking a look at the
clothes the women are wearing, ac-
cording to Prof. Baker Brownell,
head of the department of con-l
temporary thought here.
"When skirts grow longer an eco-
nomic depression is approaching,
and conversely, when skirts grow
shorter, better times are coming,"
the professor stated.
Orders Two Meals.x

Afraid of Bootlegging.
UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS - A
woman student was afraid to carry
a suitcase containing a costume
across the campus for fear of being
arrested on suspicion of bootleg-
ging.
Loans Keep Students.
OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY-Edu-
cation of the modern youth is be-
lieved in to such an extent here
that a plan of loans, free room andI
board is being offered to those stu-

Special
Not

Knowledge of
Necessary, [
Brown States.

fPolitics
Prof.

,.,E
if
C'
1
r
,

Gar Wood (left) ready for trial s
Fla., where he hopes to establish a n
shown with his mechanic, Duke Sc]

MICHIGAN HARBORS
FROM 39 NATIO1
Chinese Lead Enrollment With
83; India, Philippines
Second and Third.
Today's "Alumnus" carries as its
weekly feature a story about thej
new "International Directory" of;
the University, published recently,
and enumerating 265 students from
39 countries. The pamphlet, pre-j
pared by the StudentaChristian as-
socationlastfail, indicates that
the Cosmopolitan club is, in itself,
a miniature League of Nations.
"From China," Dr. Frank E. Rob-
bins' feature states, "comes the
largest number of these students,
83, and Indian with 25 and the
Philippines with 23 are next. Rus-
sia is represented by 15 students,
Hawaii by 14, Japan and Porto Rico
by 11 each. Persia has sent 7, Ar-'
menia and Columbia 5, Bulgaria,
the Canal Zone, Korea, and Turkey;
4 apiece, Africa, Bolivia, England,
Mexico, Panama. and Peru 3 each,
and Brazil, Denmark, France, Hun-
gary, Iraq, Italy, Java, Switzerland
2 apiece. Albania, I.rgentina, Aus-
tria, Czecho-Slovakia, Greece, Gua-
temala, Holland, Norw y, Palestine,
Poland, and Syria send a single
student each. From Norway to
South Africa, Java to England, the
east, west, north and south a.-, all,
Hartwell Will Exhibit
United States Stamps
Horace T. Hartwell, president of
the Michigan Stamp club of Detroit,
will exhibit his collection of United
States stamps at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in room 302 of the Union, it
was announced by Edwin H. Smith,I
president of the Ann Arbor Stamp
club, which is sponsoring the ex-
hibit. Prof. Howard Lewis, of the
chemistry department will also ex-
h i b i t his collection of charity
stamps, and will give a lecture.
Hartwell's collection of United
States postage issues has won sev-
eral medals and prizes in recent
expositions. He is the second of
a series of prominent collectors
and speakers which the Stamp club
is bringing to Ann Arbor to exhibit
and give lectures.

* -NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY: ents who have left school recently
IC t~i'..C5, ti ll sty a
t-year Prof. John J. B. Morgan, national because of lack of funds. A com-
nmn will bI, ~Zsvt lnniruction in authority on abnormal psychology, bination dormitory and mess hall
three o, the .tnu''et ,of The admits that he deserves the title has been made in the Union build-
Daily. ne Vphi i:, e ,nange writ- "absent minded." One noon he held ing. The residents will be their own
n, an: prco wenhug under the a heated discussion while eating cooks and do their own laundry.
r b, u rlunch. The waitress came to get a They are now attempting to obtain
directrio of mmbers. cE t Iot upperI man's order and he gave his. TUnderI two students to serve as barber and
stafft. he pitying stare of the girl, he presser in this model community.
After the trivouts P mnasterod realizedt hat he hact already eaten
these kinds of work, they will be half of his meal. IProminent Educator
.._...°-.given instruction in the nmore dif l-~ - -
AssoeiedressPhoocult phases such as editorial writ- Dean Leaves Illmi. gh f*e
pin in his new speedboat at Miami, ing and policy of The Daily and UNIVERSITY OF IL L I N OIS- Soughtfop0c
new motorboat speed record. He is the general construction of the Dean Thomas Arkle Clark left for aas M
hiller. student publication. They will be- Phoenix, Ariz., yesterday noon to at eachers iMeet
gin the work of reporting assign- spend several weeks recuperating
ments and working on the night from illness suffered after two ma- An effort to obtain one of the
265 STUDENTS desk immediately. jor operations he recently under- most prominent leaders in the field
NS, SAYS 'ALUMNUS' To be eligible for this type of went at the Presbyterian hospital, of speech education to address the
- - - - - - -extra-curricular activity, the under- Chicago. i
,, classmen must have at least one- ------- public speaking conference of the
here. th f grade of A or B and no grades I Desserts Foresworn. Michigan Schoolmaster's club, to
copian schrtey, Dr Rob- lower than C. Special permission WEST VIRGIlNIA UNIVERSITY-- be held on Friday, May 1, in Ann
bins tells us, and University stu- for the work is not required as the Warm hearted women here are Arbor, will be made by the execu-
S"thank this group of list is checked by the office of the foreswearing desserts to furnish
dents can"hrnkingrAnn Ar dean of students for the require- needy schoolchildren with milk and tive committee of this organiza-
young people" for making Ann Ar- toPo.G .Dnmro h
ments.shoes. Soup and bean dinners have tnparnof. penoo ed
soucialban tpoliialoliedinoter After a semester as a tryout, the started and are to be held from department of speech, announced
nations nstudent is .then made a reporter' time to time until the end of the yesterday.
A Michigan student may sit if he shows any ability at the be-. milk and shoe campaign on Mar. 1. The conference will be held on
"gdy ginning of the next year. A year's --t---- nnmestateaspthedfourtee
next to a Korean i his history work as a sophomore reporter qual- O H I 0 STATE UNIVERSITY-
class, hobnob with a Hungarian at ifies him for appointment to the students of Ohio State University many teachers interested in the
lunch, and find himself between upper staff in the capacity of night need fear no liquor raids. They cel-ieof peehbeuationtilco
an Englishman and a Norweigian editor. Six night editors are ap-l ebrate their birthdays with milk to An or at this time.
in the reading room of the library," pointed, and from them the man- socials. Speech courses will also be offer-
the feature concludes. agg editor for the following yeari -_ - - --_--ed this summer at the summer ses-
--- -___ ______ - ---ii eetd sion for those interested in teach-
is selected. 'Strait-Jacket to End ing of speech.
Mi anAumn C b PerformancesTonight "Of the courses offered, 'The
3n~cvationCh fIc "an Alumni Club P r r a sTeaching and Coaching of Debate,'
SWill Banquet Ruthens ' The final performance of "Strait- will be of special interest to the
Extols Educational ,I fcoaches of high school debate. It
Jacket," by Prof. John L. Brumm, will deal with the theory and r
Tours of Hatchery .Alumni from all parts of the state i of the journalism department, will ill ac deatn and pra-
will attend a dinner in honor of Ibe presented at 8:15 o'clock to- tien of debating and will provide
President and Mrs. Alexander G. night in the Lydia Mendelssohn an opportunity for the discussion
thatr. Th ply dels itha col- and analysis of next year's ques-
"Why do people hesitate to make Ruthven, Friday, March 13, in the theatre. The play dealshwith tion for debate of high schools in
trip through a fish hatchery?" Ir n lege professor. Among the members }
ra ball room of the rook Ca3hln the state competition," Professor
Fred W. Westerman, head of the la ~IDt~~ Teaf I of the cast are Mildred Todd, '32,1
fish division of the department of, Stanley Donner, 32Kathryn Kratz, Desr ttd
dvation, asksn being sponsored by the University '32, and RichardiuHmphreys, '31. - ~- -
of Michigan club oL Detroit.___
The educational value of sight- Michigan men and women andWf
seeing tours through the birthplace their friends who attend will hear R. W. Lignell Refutes LAST
of almost countless numbers of President Ruthven speak on the Authorship of Letters TIMES
aquatic vertebrates is great, main- cawpus highlights of 1;31. Regent TODAY
tains Westerman. P. Perry Shorts will ilso speak as *R. W. Lignell, '32, has asked The
The eggs in the hatcheries can Iwell as Frank Cody, presiding su- Daily to state that he is not the
be seen as they haech into "bay perintendent of schools in Detroit, author of letters which have been Funniest Pich
fry." Advanced to the larger or and Charles F. Kettering, scientist printed this week in the Campus
Sngerling stage of growth through and humorist. Opinion column over the pseudon-
-r care. they are ready to be1Music will bc furnished by a sym- ym, "R.W.L.-32." Lignell, whose
pla:~ in the wld waters of the phonic -ensemble consisting of sev- initials and class are the same as
sta. 1Each pond contains adult en members of the Detroit Syn- the student who wrote the letters,
fish of imost every species found phony orchestra. A formal recep- says he has been embarrassed by MARION
in Michigan. I!tion will be held before the dinner,i confusion which resulted when stu- NIXON
Trips thrcngh the hatcheries are and an informal reception af ter dents and faculty members assum-
conducted by overseers who have the program. ed he had written the letters. As Fast as it is Funny. And there
been cngaged in fish culture for ------ - - ---, than any picture we have shown t
years. Visits of school classes are I_-COMING
especially encouraged. I LS"THE B1

"The New York Times current
events contest is open to all under-
graduate students on the campus,"
stated Prof. Everett S. Brown, of
the political science department
yesterday. "At present more than
20 colleges are entered in the con-
test. Besides- the national prize of
$500. there are three local prizes,
$150, $75, and $25. The second
prize of $75 is awarded to the best
freshman or sophomore paper sub-
mitted."
A specialized knowledge of sev-
eral fields of politics is not neces-
sary, he explained. The object of
the contest is to encourage a day-
by-day reading of current events of
interest to all citizens. That is
the only preparation necessary for
the contest, which covers the events
in national and international af-
fairs from March 4, 1930, to date.
The examination consists of two
parts. The first has one set of
names and places which are to be
identified in a few words, and a
second set which require a more
detailed explanation. The second
part lists 15 topics, from which the
contestants select five on which to
write editorial essays.
"No previous registration is nec-
essary," stated Professor Brown.
"All students who wish to partici-
pate may do so by taking the ex-
amination, which will be held at 2
o'clock Tuesday in room 2219, An-
gell hall.
WANT ADS PAY!

t

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-V__. _......

4

ure of the Year

Continuous
Shows
1:30-11:00

WHITING
JACK
e are more hearty laughs per minute
his year.
SUNDAY
G TRAIL"

Professors G. M. McConkey and
W. I. Bennett, of the School of Ar-
chitecture, have returned from a
meeting of the Detroit chapter of
the American Institute of Archi-
tects which was held Feb. 25 in
that city.

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