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January 16, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-16

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

'RIDAY, - ,TANrARY, 16, I n t

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAD!~ ' 'TU

TFIT

.. . ..... ---

Board

in

Control

Will

Receive

0

on

New

Press

Building

ID'iI THOUSANDS LINE STREETS TO PAY TRIBUTE
0110 1PlTI~l~'TO JOFFRE AS BODY APPROACHES INVALIDES
.R
PA C

EDUCATOR SEES ENHANCED METHODS Plan Unique Service
IN BEGINNING PSYCHOLOGYCOURSES'
---- --- ---- I Church services "nique in Ann
FfordBelievesAdded they appear to be new ideas, and Arbor's church history will be held
Irofessor Sunday evening in the Methodist
1atcrcst Arises From second, the actual fakes, such as
r many , t~zEpiscopal ch urch, when Dr. Fred-
Laboratory Work. n char e ly systemserck B. Fisher, pastor of the crch
;which are a~dupon phrenologi*- ,ckS ihr ato ftecuc
B lohmi A. Goodman, '32. cal data long since proved mean- and-former bishop of India, will
ingless. preach a joint sermon with Rabbi
Eiforts to make the teaching of In either case, tU person with Bernard -eller, director of the
olemeni ary psychology more inter- laboratory training in psychology B'nai Brith hillel foundation. Their
esting, practical. and efficient may is better prepare. t - analyze the topic viii be "Einstein's Cosmic Re-
soon profoundly modify the meth- merits cf th- sys .n e the one ligion."
ods used. said Prof. Adelbert Ford, without it, e believe. In most Talks of both men will center
of the aiv psychology de- ca~ses the atmsnls tor i hese high- about the relgious beliefs of Ein-
p en, yesterday. ly-advertised frauds crumble when stein as related to his views con-
=- 1 o. towa'dc1 this chnge tested with experimental methods, cerning the scientific nature of the
have been made here in the intro- Professor Ford points out. universe.
r Ti '-r ti : szh~r~nr ": rL- Sri r~c _ -- -

Contractors to Submit Offers
in About Three Weeks,
Sunderland Says.
SPECIFICATIONS GIVEN

a
I

Structure Will be Erectcd
Maynard Street; Will
- Resemble Union.

or

Bids on the new $130,MCO Pc>
building, proposed honi of the Uni-
versity student pubiinionr, wi? be
ir(ceived in about three weeks, Prof.
Edson R. Sunderland, chairman of
the Board in Control of Studentj
P'ublications, said yesterday.I
Plans and specifications for the
project were drawn up by Pond,
Pond, Martin, and Lloyd, Chicago
architects who designed the Union
and the League buildings, and have
been accepted by the Board. The
new building will be constructed on
Maynard street across from the
Helen Newberry residence.
The plans as presented by the,
architects call for a building similar
in exterior appearance to the Union
and the League. It is to be more
than 125 feet wide and to face on
Maynard street.I
A metal coffered cupola will
crown the two-story building over
the entrance, enhanced by the ad-
dition of leaded windows and iron
grills. Stone ornamentation is pro-
vided for the entire structure. The
entrance will be on the north end
of the front of the building.
The first floor of the interior pro-
vides space for two offices, a com-
posing room, a paper store room,
and- the press room. Provision is
made for the installation of at least
.ive linotype machines and possibly
a Ludlow machine for casting ad-
vertisement mats.
The second floor will be given'
over entirely to the offices of the
student publications. Two small
rooms and a large general office are
to be included.
More than $20,000 will be spent
for equipment for the new building.
Linotype machines must be pur-
chased, in addition to an entirely
new set of types.. The flatbed press,
at present installed in the building
of the Ann Arbor Press on Maynard
street, will be moved to the new
quarters and operated there.
The building is expected to be
ready for occupation in the fall of
1932.
A. L. Freeman Elected
Head of Varsity Band'
A. Lee Freeman, '31SM, and Louis
G. Scovili; '32, were elected presi-
dent and vice president, respective-
ly, of the 1931 Varsity band at a
rehearsal held Wednesday night in
Morris hall.
Freemanlhas been active in the
band's activities for the last three
years and has played first chair in
the cornet section for the last two
years. Last year, when he was vice
president, he was also a member of
the Union opera orchestra which
toured the Middle West.
The new vicepresident has been
in the band for the last two years
and has also played first chair both
those years in the trombone sec-
tion.

Crowds that lined the Paris sireets stooi sientry w now ecd heads
taken to the Invalides after ceremonies at Notre Dame cathedral. Ab
body on the Pont D'Arcole.

uctAc U roraory work in psy-
. chology 31 this year. The course
now includes one lecture, one reci-
tation, and one three-hour labora-
tory period each week.
Professor Ford finds that the
chief virtues of this new arrange-
ment are that the student is en-
.. .abled to judge for himself of the
truth of laws which he would
otherwise have to accept arbi-
trarily; that he is better able to
t":hcomprehend theories when he can
see them demonstrated, and that
each student is given training in
judgment by laboratory methods
Associated Press Photo I that will prepare him to cope with
as the body of Marshal JolTre was frauds that are based on pseudo-
ove is the catafalque bearing the psychological principles.
Much of the subject matter of
- --- -_------_- - psychology admits of considerable
argument, he states, and laboratory
)rto Rico to Share methods, while providing training
Receipts of Forests in more or less independent re-
search, at the same time tend to
ministered on a permanent yield explode fallacies and strengthen
basis, their revenues are expectdIsubstantiated theories. Thus, he
e pe inds that psychology takes on an
to increase in the future as the re- added precision to the student.
sources develop, says the forest Professor Ford divides popular
service. psychological fakes into two classes,
The states bear no portion of the first, those which present plati-
expense of protecting, administer- tudes in dressed-up form so that
ing, and developing the national-

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~.e.

401,
.~ Vv~ - rX GO1

ey- -

Woe
iOir aI

STUDEIS DISCUSS9
Vathematics Instructor Explains
Importance of Examinations
fn i

28

States, Alask
$1,667,559 in

a, P
1936

e

" 5.:

ce AnVe V

(Special to The Dails)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.-Twenty-
eight states, Alaska, and Porto Rico
will share to the extent of $1,677,-
559 in the receipts of the nationalj
forests for the fiscal year 1930. The
amount represents 25 per cent of

r1

F
i

I. - P. 2111'1 -

dA3,

-~ ~ 0

ns Ithe total net receipts, and checks
f have been mailed from the treasury
Students interested in taking department to the individual states,
actuarial examinations met at 4 according to an announcement to-
o'clock yesterday in 3017 Angell hall day by the forestry service of the
with Walter O. Menge, of the federal department of agriculture.
Mathematics department, to be- From this 25 per cent fund, Michi-
c e emttersad aite nit t he-1gan will receive $1,845.11.
come better acquainted with the Net receipts of the national for-
importance and scope of the tests. ests last year increased in the
These examinations deal with aggregate nearly half a million
higher mathematics and are essen- dollars over the preceding fiscal
tial to students intending to enter year. The 25 per cent return to the
insurance companies and like busi- states is allotted in proportion to
nesses. Many firms base salary rates the receipts realized from national
on the ability of their employes to forests within each state. A state's
pass such tests. share of national forest receipts
Due to the difficulty most stud- represents a federal payment in
ents have in attempting these ex- lieu of taxes. As provided by federal
aminations, Prof. Norman H. Ann- statute, the funds are turned overF
ing, of the Mathematics depart- to the counties containing national
ment, and Mr. Menge will conduct forest lands, to be used for schools
classes in material covered, and roads.

C

Y3

forests. This year the federal gov-
ernment is spending $12,500,000 for
national forest roads and trails.
1 Whats J1
Going d
On
THEATRES
Majestic-"Oh, for a Man" with
Jeanette MacDonald, R e g i n a 1 d
I Denny, Marjorie White, and War-
ran Hymer.
M i h i a n-"Leather-Necking"
with Benny Rubin, Ken Murray.
and Louise Fazendia.
Wuerth---"Under Suspicion" with
Lois Moran and J. Harold Murray.
GG EEAL
L ture-C. W. 11am on "Finan-
eisA.Aspects of Comymunity Man-
agtmn nt,">4:30 o'clo c, room. 2023,
Angell hall.
iLecture--At 2 o'clock, room 110,
Ta-oan hall.
TYPEWRITER t
REPAIRING

The examinations are to be given
the week of April 13. Those success-
fully passing eight of these three-
hour tests are eligible to associate
membership in the Actuarial So-
ciety of America and the American,
Institute of Actuarials.
There are more immates in the
insane institutions of the United
States than students in all the col-
leges and universities.

Besides the 25 per cent fund, an
additional 10 per cent of forest re-
ceipts is set aside each year to be
used for forest roads. The 10 per
cent fund this year will provide
$671,023.72 for building roads and
trails within national forest boun-
daries, supplementing the regular
appropriation made by congress for
this purpose. Michigan will receive
$738.04 from this fund.
As the n:atinal forests are ad-

Slawson Will Discuss
Amwncan Community
JI-. John Slawson, director of the
Jewish charities of Detroit and one
of the country's outstanding social
workers, will speak at the Hillel
"n "tion weekly services at 11:15
o'eloek, Sunday, in the chapel of
Lhe Women's League building. His
subjebtI will be "Problems of the
Modern American Community." r
Dr. Slawson will speak of prob-
lepms he has had opportunity to ob-
,erve fir;t-hand in his capacity as a
social worker and psychiatrist. He
:. noted also for his study of juven-
le delinquency in Detroit several
years ago, the result of which he
p. lished in a volume entitled "The
clinquent Boy."
a
y J,
EI/

t

v1
10

I

r

-,Ail'e
LJI~zi
" ,l -v, t. 4,'r ' i

%3.50 COOG
$0xV3-
\o.3a

FRATERNITY JEWELRY PARTY FAVORS
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
Nickels Arcade
..t.S ~ ...A~.*.ta* A .t 4 N.

'I
i
i
I

All makes ofmahns
Our equipment and per-
s o n n e I are considered
among the best in the State. 'the' result
of twenty years' careful building.

u' :1
L
f
ky .'Je' a
F ,' Ql 1

/6

0. D. MORRILL
314 South State S%. Phonei

6615

0;M'tris- r h v

Old Cap Bluenose
Tiis salty old sea-serpent, or
some others like him, were
responsible for our business
being started in 1836. The
Cap and his friends were
fi ;,hrmen and whalemen of
Ne v England. They were
tough. And they needed rough,
tough slickers. So Tower
started making them, and has
been at it ever since.
Not all our slickers are cut
on seafaring lines, though.
From the "Varsity," long,
full-lined; through the
"Topper,"' smartly tailored;
to the "Kitcoat," a linen-thin
featherweight, Fish Brand
Slickers are outstanding in
appearance, unequaled in en-
durance. Sold everywhere.
Look for the fish on the label.
A. J. Tower Company, 24
Si:nmons Street, Boston,

/4.
"/ii ' '' /i / ;
A beautiful Moire Pump in black
and white at $6.50
We als'- have Patents, Satins, and
Dull Leathers at $6.00 to $7.50

YOUNG

YOUNG

A SURPRISE AWAITS YOU
IF YOU WILL BUT COME
DOWN TOWN AND SEE THE
FOR1MAL
F00T g2WEA R
WE ARE SHOWING
FOR COLLEGE FUNCTIONS

it

-and naturally you will
come down town to save a
dollar or two on all your
footwear needs.
We show the
QUEEN QUALITY
SHOES FOR YOUNG WOMEN
AND THE
W. L. DOUGLAS
SHOES FOR YOUNG MEN

Ehr
4
CL ton
z _ n
too
H S
,:1 re. r fT
Lr F
qmo Kim*
T
nc-!
M
t
z:

M

"Bond Street" Spats
Grey and Fawn
----- $1.75-X52.25
A NEW DRESS OXFORD FOR MEN IN $ .5O
PATENT OR CALFSKIN AT-...-..

m M

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