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March 07, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
S ichigan Wins Roosevelts Leave Church After Sunday Services

Publication Of
DailyBulletin
The first issue of the Union Daily
Bulletin, to be published weekly
from Monday through Friday in the
future, made its a'ppearance on the
campus bulletin boards yesterday.
The purpose of the bulletin. ac-
cording to John W. Lederle, '33, Un-
ion president, is to discuss contro-
versial questions in the editorial de-
partment and to call opportunities
for extracurricular cultural advance-
ment to the attention of the student
body.
The first issue contained an ex-
planation of the bulletin by Lederle
in part. "On many occasions we have
felt that worthwhile ideas have fal-
len by the wayside regardless of their
intrinsic merit merely because estab-
lished agents for communicating stu-
dent ideas have not been sufficiently
emphatic."
"Frequently, for example," the
statement continues, "concert artists
and speakers who come to Ann Arbor
are insufficiently publicized; as a re-
sult many of us often miss beneficial
influences present in our University
community. Through the medium of
this bulletin. . . the UNION, a trad-
ition in itself, hopes to draw cam-
pus attention to the maintenance of
Michigan traditions . . ."
The remainder of the bulletin calls
attention to the Vladimir Horowitz
concert held last night, the Union
bridge tournament and a plea to give
old clothes to the Good-Will Fund.

-Assoefated Pres4s Phot-m
President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mrs. Roosevelt attended church services at the Episcopal
church in Washington. They are shown leaving with their sons..
26-PAY BEARDS
,university Faculties Favor
BERKELEY, Calif., March 3. -
Sophomores at the University of
Study OfEJi luatlonal ~S em "SCalifornia completed a 20-day beard-
arowing contest Saturday. Seven

Work by educational leaders to is to develop students who regard
secure a secondary educational sys- education as an enduring quest for
tem which will be more responsive meanings rather than credit accumu-
to changing needs and clearly based lation. Students should desire to in-
upon an understanding of young peo- vestigate, to follow leadings of a sub-:
ple and future adult problems, was ject, to explore new fields of thought;
reviewed last week at the meeting of learn how to budget time, to read
the Progress Education Association, well, and to use sources of knowledge
in Chicago, by Wilford M. Aikin, of effectively.
John Burroughs School. In seeking to encourage such a stu-
In giving his annual report as dent the commission recommends a
chairman of the Commission On Rey I definite effort to insure a greater
lation of School and College, Mr. mastery of learning. It would do this
Aikin discus .ed a plan for secondary by teaching swift comprehensive
school study which would require the reading, accurate observation, cor-
spc ial co-operation of 20 high relation of facts, and ways of stating
-chools. In brief, the plan advocates ideas clearly--all of which are essen-
admission to colleges of high school tial techniques in later study.
graduates of more than ordinary Praises English Study
ability in spite of the fact that they Furthermore the commission would
may be lacking ini:one or two re-
(luired eliminate present tendencies which
do not make for continity of study.
Smith Favors Plan "English at present is the only course
Ira M. Smith, .xe trar of the Uni- which in any way approximates this
versity, who atte d the education aim," the report stated. There should
meeting in Chicago, expressed I him- be less emphasis on subjects and
selfi yesterday as being highly infa- more on continuous, unified sequence
vor of the moves made thus far by of subject matter, planned on a fourF
the commission. "Similar suggestions and six year basis.
to those made b3y Mr. Aiken have i
to hosemadeby r. Aken ave The commission encourages efforts
already been considered in an All- Tn
University Committee an Relations !at releasing the creative energies of
UiestComthe student, mainly through expe-
with Educational Institutions, and -ience and training in the vanous
also by the eight faculties of the rincad in ngri earious
Univ.sit whc diiharts, including both practice and ap-
graeasity which admit high school preciation. Students should be given
grada tsit" d gr a clearer understanding from the be-
Smith. ginning of the problems of our civ-
"our eight faculties have already ilization, along with the development
approved in principle the plans sug- of a sound sense of social responsi-
gested." he continued, "because such Ibility. This could be possible through
plans seem to assure provision for the introduction into courses of
the maintenance of secondary-schoql tue barin un curob-
programs for students which will best studies bearing upon. specific Grob-
provide for each student's piepara lems the American civilization and,
that of the world. The outstanding
tion for advanced educational work. individual and collective efforts to
Faculties Co-operate solve these problems and constant
"Our faculties feel that the Uni-I use of every opportunity to show
versity, long a pioneer leader in the these students the importance of in-
educational field, should co-operate ter-relationships of humans would1
with the proposed experimental plan further the efforts to install social
of admission of recommended grad- responsibility and intelligence.
uates," Registrar Smith said. "The Would Revise Courses
plan could be tried for a certain The commission recommends revi-
number of years with the under- sions of curriculum materials in vari-
standing that the records of the few ous lines and also reorganization.
student so admitted would be re- Concurrently it advocates guidance
ported back to the faculties co~i- Cocretyi.dvctsgiac
p dt e;-of students to a much greater degree.
cerned as a basis for possible future While it is important that students
action relatvie to permanent changes be as independent and responsible as
in entrance requirements." !possible it is imperaitve that counsel
Under the plan of the commission of the best sort be available when
on Relation of the Relation of School 1edd esol ehle ose
needed. He should be helped to see
and College, high school graduates his career through school and col-
of the special high schools would be lege as a developing experience, with
admitted to the colleges co-operating each phase in a definite relationship
upon the recommendation of the sec- toward the whole.
ondary school principals. The recom-
mendations would be based upon Finally the commission stressed the
general intelligence, well defined and utmost importance of securing good
serious interests and purposes on the teachers. Institutions engaged in
part of the student, and a demon- teaching teachers should be enlisted
stration during high school of the in the movement.
ability to work successfully in one or Other work of the commission has
more fields of study in which the included research to determine what
college offers instruction. knowledge is concerning students en-
Would .Judge Students tering colleges. What tests should be
If Michigan were to co-operate given in order to obtain this mate-
under this plan students would be- vial and in what form it should be
admitted only after numerous dis- recorded are problems which all
cussions of admission officers and American colleges are anxious to
deans of colleges concerned. And a have solved.

przes, 11cludCing one tor the best
blonde and the best brunet growths
were awarded.
CLAS SIFTED

DIECTORY

- I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
AdG'c-t ising Dcpartmen t. 1hone 2-1214.
'.imtie slt coininns close at three
o'clock previots to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
GCsh in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) forone or two insertions.
Minimium 3 lines per insertlon.
Idc per reading line for three or more
insertiaons.
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10%f discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion,
By contract, per line-2 lines dally, one
mouth.....................8c
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months........8c
2 lines daily, college year....... .,.7lc
4 lines E.0.D., college year......7c
100 lines used as desired..........9c
300 lines used as desired............e
1,000 lines used as desired.........7c
2,000 lines used as desired........6c
The above rates are per reaing line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
ldc per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 71,2 point type.

- --TICE
A T T E N T I ON- Fraternities. Ex-
perienced white cook will run your
kitchen on percentage. If your
house is not on paying basis let
me have an interview. Write Box
34A. 333
HAVE--Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
POTATOES-50c to 75c per 100 lbs.
$26c to 45c per bushel. Also apples,
onions, carrots, eggs and other
farm produce at farmer prices.
cash. 516 E. William St. Phone
5098. 341
WANTED
WANTED--5,000 MEN'S OLD AND
new suits. Best prices paid. Cash
for old gold. Phone 4306. Chicago
buyers. 34c
FOR RENT
321 S. DIVISION - Single room,
$1.75. Also large front room for
two. Telephone 4447. 339
FOR RENT-Two-room suite for twb
students. Airy and light. Close to
campus. Very reasonable. 717 Ar-
bor St. Phone 6754. 338
MAJESTIC'
NOW!
Direct from Sensqtional
Astor Theatre and Road-
Show Engiagements.

1

;4

;
i,,
i

TYPING
TYPING--Notes, papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
TYPING - Typing carefully done.
V e r y moderate rates. 0. K.
Thacher. Phone 6734. 10c
LOST
LOST-Bill fold containing $7.00 and
identification in Michigan Theatre
Sunday night. C a l1 Leonard
Krause. Phone 2-3297. Reward of-
fered. 340
LAUNDRIES
WASHING-And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6e

final judgment of the student by
University authorities would be re-
served pending the outcome of work
done on aptitude tests, a study of
his preparatory school record and
recommendations.
The ultimate aim of the commi┬ž-
sion as explained by Registrar Smithi

WILE 1THn
TODAY AND WEDNESDAY
Alfred Lunt, Lynn Fontanne in
"THE GUARDSMAN"

Now Showing
JAMES CAGNEY
in
ard
To.
MARY BRIAN
RUTH DONNELLY
On the Stage--

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ESTABLISHED 1843
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