THE MICHIGAN DAILY'T
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
3:30, 11:30 a. m.Saturday.
Psychology 31: The hours for the laboratory period are incorrectly
stated in the announcement. They are scheduled from 8 to 10 and 1 to 3
instead of from 8 to 11 and 1 to 4 as stated.
Political Science 51: Political Science 51 (British Government and
Politics), Sec 3, will be held on MWF at 1 in 1020 A.H., and not at 2 in
2225 A.H., as previously announced.
Oriental Languages 154, The Bible as Literature will be offered the
first semester instead of the second as listed in the Announcements. Tues-
day and Thursday at 10; Room 2023, Angell Hall.
Reading Examinations in French: Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below who wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge of French during the current academic year, 1932-33,
are informed that examinations will be offered in Room 208, Romance
Language Building, from 9 to 12, on the following Saturday mornings,
October 8, January 21, May 27, and August 5. Under exceptional circum-
stances, individual examinations may be given at other times. It will be
necessary, in each case, to register at the office of the Department of Ro-
mance Languages (112 R.L.) at least one week in advance.
It is desirable that candidates for the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible date. A brief statement of the nature
of the requirement, which will be found helpful, may be obtained at the
office of the Department, and further inquiries may be addressed to Mr.
L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Wednesdays at 3).
This announcement applies only to candidates in the departments of
Groups I and III; i.e., Ancient and Modern Languages and Literatures, His-
tory, Economics, Sqciology, Political Science, Philosophy, Education.
Varsity Glee Club: All members keep in mind and report at the fol-
lowing engagements: Wednesday, September 21, 7:30 p. m., Hill Aud.
Friday, September 23, 8:00 p. m., Union Rehearsal Room for Rally
Saturday, September 24, 7:30 p. m., Union Rehearsal Room for Sunday
Sunday, September 25, 4:00 p. m., Hill Aud., concert with Varsity Band
and Girl's Glee Club. Members will please wear full-dress uniforms and
Club ribbons. See write-up in this issue for more particulars of these and
Presbyterian Young People: A party will be held for Freshmen Men
and Women at the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw Ave., Friday night,
Russian Student Club: All members of Faculty and students cordially
invited to opening reception and tea to be held Sunday, Sept. 25, at 7:00
p. m., at Lane Hall.
Addresses will be presented by Mr. P. Kalachov, M. S. and Mr. V.
Varsity Band: The following schedule has been announced for Orien-
tation Week-Tuesday (today)-1:30-3:00 p.m., 7:30-10:00 p.m.; Wednes-
day-drill at South Ferry Field at 9:30 a.m.; uniforms will be issued follow-
ing drill; rehearsal 2-4 p.m.; mass sing at 7 p.m., Hill Auditorium; Friday-
drill 9:30-10:30 a.m.; rehearsal 1:30-3:00 p.m.; Saturday-rehearsal 2-4
p.m.; Sunday-rehearsal 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Freshman Tryouts for Varsity Band: Instrumental tryouts will be held
Saturday, Sept. 24, at Morris Hall, State and East Jefferson streets, from
9 a. m. to 12 noon and 1:00-2:30 p. m. For appointments at other times
call Nicholas D. Falcone, bandmaster, during the noon hour, at phone 6695.
All interested Freshman men cordially invited.
To Aids of New
'Field of Concentration'
Systen Appeals to 1932
Sees Stimulus to Thought
On Later Field of Study;
Major Was Optional
Better opportunity for each stu-
dent to come into direct contact
with the department in which he is
specializing and stimulus for more
concrete thought as to his later field
of concentration during the first two
years of his college work are the two
outstanding advantages of the new
curricular system of the literary col-
leg eas outlined in an interview with
Dean John R Effinger.
The new "field of concentration"
system is applicable to freshmen in
the literary college entering the Uni-
versity this fall, and first was put
into effect during the year 1931-32.
According to Dean Effinger it is a
system which provides for careful
training during the freshman and
sophomore years preparatory to spe-
cialization in a given field during
the junior and senior years. The
freshman will indicate his particular
interest, and courses will be outlined
for him for his first two years, lay-
ing special stress on those subjects
in which the student is interested.
These programs will be so construct-
ed, however, as to leave margin for
a possible change of concentration
when the student reaches his junior
year, Dean Effinger said.
Under the old syestem, to which
members of the classes of 1933 and
1934 are still subject, no concentra-
tion fields or "majors" were selected
at all by an upperclassman, this was
often done without the knowledge of
the department concerned. There
were many students who were ma-
joring in English, for example, who
were not known at all to the English
department, except by individual
members of the faculty.
-Jnder the old system, said Dean
Effinger, election of fields of concen-
tration was wholly optional, and in
many cases accidental. With the
present system, each student will be
required, at the beginning of his
junior year, to choose a definite de-
partment of specialization for the
remainder of his undergraduate
It has been suggested by Dean
Effinger that freshmen students pay
partciular attention to that portion
of the literary college announcement
that forms an index to the various
departments of specialization.
Enrollment of students with ad-,
vanced credit from other collegiate
institutions to date compares favor-
ably with that of other years, de-
clared Dean Effinger. Approximately
500 students with advanced credit
have already been accepted in the
college. Schools from all parts of
the world are, as usual, represented
in this group.
Cost of Vitamin A
CLEVELAND, Sept. 19.-(AP)-For
the first time in history; a supply of
the primary concentrate of vitamin
A was assured to the world today at
prices low enough for ordinary medi-
Heretofore, the vitamin was pro-
duced only in such minute quanti-
ties and at such great expense that
only a few months ago it command-
ed a price equivalent to more than
$11,000 a pound.
Revelation of a greater supply and
a more "reasonable" price was made
by the discoverers of a new process
of extraction, Dr. A. F. O. Germann
and his assistant, Dr. Harold M. Bar-
nett, both connected with a °Cleve-
land bio-chemistry laboratory.
Two Bodies Recovered
From St. Mary's Falls
SAULT STE. MARIE, Sept. 19.-
/P)-The bodies of Russell Turner,
Detroit, and Mrs. Margaret Mitchell,
Bay City, were found floating side
by side near a lower lock gate of the
St. Mary's falls canal yesterday.
Now Open ::
for Fall 1932
English Drape Suits custom tailored in our own shop.
English Drape Suits by THO's HEATH.
The New Reversible Harris Tweed Topcoat.
The New Dark English Gray Felt Hat-made by KNOX.
The New Turtle Neck Sweater - by LAMB.
The New CASHMERE CRAVATS.
The New English Tab Collar Shirts.
The New Fall Shoe-made of imported Black Danish Calf
in the University of Michigan
by J. P. SMITH Shoe Co.
THEY ARE NEW
we'd like you to
know the fingerle
rants serve wonder-
ful food at very
New Price Levels prevail
along with delicious
Buy with confidence at-
In the Grill
tea dance each afternoon at the hut
supper dance . . nine until eleven
each night ..
311 South State Street
LUNCHEONS, dining room, 50c and
fingerle operated restaurants
DINNERS, dining roorn
. . 75c and up
First Membership Dance of the Year
New Students Invited
Saturday Sept. 24
-- Tickets Now On Sale
Don Loomis' Orchestra-The Same One Of Course
--I % lo im I W W' ...-" _ 'P I -,tEw in.! I I I I n3K - II
1 1' ,. ....; 1 111 AAWAVA
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