THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Will Work Out Programs
For Redistribution Of
Administrative action of the lit-
erary college on the question of com-
pulsory Saturday classes and their
effects was at a standstill today, as
the committee which drew up the
plan recently adopted by the Execu-
tive Committee continued on a proj-
ect for the redistribution of the larger
sections now causing peak loads for
the faculty and congestion of class-
room space at certain hours during
Prof. Daniel L. Rich, director of
classification, said that while the pro-
gram for the smaller sections would
be worked out by the individual de-
partments concerned, the committee
was evolving a schedule for the class-
es of more than 100 students which
they hoped to present to the faculty
of the Literary College for approval
Dr. Lloyd S. Woodburne, assistant
to Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Lit-
erary College, said that there was no
action to be taken in that office for
some time to come.
Asked what the effect of the meas-
ure would be on the women's hours
for Friday nights, Dean of Women ,
Alice C. Lloyd said that she had not
as yet considered the matter, and that
in all probability no action would be
taken until next fall.
"In any case, consideration of the
question of women's hours would fol-
low action by the Student Affairs
* committee on the hours for dances"
she explained. "The women's hours
would of course have to match the
hours for the dances."
Local Men Are Chosen To
Speakers were announced yesterday
for, the June commencement exer-
cises of Ann Arbor, University and
St. Thomas high schools which to-
gether will graduate a total of 328
Ann Arbor high school will grad-
uate 250, University High 51, and St.
Thomas, .27. The exercises of the
Ann Arbor high school and Univer-
sity High will be held at 10 a.m. Fri-
day, June 14. The University school
will hold its, ceremony at the build-
ing in which it is housed, the Ann
Arbor school in Hill Auditorium. The
graduation exercises of St. Thomasi
Catholic high school will be held Sun-
day, June 16, in the church.
Local men have been selected by
all three schools to deliver the com-
mencement addresses to the graduat-
ing classes. Dean Clare E. Griffin
of the School of Business Administra-
tion and director of the bureau of
business research will speak before
the Ann Arbor high school class. Prof.
Howard T. McClusky of the School of
Education is scheduled to address
the University high school graduat-
ing group, and the Rev. Allen T. Bab-
bock, assistant pastor of the St.
Thomas Catholic Church, will deliver
the address at the graduation exer-
cises of the St. Thomas school.
Graduate Work Is
Expressing a belief that- graduate
work was fast becoming a requisite
for success, Dean Clarence S. Yoak-
um of the Graduate School discussed
post-graduate work with interested
students of the literary college yes-
terday in Angell Hall.
He pointed to statistics he had
made to illustrate the advantages
accruing from graduate work. Of 35
students who had pursued graduate
work from one to two years after ob-
taining their Ph.D. and M.A. degrees,
none had lost their jobs throughout
the depression and, as far as he knew,
none. had suffered- reductions in sal-
ary, he said.
He stated that many graduate stu-
dents were found in administrative
positions in the government, and that
this would be even more prevalent
in the future.
All students who paid the required
membership fee, which now has a
value of two dollars, will receive a re-
fund, according to members of the
Seniors Carried Early Models Of Canes In Old Days
After Graduation What?
m, T" 1", " I / . TT
This Sunday Will
Mark Revival Of
A Royal Tradition
When the last vestiges of this deca-
dent civilization are nothing but coal
dust, nothing will puzzle scientists of
the next one so much as the fossilized
remains of some of our collegiate in-
The cane, for instance. A smooth,
sophisticated stick, as far removed
from the bludgeons of the picket fence
days as a streamlined train from the
stage coach, will feature the senior
promenade this Sunday.
Early models may be seen in the
upper picture, an enlargement from
a tintype, which shows a group of fra-
ternity boys of the 1880's posing with
their senior canes. Long, straight,
about two and one-half inches thick,
they lacked the crook on the end that
makes for natty swinging. Notice
also the hatwear. White plug hats
struggled with derbys and miscella-
neous gear for springtime popularity.
Well-known is the story of the up-
rooted picket fence. Canes, they say,
are symbolic of the time that the old
fence was uprooted to make room for
the expansion of a growing univer-
sity. The picture on the right shows
the campus at about the same time,
with the fence in the foreground.
(Continued from Page 2)
musical selections by members and
guests. All invited.
Vocational Series - Students of the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts: A meeting will be held on
Thursday, May 16, at 4:15 p.m., Room
1025sAngell Hall for students in the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts and others interested in nursing.
The meeting will be addressed by
Miss Marian Durell, director of nurs-
ing. This will be the final meeting
in the vocational series.
Observatory Journal Club will meet
at 4:15 Thursday, May 16, in the Ob-
servatory lecture room. Dr. A. D.
Maxwell will review a paper on "Sys-
tematic Subdivision of Tables" by
Bower. Tea will be served at 4 p.m.
Quarterdeck Society: Open meeting
to be held on May 16, 7:30 p.m., in
Room 203 West Engineering Annex.
The final reels of the film "The Art
of Shipbuilding in 1930," will be
shown. Also, "The Romance of the
Gyro." Anyone interested is welcome.
Delta Epsilon Pi will hold its last
meeting of the school year at the
Michigan Union on Friday, May 17,
8 p.m. Elections of new officers will
be held, and all old business will be
disposed of. All members please be
present on time.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: The Spring Ini-
tiation Banquet will be held Tues-
The Literary Education And It:
A Disputed Point Among Busi
By COURTNEY ALLEN EVAN
The graduating senior, soon to ers feel the s
begin the task of looking for a job, question the ap
views with some uncertainty the value ly to be asked
of the education he has spent the last to school?' ar
few years in acquiring. More par- 'Where did yo
ticularly does the matter concern the seems to be t
student in the literary college, who man, and in g
has spent the time in the "cultural" has a real ad
subjects. who has not h:
The senior looks with just cause at I "I am not su
the potential value of the literary edu- the graduate o
caticn. Business and professional commerce is n
men are divided into two camps in than the grad
regard to the matter. Some "point course. The :
with pride," others "view with alarm." that can be I
The opinions of those who doubt education is,t
the value of the literary work is per- to write the E
haps best expressed by William C. A. L. Barret
Michaels, one of the Mid-West's out- the accounting
standing attorneys. The Kansas City is favorable in
lawyer said recently, "Unless one is erary educatio
attemptingto fit himself to become favor of the 5
a member of some profession, I think cation," he sai
two years in the Lit. Department is cultural backg
sufficient for anybody. I think the erary educatic
last two years are wasted. The first professional a
two years are advantageous chiefly particularly s
because of the contacts." write and spea
Of Prime Importance importance in
A ccntinued thought along the same ships. While
line is expressed by Ralph M. Carson, zation is nece
a member of the New York law firm sions and lines
headed by the renowned John W. ways felt tha
l Davis. "From the point of view of a has been plac
college newspaper," Mr. Carson said, literary found
"it seems to me that the only thing Another pu
which could really interest you would brand, Ross B.
be my strong conviction that a thor- said recently,
ough college education is of prime is of great v
importance. The accounti
"By such an education I mean one attain the sta
which involves a thorough discipline medical profes
in and knowledge of a relatively small acollege edue
group of subjects related to each C. P. A. certifl
other in a scheme of knowledge. In And thus th
other words, I would differentiate education tha
between an education based upon some, is held 1
purely informational training in a I Don't depend
large number of unrelated subjects cation. Even
(mathematics, fine arts, history, the strongly, are j
Bible, English literature, Latin, bot- that it is but.
any, sociology, etc.), which is all literary work
most of us ever get, and, on the other set in some li:
hand, an education based upon a thor- mean much.
ough development of some major in- it prove a lia
terest, whether it be the English lan- (Tomorrow:
guage, history, the classics, mathe- Hunting a Jo
matics, or natural science. A PORT
Must Be DevelopedAPOT
"F'or a lawyer, of course, an educa- NEW YOR
tion constructed upon the social sci- honest joys o
ences and history is of more utii- to be denied i
tarianavalue. But the important sters on the
thing is to realize that for any pro- The park de
fession, real utilitarian values must a portable b
be measured from a long-range rather the chassis o
than a short-range viewpoint; and will be taken
that, whether primarily utilitarian playgrounds t
or primarily cultural, a college edu- city children
e cation is the more useful in later life rural life.
s in proportion as it is the more--
t intensely developed and articulated
- as a system.
g "I have in mind, of course, the KUEBLER
e choice of schools which the Eng.Ol ukodiod - L
universities offer to undegraduates by OFFICIAL For
d contrast with the hit-or-miss and AGENCY Tour
very superficial kind of knowledge 601 E. Huron
e which the elective system gave at
g Michigan in my day (1917) and still
g gives in most colleges."
e Opposite View
t The opposite view is perhaps best
r taken by L. D. Crusoe, comptroller
of the Fisher Body Corporation, who
looks upon the mechanics of his pro-
fession as "bothersome details which
must be learned." According to Mr.
Crusoe, "I hire businessmen, not
S bookkeepers. The literary education V
is highly essential in giving the neces-
sary background to business," he
, A similar thought is expressed by
e, Ralph Starr Butler, vice-president in
charge of advertising of the General
s Foods Corporation. "I am all for
p college training for the future bus-
e iness man," he said. "Many employ-
is V atuer-
-Coi 1t s D-ti (fit Free ,Press.
Evaporator Laboratory Is To
Conduct Test For Open lHouse
By RALPH W. HURD Prof. Walter L. Badger, who has di-
The foremost evaporator laboratory rected the work of this laboratory.
in the world, located, in the East and whose design of a forced circula-
Engineering Building, will conduct a tion type of evaporator is standard
48-hour test run in conjunction with equipment in the majority of large
the Engineering Open House on Fri- commercial evaporating concern
day and Saturday of this week. throughout the world, has pointed out
With an investment that approxi- the advantages of this laboratory, ex-
mates $150,000, and a history that plaining that chemical engineering
dates from 1a contract made with the industries must come here to the
Swenson Evaporator Company in University if they wish to find stu-
1917, establishing a small laboratory dents who have had training in actual
in what is now the R.O.T.C. Drill laboratory activities.
Hall, the test run of this laboratory'
will constitute one of the most inter-
esting features on the Open House
program this week-end.
This contract of 1917, which is still
in force today, provided that the
Swenson Company would furnish and
install all the research equipment of
the laboratory, and once the equip-
ment had been installed it would be-
come the property of the University.j
In return for this the company was#
given the right to carry out its own
private research insofar as it did not
interfere with the activities of the
chemical engineering department.
In 1923 the laboratory was moved
to the East Engineering Building, and
"There is no other college in the
world teaching chemical engineering
that comes within gunshot of having
as complete, extensive and elaborat
equipment as our laboratory here a
the University,'" Professor Badge
Note Ihcided Drop
In lMeasles Cases
A decided decline in the numbe
of measles cases was noted last week,
Dr. William M. Brace, Health Servic
physician, stated yesterday.
during the 17 years of its existence it Dr. Brace said that two new case
has built up a world-wide reputation, were reported during the week, a dro:
formed the research basis for over from an average of one a day for th
40 technical papers, and up to 1931 two preceding weeks. "However, w
it has built up research funds are afraid that there is a large possi
amounting to nearly $30,000 a year, bility of another outbreak," the physi
most of which went to advanced cian stated. "There is a great poten
chemical engineering students who tial danger in an outbreak in the nex
worked in the laboratory. two weeks from contacts with thos
Three types of problems form the now suffering from the disease."
basis of the investigations pursued Despite the recent rainy weather
by the laboratory. The first involves Dr. Brace stated that a few cases o
research into heat transfer, the sec- sunburn and poison ivy had bee
ond the theories and design of new treated. Bicycle accidents, none o
lines of chemical engineering equip- them serious, have caused sever
ment, and the third the working out sprains and contusions the physicia
of chemical processes for which the remarked, but so far there have bee
equipment is utilized. no broken bones.
SCHOOL OF LAW
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with- Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnished
Morning, Early Afternoon and
For further information address
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar
233 Broadway, New York
day, May 21, at the Union, 6 p.m.
Initiation at 4 p.m.
Polonia Literary Circle: Last meet-
ing of the year Thursday, May 16,
7:30 p.m., Michigan League. A short1
talk on the late Marshal Pilsudski
will be given by a prominent speaker.
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