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May 15, 1936 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-15

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. MAY 15. 1936

PAGE EIGiVJ FRIDAY, MAY 15, 193G

Regular Hours
To Be Retained
During Session
Each School And College
Maintains A Specialized
Branch
(C ontliniec from Page7)
and Imaginary Voyages including
"Robinson Crusoe" and "Gulliver's
Travels" in many editions and trans-
lations. There are also found in the
Rare Book Rooms the Pilcher and
Crummer Collections illustrating the
History of Medicine and Surgery, as
well as numerous other rare and
valuable works and a considerable
collection of manuscript material par-
ticularly connected with the Uni-
versity and with the State.
In addition, the University owns
one of the most important collections
in the world of papyri from Egypt,
chiefly in the Greek language, but
with a considerable number of Coptic
and Arabic documents. These num-
ber over 10,000 items.
The Library maintains its own
Bindery in the main building.
There has been in existence for
twenty years a Library Extension Ser-
vice in active relations with schools,
clubs, granges, and other organiza-
tions throughout Michigan, as well as
with alumni of the University in all
parts of the country. The Exten-
sion Service maintains an extensive
circulating collection of pamphlets on
public questions of the day and does
much bibliographic work in furnish-
ing lists of suitable books to schools,
colleges, clubs, and individuals. The
University does not maintain a cir-
culating collection of books available
throughout the State.
Special facilities are given to re-
search workers by means of tables in
the stacks in the General Library and
by specialized services maintained by
the Library. Every effort is made to
gather printed and manuscript ma-
terials for research.
The University maintains a De-
partment of Library Science in which
a small number of highly selected
students are given training in li-
brarianship. Only college graduates
of exceptional scholarship are ad-
mitted. The degree of Bachelor of
Arts in Library Science is conferred
at the end of one year of study, and
the degree of Master of Arts in Li-
brary Science at the end of two years.
The Library has some endowments
in the form of trust funds, the in-
come from which is used for the
purchase of books. The largest of
these Funds is the Silas Wright Dun-
ning, followed by the Octavia W.
Bates Fund, the Ford-Messer Fund,

The Union - Center

Of All Men's Activities

Of fer Courses
In Radio Drama,
'Mike' Dic t i on
lromeasts Over Station
W.11 Will He coltinued i
litIStiinter Se ,ioti
Polo el CL,' which will include in-
Atniction in radio readings and dra-
Imnatics, the broadcasting technique,
and radio diction will be conducted
by the radio section of the speech
department in the coming Summer
Session.
Students in these classes will be
able to employ the skill developed
in the classrooms by broadcasting
over Station WJR, Detroit. Two 30-
minute programs under the super-
vision of the University Broadcasting
Service will be presented weekly over
this station; these will include dra-
mas written by speech students, and
alks and interviews of all types, also
directed by speech students.
The three University broadcasting
studios in Morris Hall are acoustically
treated with celotex, an absorbing
material which is placed on the walls
to prevent reflection of sound. The
equipment includes carbon, conden-
ser, crystal, and dynamic micro-
phones, public address system, trans-
mission turntable, Presto sound equip-
ment, and Philco 200-x radio. The
broadcasts are carried to Station WJR
by leased wire.
The radio reading and dramatics
class, given by Prof. Louis Eich and

Prof. Waldo Abbot, will consist of
studies in radio technique, and prac-
tice in presenting readings, original
sketches, and adaptations of plays on
the radio. The broadcasting tech-
"ique course taught by Professor
Waldo Abbott, director of broadcast-
ing, will present the fundamentals of
radio broadcasting covering every
department of the broadcasting stu-
rio. It is non-technical. It also gives
practical experience in announcing
tnd speaking.
The second broadcasting technique

course also taught by Professor Ab-
bot consists of an anlysis of program
types with particular attention to
commercial and education programs.
Experience in planning and in the
construction and presentation of
original features'is featured. Audi-
tions will be give,. and practical ex-
perience in announcing and speaking
will be available.
The stage and radio diction ch.
instructed by Prof. G. F. Dentinuie,
aims to improve and enlargI, me
spoken vocabulary of tde student

_
1

M I C H I GA N U N ION 8U I LD ING
The Union headquarters for men's activities on campus serves in a number of capacities. It is the location
of erganizations' meetings, a recreational center and supplies rooms for visiting alumni and campus visitors.

Summer Session Costs To Be
Low EnablingMany To A
lContinued from Page t , tories will be mailed upon
the Office of the Dean of
as follows: Biological Station, $44;t fficenoste eanuor
Camp Davis, $42; Geology Field For men suitable quart
Courses, $42; and the Forestry obtained in rooming hour
Camp,$50. following prices: Single r
amp, .$5 a week; double room (
These fees will apply regardless of two persons, $2.50 to $4
the number of courses taken and willt
include laboratory fees except in the To cut down further t
Chemistry Laboratory, and cash de- attending the Summer Ses
posits are also required in the labor- cession of one and one-thi
atories of hygiene, pharmacy and the round trip is being
bacteriology, many of the railroads t
Students who enroll for courses in Session students and profer
the session that continue for four ever, all certificates must
weeks or more will be entitled to the by Prof. Louis A.Hopkins,
privileges of the Michigan Union or When cmingtSo Anrbt
the Michigan League, the Health Ser- and professors must ask
vice and to free copies of The Summer Certificate from the ticket
Michigan Daily. The extension of purchase it at the regulat
these privileges with the payment of fare rate. After it has bee
the tuition requirements will un- fyreraf erpithei
doubtedly effect a great saving in the by Prof. Hopkins, the tick
living expenses, for numerous services presented to the ticket a
are offered by these branches of the June 23 to September 7, in
University. it will be honored with
The cost of board varies greatly in ment of one-third of th
Ann Arbor, ranging from as low as fare from Ann Arbor to t
$3.50 to more than $7.50. However,'arigro nAssornto
the average cost of board in Ann starting point as shown o
Arbor approximates $5 and meal ficate via the same route
tickets are available at a number of the going journey was ma
restaurants which will lessen this The certificates to Ann1
amount. be obtained on any of th
Rooming facilities for women will dates: June 18 to July
be offered by the dormitories and and July 27 to 31, inclus
sororities where the average cost is will not be available at and
$4 a week. All women students not dates'
registered in the Graduate School will---~~-~
be required to live in residences ap- The University of Detro
proved by the Dean of Women. A dedicate a campus tree to t

'itv Orrents May
ttendlBe Created Here
ten(1
((ontinued fron Page 1)
Wisconsin "city" is located on the
request to shores of Lake Mendota.
Women. Professor Hopkins aias referred it to
ers may be the department of buildings and
ses for the giounds and has placed the matter
ooms, $2 to of furnishing a suitable site in the
or suite for) hands of the proper officials in that
a person, department.

BEFORE
YOU COMPLETE
YOUR SUMMER
WARDROBE
SEE ANN ARBOR'S
BEST SELECTIONS.
Our Lire of Smart
HART-
SCHAFFNER
& MA RX
and other makes
of Suits will please
you.
MEN'S SUITS
FURNISHINGS

,
:\:
.
;.
f 5
It x
:1 , .N
t : } '
.
f,
w .
}
2
fP J

he cost of
sion a con-
Jrd fare for
offered by
o Summer
ssors. How-
be endorsed
director of
7be valid.
or, students
Ir the Plan
agent and
first class
n validated
ket is to be
agent upon
date from
elusive, and
the pay-
e one-way
he original
n the certi-
over which
ade.
Arbor must
e following
9, inclusive,
ive. They
y but these
it plans to
the memory
e poet.

P HILCO-SPA RTON I'
Everything "In Radio"
PURCHASE,-RADIO
Phone 8696 331 S Main

CONLIN & WETHERBEE
118 EAST WASHINGTON STREET

4

and the Coyl Fund.

list of residences other than dormi-

I of Joyce Kilmer, war-time

1 , - _ _. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .. - _ _ _ _ - - _ . _ _- _.. . _ ._ _ ..

Summer

I o t h)i ii

0f)

Vali e

(1)1(1 (Dis/iurf ioii

-1

Lighter

-Whiter - -
The Smart
and Sensible
Mode of Dress
for Summer
Coinfort
* The finest all-round summer suit
is undoubtedly our white RIVIERA
CLOTH. It's cooler, better tailored,
and resists mussing and soiling better
than any other we know. It washes or
cleans beautifully and is styled in the
most authentic single- or double-
breasted models.
$14.75
Double-Breasted Tuxedo Coat
$12.50
O Other summer suits are available,
ranging from cotton twill weaves
through imported Irish linens (in
blue and brown) and including feath-
erweight all worsted white gabardine.
$12.50 to $32.50

Brighter

I X

" White or Brown and White Shoes
$6 $7 $10
* Handkerchief-Weight Hats
$3.50 $5
* Polo Shirts, plain and patterned
$1 $1.95

* Summer Neckwear, cotton or silk
3 for $1 $1 $1.50
* Full-Cut Wash Slacks
$1.95 $2.50
* New and Authentic Shirts
$2 $2.50

) AYo"19- _I 1-0 0 _m,

i

ii

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