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September 22, 1936 - Image 27

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-22

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SEPT. 22 '1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE fiWl

SEPT. 22, 1936 PAGE 1W

Program For
Concentration
Is Explained
Every Student Must Have
60 Hours And 60 Honor
Points To Concentrate
Students in the University's Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the
Arts who are studying for the degree
pi Bachelor of Arts or a similar de-
gree do not "major" in the subject of
their choice, as in the case at many
schools and colleges, but take a first
or Gencral Program, usually for
two years, followed by a second or
Degree Program, usually requiring
another two years.
To enter the Degree Program, us-
ually at the beginning of the stu-
dent's junior year, the student must
have completed at least 60 hours of
wvork with an average grade of C or
better. A student who fails to attain
the C average required for admission
to candidacy for a degree may be
given one semester and one Summer
Session after the semester in which
he passes the 60-hour line, in order to
bring his honor point index up to the
required minimum. The record of
the student, however, must be satis-
factory enough to justify the exten-
Sion of time.
Must Select 'Department'
At the conclusion, then, of his
sophomore year, when in the ordi-
nary course of events the student has
received 60 or more hours and an
equivalent number of points (at
least), he becomes, upon application,
a candidate for a degree. Then he
int select'either a "division" or a
"department" of "concentration."
A "department," in the technical
sense of the word, is a course of
study such as French, History, Chem-
istry, or Anthropology. A student is
at liberty to concentrate in any de-
partment if he wishes to do so. A
"division," as the term is technically
enmployed, refers to a larger grouping
of courses, of which there are three.
Group I, or Division I, is composed
of :Ancient Languages and Litera-
tures, Modern Languages and Liter-
atures, Classical Archaeology, Jour-
4alism, and certain courses in Speech
and General, Linguistics.
Must Choose One Of Three
Group I Ior Division II, is devoted
to scientific courses (Mathematics,
Astonomy, Physics, Chemistry, Min-
eralogy, etc'.)..
Group II, or Division III, is devoted
to the "social sciences" (History, Ec-
o zomics, Sociology, Political Science,
Astudent may concentrate in any
study.
For example: A student who is pri-
marily interested in scientific pur-
suits may, after completing in his
of the these three larger fields of
first two years at Michigan a total of
points, proceed to concentrate in
Group II (Science) or he might se-
lect a department in the group (such
as Physics, for instance, if he is more
interested in Physics than in a more
sweeping survey of all the sciences).
Each student's credit for gradua-
tion, comprising his entire course of
study in all four years at the Uni-
versity, must include not less than 30
hours study in his departrment of con-
centration, or not less than 60 hours
of study in his division of concen-
tration, if he chooses the latter.
Minimum Of 120 Hours
It should'be carefully noted that if
the student selects a division of con-
centration, which is a field of larger
take 60 hours in that division, rather

than 30, which is all that is required
in the department of concentration.
A minimum of 120 hours is re-
quired for graduation in the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts.

Dean Of Women

Instide Opening Is Needed '0
Land Job, Says Cap'n Henry

Radio Player Deplores
Overproduction In All
SpecializedFields
(Continued from Page 23)_
ber of that chorus was a competent
soloist, highly trained to do solo work,
but for want of something better had
accepted positions in a chorus.
Roosevelt is definitely "in," said
Mr. McIntyre when the interview
turned toward politics and the com-
ing election. He recalled an incident
that occurred just before he left New

New York every time his radio work
allowed him. He has been so busy
lately, he said, that he has had to
give up this "commuting."
Magician Frightens McIntyre
Mr. McIntyre is a former Uni-
versity student, having studied piano
and voice in the School of Music. He
was formerly in the newspaper field
here in Ann Arbor. He recalled with
a laugh the time when he was sent
out to interview a magician who was
playing one of the local theatres.
"The magician couldn't have had any
idea that I was coming to see him,"
Mr. McIntyre said. "Yet when I
knocked on the door of his hotel,

Trial Of Baker
Heads Circuit
Court Calendar
Many Cases Are Listed On
Court Dockets; Panel
Of 30 Called
With about two dozen criminal
cases already on the court calendar,
Circuit Court will open Monday, Nov.
4 in Ann Arbor with the calling of a
jury panel of 30 talismen drawn here
last Saturday.
Headlining the cases on the Flo-ket
for disposition will be the trial of I
first degree murder charge against

manslaughter, the c h a r g e was
harged by Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp
to first degree murder before the
justice court hearing which took place
July 8. Justice of Peace Harry W.
Re7dinm bound her over to circuit
court trial without bail at that time.
Mrs. Baker, who formerly did char-
acter and novelty dances on Detroit
theatre stages for $40 a night when
she was Betty Douglas, gave up her
-areer in 1928 to marry Baker, at
that time a taxi driver in Ann Arbor.
She was at one time voted Ann Ar-
bor's most popular girl in a theatre
promotion here.
Other important cases on the cir-
cuit court docket include the trials
of George Rathfon, former Pittsfield
Township treasurer, for embezzle-

ment of $2,471 in township funds, of
Harvey L. Barnes of Detroit for neg-
ligent homicide, arising out of the
killing of a baby playing in the road
near Whitaker early this sumer,
and of Grant Mohrlock of Chelsea
on a drunk and disorderly charge.
Mohrlock, who has been in court
several times on that charge, invari-
ably argues his own case, and appeals
it for jury trial in circuit court, hav-
ing one one acquittal in that manner.
Highlights of the summer in crime,
beside the Schneider shooting, were
the trial and conviction of William
t'adgeat. alias "Shorty" Hayden: for
the fatal shooting of Officer Clifford
"Sid" Stang in a hold-up here March
21, 1935, laboratory investigation of
(Continued on Page 29)

- - - -- -. __,. _- -- _ _.e . ___

York City to spend his vacation here
in Ann Arbor, when he had gone to room, a voice called 'come in, McIn- Mrs. Betty Baker, 30 years old, wfe of
goodnnAbyer wo ieds g o tyre.' This frightened me so that the Officer Albert K. Baker c" the Anr
say goodbye to two friends who interview was almost postponed." Arbor police force, for the fat?:
worked in a brokerage office in Wall Although Mr. McIntyre came to shooting June 29 of Cia ren-e E
Ann Arbor ostensibly for a vacation, Schneider. 24, a roomer at her horn

MISS ALICE C. LOYD
Sunday Service
Of Main Library
To Be Renewed
Students May Have Books
Reserved For Them In
Main Reading Room
The Sunday service of the Main Li-
brary, which enables students to get
oooks otherwise unavailable for Sun-
day work in the library, will be re-
newed again this year, it was an-
nounced last week by Librarian Wil-
liam Bishop.
Books from parts of the Main Li-
brary building, other than the main
reading room and the periodical room
may be used on Sunday, when the li-
brary is open from 2 till 9 p.m., said
Dr. Bishop.
Books Reserved at Banquet
He pointed out that students re-
questing volumes on Saturday to the
assistant in the reading room where
the books are usually shelved may
have them reserved for him in the
main reading room on Sunday. These
books may not be taken from the li-
brary.
During Orientation week, all li-
braries, except the general, will be
open from 10 a.m. till noon, and
from 2 till 4 p.m. The General li-
brary will be open from 8 a.m. till 6
p.m. during this period.
Throughout the school year the
General library will be open from
7:45 a.m. till 10 p.m. on week-days
and from 2 till 9 p.m. on Sundays.
Libraries open from 7:45 till noon, 1
till 6 p.m. and 7 till 10 p.m., and
closed on Sundays are the Angell Hall
study hall, the basement study hall
and the Graduate reading rooms.
Open from 8 a.m. till noon, 1 till 5
p.m. and 7 till 10 p.m. on Monday
through Thursday; from 8 a.m. till
noon and 1 till 5 p.m. on Friday and
8 a.m. till noon on Saturday are the
Architectural library, the Chemistry
library, the East Engineering library,
Engineering library and Science li-
brary. The Business Administration
library will remain open from 8 a.m.
till noon, 1 till 6 p.m. and 7 till 10
p.m. on Monday through Friday, 8
a.m. till noon and 1 till 6 p.m. on
Saturday and from 2 till 5 p.m. on
Sunday.
Other Schedules Given
Eight a.m. till 11:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
till 5:30 p.m. on Monday through Fri-
day and 8 a.m. till 12:30 p.m. on
Saturday will be the schedule main-
tained by the Dentistry library, while
the Hospital library will stay open
from 8 a.m. till noon, from 1:30 till 5
p.m. on Monday through Friday and
from 8 a.m. till noon on Saturday.
The Economics and Mathematics li-
brary will remain open fro m8 a.m.
till noon, 1 till 6 p.m. and 7 till 10
p.m. on week-days; the Observatory
library will be open from 2 till 5 p.m.
Dn Monday through Friday;

1
i _
i
i
SPIN
.

Roosevelt Given Preference !11sl l Vlauy11WVcV AW,
v he has had to mix, to use a cliche, his
"These men were tried and true business with pleasure. The very,
Republicans and Landon supporters," night when this interview took placel
Mr. McIntyre said, "but even they he was busy checking over a script
were not exactly enthusiastic regard- for a broadcast and then had to ship
ing Governor Landon's chances in the it immediately back to New York.
November election. In fact, when II Along the pleasureful side, Mr. Mc-
asked them specifically how they felt Intyre went up to Skegemog Point, in
about the matter, they replied that if the upper part of the lower peninsula,
Landon made two more speeches, to enjyo a little fishing at his favorite
they would give 20 to one on Roose- place. As busy as he is, Mr. McIn-
velt." tyre finds time to take an annual
There is no place like Ann Arbor, jaunt to Skegemog Point for a ses-
said Mr. McIntyre when the discus- sion with the fish.
sion returned once more to his stay He plans to return to New York
in this city. He was born in Ann Ar- City and radio very shortly.
bor a little over a half-century ago
and continues to make it his real; EXHIBITION TO BE HELD
home. "I have worked all over the! An exhibition of paintings will be
country and in England during my placed on vie win the College of Ar-
years on the stage and I have yet to chitecture and the Lobby of the Gen-
find a place I like better than Ann eral Library during Orientation Week.
Arbor." This fact was well proven The exhibition is taken from the
over a year ago when Mr. McIntyre University collection in Alumni Me-
used to fly back to Ann Arbor from morial Hall.

at 1804 Jackson Ave.
I The shooting, which Mrs. BTke
claims was due to accidental dis-
charge of her husband's service rc-
,olver, with which she was trying t,
"scare" Schneider for arguing wif h
her in public, took place late in the
afternoon of June 29, at a lonely spo
on Wagner Road near the Huron
River Drive about six miles froze
Ann Arbor, and was the sequel to a
quarrel the two had had earlier in
the afternoon at Davenport's Res-
taurant, where Schneider worked.
Originally booked on a charge of

Aryiiteuir

Radio Headquarters

P URCH ASE RADIO

Phone 8696

W8RP

331 South Main

-- --- - -

MUMS
for the GAME
Headquarters for the
festive football season is
Nolting's .,again. Party
decorations, mums for
the games, and corsages
are our specialty -
Try us!
FLOWERS
For All Occasions
PAUL NOLT ING, Florist
316 S. Main St. Delivery Service

tow
tcss
?foci
Nn

i

I

jmm

HI L L E L

I

FOUNDATION

Students desiring to affiliate with HILLEL
may do so at the Foundation, corner East Uni-
versity and Oakland, from 10 to 12 a.m. and
2 to 5 p.m. every day.
Membership in HILLEL entitles you to all
Religious, Social, and Educational privileges,
including admission to Yom Kipper Services.

Finest Quality Clothing that can be found
anywhere for men and boys.
VALUES that make it well worth your
while to secure your apparel needs during

I

this celebration.

,A

WELCOME

I

QUALITY of the highest order-at prices
of the ordinary.
EVERY itemi carries Fiegel's rigid guaran.
tee of complete satisfaction in every way.
REDUCTIONS are store-wide... includ-
ing everything you need now and later on.

BE WELL-GROOMED

START THE YEAR RIGHT WITH
ONE OF OUR DELICIOUS

..at al.times ..

HI

MALTEDS

or

Worth while Souvenirs
With Every Purchase

I

Next! - For your conven-
ience and for prompt service
nine barber chairs ... Mani-
curing by electric machines.
Remain well-groomed by
visiting often.

SHAKES
Made with our
Home-Made Ice Cream

11

A grand door prize will be given away Sat.
urday night at 9 oclock. Are you lucky?

for Oc

HOME-MADE BARBECUE!
Featured at Our Fountain Every Day

F F~lr

i

I

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