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April 27, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-27

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

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

W AESDAY, At RIL

SIX WEDESDAY, APRIL

Public Service
Course Planned
ThisSummer
Work Will Be Given By
By Institute Of Public,
Sociad Administration
Continuation of full-time training.
in professional public and social,
work under the Institute of Public
and Social Administration will be
offered this summer in the University
Summer Session.
The Institute is part of the Grad-
uate School, providing basic training
in social and public problems and
administration. It coordinates tech-
nical work of these fields, gives pro-
fessional experience, and provides
facilities for research in them.
Work this summer will be offered
in both divisions of the Institute, a
curriculum in public administration
on the campus, and a curriculum in
social administration inDetroit. The
curriculum in public administration
under Prof. George D, S. Benson
will offer courses sponsored by sev-
eral departments of the campus,
ranging from problems in public ad-
ministration, engineering highway
and public utility problems, to courses
in the economics and psychology de-
partments and the School of Educa-
tion.
A new course will be offered in the
field of administrative law or of
administrative measurements. Work
in this and other related courses may
lead to the degree of Master of Pub-
lic Administration. w
A regular eight-week course will
be offered in Detroit, under the direc-
tion of Prof. Robert W. Kelso, with
headquarters at 40 East Ferry St.
Courses which will be given will deal
in general with principles of case
work, public welfare administration,
social insurance, the social implica-
tions of current economic problems,
problems in social work, and field
work and seminars.

Engineer's Open House To Show
Model Of LargestTelescope

Esthonian. Pre.4ident

I

Special Balance Bearings built with funds from the Rockefel-
Designed By Local Man,#ler Foundation. Six million dol-
Deige ByJ Lroal M nars were put into the whole project
Prof. Jesse Ormondroyd' including the telescope and equip-

Wayne Professor
Talks Oil Germans
Germans in the State of Michigan
will be the subject of a talk by Prof.
Harold A. Basilius, chairman of the
department of German at Wayne
University at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Room 2003 Angell Hall.
This is the last in a series of five
lectures in German sponsored by the
Deutscher Verein which have been
given as a regular feature of the
club for the school year, Professor
Basilius has made a special study of
the Germans in Michigan and his
speech will be of special interest to
Ann Arbor residents because of the
large number of Germans here.
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
wJR
P.M.
6 :00-Stevenson Sports.
6:15-'To Be Announced.
6:30-Vic Arden's Orch.
6 :45-The Inside of Sports.
7:00-Cavalcade of America.
7:30-Ben Be nie.
8:00-Andre Kostelanetz.
8:30--The word Game.
9:00--Gangbusters.
9:30-Edgar Guest.
10:00-Just Entertainment.
10:15-Let's Celebrate.
10 :3Q --Riiniscing.
11:00--News-Jack King.
31:15-Red Norvo's Orch.
11:30-Ozzie Nelson's Orch.
12:00-Ran wilde's Orch.
WW j
P.M.
6:00-Tyson's Sport Review.
6:10-Recordings.
6:15-Little Orphan Annie.
6 :30-Bradcast.
6 :45-Recordings.
6:45-Sport Review.
7:00-One Man's Family.
7:30-Tommy Dorsey's Orch.
8:00-Town fHalTonight.
9:00-Kay Kyser.
10:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
10 :15-Sophisto-Kats.
10:30-Detroit News Players.
11 :00-Newscast,
11:10--Webster Hall Orch.
11:30-Lights Out.
172:00-Hotel Statler Orch,
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-The Wheel of Chance.
6:30-Exciting Moments.
6:35-Kathleen Stokes.
6:45-Conservation.
7:00-Ennio Bolognini's Orch.
7:15-Wings Over the World.
7:30-Let's Visit Mutual.
8:00-The Red Ledger.
8:30-Spotlight Parade.
9:00-Symphonic Strings.
9:30-Melodies :from the Sky.
10:15-Dance Orch.
10:30--Leo Reisman's Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Melody Men.
11:30-Jack Russell's Orch.
12:00-Leighton Noble's Orch.
12:30--Ray Keating's Orch.
1:00-The Dawn Patrol.

Featuring its connection with the=
men of the University Engineering
College, a 1/32 scale model of
the world's largest telescope-to-be
will be one of the displays of the
Engineering Open House Saturday.
When completed, the telescope will1
be mounted "on the peak of Mt. Pa-
lomar, 60 miles northeast of San
Diego, Cal. It will be twice as large
as any existing telescope, with a re-'
flecting mirror twice as large in di-
ameter, having four times the area of
reflection, and weighing eight to ten
times as much as the one at Mt. Wil-
son Observatory.
The mass of over a million pounds
will be balanced on the bearings espe-
cially designed by Prof. Jesse Ormon-
droyd of the engineering college. It is
so delicately poised that once set in
motion the energy expended by a
fly in beginning flight would be suf-
ficient to keep it going.
A few quarts of oil are pumped
through the' bearing at a pressure
of about 300 pounds per square inch.
On this small puddle of oil the tele-
scope rides. The instrument must
rotate at the same speed and as
smoothly as the earth turns on its
own axis. The oil bearings achieve
exactly this.
The Mt. Palomar telescope was
Tutorial Plan
CalledWorthy
Despite Expense, Benson
Lands New System
(Continued trom Page 1)
and cut down on these to nine and
even /six depending on the individual
and his ability. At the end of the
sophomore year and in the junior
year the student decides whether
he will take "honors" or not. If not
he is known as a "pass" student. In
the former case he must write a thesis
on a subject in his field of concen-
tration and take comprehensive ex-
aminations covering his entire de-
partment such as political science,
his field of specialization in that de-
partment, and in another special field
which is correlated with economics or
history. As a "pass" student h
needs only to take comprehensive
in his department and in his spher
of specialization.
In order to exercise a long-rur
check on tutors, comprehensive ex-
aminations are given by a separat
board of examiners chosen from s
division such as social sciences. T
some extent there is a current che
over the tutors' work exercised b
the instructors in the differen
courses by conferences with the tu-
tors over the progress of individua:
students.
An important adjunct to the tu-
torial system is the reading perio
which extends over the three week.
before final examinations (not to b
confused with the comprehensive
which come only at the end of th
senior year). During this period stu
dents may review their terms' worl
in preparation for the finals and als
must do a certain amount of assigne
reading pertaining to the course
they are taking. This reading is de
signed to lead the student to learr
by himself and gives him greate:
freedom than his classroom work.
The tutorial work of assigned read-
ings and papers is, in a sense, a fiftl
'course in which a student, in different
fields, is coordinated, Professor Ben
son said; its aim is to develop think
ing power and the guage of its suc-
cess is the comprehensive exarmina
tion.. It introduces flexibility int(
education, because work is adjusteA
to the individual student's capacity
something not, now done in mos
schoolswhere courses are adjusted tc
"A" students, leaving the "C" stu-
dents far behind, or adapted to "C"

students, encouraging a waste of timt
on the part of "A" students.
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ment, and the combined services of
at least 1,000 men were required over
a period of 10 years.
According to Professor Ormon-
droyd it is not expected that the Mt.
Palomar instrument will provide
more information 'on our solar sys-
tem. However, it will be invaluable
in the study of distant'"nebulae be-
yond our stellar system heretofor un-
seen by astronomers. Most of the
observation will be done through
spectroscopes,hhe said, to determine
the rate at which these nebulae are
moving away from our system.
The model at the Engineering
Open House Saturday is made of
celluloid and was used for deflection
tests. ,
Coal Institute
To Meet Here
,r'
Speakers From University
Prominent In Program
The second annual Coal Utilization
Institute, sponsored by the Michigan
Retail Coal Dealers Association, the
University College of Engineering and
the Extension Service, will meet May
3-5 in the Union, it was announced
yesterday. It will present a series of
talks and discussions principally em-
bodying problems and recent ad-
vances in the coal industry.
Speakers from the University, in-
clude Dean Henry C. Anderson of
the College of Engineering, whd will,
give the opening address to3 the Con-
ference on Tuesday, May 3. Other ;
speakers from the engineering college
are: Prof. Donald W. McCready,;
Prof. R. S. Hawley, Prof. Hugh E.
Keeler, Prof. Clarence F. Kessler and
Prof. Axel Marin. Prof. R. P. Briggs,
of the School of Business Administra-
tion. Prof. Preston W. Slosson of
the history department will also
speak.
A number of leaders in the coal in-
dustry will be present at the con-
?erence, notably W. H. Maloney, of,
he National Bituminous Coal Com-,
nission. A series of exhibits has
Seen arranged for the expected 400.
visitors, as well as recreation facili-
ties.,

Konstantin Paets, 64, who fought
from his youth for the liberation of
his country from Russia, was eect-
ed the first president of Estonia.
He was elected by the two houses of
the corporative system, which re-
placed the diet, and by an assem ily
of local government representa-
tives. His term is six years.
Varied Mixers
Listed By Daily
Survey Of Universities Is
Conducted By Mail
(Continued from Page 1)
of the few cases where dating bureaus
were said to be a success. Michigan
State College has a well-organized
dating bureau, and temporary ones
are organized at Washington State
College for the large dances.
Exchange desserts are popular on
many campuses, the sorority ex-
changing with a fraternity. At oth-
er campuses, this takes the form of
an hour of dancing. The indepen-
dent students at the University of
Colorado, give tea dances for an. hour
immediately after dinner on the night
of fraternity meetings.
Free dancing classes are offered
the students at the University of
Wisconsin. Men and women are
taught separately for six sessions,
and then the two groups are brought
together.
Faculty-student relations. are en-
couraged at the University of Ro-
chester, where the faculty members
entertain small groups of freshmen
in their homes on Sundays.
Reservations and Tickets Here. No Extra Charae
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
\,'r,,zel - Licens - Ponded. Since Iqt7
DFFICIAL For All Leading Steamship Lines
AGENCY Tours, Cruises & Tourist Com's
601 E. Huron, Ann Arbor. Ph. 6412

Classic French Play
is To Be Presentied
,By Crc ramca is
One of the classical and most pop-
ular dramas of the French theatre
will be presented here Friday, when
the Cercle Francais puts on "L'Avare
by Moliere.
The play, a substantial drama, is
always enjoyed by theatre-goers be-
cause of Moliere's amusing satire of a
miser. Moliere, Who almost always
played the leading role in his many
plays, was suffering from tuberculosis
when he portrayed the part of Harpa-
gon, the miser, in the play, so he de-
veloped his hacking cough into a
comedy trait.' Today actors copy
this trait when they play the role of
Harpagon.
The play, which was first presented
in 1668 by the Moliere troupe, is
typical of the French theatre in the
17th century, and the characters of
the play represent types rather than
persons. It is the story of a miser
who is trying to marry his children
off to children of -K wealthy friend.
The plot becomes very involved but
in the end everything turns out for
the best.
This is the 32nd annual play to be
sponsored by Cercle Francais, an or-
ganization of students interested in
French. Last year the club presented
three one-act plays, -"L'ecole des
Belles-Meres," by Brieux, "La Farce
du Cuvier," and "Le Cliente Servi-
euse," by Courteline.
Mich igan Journalist
Will Appear Today
The third issue' this year Hof the
Michigan Journalist, will appear to-
day. Forty journalism students visit-
ed the Detroit News plant yesterday
to supervise its printing.
The Journalist, official publication
of the journalism department, will be
mailed to state and national legisla-
tors,'I newspapers and schools of
journalism.
CORRECTION
Yesterday's Daily erroneously stat-
ed that Miss Clare Coci's organ re-
cital in Hill Auditorium Thursday
would begin at 3:30 p.m. The recital
will be given at 8:30 p.m.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LAW
NEW YORK
Case System
Three-Year Day Course
'Four-Year Evening Course
Co-educational
Member of the Association of American
Law Schools
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnshed
Morning, Early Afternoon and
Evening Classes
For further information address
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar
233 Broadway, New York

Britain Favored
it Italan Pacts
Italy Benefited By Middle
European Position 1
(Continued irom Pago i
--- - - ----
other. not insignificant advantages i
from theaccords. Among tie most
important of these are:
(i.) Italy will respect British in-
terests in Lake Tsana and reduce her
troops in Libya at the rate of 1,000
per month until peace-time strength
is reached. (The massing of Italian
troops so close to Egypt has been a
constant source of uneasiness to
Great Britain.)
(2). Each state agrees not to
utilize methods of publicity or propa-
ganda at its disposal to injure the in-
terests of the other. (This will elim-
inate a constant source of friction in
Egypt and Palestine where Italian
radio broadcasts have attempted to
stir up discontent with British over-
lordship).
Among the gains'Italy received in
the terms of the agreement itself,
Professor Ehrmann said, are:
(1.) British aid in the Council of
the League in securing recognition of
the Ethiopian conquest (but over 30
states have already recognized the
new Italian Empire").
(2.) A reaffirmation of the con-
vention of Oct. 29, 1888, in which Bri-
tain promised to keep the Suez Canal
open to merchant and warships of
all nations in time of peace or war
(but Professor Ehrmann believes it is
highly doultful that Great Britain
will keep the Suez open if Britain is
at war).
MOTHER'S DAY
SPEC IAL
3-7x10 Vignettes .
$500
Makers of the finest
in photography
}I;L r
for 48 years
$-0
. Rentschler
319 East Huron Opp
Dial 5541 A. A. News

Students To Mass
In Anti-War Strike
(Contlmaed from Page 1)
declining the invitation with thanks,
because of pressure of executive bus-
iness, and lending his support to the
movement.
The work of the United Peace Com-
mittee will not conclude with this af-
ternoon 's demonstration, the 'com-
mittee has indicated. A Peace Ball
Friday in the League will be the next
.immediate project of the group, and
the committee expects to continue
its activities with the showing of
motion pictures, discussions and fo-
rums on the subject of peace. The
Peace Committee does not represent
any particular point of view, but is
made up of a number of campus
groups interested' in the question of
peace, its leaders have pointed out.
OUR EDitICAT I n
15 NOT COIiPLETE
JIL IIG3VE SEER

'imi th
Of,

Attends Meetina
Nation's Registrars

it's true. Think what you can learn
in the land that gave the world
Goethe, Wagner, Beethoven, DCrer,
Nietszche, Mozart, Kant and Luther.
Great art and superb music ..
each an education in itself.
Possibly you would enjoy even more
a glorious steamer trip on the
castle-guarded Rhine or the blue
Danube . . . a visit to dear old
Heidelberg . .. or a healthy, in-
teresting hiking or biking tour from
one Youth Hostel to the next.
For a glimpse of continental life
and leisure, you will stroll along
Berlin's Unter den Linden. Of,
hospitable Munich with her golden
brew, you have heard ... Not far
away are the Bavarian Alps and
Austrian Tyrol. And then romantic
Vienna,. living in waltz time and
happily reunited with Germany.
Everywhere historic or legendary
names will jog your memory-the
Meistersinger at Niirnberg, Fred-
erick the Great at Sanssouci,
Charlemagne at Aachen. Living and
travel are inexpensive, especially
with Travel Marks at 40% savings
and special rail tickets at 60%
reductions.
Consult your Travel Agent and write
foran-formation and booklet "C".
GER P13 RRILRORDS
I NFORIRTIo OFiCE
10 East 57th Street, New York, N. Y.

Registrar Ira M. Smith returned
oday from the 26th annual conven-
ion of the American Association of
.ollegiate Registrars, which was held
his year in New Orleans.
The three-day convention from
\pril 19 to 21, was divided into sep-
irate groups to discuss the various
>roblems encountered from y- Co
;year by college registrars.

I

wxYZ
P.M.
6:00-Easy Aces.
6 :5--Mr. Keen.
6:30-The Lane Ranger.
7:00-Academy Theatre.
7:30-Harriet Parsons.
7:45-Barry McKinley.
8:00-Le Planto.
8:30-Black Flame.
8:45-Michigan Highway.
9:00--A. P. Sloan.
9:30-NBC Minstrel Show.
10:00-Bert Block Orch.
10:30-Herbie Kay Orch.
i1:00-Henry Busse Orch.

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