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April 29, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-29

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FRDAY, ARL 29, 1938

ducational Films Faculty Men,
Are Now AvailableStdnsAed
Studetnts Attend
An extensive group of 16 mm. edu-
tional films has been made avail- P eaee i eeting
)le by the University Extension Divi-
on for use by schools. churches, civic
'oups and libraries. Conference In Kalamazoo
The film service includes material Today Is Sponsored By
1 55 different subjects, including the .
tural and physical sciences, health Carnegie Foundation
id hygiene, geography, industrial
:ocesses and civic problems. Two members of the political
In addition to these the Exten- science department and two students
on Division is able to secure U.S. will attend the Mid-Western Confer-
epartment of Agriculture films for ence of International Relations
hich there is no charge save mailing Clubs, sponsored by the Carnegie En-
)sts. The other films are being dowment for World Peace, today and
nted at a nominal cost. tomorrow in Kalamazoo.
The meeting, at which 300 students
from 78 colleges and universities in
Ja Follette Forms Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin and
Michigan are expected to attend, will
'Progressive Party hear two experts on international
(continued from Page ti) Prof. Otto Nathan 6f the New York
University economics department,
iding squads, we will use its might formerly economic adviser to the
cut through the modern under- German Reich, will talk on "The
ush of worn-out debts. We will Development of Fascism and Its Sig-
e without hesitation its authority niicance for International Affairs."
suppress the modern counterport Dr. Walter H. C. Laves of the Univer-
the savages, those stupid people sity of Chicago and Director of the
ho deny sother access to materials Mid-West Oce of the League of Na-
at they themselves do not know tions Association will present "A
ow rightly to use. Whatever it may Constructive Foreign Policy for the
)st-so help us God-we shall use United States."
ie power of these United States to Three student round tables will
store to every American the oppor- discuss the following subjects: "Ad-
inity to help himself. . . . vance of Fascism in Latin America,"
"(6) We believe that this hemi- "Economic Readjustments for World
>here-all of it-was set aside by Peace," and "Isolation or Collective
ir Creator for the ultimate destiny Security." Joseph A. Kitchin of the
man. Here, a vast continent was political science department will pre-
ept virgin for centuries. Here it was side over the last-named group and
dained that man should work out guest speakers will also contribute to
ie final act in the great drama of these forums.
fe. From the arctic to Cape Horn Irene Stilsen, '38, and Katherine
t no foreign power trespass. Our Taylor, '38, will attend as student del-
emispheye was Divinely destined to egates of the University and Prof.
olve peace, security and plenty. It Howard B. Calderwood of the politi-
iall remain inviolate for that sacred cal science department goes in the
irpose." capacity of adviser and observer.
Classified Directory ~
IOLA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone FOR SALE: May Festival tickets, ex-
6327. Experienced typist. Reason- cellent location, main floor, reason-
able rates. 232 ably priced. Mrs. Graham. Phone
YPING: Experienced. Reasonable 7492. 515
rates. L. M. Heywood, 803 E. King- WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive-
sley St. Phone 8344. lox way Gravel. Killins Gravel Co.
Phone 7112. 7x
YPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone LAUNDRY
5244. 3x
LAUNDRY.2-1044. Sox darned.
OTING WANTED TO BUY: Any Careful work at low prices.
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,--FREN
$8, $25. Ladies fucots, typewrit-FOR RENT
ers, old gold and *sic*l",istru- FOR RENT: June 1st, four-room fur-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you. nished apartment. Frigidaire, laun-
Phone Sam. 6304. dry. First floor. Phone 3403. 209
N. Ingalls. 511
FRIAR'S AL.E MEN and women are offered the
At All Dealers highest cash prices for their dis-
J. J. O'KANE Dist. Dial 3500 carded clothing. See Claude Brown,
512 S. Main. Phone 2-2736. 388
State Street on the Campus

Publication in the Buletin is constructive notice to all memnbrrs of the
ZnIvers1ty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30. 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1938 lish Office not later than May 16.
VOL. XLVIII. No. 148 Students wishing information about4
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs. the course may see Professor Strauss,
Ruthven will be at home to faculty Frofessor Mueschke, or Professor
members and residents of Ann Ar- Weaver.
bor, Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Marsh and Mandelbauni Scholar-
,onors Convocation: The 15th An- ships. The following applicants forl
,nual Honors Convocation of the Ma~rsh and Miandelbaum Scholar-
University of Michigan will be held ships a rqsdetomem thoin-
FriayAprl 2, a 11o'cock inships are requested to meet the Com-
Friday, April 29, at 11 o'clock, in mittee in Room 1210 Angell Hall
Classes. with the exception of din- Tuesday, May 3, at the times indicat-
ics, will be dismissed at 10:45. Those ed.
studntsin cinial ca h1:10 Robert C. Brockway, Jr.
students in clinical classes who are 1 :20 Charles C. Buck.
receiving honors at the Convocation, 1:30 Hugh J. Hagmeyer.
will be excused in order to attend. 1:40 Gerald M. Hart. C
The faculty, seniors, and graduate 1:50 Edward Jurist
students are requested to wear aca- 2:00 Una A. Kelley.
demic costume but there will be no 2:10 Norman Kiell,
procession. Members of the faculty 2:20 Paul T. Lahti
are asked to enter by the rear door 2:30 Sydney Liff
of Hill Auditorium and proceed di- 2:40' Morton L. Linder
rectly to the stage, where arrange- 2:50 Francis W. McDonald.
ments have been made for seating 3:00 AlbertN . Mayio.
them. The public is invited.
Alexander G. Ruthven. 3:10 Robert D. Mercer.
3:20 Regina Olsen

University Of Chicago's Methods
Are Unique In Higher Education

(Continued hfonm Page 1)
ical material written under the care-
ful supervision of these professors.
In this way, the beginning students
supposedly are carefully oriented into
these subjects under the expert guid-
ance of experienced teachers and
In addition to these four general
courses, the student must take two
sequences of courses from the four
divisions. That is, he does more work
beyond the stage of the general in-
troductory courses in at least two
fields. Thus, a student may take in,
addition to his four introductory
courses, a sequence in the arts, which
is in the division of humanities. This
sequence would correspond roughly
with three one-semester courses at
Michigan in fine arts. A sequence in
the social sciences would consist of
three semester's work, in one of each
of three fields, economicp, political
science and sociology.
Two other conditions must be met
for graduation from the college: the
student must be able to write Eng-
lish clearly and accurately, and must
have finished two units of work in
an acceptable foreign language, un-
less he has already offered this work
on admission to the College.
The courses are organized into four
lectures per week throughout a quar-
! ter, and the lectures are given from
Tuesday through Friday, unless spe-
cial work in laboratory or in the field
is indicated.
Special honors sections are held
for superior students, and special re-

view sections for mediocre and below
average students.
After he has passed comprehen-
sives in his general and sequence
courses, the student may enter one
of the four divisions of the Univer-
sity or one of the professional schools
provided he has fulfilled the prere-
quisites for the school in his sequence
courses. At the end of two years
work of tlhis kind, he is then award-
ed a bachelor's degree in arts or sci-
The outline of work of a student
in a division may be suggested by
the requirements set up for an Eng-
lish concentrate: He must have taken
the equivalent of 18 courses on the
average, nine in English, three in a
related department within the di-
vision of the humanities, and six
elective courses, in addition, of course
to the elementary courses and se-
quences which he took in the college.

To The Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts.
The seventh regular meeting of the
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, for the aca-
demic session of 1937-38 will be held
in Room 1025 Angell Hall, May 2,
1938, at 4:10 p.m.
Edward H. Kraus.
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of April 4, 1938, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 419-427).
2. Reports,
a. Executive Committee, by Pro-
fessor R. A. Sawyer.
b. University Council, by Profes-
sor H. H. Bartlett.
c. Executive Board of the Gradu-
ate School, by Professor F. E. Bar-
d. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs, by Professor A. S. Aion.
e. Deans' Conference, by Dearn E.
H. Kraus.
3. Resolution of the Committee
on Certification of Teachers.
Candidates for Election to Senior
Honors. Application for election to
Senior Honors must be in the Eng-


a. v. aaaw vaaaa.
Beatrice A. Parsons.
Marguerite H. Rabe.
William A. Rosow.
Dorothy G. Shepherd.
Evelyn Stiles.

4:20 Barbara L. Stroebel.
4:30 Daniel B. Suits.
4:40 Ann L. Sylvester.
4:50 Russell E. Wilson.
All persons having rooms available
for the delegates to the M.I.P.A. Con-
vention, nights of Thursday andI Fri-
day, May 5 and 6, are requested to
telephone University Extension 485,
or write to Room 213 Haven Hall,
(Continued on Page 4)
- I
Campus Poll Shows
Djssatisfaction Here
(Continued from Ptge 1)
University education primarily as
preparation for a job?" 46.3 per cent
registered "yes," 49.1 per cent "no"
and 4.6 per cent "no opinion."
The Gallup Poll method has been
utilized by The Daily Texan, Univer-
sity of Texas publication, which pub-
lishes student opinion on questions of
current interest as a regular feature,


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