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May 13, 1938 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY,

Department Of
,peech1 Uters
Many Courses
Broadcasting, Linguistics
Labs And Plays Will Be
Part Of Smmer School
Papilities for theatrical production,j
radio broadcasting, and laboratory
work in lingulstics will be included
as part of the University Summer
Session this year. The program will
be under the direction of the de-
pw tment of speech.
The Michigan Repertory Players
will give presentations in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, celebrating
their 10th.anniversary season. Prof.
Valentine B. Windt, original organizer
of the summer dramatic season here,
will direct the plays in collaboration
with Guest-Director Whitford Kane.
Mr. Kane is a well-known American
act or who has been associated with
several theatrical productions and
oranizations in this country and
abroad. This summer will be his
second with the Michigan Repertory
Players.
The Laboratory of General Linguis-
tics and Speech, located in Angell
Hall, will offer apparatus for experi-
ments in phonetics and the anatomy
of speech. All students doing work
requiring the use of the facilities of
the laboratory will find it available.
Graduate students will be able to
conduct research in biolinguistics in
a second Laboratory of Biolinguistics
and Human Relations at 1007 E,
Huron.
The department will have the use
of the broadcasting equipment ofE
Morris Hall. Radio programs with
students performing are to be held in
addition to regular class workc
throughout the summer. Trips tot
Detroit radio stations will also be
taken by the students.
All together, 25 courses for under-
graduates and five for graduate stu-
dents will be available to summert
school students. A pamphlet describ-<
ing these courses in detail and out-
lining the work of the department off
speech can be obtained at the officex
of the department in Room 3211 An-1
gell Hall.
Dot Work t
Even In Heat
Health Service To Provide1
Its Aid Free To Student
The same privileges at the Univer-t
sity 'Health Service which are givenf
students during the regular year willt
be offered this summer at the Sum-x
mer Session.
The Health Service will be openI
from 9 a.m. to 12 and", p.m. to 4
p.m. on week-days, and from 9 a.m.
to 12 on Saturdays. Students will
have unlimited use of the dispensaryt
and free use of the infirmary for 30t
days. Students will be allowed to
stay at the University Hospital for
four dollars a day plus fees toward1
expenses incurred.1
Normally about 10,000 dispensary
calls are made at the Health Servicet
during the Summer Session. Many
students who are on the campus for
the first time do not become oriented
in time to make frequent use of the
facilities, while others take special
advantage of the student rates.

Home Of History, Journalism And Sociology Departments

Summer Session Greek And Latin
Has World Wide C
Courses G iven
Student Appeal
From Maine"' to California from Languae, Laboratories,

ITraq to Newfoundland, students come
-o the University Summer Session.

4

Last year representatives from every
state in the union and in addition
"rom nineteen foreign countries at-
tended summer school. Of the 5,000
"tudents enrolled here, Michigan had
IIhe largest representation with 2,535
.students or approximately 50 per cent.
Ohio was second with 347, Illinois
third with 280 and New York fourth*
with 247.
Seventy-two of the 128 students
from foreign countries came from
China. Canada was second with 20.
Five students came from Japan and
Puerto Rico, three from Hawaii, the
Philippine Islands and Turkey, two
from Alaska, India, Korea, Mexico
and Siam and one from Colombia,
BATHING SUITS DESCRIBED'
Lastex bathing suits in all shades
and styles will be seen on every beach
this year. This recent fabric is flat-
tering, comfortable and practical.

I

And History OfferedY
Courses which will permit students
who are not in residence during the
regular term to pursue a consistent
program in the classical languages
during the summer will be offered by
the departments of Greek and Latin
in the University Summer Session.
Courses in both departments will
provide beginning work in the lan-
guages, general work in ancient Greek
and Roman life and thought, and ad-
vanced work for graduate students.
Subjects will include mythology,
classical civilization, laboratory work
in museum methods, elementary lan-
guage.
guage courses and special literature
courses.
A collection of inscriptions and re-
productions in Alumni Memorial Hall,
uhe Richards Collection of Roman
coins, and collections of ancient glass,
lamps, papyri and antiquities will be
available for use in the studies.

To offer courses
In Publie Health
A six-week session to provide bastie
and advanced courses for public
health nurses will be offered thli
summer by the Division of Hygiene
and Public Health.
Courses dealing with a wide va-
riety of health subjects will be of-
fered, especially designed for students
who are unable to pursue work during
the regular year. The course i,
planned so that nurses can get Cer-
tificates of Public Health Nursing by
summer work alone.
Nurses will be able to take three
courses of two hours' credit and visit
a fourth course with permission.

_

Geology Students Heed Greeley
And Travel West, This Summer

El -- - .- - --.- .-- _ _ _ _ _ _ - - - - - - -.__I

To Join Surveying Camp
At'Jackson, Wyoming,
After Long Journey
By MORTON JAMPEL
Twenty geology students and sev-
eral faculty members will leave Ann
Arbor June 20 in station wagons and
automobiles, and heeding the advice
of Horace Greeley will "go west," not,
to return until the signs of a fading
summer appear.
The group will travel first through]
the Dells of Wisconsin, through Min-
nesota, across the Big Bad Lands, and
then will go through the Black Hills
of South Dakota.
On the trip they will visit Salt Lake
City where they will study geological
phenomena of the famous lake. They,
will also see, the famous Homestake
gold mine, largest producer of gold
in the country, and after that they
will visit the Rocky Mountain Na-
tional Park.
After a week of traveling the group
will head for the University's former
geological field station at Statebridge,
Colorado, about 85 miles west of
Denver in a region of great geological
variety and interest. There the stu-
dents will adopt a regular routine
and will study rock disintegration,
transportation and deposition by riv-
ers, development of valleys and ridges,
terrace gravels, pre-volcanic topog-
raphy, detailed geological examina-
tions, mapping and histories of var-
ious areas, and other such work that
makes life to the geologist wofth liv-
ing.
After three weeks of unfathoming
the mysteries of Jurassic sandstones,
triassic, and cretaceous 'strata, and
that old favorite pleistocene lava
sheet of cambrian quartzite, the neo-
phyte geologists will pack their old
kit bags and journey on, joining
members of the surveying group at
Camp Davis, Wyoming.
The camp is located 60 miles south
of Yellowstone National Park, and
sometime during the end of the sum-
mer all the students will be taken for
a three day tour of the park.
The camp, under the direction of

Prof. H. Bouchard of the surveying
department, was recently described
by the New York Times as an exceed-
ingly rustic place. This view, accord-
ing to Professor Bouchard, is mis-
taken. Although the water supply is
drawn from a mountain stream, the
bungalows are of sheet steel, with
concrete floors. There is a movie in
Jackson, 20 miles from camp, and the
mail is brought in regularly, Profes-
sir Bouchard stated.
The surrounding country is ex-
tremely picturesque. The camp is set
almost at the foot of the famous
TetonMountains, that rise more than
10,000 feet almost straight up from
a level plain. The beauty of the scene
and the colorful grandeur is due to
the absence of foothills that ordinarily
surround large mountain ranges. The
Tetons are the second highest moun-
tains east of the Rockies.
The professors who will be at the
camp are H. Bouchard, director, E.
Young, and G. M. Beekman, all of
the surveying department; and G.
Ehlers, A. I. Eardley, and R. L. Bel-
knap, of the geology department.
The cost to the students for the
entire summer, including tuition and
all, will be $145, and eight hours
credit is given. The season will end
August 12.
OCCUPATIONAL BUREAU OPEN
The services of the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation will be open to students of the
Summer Session. This service con-
sists of the placement of undergradu-
ates, graduates and alunmni in teach-
ing and industrial positibns and the
collecting of statistics and occupa-
tional information.

Sport
TE N NIS
played with the
most pleasure. Racquets,
have your favorite make:
& Ditson.

Specials

best equipment gives the
balls, tennis shoes. We
Magnon, Bancroft, Wright

$7g5.
WH'AT!
ANOTHER
LOAFER?
Yes, here's the sixth new
style. You can get a pair
now. But so many men
like this new soft shoe
idea that they'll soon be
gone. In white Bermuda
leather with tan saddle
and red rubber sole.
Hand-sewed Algonquin
forepart.
n EW
L 0A FER

I

EXPERT RESTRINGING DONE. - with a wide
price range in gut

GOLFERS:

"K

You will play better with better equipment.
Stop in and let us show you our complete line of golf
clubs, bags and accessories. Matched sets of steel
shafted irons and woods: Wilson, Spalding, Kroydon
and Hagen.

RIDING:
Boots, breeches, riding crops - smartness
combined with comfort to give you the most enjoy-
ment.
SWIMMERS:
Cool off in a satin swimming suit. Style
and comfort are combined so that you can get the
most pleasure out of swimming.

Geo. J.

Moe

Sport Shops

State Street at Liberty

722 North University 902 South State

Em -

SKIPPER

I .
:: I

Sports Wear
Bush Coats
Cotton Crash $2.95
Pure Linen $3.95
Gabardine $5.00
Short Sleeve
Coats
Cotton Crash $1'.95
Thirsty Cloth $1.95
Polo Shirts
Asst. Fabrics 65c up
With Michigan
Seal 85c

Beer Jackets
Skipper Style $1.50
With Seal $1.95
Swim Trunks
Catalina Lastex $4
Gabardine $1.50 up
Vassar Lastex $5

ii.; .1 ,~, U

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