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October 01, 1940 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE-SECTION THREE1

University Extension Courses
Are Announced By Dr. Fisher

Rooms, Loans,
Jobs, Advice?

'

Courses to be offered by the Uni- 1
versity Extension Service during the
coming semester have been announc-
ed by Dr. Charles A. Fisher, directorr
of the Service.
Non-credit and credit courses madet
up generally of 17 two-hour meet-
ings and consisting of lectures, dis-c
cussions, assigned readings, and ex-1
aminations are to be held in over 30Y
communities in the state. -t
Extension students can earn a to-
tal of one years credits toward a
bachelor's degree, while a maximum
of six hours of advance credit can be
earned toward a masters degree. A
graduate center has been established
in Detroit under the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies to,
permit qualified people in the city
to study advanced courses.
Communities Listed
Communities in which credit and
non-credit courses are to be offered
include: Ann Arbor, Bloomfield
Hills, Detroit, Flint, Grand Rapids,
Gratiot County, Grosse Pointe, Ionia,
Lansing, Lapeer, Midland, Mt. Plea-
sant, Owosso, Pontiac, Port Huron,
Wyandotte, Jackson, Grosse Ile, Sag-
inaw, and Bad Axe. Toledo is also
included in the program.
Courses to be conducted in Ann
Arbor are:
Creative shop course which will in-
clude practice in art-metal design
and construction, repairing and re-
finishing of old furniture, simple
electrical and mechanical repairing
of home appliances, ornamental con-
crete work, and minor automotive re-
pair. Non-credit course, limited to
twenty, sixteen weeks. $10. Conduc-
ted by Assistant Professor Byrn, In-
dustrial Arts Room, first floor, Uni-
versity High School, at 7 p.m. Tues-
day, Sept. 26.
James Teaches Badminton
Badminton for both men and wo-
men. Non-credit course, 16 week.
$6. Mr. James, Sports Building, at
7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24.
Body conditioning for adult wo-
men is a course of generalized exer-,
cises arranged to assist in keeping
the body agile, supple and firm. Non-
credit course, eight weeks. $3. Miss
r

Beise, 14 Barbour Gymnasium, atl
7:30 p.m. Monday, November 18.
Contemporary literature and dra-
ma is a non-credit course that con-
'ists of a series of eight monthly lec- b
Lures dealing with important books f
ind plays of the current season and H
designed to give such orientation and s
background as will assist the busy ,
man or woman to utilize reading i
time to the utmost. )
Miss Hormel Lectures U
This program is usually arranged J
in cooperation with, and sometimes t
under the sponsorship of, some local t
community organization The lee-~
turer, Miss Olive Deane Hormel, has r
the full cooperation of both publish- a
ers and producers, assuring unusual
timeliness of subject matter and
freshness of presentation.
Subjects for the 1940-41 series area
announced as follows:a
t
"(1) Modern Makers of Books--f
Prominent American publishers and y
their authors-taking the reader be-
hind the scenes to see notable news
books in the making; (2) Thet
NIakers of Our Magazines-a survey1
of personnel and policy of our peri-
odic literature; (3) Books to Share-y
the best new books from a holiday2
angle; (4) Highlights of the Earlya
Theatrical Season-reports directe
after two weeks on Broadway.-
"(5) The Pan-American Prospectn
Our neighbors to the north and
south-books that look toward solid-a
arity and understanding in the West-
ern Hemisphere; (6) The Larger
View-literature of world affairs
looking toward a vital peace; (7)c
The New Americana-books that of-F
fer fresh and vigorous appraisal of
our American heritage; (8 The Ten
Best Plays of 1940-further reports
from Broadway, as the season ends."
Directed by Miss Hormel, this
course is offered in two sections
which wre scheduled as follows: Oct.
10, Nov. 14, Dec. 12, Jan. 16, Feb. 13,
March 13, April 10, May 15. Non-
credit classes are to be held at 10'
a.m. in the League, and at 7:30 p.m.I
in Room 229 Angell Hall.
Appreciation of Music is a study
of the elements of music, rhythm,
melody, harmony, and design; and
a consideration of the chief forms of
musical expression, vocal and instru-
mental.
There is also included a brief resu-
me of the historicaldevelopment of
music, from its origins throgh the
classic school of composers, Bach,
Handel, Haydn, Mozart and Beetho-
ven. No previous knowledge of music
is necessary. Two hours credit. As-
sistant Professor McGeoch. 206 Bur-
ton Memorial Tower. Wednesday,
Sept. 25, 7 p.m.
To Teach Squash
Other non-credit courses include
Squash,'given 16 weeks. $6. Mr. Weir.
Sports Building, at 7 p.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 27. Swimming given 16 weeks.
$. Mr. Mann. Sports Building, at
7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24. Tennis of-
fered 16 weeks. $6. Mr. Johnstone.
Sports Building, at 7 p.m., Sept. 24.
A golf course offers individual in-
struction to beginners as well as to
those desiring more advanced wrk.
The group meets Tuesdays and
Thursday for eight weeks. $6. Mrs.
Hanley. Women's Athletic Building.
Tuesday, Nov. 19, 5 p.m.
Philharmonic's History
Is Tale Of Pioneering
The history of the New York Phil-
harmonic Symphony is a history of
uninterrupted music making since
the days, almost a century ago, when
the telephone and airplane were un-
dreamed miracles. For twenty years
the Philharmonic was without a rival
and laid the foundation for the de-
velopment of musical taste in New
York.

Visit Room

2

From the first days when students
egan to drift back onto campus for
all registration, Room 2, University
iall, has been stirring with students
earching for living quarters, apply-
ng for loans or work, or smooting
ver things to get back into the
Jniversity's good graces.
Room 2 is where Dean of Students
oseph Bursley has his offices, and
hat is a thing for every good student
o know; for through Dean Bursley's
ffice come loans, financial recom-
mendations, and paternal advice . in
ll matters.
Source Of Loans
Many students have already taken
advantage of the loan system in use
it the University by arranging for
uition money to be repaid either
from time to time during the school
year or at some future date. During
the year 1939-40 loans granted to
students totaled $159,217.46; even
that is a substantial drop from the
1938-39 total.
The University rooming bureau
yearly springs into existence in Room
2, though the rush of students before
and -during registration period gen-
erally necessitates its removal to
more spacious quarters, this year the
main lounge of the Michigan Union.
All dormitory applications, however,
are handled in Room 2.
Is NYA Center
After the first rush of NYA appli-
cations has been handled over in the
Romance Languages Building this
bureau is moved back into Room 2
under the directorsliip of Miss Smith,
who also assists students to find work
outside the Unversity during the
school year.
Eligibility cards which are needed
for participation in all extracurric-
ular activities at the University are
obtained by producing an acceptable
record of scholarship at Miss Scan-
lan's desk. Likewise, charters for
the formation of new fraternities or
societies may be gotten here.
Perspectives
Issue Planned
Hopwood Entries Included
In LiterarySupplement
Hopwood - winning short stories
and essays ,will be featured in the
initial issue of Perspectives, to ap-
pear Sunday, Oct. 27, according to
Ellen Rhea, '41 editor in chief of
the publics,.tion.
Also inc uded will be reviews of
the outstanding books published dur-
ing the past summer, Miss Rhea
added. Manuscripts for this and
subsequent editions are now being
accepted in the Publications Building
and may be left in the Perspectives
box in the Engineering Building.
Editors who will accept manu-
scripts include: Jay McCormick,
'42, fiction; Richard Ludwig, '42,
essay editor; James Green, Grad.,
book review editor, and Shirley Wal-
lace, '42, publications editor.
Wood cuts and other art work are
especially needed for forthcoiing
issues, Miss Rhea revealed, and art-
ists are urged to submit contribu-
tions to the editor.
A special editioi of the literary
magazine appeared this summer un-
der the direction of Charles Leavay,
'41. The theme of the magazine was
drama, and a highspot of the issue
was an article by Prof. Kenneth T.
Rowe of the English department on
playwriting in the curriculum.
All those interested in working on
the staff should see Miss Rhea.

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