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June 09, 1946 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-09

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PAGE EIGHT

TIDE MICHIGAN DAIL

SUNDAY, JUNE 9, 1946

...AGE......... .............TH....-- M IC H IG A N---- -------.DA ILY......

'U' Will Train Psychologists
For Veterans' Administration

Engineering Students Intend
To Re-establish Honor System

Twenty graduate students will be
trained at the University next fall for
clinical psychology work with the
Veterans Administration, President
Alexander Ruthven announced yes-
terday.
The Univer:sity, he ,aid, is one of 15
Adult Education
Group To Hold
.First Workshop
More than 50 persons are expected
to attend the 1Jniversity'1~Fir st Adult
Education Workshop, which will open
tomorrow and continue through Sat-
urda Y,
The Workshop will conduct an in-
tensive study of problems connected
with Michigan's experimental liro-
gram in adult education.
The Michigan Association of Direc-
tors of Adult Education will hold its
annual spring meeting tomorrow as
part of the Workshop.
Speakers at the Workshop will in-
clude: Leland P. Bradford, director
of adult education for the National
Education Association; and Dr. Cyril
0. Houle, dean of University College
at the University of Chicago.
The study will include considera-
tion of programs of organizations
and agencies carrying on independent
programs of adult education, tech-
niques of administration and super-
vision of adult education, and prey
paration of needed materials for in-
struction on selected subjects or prob-
lems.
Manuals for new, inexperienced
teachers of adults, summarizing suc-
cessful techniques and courses de-
veloped in experiments, are expected
to be compiled during the Workshop.
Much of the work will be done in
seminars or by committees which
are scheduled to meet four hours
daily during the session. The reports
made by the seminars and commit-
tees will be compiled and published.
Lectures and demonstrations will be
given at general sessions.

:chol ; in the nation chosen to par-
ticipate in the training program, and
the (.nly one in this state. Prof. Don-
old G. Marquis, chairman of the psy-
t( hology departinut, will be in charge
of the program.
The VA, th presideint said, ha',
exprcs:ei a preference to train vet-
eanm for the work, which will con-
ssmt I) incipally in treating World
War If veterans suffering fron men-
tal disorders.
Men ard women graduate students
in the program will receive four
years' training in the class room, at
a VA mental hygiene clinic soon to
be built in Detroit, and at VA hos-
pitals in Dearborn and Fort Custer,
Prof. Marquis indicated.
Tho e completing the course will
receive a Ph.D. degree and "will be
asked," he said, "but not required,"
to work for the VA. Enrollees in the
course will work approximately 1,000
hours per year at regular civil ser-
vice rates, $1,200 to $2,000 per year.
A portion of the student's yearly
salary will be allocated to the Uni-
versity to provide for the cost of the
instructional program, Prof. Mar-
quis stated.
Veterans will benefit especially
from the program, he pointed out, be-
cause they will have their regular
G.T. benefits added to the salary.
App oximately 200 clinical psy-
chiologists will be trained throughout
the nation under the new program.
"The need for them is very great,"
Prof. Marquis declared. "No more
than that number are now trained for
the work in the entire country."
Three Hair Clippers
Stolen from Union
Three electric hair clippers were
stolen Friday from the Union bar-
ber shop by thieves who gained en-
trance by climbing the seven feet
high steel gate which seperates the
shop from the rest of the building.
Police said the robbery may have
occured any time between the shop's
closing at 6 p.m. and its opening
at 8:30 yesterday morning. The clip-
pers were valued at a total of $67.50.

Students in the College of Engi-
neering, under the leadership of the
Engineering Council, will strive to re-
establish the Honor System for all
classes next fall.
Inaugurated in 1916 as the result
of a student petition to the faculty,
the Honor System was discontinued
for underclassmen in 1944 by stu-
dent request because of the large
number of students coming into the
engineering college from other schools
who were not familiar with the sys-
tem.

JOHNSON TAKES UN COUNCIL SEAT--herschel V. Johnson (right) sitting for the first time as United
States delegate to the United Nations Security Council, occupies seat next to Sir Alexander Cadogan, British
delegate, as the council met in New York City to debate the report on Franco Spain. Johnson took the seat
vacated by the resignation of Edward R. Stettinius. (AP Wirephoto).

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~s
Remember
DAD
} F THE 'SDA'Yj'
SUNDAY, JUNE 16th
Send him a card
. T --from -
BOYCE Hvi.oTO C
723 North University ... 221 South Fourth Ave.

Grad Students
Elect Officers
Council Plans Summer
Orientation Program
An orientation program for new
graduate students will be given by
the Graduate Student Council at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 2, in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
The purpose of the program, ac-
cording to Dallas E. Hawkins, newly-
elected president of the Council for
the summer term, is to acquaint the
incoming graduate students with the
facilities available to them in the
Rackham School of Graduate Studies
and with the Graduate Student Coun-
cil.
Others plans of the Council include
a survey to be made of changing cur-
ricula in the graduate schools of all
the major universities in the United
States, with particiular attention to
the cognate fields, such as languages.
The Council also plans to make a
study of foreign colleges whose en-
roliment is open to graduate students.
Other recently-elected officers of
the Graduate Student Council are:
John M. Clark, vice-president; Paul
M. Coy, treasurer; Donald Merchant,
corresponding secretary; and Jeane
Siskel, recording secretary.
Senior Honor
Guard Planned
An honor guard of 119 graduating
seniors representing all the schools
and colleges of the University will
flank the Honor Section in the line
of march to Ferry Field for the Com-
mencement exercises June 22.
The Honor Section includes the
members of the Board of Regents,
former members of the Board of Re-
gen ts, officers of the University, deans
of all the schools and colleges and
all faculty members.
The honor guard will consist of 66
representatives of the literary college,
18 from the engineering college, two
from the architecture college, four
from the law school, two from the
pharmacy college, six from the educa-
tion school, four from the dental
school, eight from the business ad-
ministration school, four from the
forestry school, four from the School
of Public Health and one from the
music school.

COLLEGE ROUND-UP:
Indiana To Conduct ReseaiIrch.
With Beta Ra Spectroscope

During the past year, the Engi-
neering Council, student governing
body, and the Michigan Technic,
engineering student publication have
been active in promoting the revival
of the Honor System for freshmen
and sophomores. The Engineering
Council recently published a small
pamphlet explaining the history,
operation and function of the Honor
System. The information in this
pamphlet is used as a basis for
discussion by the underclassmen now
considering the plan.
Students, faculty and administra-
tion agree that the Honor System
cannot be successfully imposed upon
the student body and therefore the
demand for the system must originate
with the student body. Members of
the faculty have indicated that the
revival of the Honor System is to
be decided by the students and that
the faculty is taking no part.
Under the Honor System written
quizzes and examinations are un-

Plans for construction of a beta
ray sp'ctr oscope'-tlie largest ever
built, have been announced by the
University of Indiana. The machine,
which can measure with unprece-
dented accuracy energies from nu-
clear radiation, will aid indirectly in
the development of atomic energy.
The university's research with the
machine will be conducted by Prof.
Lawrence M. Langer, of the physics
department, who served as a civilian
consultant in charge of assembling
the atomic 1,ouib dropped on Hiro-
shima.
Behind the Counters
Something new has been added to
classroom work at the University
of Minnesota. Students in the general
college retail and selling class not
only attend classroom lectures but
also spend some of their time work-
ing in the various department stores
in Minneapolis. According to the
Minnesota Daily, in the morning
"when most; students are just open-
ing their eyes to a new day, the class
is off visiting a grocery store, a hard-
ware store or attending a fashion
show before these establishments are
open to the public."
Was lie Cutting, Too?
A sophomore at the University of
Wisconsin found a stroll on the cam-
pus at Madison more inviting than
a botany lecture. In the course of the
day, she approached the university's
tower and decided to climb it to see
the carillon chimes and perhaps the
player of said chimes. "It is a long,
hard climb to the top," noted the
Daily Cardinal reporter . . . when the
young miss finally made it, she was
confronted with her botany profes-
sor-.-the chimes player.
Latin American Life
Northwestern has initiated a new
program intended to better under-
standing of Latin American life with
a four year course called the "Area of
Latin American Studies." Com-
prising more than 30 courses, the pro-
gram has been considered one of the
most extensive yet offered. Students
enrolled in the program take several
laboratory courses during their first
two years in such departments as
geography, history, political science
and languages. When choosing a field
of concentration in the junior year

(_

from these fields, the student never-1
theless continues to take courses in
Latin American studies.
Student Psychologists
Students in psychology at the
University of Kansas issued last week
the initial number of their all-stu-
dent "Journal of Psychology." With
publication set for every three
months, the journal is reported to be
the first to be written by students in
the field. It will be a record of the
reading and research work done by
students in psychology at the uni-
versity and- will be written entirely by
the students, with the faculty assist-
ing in an advisory capacity.
Pennsylvania's War Effort
Despite the necessity of top secre-
cy the University of Pennsylvania's
war historian has been recording in-
formation about participation in the
war effort by several of the uni-
versity 's faculty members. Members
of the history, economics, psychology,
physics and political science depart-
ments as well as of the medical school
were active in directing, in personal
research and in holding key positions
in Washington. Top secret of Penn's
part in the war effortstill is in the
field of atom bomb research.
Eat Less,
Give What You Save

y
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PRINTING
PROGRAMS . CARDS STATIONERY
HANDBILLS, ETC.
Downtown: 308 NoRTH MAIN
ATHENS PRESS

SPRETTY and CHflRMING!
A&RIM Don't let final exams be your
a final to good grooming. Be love-
always in a coite ony
2rSchoice. Make yourTYpont 4 1n
--today!Q
o roomwett 6eautVjSa)0on
~ 1205 SOUTH UNIVERSITY PHONE 4818

proctored and the student is re-
quired to write and sign the pledge:
"I have neither given nor received
aid during this examination."
Students who observe members of
the class cheating on an examination
are expected to warn the violators
and, if they persist, to report them
to the Student Honor Committee and
testify as to the details of the vio-
lation.
The offending student is then
brought to trial before the Student
Honor Committee, whose members
are elected by the different classes.
The committee investigates the cir-
cumstances, obtains all the evidence
and decides upon the guilt and pun-
ishment, which may be anything up
to and including expulsion.
The sentence, in the form of a re-
commendation, is sent to the Faculty
Discipline Committee, which has the
power to carry out the sentence. Thet
student has the right to appeal to
the fauclty, and the ean is consulted
before final action is taken resulting
in suspension or expulsion.
The decision of the Student Honor
Committee, however, has never yet
been reversed by the faculty althouglh
the sentence has occasionally been
lightened.

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