THE SUMMER MICHIGAN' DAILY
TUESDAY, JUL- Y_ 1, 1930
THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1930
RUTH YEN TO LEAVE
ON VACATION TRIP
TO0 SALTLAKE ICITY
Will Establish Camp With Son
West of Salt Lake City
to Study Reptiles.
SON TO ASSIST FATHER
President Expects to Return
to Ann Arbor Sometime
Within Two Months.
Continuing his work in the study
of reptiles, President Alexander G.
S Prrrrir.rOtRTALKIP cy-....rrr..s r..rr,
Cornell once again rules the Hud-
son, the Big Red crew flashing to !
a surprising win in the Intercol-
legiate Regatta, trailed by the Or-
ange of Syracuse.
Massachusetts Tech, leaders at
the halfway mark, finished a gal-1
lant third, followed in order by
California, Columbia, 1929 chaim-
pions, Washington, Pennsylvania,
and Wisconsin. The Navy ;crew
which was favored to win, along
with Columbia, California, and
Washington, shipped water near
the finish and sank dejectedly,
while 50,000 onlookers thundered
out lusty cheers for the rugged
Ruthcven is reported. to be planning I***
a vacation trip to the West to in- More than a golf championship
vestigate the snake life of that re- will be concerned when Larry Mol-
gion. President Ruthven is a zo- ler, Notre, Dame golf captain, and
ologist of considerable fame, and is Phillips Finlay, Harvard star, clash
particularly recognized as an in the semi-final round of the In-
authority on the habits and char- tercollegiate Golf Championship. It
acteristics of the order of reptiles, will be up to Moller to square mat-
He had published many papers and ters for the decisive thrashing that
articles dealing with this branch t he West received at the hands of
of animal life. the East in the recent rowing reg-
It is understood that he plans atta. Winston Fuller, Southern
to establish his camp in Utah in California ace will meet George
the region to the west of Salt LakeI Dunlap of Princeton in the other
City, using this a base of supplies bracket. ***
and headquarters for his trip into
the surrounding country. Wanted-a first class center and
The other member of the pat pair of corking good guards. Ap-
will be Bryant Walker, the eleven ply to Coach Harry Kipke of the
yea ol so ofthePreidet, hoUniversity of Michigan. The above
is undoubtedly as keenly interested is the key to the football season of
in te, ourey s hi faher al 1930. Backs, ends, tackles are in
though perhaps less keenly inter- aofdceerstndtgurd s, adaif
ested in. the identification andofcnesadgrsndi
classification of the reptiles to be! Coach Kipke can discover or de-
studied. velop them, he will have solved his
chief obstacle in the path of a
The' expedition will not be made1 real championship team.
without preparation. President Mrio n mih etre
Ruthven has made an elaborate' orriasonyeandSefomhetter Mn
zoological chart of the state offmanlatdear the frmer A"n-M
Utah, and has chosen his camp mn, and themlatterlane"AMA"oin-
site with care and deliberation, Itcndrdaresotheemstpiketpiyon,
tis sectionr of then ountrye although Morgan of the "B" team,
thatthsscinothconr and Unger of the Physical Ed
abounds ik reptiles of many vanie- squad are both capable of putting
ties, and the work done during the up a stubborn fight. Morrison, who
summer will very probably add weighs 210 pounds, is a fast charg-
consierabl to the stock of scien- e in spite of his weight, and with
tiflc knowledge already accumu-~ a year of experience tucked under
lated on this score as well as fur- his belt, seems to be the man for
ther President Ruthven's own par- the center berth.
ticular investigations. The guard situation is a ticklish
The amount of time to be spent one and should provide Coach
in the West was not definitely de- Kipke with plenty of trouble. Sor-
termined; but it was understood enson, "M" winner of last year,
that' fully a month and possibly may not return to school. If he
two months would be passed before doesn't, Kipke will be compelled
the return to Ann Arbor. Ito call Decker, Grinnell, and Rich-
ardson, all of the "B" team of last
year. Of these three, the latter
looms as the most formidable can-
didate for one of the guard posi-1
Claire Purdum, flashy guard of
the Physical Ed team, is another
serious contender for a guard po-
sition, although Glohset, Horwitz,
and Marcovsky, all of last year's
freshman team, will be on hand to'
offer him plenty of competition.
I The rest of the 1930 outfit that
will wear the Maize and Blue looks.
good, and with such men return-
ing as Simrall, Draveling, Heston,
Hudson, Auer, Cornwell, Daniels,
Hayden, Hewitt, Morrison, Roach,
Wheeler, Hozer, Holland, La Jeun-
esse, Priest, Samuels, Smith, Ber-
kowitz, Grinnell, Hayes, Sikkenga,
Tessmer, Williamson, Dammn, De-
Baker, Goldsmith, Shea, Eastman,
Yost, and Cook, prospects for a
successful gridiron season look en-
It will be of special interest to
followers of Michigan football
teams to watch the progress of the
following men, who are, as yet, un-
tried, but who give every indica-
tion that they will blossom forth.
They are Estil Tessmer, winner of
the Spring Training football tro-
phy, who is an excellent kicker and
passer, Claire E. Purdum, guard;
Harry Newman, quarterback of
last year's freshman team, and
Duval Goldsmith, a fullback.
Special methods courses are be-
ing added to the School of Educa-
tion this summer, with the view
of emphasizing the practical as-
pects of teaching. These courses
1will particularly deal with the se-
lection and organization of courses
common to the secondary schools.
Investigation of study habits is
one of the interesting features of
this department. A special group
of University High School students
consisting of children normal,
' mentally and physically, but who
have experienced diffiiculties in
learning will be selected for the
work. This work will emphasize
the technique for making detailed
investigations of study habits of
These courses are designed es-
pecially for three groups of teach-
ers: Those who desire to improve
their knowledge of methods and
to gain efficiency in their use, for
supervisors of the various subjects,
and for executives who are inter-
ested in curricular reorganization.
There will be offered during the
summer fifteen courses dealing
'with the teaching of special sub-
jects., To supplement these courses,
'demnonstration courses will be pro-
vided in the university High School
covering a wide variety of subjects.
These demonstration courses will
be regarded as an essential part
of the special methods courses.
UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS : 2,717
have been entered on the Summer
I Session enrollment of the univer-
For the the third time in the his-, sion students. This means that
tory of the University of Michigan about fifty acres of playground
Summer Session a comprehensive space on which are a b o u t
program of Intramural Athletigs seventy-five tennis courts, running
and activities will be conducted tracks, baseball diamonds, a golf
under the supervision of Paul R. course, in addition to the indoor
Washke, Assistant. Director of In- facilities which include fourteen
tramural Athletics at the Univer-j regulation handball courts, thir-
sity. This program will include teen squash courts, a 35x75 foot
such sports as tennis, golf, swim- swimming pool, boxing, wrestling,
ming, handball, horseshoes, squash and fencing rooms, and other in-
and similar games adapted to mid- door facilities, will be provided for
summer. There also will be a num- the use of summer school students.
ber of non-competitive, recreation- Tournaments will be conducted
al activities. in horseshoes, singles and doubles;
To further the plan, the Board 'handball, singles and doubles; ten-
in Control of Athletics has offered ns ige n obe;glsn
all the facilities of Ferry Field, nis;sh, singles; and ule;os
South Ferry Field, Yost Field House ge;sussnls n rot
and the new Intramural Sports for Sigma Delta Psi, national ath-
Building for the use of summer ses-. letic fraternity.
"It Pags to L.ook Well""
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