°TII MICIlIGAN DAIiY''
WEDNESDAY. JUILY 21, .1932
THE MI_°. _ CH v .IGaaa r sa DAILYa "e uNESDAYvv. . . 27. 193
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication In the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copyreceived at the office of the Dean of the Summer Session
until 3:30. excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOLUME XIII WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1932 NUMBER 27
Excursion No. 10-Put-in-Bay: On Friday, July 29, Professor W. H.
Hobbs, of the Department of Geology, will conduct the University party
going on the all-day trip to Put-in-Bay, in the southwestern portion of
Lake Erie 60 miles by boat from Detroit. A trip along the cliffs and visits
to the caves will be of chief geologic interest.
Expenses are sttbstantially below those of previous years: round trip bus
fare to and from Detroit, $1.50; round trip on steamer, special rate to Uni-
versity party, $.55; admissions to three caves, $.30. Students bringing pic-
nic lunches can keep all expenses well under $3.00. Students going in pri-
vate cars need no bus tickets. Steamer tickets and bus reservations( if
desired) must be secured in Room 9 University Hall before Thursday, July
28, 5:00 p. m.
At 7:30 a. m., from the east entrance of Natural Science building, spe-
e.al buses will take the party directly to the dock at the foot of First Street,
Detroit. The steamer leaves at 9:30 a. m. On the return trip, the steamer
reaches Detroit about 10:00 p. In., enabling the party to be back in Ann
Arbor shortly before 12:00 p. m.
Oil. Camera Trip
Michigan Men Assisting
Moving Picture Expedi-
tion in Caribbean
((rner Holds Reunion with His Family
Party on Schooner
Get Short Feature
So w Foreigon
European E d c a t i oii a I
(Conditions Reflect Social
Variations, He SaysN
"Foreign educational conditions re-
flect the differences in social life
between, America and Europe." de-
clared Dr. S. A. Courtis, of the'edu-
cation school, yesterday in 'a lecture
on "International Comparisons in
[Child Development," He presented
data secured to represent a chance
sampling of conditions in the public
schools of different countries.}
"The buildings," he said, "were
without exception less perfectly
adapted to educational purposes than
those built in America the last ten
years, and had much mnore meager
equipmnen tand comforts . The text-
books and teaching universally con-
formed in an older type than that
generally prevalent in the public
schools in our larger cities. \
"The problems of management,
supervision, and personnel seemed to
be very exactly the same as in this
country, complicated by one addi-
tional factor less evident in America,
namely caste. Of the four countries
visited, Italy had made and was
making the most effort to modernize
her schools, and the Scottish schools
proved nearest to American schools
"In all countries the problem of in-
dividual differences was being given
special attention, and well it is that
it should be; for the individual dif-
ferences that might be ascribed to
national or climatic conditions."
Between February and June, 1931,
about 14,000 children were measured
with respect to height, weight, stand-
ing broad jump, eruption of perma-
nent teeth, mental ability and spell-
ing in the cities of Rome, Geneva,
Ipondon and Dumfermline, Soot-
land. Similar data was available
from the schools of Detroit. The
purpose of the study was to compare
the growth curves of the children
in these. different countries to see
'whether or not their developmental
differences result from the marked
difference in climatic and cultural
"The study was not undertaken,"
Dr. Courtis said, "for the purpose of
determining the relative efficiency of
instruction in America and in for-
eign schools and and in no sense is
a survey of foreign education."
Summer Plays: "The Chalk Circle," a classic Chinese drama of the
Yuan Dynasty, is the current offering of the Michigan Repertory Players
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The play is under the direction of
Thomas Wood Stevens and is presented in the United States for the second
time with this production. The play opens tonight and continues through
Theatre Picture Exhibit: By arrangemnent with the publishers, D. Ap-
pleton & Co., an exhibition of original drawings by Thomas Wood Stevens
is on view in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre lobby. They are from Mr.
Steven's recent book, "The Theatre from Athens to Broadway," and rep-
resent various phases in the development of the stage.
Theatre Lecture: Alexander Wyckoff, Art Director for the Michigan
Repertory Players, will speak in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre this after-
noon at 3 o'clock on the subject, "Scene Design of the Renaissance and of
Today." The lecture is complimentary to season ticket holders and to
others by invitation. Invitations may be secured at the theatre box office.
Student Faculty Tea: Students and faculty of the University are in-
vited to attend the regular Wednesday afternoon tea dance from 4 to 5:30
at the Michigan Leagues today.1
University Men and Women: The Food Department of the Michigan
League Building is to be closed July 31st for reorganization and repairs.
No meals will be served on or after that date until further notice. All/other
departments of the League will continue as usual.
Registration of Voters: Ida E. Esslinger, a deputy from the office of
the City Clerk, will be in the main corridor of University Hall, on Wednes-
day, July 27, from 1:30 until 5:00 p.. m. for the purpose of registering all
eligible citizens of the City of Ann Arbor.
Master's Degree Candidates in History: An opportunity to meet the'
language requirement for this Degree will pe offered Friday, July 29, at
2 p. m., in 1009 A.H.
Eleven Michigan men who left
early in the summer for a cruise
aboard the four-masted schooner,
"Doris Hamlin," are now taking mo-
tion picturps beneath the ocean in
the vicinitJ of the West Indies, ac-
cording to information received here
The expedition, known as the Car-
ibbean MotionnPicture expedition,
under the direction of L. Ron Hub-
bard of Washington, D. C., and
Philip Browning of Michigan, has as
its primary object the search of ad-
venture with a camera in which an
attempt will be made to furnish nu-
merous short subjects for Fox
Has Modern Laboratories
The cruise also will foster a num-
ber of different branches of tropical
research, in preparation for which a
number of modern equipped labora-
tories have been constructed aboard
the sailing vessel.
Members of the crew are all col-
lege men, and the eleven men chosen
from Michigan were selected from
more than 1,500 applicants represent-
ing all the major colleges of the East.
Seven of the men from Michigan are
making the trip with all expenses
paid. They are: C. Wayne Mead,
Grad.; John J. White, Jr., '32A; Ed-
ward H. Groth, '24E; Paul L. Tiet-
jen, '35E; Willard Happy, Grad.;
Walter F. Kristiansen, '32E; and
Percy E. Knudsen, Grad.
Three Are Seamen
Mead and White were chosen as
staff members, while the others are
members of the general crew. Groth
is a photography laboratory mar};
Happy has charge of the radio trans-
mitting; and Tietjen, Kristiansen
and Knudsen are acting as seamen
on the all-college crew.
Others from the. University who
are on the cruise are Richard G.
Finch, '34E; William C. Stratton,
'32A; Robert A. Wolf, Grad.; and
James Auer, Grad. Finch was sent
by the botany department of the
University to study sea flora and
fauna in the tropical waters.
The cruise will end about Sept. 25.
Speaker John N. Garner, Democratic vice presidential nominee,
held a reunion with his family in Uvalde, Tex., after returning from
Washington for a vacation. Left to right in the family group: Mrs.
Garner; Tully Garner, a son; Speaker Garner; Genevieve, a grand-
daughter; and Mrs. Tully Garner.
Treasure Hunt Friday
Scheduled for Women
A treasure hunt will feature this
week's sport program for the women
The hunt will start from Barbour
gymnasium at 5:30 o'clock on Friday
afternoon. Clues will be given which
will lead from there to the treasure.
After the lucky Q'oe finds the "pot of
gold," a supper will be served follow-
ing a swim.
A fee of 25 cents will be cnarged
to cover the expense of the food. All
women wanting to go must sign up
in room 15, Barbour gymnasium.
$3.50 MILANO PIPES
Change of Policy
VI~ ECAMPUS CLUB.
with dining Accommodations
edn Sdavs 8:30to11:00
I Fridays. 8:30 to 12:'0
Saturdays e8:30 tor12 e 0
Over Slater's State Street Bookstore
$10.00 Ben Wade Pipes $5.95
$5.00 P. K. Pies 2.95
$10.00 Dunhll Pipes . $6.95
Three O'clock Tennis Class for Women: This class, which has been
meeting on Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday, will now meet' at 5:00 on
Michigan Socialist Club: Professor W., G. Bergman of Detroit City
College. will speak on "Education for War or for Peace," on Wednesday
evening .t 7:30, in Room 31,9 at the Michigan Union. Everyone
is 'cordially invited to attend.
Pi Lambda Theta Picnic: Today at Delphi Woods Park.
Meet at University Elementary School-Monroe entrance-at 5:30. Please
.make reservations by calling Vocational Education Office, 4121-686, or
2-2346, Miss Snyder.
The Southern Club: All Southern students who have not made reser-
vations or notified the committee of their intention to be present at the
picnic at Portage Lake Wednesday, please (call University Extension 371.
Jckson Sharman, Chairman
Phi Delta Kappa: There will b a business meeting of Omega Chapter
of Phi Delta Kappa this evening at 7:30 at the Michigan Union. All
members are requested to be present.
Michigan State College Students: The annual Michigan State College
banquet will be held at the Michigan Union Thursday, July 28, at 6 p. m.
324 So. State
Packard at State
1101 So U
club sirloin steak, mushroom gravy . . 50c
grilled pork tenderloin steak, applesauce 50c
grilled lamb chops, jam ... . . . . 55c
dance tonight at the hut
i MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
v 'One of the Great Classics of China
"The Chalk Circle"
GORGEOUS COSTUMES - VERMILLION LATTICES
JADE GREEN PAVILIONS
OPENING T NTCAT
The automatically-controlled, gas-fired
steam boiler has, won a place in industry
as surely as has the lever and the wheel
' 0 .