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August 15, 1936 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-15

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PAGE TWELVE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, AUG. 15, 1836

'AGE TWELVE THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, AUG. 15, 1938

Program For
Concentration
Is Explained
Every Student Must Have
60 Hours And 60 Honor
Points To Concentrate
Students in the University's College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts
who are studying for the degree of
Bachelor of Arts or a similar degree
do not "major" in the subject of their
choice, as in the case at many schools
and colleges, but take a first or Gen-
eral Program, usually for two years,
followed by a second or Degree Pro-
gram, usually requiring another two
years.

Change Semester Fees;
Become Effective In Fall
Effective with the beginning of
the regular University year 1936-
37, the matriculation fees, the di-
ploma fee (except for duplicate
diplomas), fees for special cer-
tificates, and the general labora-
tory fees in the Medical School
and hospital were abolished by
the Heard of Regents on Feb. 28,
1w36. As an offset for the ma-
triculation, diploma, and similar
fees abolished, semester fees were
rzadjusted, all effective with the
beginning of the regular Universi-
ty year 196-37 as follows:
SCHEDULE OF SEMESTER
FEES
In the following schedule the
name of the school or college is
followed by two figures. The first

Engineering College Anticipates
Increased Enrollment Of 200

Revival Of Industry Laid
To Heavier Demand For4
TechnicalEmployes
With the revival of industry since
1933 the demand for technically
trained men has increased propor-
tionately so that the total enrollment
in the College, undergraduate and
graduate students, has increased from
1645 in 1933-1934 to 1731 in 1934-
1935 and to 1942 in 1935-1936. Al-
though personnel officers of the em-
ploying companies are examining
graduates very critically as to profes-
sional training and character, prac-
tically three-fourths of all last year's

men have been placed. At present1
student interest in our curricula runsr
very strongly to Mechanical Engi-t
neering, Chemical Engineering, sot
that for the next three years or sot
these departments will be heavily
loaded. In all departments there is ax
decided increase in the grailuate work,
some 234 students being now enrolled
for the various Master's and Doctor's
degrees. The combined effect of thesec
factors leads to an expectation of a;
ten per cent increase in enrollment,
or a total of about 2100 students.
At present the College is reviewingj
its undergraduate courses and teach-
ing methods, seeking to improve the-
co-ordination and presentation of thei

material in the main fundamental
subjects common to all programs.
The College strives constantly to
have its training broad and funda-
mental, leaving specialization more
and more to graduate work. In thisE
latter field very notable developments
are planned in extensions of the wind
tunnel researches in Aeronautical En-
gineering; in the studies of heat
transfer, electric lighting, electronics,
television and radio in Electrical En-
gineering; in soil mechanics and its
relation to foundation bearing power
in Civil Engineering; and in Diesel
engine development, air conditioning,
and refrigeration in Mechanical En-
gineering. The department of Electri-
cal Engineering will offer a special
symposium in Electronics in the Sum-
mer Session of 1937.
In Engineering Mechanics a new
field of fluid mechanics will be devel-
oped. Since the beginning of the 20th
century there has been an enormous
increase in the knowledge of the be-

havior of fluids in motion. As a resultz
of this work new theories have beent
developed and substantiated by ex-t
perimental research. One of the mostt
important points resulting from thisc
work has been the recognition of the
fact that all fluids, such as air, water,
and lubricating oils, obey the same
fundamental laws. This activity inI
what is now known as "fluid mechan-
ics" has been greatly stimulated by
the development of aeronautics and
by such problems as the streamliningi
of railroad trains and automobiles.-
Plans are now being made to offerc
courses in which the fundamentals of
fluid mechanics are to be studied
along with some of the most import-i
ant engineering applications. Prof.;
R. A. Dodge of the Department of
Engineering Mechanics and Prof. M.
J. Thompson of the Department of
Aeronautical Engineering are now en-
gaged in the preparation of a text-
book on the subject which will be

ready for use in the second semester
of the year 1936-37. It is believed
that this will be the first textbook to
be published in this country which
deals with the fundamentals of fluid
flow in a manner suitable for presen-
tation to undergraduate engineering
students.
The course in fluid mechanics will
be accompanied by a number of dem-
onstrations with models illustrating
applications to the flow of both air
and water. Apparatus for this work
is expected to be acquired early in the
fall and will be suitable for some
quantitative experimental work as
well as for demonstrations.
Along with these developments it
is planned to introduce a number of
advanced courses in which the ap-
plication of fluid mechanics to engi-
neering problems will be studied in
greater detail. Opportunities for the
execution of research work on prob-
lems of fluid flow will also be avail-
able.

To enter the Degree Program, us- is the fee for legal residents of
ually at the beginning of the stu- Michigan, and the second is the
dent's junior year, the student must fee for non-residents.
have completed at least 60 hours of
work with an average grade of C or 1 Literature, Science,
better. A student who fails to attain and the Arts .....$ 55 $ 75
the C average required for admission 2. Engineering.........60 80
to candidacy for a degree may be 3. Medical ...........110 175
given one semester and one Summer 4. Education ..........55 75
Session after the semester in which he 5. Law ...............70 75
passes the 60-hour line, in order to 6. Pharmacy 60 80
bring his honor point index up to the 7. Dentistry .......... 110 150
required minimum. The record of 8. Graduate ...........55 75
the student, however, must be satis- 9. Business Adminis-
factory enough to justify the exten- tration............55 75
sion of time. 10. Forestry, Conserva-
Must S-lect 'Department' tion .............. 55 75
At the conclusion, then, of his soph- 11. Music ..............55 75
omore year, when in the ordinary 12. Architecture ........60 80
course of events the student has re- 13. Part-time Fee, All
ceived 60 or more hours and an equiv- Schools and Col-
alent number of points (at least), he leges, Group 1 .... 15 15
becomes, upon application, a candi- 14. Part-time Fee, All
date for a degree. Then he must se- Schools and Col-
lect either a "division" or a "depart- leges, Group 2 .... 25 25
ment" of "concentration."
A "department," in the technical
sense of the word, is a course of study Universit Has
such as French, History, Chemistry,
or Anthropology. A student is at lib- A L b ar v
erty to concentrate in any department A Lb rary For
if he wishes to do so. A "division,"
as thy term is technically employed. je*u-
refers to a lirger grouping of courses, very_ uDect
of which there are three. Group I,
or Division I, is composed of Ancient
Lanugages and Literatures, Modern More Than 900,000 Books
Languag e and Literatures, Classical Housed In Libraries On
Archaeology. Journalism, and certain
courses in Speech and General Lin- MichiganCampus
guistics. *
Must Choo , One of Three One general library and 15 spe-
Group IT, or Division IT, is devoted cialized libraries are available to stu-
to scientific moures (Mathematics, dents at the University.
Astronomy. P h y s i c s, Chemistry, The General Library, situated in
Minerogy, etc. ) Division III, is de- the center of the campus square in
voted to the "social sciences" (His- which most of the undergraduate
tory. 'onomics, Sociology, Political schools are located, has an abundance
Sciencreetc. of reference and fiction books, and
A stvjd'nt may conyentrate in any subscriptions to all the leading mag-
of the-c th:ee larger fields of study. azines and newspapers in the United
For exi amule: A student who is pri- States. There are one large reference
marily interested in scientific pur- room and two large study halls in this
suits may, after completing in his ! building. On the third floor there
first two years at Michigan a total of are several graduate reference and
60 hraurs with at least 60 honor points, study rooms.
proceed to concentrate in Group II The 15 specialized libraries are as
(S-ience) or he might .:elect a depart- follows: The William L. Clements Li-
mont in the group (such as Physics, brary of American History, the Engi-
for instance, if he is more interested neering, the Architecture, the Medi-
in Physics than in a more sweeping cal, the Law, the Dental, the Chem-
survey of all the sciences.) istry and Pharmacy, the Chemical
Each student's credit for gradua- Engineering, the Physics, the Eco-
tion, comprising his entire course of nomics-Mathematics, the Business
study in all four years at the Uni- Administration, the Forestry, the Mu-
versity, must include not less than 30 seum, the Transportation, and the
hours study in his department of con- several Natural Science libraries.
centration, or not less than 60 hours In totality, there are more than
of study in his division of concen- 900,000 volumes and more than 17,000
tration, if he chooses the latter. maps, prints, and photographs, and
Minimum of 120 Hours subscriptions to 4,025 periodicals and

_ _ _ _ i

r A MESSAGE
TO THE CLASS,
L~ OF 1940

tw

What..

ONE

OF- THE

EW

2,501'

I

WILL S

tIk)L) are one of the new 2,500 students who will get their

i
a

first taste of University life in Ann Arbor.

We welcome you here whole-heartedly.

It should be carefully noted that it
the student selects a division of con-
centration, which is a field of larger
scope than a department, he must
take 60 hours in that division, rather
than 30, which is all that is required
in the department of concentration.
A minimum of 120 hours is required
for graduation in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts. .
Other rules pertaining to the stu-
dent's concentration program may be
found in the 1936-37 announcement
bulletin of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts. These pages
are two of the most important in the
catalogue, and are deserving of theI
earnest study of the incoming fresh-
man. __ _
League Library
Affords Girls
Browsing Hour,
The League Library, which was
opened for the first time last year,
offers an array of books for recrea-
tional reading.
The library is located on the third
floor of the League. It is planned in
the same nature as the Hopwood Li-
brary in Angell Hall. However, it is
not an educational library, its chief
purpose being to afford a browsing
place for one's spare time.
When the library was opened last
September, 1000 books lined the
shelves. With the aid of the Under-
graduate Book Fund which was
formed, more than three hundred
books have -been added. These may
be taken out for a period of two
weeks with renewals, or they may be
read in the library.
Emphasis has been placed on mod-
ern drama, contemporary poetry, pop-
ular biography and fiction. Transla-
+nn nf noted foreign books and clas-

150 Freshmen
To Be Guests
At SCA Camp
Rendezvous Group Meets
Sept. 18 At Patterson
Like Fresh Air Camp
More than 150 freshmen will be
guests of the Student Christian Asso-
ciation atthe annual FreshmensRen-
dezvous Camp, to be held at the Pat-
terson Lake Fresh Air Camp, Sept.
18, 19 and 20.
Any first-year man may attend the
camp, which is held for the purpose
of allowing new students a chance to
make early acquaintances, and to ac-
quaint them with the various activi-
ties carried on at the University.
An extensive program of speeches
by prominent faculty members and
student leaders is now being planned,
according to William Wilsnod, '37,
president of the S.C.A., although ar-
rangements have not yet been com-
pleted. However, it is definite that
President Alexander G. Ruthven will
address the students as he has in pre-
vious years.
A charge of $1.75 i made for the
weekend, which includes all expenses:
Any freshman may enroll for the
camp now by sending an application
blank directly to the Student Chris-
tian Association at Lane Hall. The
program will not interfere with Or-
ientation Week activities, since ac-
tivities for all freshmen do not begin
until Tuesday.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar of the Uni-
versity, and Dr. Edward W. Blake-
man, Councelor of Religious Educa-
tion, will act as advisors for the camp,

You will soon discover that Ann Arbor is a great town... that Michigan is a great
university ... that friendships and business contacts here are really worthwhile.
You will soon discover, among other things that GOLDMAN is the largest and
foremost dry cleaner .i Ann Arbor... the one cleaner that has -enjoyed outstanding
preference among Michigan students for over 25 years ... the only dry cleaning firm
in the state of Michigan that combines MIRACLEAN, RE-TEXTURING and MOTH-
PROOFING into one complete service, and offers you this service at the price of
ordinary quality.
You will soon discover, when you send your first garment to GOLDMAN that

these 3 exclusive features make "clothes cleaned by Goldman"

so far superior to

average

cleaning quality that there is naocomparison.

Yes, you will soon discover that your dry cleaning is in capable hands when you
make GOLDMAN your permanent dry cleaner. May we have the pleasure of serving
you soon.

G 01PiMAN
, y C, % I EPL____.-

" .* jI d

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