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August 15, 1935 - Image 17

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-08-15

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Students Must
Take Classes
On Saturdays
New Rule Passed To Help
Crowded Class Condition
In LiteraryCollege
(Continued from page 5)
use of Saturday morning and make
better use of the afternoon periods.
In the Saturday-class plan has also
been embodied a requirement that
every department shall schedule not
less than one-fourth of its work in the
afternoons, exclusive of seminars, pro-
seminars, and laboratory work. Each
department is further required to
schedule one-tenth of its classroom
work on Saturday morning, with lab-
oratory work excepted.
Cite Two Examples
A redistribution of large classes has
also'been effected, thus affording bet-
ter educational opportunities to both
student and teacher. More laboratory
workshas been scheduled for fore-
noons than heretofore. Professor La-
Rue announced, and this change is
expected to relieve another load that
was approaching a peak.
Professor LaRue's announcement of
May 10 revealed that the committee of
which he was chairman had discov-
ered "congestion" in the 10 o'clock
and 11 o'clock classes on Monday,
Tuesday, and Thursday, especially in
lecture sections of elementary courses.
Zoology I and Botany I were cite
as examples. These courses, he point-
ed out, were accustomed, in the past
to holding their lecture sections or
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11 a.m.,
thus prohibiting about 700 studen:
from taking four-hourtcourses at th
May Have Excuses
It is the belief of Professor LaRue
committee that as many as 25 per
cent of the students in the College o
Literature, Science, and the Arts ma
have valid reasons for not electing
Saturday classes, although the figur
isnot expected to run this high. Spe-
cjfically, it was pointed out that sen-
iors who needed certain courses foi
graduation would not be asked to give
up one of their necessary course
merely to takt a Saturday class. It
was also considered advisable to ex-
empt the astronomy department. fron
the Saturday class rule "because o
3the unique working hours of the fac
ulty of that department."
-Faculty men who served with Pro
fessor LaRue on the committee in-
cluded Prof. Carl J. Coe of the mathe-
matics department, Prof. Daniel L
Rich, director of classification, Prof
Howard M. Ehrmann of the histor3
department, Prof. James H. Hodges
of the chemistry department, Prof
Herbert A. Kenyon of the Spanish
department, and Prof. Clarence D
Thorpe of the English department.
September 24
Is First Date
Of Orientation
(Continued from page 5)
the student's progress will be greatl3
facilitated by an early arrival in Ann
Rules For Women
Information in regard to rooms for
men may be obtained at the office of
the Dean of Students, Joseph A. Burs-
ley, in Room 2, University Hall. On
Monday preceding Orientation Period,
and during Orientation Period, the
rooming bureau in the lobby of the
Michigan Union may be consulted for
information concerning approved
rooming houses. All freshman men

are required to live in approved room-
ing houses for men.
All undergraduate women are re-
quired to live in University dormitor-
ies, except those given permission to
live elsewhere by Alice C. Lloyd, dean
of women. Information concerning
housing arrangements may be secured
from Miss Jeanette Perry, assistant
dean of women, in Barbour gym-
For the purpose of guiding and di-
recting the physical activities of stu-
dents and preventing the entrance
and spread of contagious diseases, a
health examination is required at the
beginning of each student's college
career. Vaccination against smallpox
is compulsory. Each student, there-
fore, is required to present to the
Health Service evidence of successful
vaccination.. University medical offi-
cers will vaccinate without charge
students who are unable to present
such evidence.
Give Two Examinations
Two examinations will be given to
all freshmen during Orientation Pe-
riod. Examinations of the same type
have been given for the, past several
years. They are not used to deter-
mine any qualifications for admis-
sion, but they are a part of the Uni-
versity's general program by which it
seeks to be of more service to each
individual student.
Have your mail addressed to your
Ann Arbor residence, giving street and
number. Do not have any mail ad-

L -- --Uo m

These Are

The Clothes


That Are Going

The class of '39; sounds grand,
doesn't it, at last you're going
to College; but the big prob-
lem is clothes . . . what, where,
and how to wear and we're-
going to start classes right
now! Campus clothes, of course
are most important and here
are a few tips ...



magic in the very words! They con-
jure up visions of velvets and satins,
rich fabrics, richly draped for formal
wear, of velveteens and deep toned
woolens soft to touch or sweaters and
skirts for campus wear . . of swagger
coats or smart fur trims for football
games and cool evenings . . It's the
campus, that clothes-conscious people
love best for fashions re important,
the studied carelessness for class wear,
the wickedly-smart formals for Proms
and rushing teas . .. and this year is

'Jhat's the way a felt hat
should make you look.! Rolling Bretons...
jaunty brims... forward swooshing scoops
... they all have youth, and we have them
all! Why? JACOBSON'S have lead all Col-
lege shops in the latest fashions for years as
you'll see when you arrive in Ann Arbor
town. DOBBS, too, are exclusive in Ann
Arbor with JACOBSON'S, proving to you
that only the better class merchandise is
carried in this department for the benefit
of our customers.

the season of seasons.. .
fashions so lovely to look
tering to wear!

never were
at, so flat-

to holdeprominence for class-
room wear but not so wild and
wooly or rough and ready as
they once were. They are
more intricate, more feminine,
more appealing ... That neat
trick of wearing a sweater
backward, is now an estab-
lished fashion. Many sweat-
ers button down the back, to
the waist, others have two or
three , buttons at the back of
the neck.
'Colors' are gay. Pastels worn
with darker skirts continue
to be popular and beige is a
great favorite.
t' ":: Yr :4 4 3
-r .

Welcome to Michigan!

......and in Ann
Arbor YOU'LL wel-
come these beautiful
Unusual Values at
$ 95
to $6.50
Advertised in

s Pick your clothes with
the same care that you
do your college! Take a
fashion course in our col-
lege shop when you ar-
rive in Ann Arbor. Learn
that velveteen is terribly,
terribly smart . . . that
sweaters and skirts are
a requirement of every
girl on the campus . . .
that the right swagger
suit will make life easier
all around . . . that the
right evening gowns will.
rate the best dates for

-t \ tI


TWEED SKIRTS will show
themselves all around favorites
when they prove themselves
warm 'and comfortable under
dreary autumn skies. . Flan-
nels too, are shown in the new
plaids and checks with navy,
black, tan and other popular
shades holding sway.



And we'll teach

you o trick or two about.
saving moneywh i le we're



what to

wea r.

you change a suit! At batch-
ful is what you need ... most
of them hug the throat but a
few are cut lower with scarfs
in contrasting hues - satins,
really, are the favorites . . .


And now that you are going to college, let us suggest that you
drop in at Jacobson's Campus Fashion Shop upon your arrival
to help you select the clothes which are destined to make your
life here, a much gayer, and h'oppier one.

Styles that just bubble over with
youth and sophistication and
originality. They're the shoes
you'll want for sports- for the

Choose ACCESSORIES care-
fully for Fall for the wrong
bag or gloves can ruin the ef-


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