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August 13, 1938 - Image 24

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1938-08-13

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program Here
Is Explained
Every Student Must Have
60 Hours And 60 Honor
Points To Concentrate
Students in the University's co1-
- lege 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 is 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 rejuiring another two
To enter the Degree Program, us-
ually at the beginning of the student's
junior year, the sudent must have
completed at least, 60 hours of work
with ai average grade of C or better.
A student who fails to attain the C
average required for admission to
candidacy for a degree may be given
A revised graduation of honor
points will take effect for the
first time with this year's fresh-
man class. Replacing the old sys-
tem of 3 points for an A -grade, 2
for B, 1 for C, none for D, and
no hours' credit for E, the new
scale provides 4 points for an A
grade, 3 points for B, 2 points for
C, 1 point for D and none for E.
one semester and one Summer Ses-
sion after the semester in which he
passes the 60-hours line, in order to
bring his honor point index up to
the required mininum. The record
of the student, however, must be sat-
isfactory enough to justify the exten-
sion of time.
At the. conclusion, then, of his
sophomore year, when n the ordinary
course of events the student has re-
ceived 60 or more hours and an
equivalent number of points, he be-
comes, upon placing application, a
candidate for a degree ,Then he must
relect either a "division" or a "de-
partment of concentration."
A "department," in the technical
sense of the word, is a course of study
such as French, history, chemistry, or
anthopology. A student is at liberty
f to concentrate in any department if
he wishes to do so.. A "division," as
the term is technically employed, re-
fers to a larger grouping of courses,
of which there are three. Group I,
or Division I, is composed of Ancient
Languages and Literatures. Modern
Languges and Literature, Classical
Archaeology, Journalism and certain
courses in Speech and General Lin-
Group II, or Division II, is devoted
to scientific courses such as mathe-
mtatics, astronomy, physics, chemis-
try, minerology, etc.
Group II, or Division III, is de-
voted to the "social sciences" such as
history, economics, sociology, political
science, etc.
A student may concentrate in any
study. For example: a student who
.s primarily interested in scientific
pursuits may, after completing in his
first two years at Michigan the total
number of points, proceed to concen-
trate in Group II (science) or he
might select a department in the
group (such as physics, for instance),
if he is more interested in physics,
than in a more sweeping survey of
all the sciences.
Eachr student's credit for gradua-
tion, comprising his entire course of
study in all four years at the Univer-
sity, must iclude not less than 30
hours study in his department of con-
centration, or not less than 60 hours
of study in his division of concentra-
tion, if he chooses the latter.

Ban On Autos
No Driving Allowed While
School Is In Session
"No student In attendance at the
University shall operate any motor
vehicle," is a line in the University
catalogue which is strictly adhered
to by the students and enforced by
the administration.
Students falling wi thin three
groups, however, are granted, upon
personal request, exemption from the
"auto ban." The regulation does not
apply to students 26 years of age or
older. It also does not apply to part-
time students receiving credit for not
more than six hours per semester.
Those with a faculty rating of in-
structor or higher will be exempted.
When any appreciable saving in
transportation costs is realized, stu-
dents may drive their cars to Ann
Arbor., and place them in dead stor-
age. Full information on stored cars,
including the name and address of
the owner, make, type and license
number of car, and location of stor-
age must be reported to the Dean of
Students Office immediately after the
car is brought to Ann Arbor. This

More Than 100 ExtracurricularActivitiesAre Open For Participation

(Continued from Page 23)
class of '40 were initiated. Shortly
after the advent of the second semes-
ter a group of freshmen and sopho-
mores who raised their average dur-
ing their second semester on campu,.
will receive the small gold pin, in the
shape of a candle, which is the Alpha
Lambda Delta symbol.
Student Fellowship
The Student Fellowship of the First
Congregational Church kis organized
to provide a social center for the 800
Congregational students and all
others who may be interested. Pil-
grim Hall, which is the student house,
is a meeting place.
The program of the Fellowship in-
cludes as a main feature, the Sunday
evening supper hour At six o'clock,
followed by a social program, devo-
tionals led by the students them-
selves and discussions and addresses
by prominent speakers. Dances, sleigh
rides, picnics and other recreational
activities are held every two weeks.
Scimitar has as its purpose to spon-
sor fencing and encourage fencing
competition on the Michigan campus.
Requirements for membership are an
unanimous vote of the active mem-
bers on the basis of ability and sports-
manship plus eligibility. Sponsors of
the group are Coach John Johnstone,
Prof. A. E. R. Boak, Prof. Joseph R.
Hayden, and Dr. George May.
Practice sessions and coaching not

confined to members are available have gone on to win major gliding technical men from the outside on strengthening of ieligious affiliations
every Monday, Wednesday and Fri- and flying contests. subjects of interest to mechanical en- and assistance in the problems of the
day in the small Intramural building gineering students. religious life of the student.
gym. A.S.M.E. In addition, inspection trips, ban- 'Ihe Association accepts any Lu-
The Student Branch of the A.S.M.E. quets, and joint meetings with other theran student or faculty member as
The Outdoors Club constitutes the first grade of mnem- societies are participated in. An es- eligible for membership. Meetings are
bership in the parent society, which say contest is also held, and the win held in the Zion Lutheran Parish Hall
The purpose of the Outdoor Club is the national mechanical engineer- ner sent to the annual convention at every Sunday from 5:30 p.m. to 8:301
is recreational. Its activities include ling professional organization. Chicago. p-m. Supper, social activities, and a!
cross-country hikes ,swimming par- To add to the student's acquain- general forum are included.
ties, toboggan parties, canoe trips, bi- tance with the practical side of the Scandinavion Club
cycle hikes and hay rides. Meetings field of mechanical engineering and The Scandinavian Student Club of Disciples Guild
are held every weekend as announced to enable the student to establish ira- the University attempts to stimulate The Disciple's Guild meets each
in the D.O.B. of the Daily. Member- ternal contact with his fellow stu- interest in Scandinavian cultural ac- Sunday evening in the Church of
ship is open to all undergraduate or dents and faculty in engineering are tivities and to foster friendships Christ, corner of Hill and Tappan.
graduate students and to all members the organization's purposes. among the students of Scandinavian It gathers for tea and a social hour


skating parties sandc toboggan parties
are also held.
The Guild House at 4a8 Maynard
Street is open to students at any time
and many social evenings are held
Sigma Alpha Iota
The only professional musical sor-
ority on campus is Sigma Alpha Iota.
Requirements for eligibility are en-
rollment in the Schoo'l of Music, a B
plus average and recommendations.
Formal musicals are held every month
as well as one business meeting.
Get Your
Name aStamp
(See Calkins-Fletcher's ad p. 4)
Fill out this coupon (first, mid-
dle, and last names necessary)
and mail it with 25c in stamp to
Calk in-Fletcher Drug
324 South State St.
FULL NAME...........
City ................ .

of the faculty.
Glider. Cl ub
The University Glider Club provides
active contact with instruction in
gliding and soaring. Instruction is
offered members once a week. Dues
are $8.00 a semester, with a $5.00 in-
itiation fee. No previous flying exper-
ience is necessary.

All students in mechanioal - A
gineering or allied fields are eligible
for membership. The fee is $2.,4.
which includes a subscription to "Me-
chanical Engineering" and a mem-
bership pin. At present the local stu-
dent branch is reported to have the
largest membership of any branch in
the United States-170.
Regular meetings are held every two
weeks, usually on Wednesday eve-

birth and descent.
Sponsored by Professors Eriksen
and Hansen of the Engineering Col-
lege, the club holds meetings in the
first and third weeks of each school
month at Lane Hall. Exact dates of
these meetings are announced in the
Daily Official Bulletin.
Itheran Student Clubr
The Michigan unit of the Lutheran

at 5:30 p.m. At 6:30 p.m. a forum
discussion is held. During the pres-
ent year the followings subjects are
u n d e r consideration: "Marriage,
Courtship, and Home Building," "Ex-
periments in Religious Living," and
"Choosing a Vocation. ''
The social program of the Guild
consists of numerous Friday frolics
in addition to the Sunday evening
Social Hour. At Friday Frolics the'
church is open for ping pong, shuffle
board, and many other games. Each
semester other social events such as

The club is the largest in the coun-1 nings. The programs consist of lec-I

try and is the oldest collegiate glider tures, motion pictures, slides, or dem- IStudent Association of America di-
club in existence. Many members onstrations presented, as a rule, by 1rects activity principally toward a

Ii , .II



Jackson Hole
Made Outdoor
Research Base
Prof. Hopkins Announces
Camp Davis May Serve
All University Groups
Following a visit and inspection of
Camp Davis at Jackson Hole, Wyo.,
Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, director of
the Summer Session, announced that
the Camp in the future will be made
the base of operations for all Uni-
versity outdoor research courses in
the Rocky Mountain region.
Found to be ideally situated and
possessing adequate features and
facilities, Camp Davis, now being used
only by surveyors and gelogists of
the University, will be used next sum-
mer and following years more exten-
sively than it has been, Professor
Hopkins pointed out. This means that
the camp may also serve the biolo-
gists, botanists, zoologists, forestets,
and other groups of the University,
as their base of advanced research in
the Rocky Mountain area.
Outside of the Camp Davis region,
the summer session camps operated
in connection with the University in-
clude the biological station at Doug-
las Lake; the forestry camp, known
as Camp Filibert Roth, which is in
Iron Country, within the boundaries
of the Ottawa National Forest; the
Geography camps in Ann Arbor and
at Wilderness Park, which is situ-
ated on the Straits of Mackinac; the
Geology camp at Statebridge, Colo.;
the R.O.T.C. Ordnance camp at Aber-
deen Proving Grounds, Md., and the
Cheboygan project, sponsored by the
land utilization department of the
Graduate School and only 10 miles
from the Mackinac geography course.
International Club
Is In Union Wing
Taking up its quarters in the new
wing of the Michigan Union next to
Allen Rumsey dormitory, the foreign
students' social and recreational1cen-
ter will function this year under the
new name officially passed by the
Board of Regents at its last meeting,
"International Center."
The office of J. Raleigh Nelson, di-
rector of the International Center,
will be located in the Union addition
as well as the secretary's office, club
rooms, lounge, assembly room and
kitchenette. The new headquarters
will be the point of concentration for
all foreign student activity. The reg-
ular Sunday night suppers will be
held there as well as a new get-
together hour on Wednesday after-
noons where tea and other refresh-
ments will be served.
The foreign student enrollment of
the University last year was 300 and
that number is expected to increase
this year. Of this 300, 160 were Chi-
nese, 11 Turks, 12 Japanese and 7
In addition to providing a social
program for the foreign students the
main duty of the director's office will
be to keep account of the foreign en-
rollment and to deal with Washing-
ton, D.C., on all matters of immigra-
tion such as passports, visas, exten-
sion of stay, and status for University
foreign students.
iods, which are announced in the
Daily Official Bulletin.

"Oh! Mother and Dad pay all the bills

4 r


And e hae al thefun
I want to go back'
I got, to go back

J Q.

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