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September 23, 1958 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

League To Meet Tomorrow

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Admissions Tighten; Russian in Demand

The 60th annual convention of.
the Michigan Municipal League1-
will be held tomorrow through=I
Friday at the Statler Hilton Hotel, }
Delegates from cities through-!
out the state will attend. Several
discussions and business meetingsa
will be held during the three day
session.
Prof. Harvey E. Brazer of the
economics department will ad-
dress the opening general session
of the convention on "Taxation.
and Community Development."
Prof. Brazer is economic consult-x
ant tothe citizens tax study com-
Estep to Speak
Prof. Samuel D. Estep of the PROF HARVEY BRAZER
Law School, will address the sec- .. taxation and community
tional meeting -of Mayors, Pxesi- At the meeting of Mayors, Pres-
dents and Councilmen tomorrow idents and Councilmen Thursday
afternoon. He will, discuss Prof. Arthur Bromage of the po-
"Atomic Energy and Municipal litical science department will
Government." ' moderate a discussion of "Evalua-
Raye C. Eastman, Ann Arbor's tion of Metropolitan Plans." John
planning consultant, will speak at E. Ryan, building inspector of
the same sectional meeting on Ann Arbor will discuss building

PROF. SAMUEL ESTEP
. . to speak on atomics

city annexation. Prof. William J.
Pierce of the Law School will dis-
cuss the Model Law of Water
Rights at the Attorneys' meeting
on Wednesday afternoon.
Du Pont Cites
Instruments'
Progress Role
If present gains in education,
leisure and living stanards are 'to
continue as they have in the past,
production will have to double per
worker in 20 years, a prpmtinent
businessman told the annual con-
vention of the Instrument Society
of America in Philadelphia re-
cently.
"Each employed person today is
supporting himself plus two other
persons," Henry B. du Pont of
the DI Pont Company said.
If the present rate of gain con-
tinues each person will consume.
the production now taken by two
people, he continued.
Thus by 1978 each employed
worker. will- have to produce
enough for four others at current
levels plus his own doubled con-
sumption.
Modern instrumentation pro-
cesses will have to play a key role
in such production, du Pont con-
cluded, since enough additional
manpower will probably not be
available.
"Instrumentation, as we know
it today,". he noted, "represents
no monster to be feared from the
the social viewpoint--it signifies
job opportunity."

codes at the Thursday afternoon
consultation, Fred A. Mammel,
city superintendent of Public
Works, will moderate a sectional
discussion on "Better Use of
Existing Streets."
To Talk on Policy
At Thursday's-general session
John H. Huss, director of the'
Michigan Municipal League will
talk on "A Michigan Municipal
Policy fof 1958-59 Home Rule."
Robert E. Fryer, 'assistant direc-
tor of the League, will address the
same meeting on "Annexation
and Incorporation."
"Revitalizing Our Downtown
Areas" will be the subject of a
discussion Friday morning at the
general session. Arthur Rubloff,
Chicago realtor, Karl Van Leuven,
city planner associated with a pri-
vate firm, and Ggorge D. Sexauer,
Detroit appraiser will speak.
U Bandsmen
Give Concert
The University Marching Band
presented an impromptu concert
on the steps of Angell Hall Satur-
day, while pictures were being
taken.
A crowd of approximately 300
students gathered to hear such
evergreens as "The Victors" and
"Varsity," which the band will, as
in years past, perform several
times each football Saturday.
For. latecomers the bandsmen
whistled a number while the
photographer changed his film,
and received much applause for
this consideration,

Rubloff will explore the'serious-
ness of "downtown disease" and
the factors which'cause exodus
from downtown areas by business
firms.,
Van Leuven will point out ways
of solving the problem of revital-
izing downtown areas, and
Sexauer will discuss the effect of
such programs on property values
and also talk on stopping further
decay.
Mayors Louis C. Miriani of De-
troit, Robert Schultheiss of Port
Huron and William Creason of
Grand Haven will discuss what
their cities have done to help.
solve this problem.
urgency existing in most cities.

ANN ARBOR, Mich. - "Unex-
pectedly high response" to the
University-Wayne State Univer-
sity Division of Adult Education
course- in beginning Russian has
necessitated doubling the facili-
ties for the course, Hamilton Still-
well, director, recently announced.
Originally set up for 15 stu-
dents, the beginning Russian lan-
guage course registration passed
25, he announced. Interest is also
evident in the French, German,
Italian and'Spanish courses. Over
80 courses are now offered by the
Adult Education Division.
* * *
GAINESVILLE, Fla. --- Univer-
sity of Florida tighter admissions
policies have resulted in an in-
creased level of general ability
among freshmen, John V. Mc-
Quitty, Florida University's ex-
aminer, said.
Results of the American Coun-
cil of Education (ACE) Psycholo-
gical Examination indicates that
freshmen scores have risen con-
stantly for the past eight years.
McQuitty's figures show a rise
from an average. score of 99.0 in
1950 to an average of 108.4 last
semester.
In two years the average has
risen 4.2 since the selective admis-
sions policy went into effect in
the fall of 1956. Beginning stu-
dents are now required to score

in the upper 60 per cent of their
high school class on placement
tests.
"Prospective stuaents with abil-
ity and background entirely in-
adequate to handle college level
work are now denied admission,"
he said. "Those with questionable
ability and background are frank-
ly told that the likelihood of suc-
cess is remote."
Comparing the ACE scores with
those of the freshman placement
tests, McQuitty said the average
of 104 compares with 70 on the
placement tests. "This means," he
continued, "that to be equal to
the University of Florida average
of 108, a high school senior would
have to average 75 on the five
placement tests." Therefore to be
above the average there, the pros-
pective freshman must be in the
highest quarter on the high school
examinations.
ORONGO, Maine-Two major
changes in freshman rushing for
sororities have been initiated on
the University of Maine campus.
First, sororities will submit a'
listing of the freshman women
whom they wish to invite to their
first rushing parties.
This list may not consist of more
than 125 names. In the past any

freshman woman who had signed
up for rushing, through registra-
tion, could attend the* first-week
parties.
The second major change in-
volves the rushing period itself.
Upperclass women are now encour-
aged to go into freshman dormi-
tories and - meet the freshman
women.
Under the old system, sorority
members were not allowed to asso-
ciate with freshmen in any way
that might seem that they were

White Keds"

attempting to "sell"-their own sor-
ority.
This new system drops formal
registration entirely. A "clearing
house" will be set up for the pur-
pose of providing a central place
where rushees can pick up invita-
tions and return their replies. This
clearing house will be manned by
two or three alumnae serving as a
type of council.
Invitations' will be sent to the
rushees for the first after-dinner
dates and the replies wiP be taken

BEG DEAL 0ONCAPU

. . .
... _.
. .-":.-
r

425

to the clearing house, where '
rush chairman from each soror
will pick them up.
Invitations to the second. a
third week parties will be pick
up by the freshman rushees in 1
clearing house'office, and the ru
chairmen will follow the same p
cedure as they did during the ft
weeks.
In addition to this, the ru
chairmen will turn in the invi
tion lists after each rushing par

U

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