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May 13, 1960 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-13

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V 13, 1960

W AbW1.ZY, LVA

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

~ .

'ROF. HENDERSON SPEAKS:
Discusses Effects of High Enrollments'

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone NO 2-4786
from 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. Monday through Friday, andiSaturday 9:30 'i 11:30 A.M.

By MICHAEL OLINICK
"We must keep before us the
image of the indivdual learner and
how he learns," Prof. Algo D. Hen-
derson of the education school
warned yesterday as he discussed
the effect of soaring enrollments
on the preparations of college
teachers.
Addressing the 30th annual Con-
ference on Teacher Education,
Prof. Henderson, director of the
University's Study of Higher Edu-
cation, said the college instructor
will need better training in future
years because the separation be-
tween teachers and individual stu-
dents will grow.
"With the larger number of in-
dividuals and their greater va-
rieties and ranges of interests, we
will have to put stress on versa-
tility in teaching."
Prof. Henlderson saw this sug-
gestion as the most important
solution to the problem of faculty
shortages he posed before mem-
bers of the Schoolmaster's Club.
Preparation of college teachers
has been a concern of universities
for several centuries. He argued
that we ought to have a greater
interest today since the problem

has been neglected and will be-
come more serious by 1970.
Few Good Teachers
"It has been an assumption of
our schools that the ability to'
teach is a byproduct of academic
specialization and achievement,"
Prof. Henderson explained. "It is
typical of the college professor to
consider himself a good teacher.
"I am personally convinced from
observations of many, many col-
lege teachers that there are few
faculty members who are superior
teachers without any conscious
effort. There are also inferior ones
who should, perhaps, be removed.
In the middle however, there is a
group that could improve through
proper preparational training."
He backed this up with a report
of the American Association of
University Professors that reached
the same conclusion.
Prof. Henderson labeled the uni-
versity faculty's disdain for pro-
fessional education as "all too
common. . . . Results of a Car-
negie Foundation study document
this belief.
"With all these factors coming
into play, it is only natural then

that we find little being done.
However, I do sense a new feeling
of interest, having observed an
increased flow of journal articles
and two national reports."
The principal force that is shap-
ing this interest, Prof. Henderson
said, is the prospective shortage
of college teachers.
"By 1970 we will double the en-
rollment of university students to
over six million. Even allowing for
a 20 per cent increase in the fac-
ulty-student ratio, we will need at
least 30,000 new teachers every
year for the next decade."
Graduate schools in the country
are now producing about 9,000
doctoral graduates each year.
About half go into college teach-
ing. "This means that we would
need 25,000 more teachers each
year to satisfy our need.
Greater Efficiency Possible
"Outside of trying to fill this
gap, there are other methods of
solution. We can use our present
instructors more effectively, es-
tablish emergency aids and at-
tempt to accelerate the training
process."
With the idea of making more
effective use of present personnel,
Prof. Henderson suggested an in-
creased faculty-student ratio, in-
dependent study and television.
"We can increase the number of
students per teacher without en-
tirely being detrimental to quality.
We can preserve nuality if we have
a carefully planned curriculum
that removes duplication.
Views Independent Study
Independent study is usually
broken into two parts, Prof. Hen-
derson explained. Under one plan,
the student develops his own
schedule under close tutorial su-
pervision. The other method, sug-
gested by Prof. Blair Stewart of
Oberlin College, is to send a group
off campus for a semester and al-
low them to pursue whatever study
they want.
"I feel a little suspicious about
this, unless it receives considerable.

FOR RENT
FOR SUMMER: Modern furnished 2-
bedroom apt., air conditioned, gr
bage disposal. Call 3-7465 after 5:30.
C76
HOUSE or APT. for summer or fall
rent, fully furnished, close to cam-
pus, pleasant and reasonable. NO 2-
7491 after 7. C77
1, 2, and 3 ROOM apts. for summer and
fall. 429 S. Div. Cali NO 8-7089. 078
HOUSE, near campus. Newly furnished.
6 rooms and bath. $125 month. Rent-
ing from June 6-Sept. 6. Call Mrs.
French, NO 3-5062 days. Eve. NO 8-
8039. C80
LIVING ROOM, bedroom, study, bath,
excellent kitchen. Partly furnished.
Only to young faculty couple or grad
student couple. 1,' rent exchanged
for some supervision. Apply Mr. Milne,
ext. 3358. 079
3 APTS. on Hill St.: furnished, all utili-
ties included, attic for 3 or 4 boys,
2nd floor apt. for 1 or 2 boys, base-
ment apt. for 3 or 4. NO 8-9538 during
day and after 8:30 NO 2-3512. 081

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

LINES
2
3
4

ONE-DAY
.80
.96
1.12

SPECIAL
TEN-DAY
RATE
.39
.47
.54

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2.4786

MICHIFISH PRESENTS
PANorama
May 1 and 14 at 8:15
May 15 at 3:00
WOMEN'S POOL
ADMISSION 75c
TICKETS AVA I LABLE AT
Barbour Gym Women's Pool
League - Diag - Door

PROF. ALGO HENDERSON
. . .'image o the individual'
direction by the faculty," Hender-
son commented.
Would Use TV
Television can be used to pro-
ject our able professors, Prof. Hen-
derson felt. When a professor pre-
pares a course for television
production, "he submits to supervi-
sion and goes through arigorous
and elaborate system. He is sur-
rounded and examined about his
outline to make sure he is getting
his points clear to his audience.
"He is coached on his manner
before a camera and checked on
his animation. It must be a won-
derful experience.
"I have talked to many profes-
sors who have given TV courses
and most of them feel that the ex-
perience they have undergone has
helped them improve their class-
room presentations. Maybe the
disdainful attitude doesn't exist,
and the faculties are more respon-
sive to ideas about their teaching
methods than administrators be-
lieve."
Emergency Aid
Prof. Henderson discussed the
building of an emergency source
of teaching assistants from peo-
ple who have left education or
housewives with masters degrees
and others.
"This is a sensible thing to at-
tempt, If, however, colleges and
universities reach down into the
community for teachers, we shall
be tapping many people who will
need training."
Prof. Henderson suggested a
niethod for shortening the length
of time needed to receive a gradu-
ate degree. "Doctoral studies might
be divided into two groups, one
primarily for research, the other
for scholarship."
By "scholarship," Prof. Hen-
derson explained, "I mean collect-
ing material from many sources,
not original research."
"This would require less time
because research needs labora-
tories and field work. Sometimes
time is simply taken up waiting
for data to come in."
He advocated a two-year gradu-
ate degree for "scholarship" study
that would enable one to teach in
a university.
Prof. Henderson also said under-
graduate schools should try to
recognize prospective teachers at
the junior and senior levels and
help them plan their future years.
"They could make considerable
progress in gaining knowledge
necessary for a college teacher be-
fore entering graduate schools,"
'U.' Glee Club
o Conclude
'60 Season
The University Men's Glee Club
will climax the year's activity with
two performances of its 101st
Spring Concert at 7 and 9:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Aud.
Prof. Philip A. Duey of the
music school will direct the group
in the premiere performance of
a new medley of Broadway and
Hollywood show tunes, arranged
by him especially for this con-
cert.
This is the thirteenth year that
Prof. Duey has conducted the 65-
member Glee Club.
Called "And the Night was
Filled with Music" after a line
from Longfellow, the new medley
includes such old favorites as
"Dream," "Laura," "In the Still
of the Night" and "The Most
Beautiful Girl in the World."

June 20-Sept

furnished
2 bedrooms
off street parking
Ph. NO 3-5098 eve's.
C
CAMPUS, furnished 3 rm. apts, private
bath, special summer rate $75 & $80
includes utilities. NO 3-4322. C60
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 room apart-
ment,.2 blocks to campus. Very cool.
Private entrance. Summer rates, Ph.
NO 2-0215. 070
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment for
rent for summer or longer. 4 rooms
with tile bath, refrigerator and elec-
tric range. Near campus. Phone NO 3-
7047. 071
SUMMER: Furnished 3 rm. campus apt,
Call Robt. Brooks, NO 3-4145 072
1 BEDROOM furnished apt. near cam-
pus. NO 8-6691. C73
Lg. 5 rm. apt., summer. Very private,
close to campus. NO 5-6969. C74
FOR RENT: Large 5 room furnished
apt. for summer session. Very inex-
pensive, quiet, no restrictions. Be in
after 6 p.m., NO 3-7541, ext. 395. 075
APARTMENT to sublet for summer,
campus location. Phone NO 5-6337
after 5. C68
SUMMER: Kitchen, furnished, 3 room,
near campus, summer rate. Phone
Bruce NO 3-6593 or Ralph NO 3-7541.
Ext. 382. 69
MALE roommate wanted to share at-
tractive, cool, spacious apartment
with 2 Grad, students for summer.
Near campus. Phone NO 3-2055. C66
SWIMMING POOL
Furnished apartment to sublet for
summer, 4 rooms, modern. $130 a
month. Phone NO 3-2928. C67
THIS IS IT! The apartment of your
dreams for summer living, on campus.'
3-room, furnished basement apart-
ment, recently remodeled. Close to
the hill and quiet. Washer and dry-
er included, Phone NO 2-4401, 512
Williams. C62
FOR SUMMER, spacious 3 bdrm, fur-
nished apt, for 5 or 6. 1 block from
campus with parking. NO 3-9540. C64
FOR SUMMER: Five, large furnished
room apt. on campus. Very reason-
able. NO 3-7541, ext. 646, 616, 431. C61
3 BLOCKS from State Theatre, 3 room
furnished apt., NO 2-7274. C59
WANTED: Male roommate for summer,
apt. 2 blocks from Bus. Ad and Law
schools. Low rent. Call 2-9355. C53
4 ROOM furnished apt. for summer
months, also 3 rooms partly fur-
nished for longer period. Call NO
2-7689 after 5 weekdays, Sat, any time.
C47
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS-Modern
apartment, 514 S. Forest. Also room,
NO 2-1443. C58
SUMMER SUBLET: 3 room apt. close to
campus. Call NO 3-2649. C49
FRONT single room near Michigan
Union. Clean linen furnished. Ext.
phone. Call NO 2-1807. C40
FOR SUMMER: 4 bedroom house, will
sacrafice. Call 310 Strauss E.Q. 204.
C41
FURNISHED 3 room apt. Central cam-
pus, hospital location. Summer rate.
NO 3-6612 or GE 7-7523. C46
FOR SUMMER: Spacious five room
apartment for 3 or 4, near campus,
completely furnished, private qun
roof, free parking. NO 2-3866. 36
SUMMER: Modern penthouse for four
or five. Completely furnished, air-
conditioning, sun deck, kitchen fa-
cilities including dishes, cooking uten-
sils and dish washer. 1336 Geddes
Avenue on campus. Open evenings
from 6:30 to 6:45. Best offer takes. NO
3-5135. C30
THREE APARTMENTS in South Cam-
pus area. Available June 15 for one
year lease, or for summer months
only. Furnished, $110.00-$130.00 per
month. Call Mike Reynolds after 6
p.m. NO 3-7761. C20

APARTMENT FOR
in 2 family

3

1

FOR RENT
SUMMER SUBLET: triple, furnished, 1
block from S. Quad. NO 2-7635. C22
FOR SUMMER: Furnished apt. for 2
to 4 men. Call NO 3-7541 ext. 805.
C17
410 OBSERVATORY near Stockwell,
new 2 bedroom apartments. Immedi-
ate possession. Call NO 2-7787 or eve-
nings NO 5-6714. C85
839 TAPPAN near Bus. Ed. School. 2
bedroom furnished deluxe couple or
4 people. Call days NO 2-7787 or eve-
nings NO 5-6714. C84
GIRL WANTED to share spacious apart-
ment close to campus next semester.
Call NO 5-7616 after 5 p.m. C67
DO YOU HAVE boarders moving out-
Rooms for rent? Apartments for rent?
Do you want a cheap, convenient,
widely read source to publish this in-
formation??????????? then - try the
MICHIGAN DAILY CLASSIFIED
NO 2-4786
C42
LARGE ROOM, single $8 per week. HU
2-4959, 5643 Geddes Road. 035
CAMPUS ROOMS for men, reasonable.
Linens furnished. NO 3-4747. 017
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
FM in your car $79.95
Specials:
Diamond needles $4.95
1200 feet blank tape $1.59
(Promotion tapes: one roll
prerecorded tape, plus one roll
1200 blank tape. Package $5.68.)
HI FI STUDIO
1319 S. University
X46
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
X1
Service on All
Radios, T.V.'s and Hi-Fi's
All Work Guaranteed
STOFFLET'S RADIO AND TV SERVICE
207 E. Ann NO 8-8116
X22
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X14
ORGANS and PIANOS by WURLIT-
ZER, EVERETT, & THOMAS. Mak-
ers, restorers, and dealers of rare
violins and bows. Also GUITARS and
BRASS INSTRUMENTS.
Sales - Service -- Rentals - Lessons

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE WANTED. Faculty member de-
sires to rent reasonable 3-bedroom
house. Sept. 1, 1960-June 30, 1961, un-
furnished or furnished. Box 12, Daily.
L16
USED CARS
CHEV., 1950, clean, good mileage, excel-
lent motor. $125. NO 2-0355. N40
FOR SALE: 1951 Jaguar XK120 road-
ster - convertible. Good condition,
must sell. $850. NlO 3-3131. , N37
NASH METROPOLITAN - 1958, excel-
lent condition, 20,000 miles, radio,
snow tires new this winter. Donald
Robbins, 436 Third Street. 9 N3
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth, 6 cylinder,
power brakes, runs good. NO 2-7229.
N38
TRAVELING? Sleep in the back of this
1952 Ford station wagon and cut costs.
Has overdrive for good mileage. $250.
See at 1608 Brooklyn. N33
VW-clean, sunroof, radio, belts, now
WSW, $900, NO 3-3893. N35
NEW CARS

A Must

LINCOLN
* MERCURY
* COMET
* ENGLISH FORD
F ITZGERALD,

BUSINESS SERVICES
HAVING'A PARTY?
Come to Ralph's for all
refreshment supplies. Open
until 12 midnight,
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard Nd 2-317.
ARE YOU A COLLEGEdCHUBBY? Losea
UP to fifty (50) pounds this Summer''
the easy way. NO PILLS - mONLY
WELL SUPERVISED DIET -- DAILY
STEAM BATHS -- DAILY MASSAGE
by experienced Masseuses. SPECIAL
DORMITORY RATES FOR THE.,'
SUMMER. Private Swimming Pool -
Badminton - Volly Ball - ShufIle
Board - Ping - Pongr= Horseback
Riding - Fishing - Tennis - Water:'
Skiing; and many other Sports near-,
by. Overlooking Lake Mibhigan. FOR
INFORMATION: WRITE TO SERI-
DAN GLAMOUR & HEALTH SPA, 821
Lake Shore Drive, Michigan City, In-
diana; or call,-MIchigan. City, T'
2-8595. . J
MAYNARD & SEEGER
WELDERS and
BLACKSMITHING
109 S. Ashley
NO 8-7403 J3
BUSINESS SERVICES: A- MOVING,
baggage transfer agents. Pick-up and
deliver. Yellow Cab Co. NO 3-2424 NO°
8-9382. J39
HELP WANTED
TAKE CARE OF two young children
during summer months while mother
attends University. In exchange for
room and board and/or salary. Expe-
rience with children necessary. Aviva
Menkes, 537 Mt. Curve, Aladena, Cal,::
. 154
'WANTED, STUDENT, majoring in
PHYSICAL EDUCATION, as DIRC-
TOR in Exclusive Women's Resort.
Must have Life Guard Qualifications.
821 Lake Shore Drive, Michigan City,
Indiana; or call-Michigan City, TR
2-8595. H52
I AM INTERESTED in someone who
really wants to make money during
summer vacation. NO 8-8661 or NO
3-1056. H49
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE: 3 Bedroom home in e-
cellent condition. Ideal for graduate
student with family. 7 minutes driving
time from either main or north cam-s
pus. Completely repainted inside and
out. All new light fixtures, new 'Y,
antenna, tile floors downstairs. Wall
to wall carpeting in Master Bedroom,
large built-in closets. Tile bath. City
sewer and water in. Gas heat. Gas
and electric bills average $21 a month,
Fenced in back yard with lrge patio.
1% car garage. Price $11,700. Reason-
able down payhent and $77.50 s
month. Available prior July 1, Phone
NO 2-5446. R7
BIKES and SCOOTERS
1958 LAMBRETTA, 5000 miles, good con-
dition, 2 seats, windshield, book car-
rier, extra tire. $170. Call NO 2-0761,
after 6 p.m Z34
BMW; R-69, 1959 motorcycle, has BUCO
bags withturning indicators. $115.
209 Hinsdale, E.Q. N32~
ZUNDAPP SCOOTER-58 Vella. Sacri-
flce for quick sale. $225. NO 2-5377.
PERSONAL
ARAB CLUB announces Thrilling Ara-
bian Night featuring Arabi Dinner,
Full Oriental OrchestrO, Floor shows
of Amerio-Arab En'tertainment and
American Dancing. Serving 6:30-8;00,
ent. 9-12, Fri., May 13, American Le-
gion, 1035 S. Main, $1.50 per person,
F45
SIMMER'S P. Bell, Thursday, May 12,
at 9 P.M. 34
FOR THE DATE of your dreams
Get yor car sparkling clean
At SDT charity car wash ($1)
Sat., May 14, 11:30-4:30, 1405 Hill,
Proceeds to Cancer Research. F40
FOR SALE
30 BEAUTIFUL, clean formals $10, $15.
Others $3-$10. 4 tuxedos $10 ea. Near-
ly New Shop, 311 College Place, Ypsi-
lanti, HU 2-7678. B75
MOBILE HOME, Landola, 32'x8' Excel-
lent condition, $1,200.00. Parked on.
permanent lot, with cement runners
and patio. Inquire in person at Or-
chard Grove Trailer Park. See James
Tenniswood. Evenings and weekends.
B76
SET OF 3 Wilson woods. Good cond-
tion. NO 2-2708. B74
AMATEUR radio gear for sale. DX100
Transmitter and 5X71 Receiver with
associated equipment. $75 each. Phone ;
NO 3-8026. B73
CELLO IN excellent condition, with

carrying case. Contact Harlan Parkin-
son. NO 3-9246 after 4 p.m. B70
VOLKSWAGON-sun roof, new paint,
radio, must see to appreciate. Best
offer over $950. Call Tom NO 3-3501
after 6 P.M. B69
FOR SALE: '59 Morris Minor, 7,050
miles, 32 mi/gal. $1,250.00. Black. Call
Rita Smyth, NO 3-7585, ext. 366, 8:00-
4:30. NO 2-6075 evenings. B65
EVERGREENS at wholesale for Univer-
sity personnel by University employee.
Yews, junipers, arborvitae. Spreading,
globe, upright forms. Call Michael Lee
at NO 8-8574. B54

3345 Woshtenow
Phone NO 3-4197

'1l

MADDY
209 E. Liberty.

MUSIC
NO 3-3395
X40

01

I

NEW ATLAS TIRES
"Gripsafe" in sets of 4; 4-670x15,
$58.75; 750x14, $74.95; - (plus recap-
able tires and tax). Other sizes
comparably low. Tune-ups. Brake
service,
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Cor. Main & Catherine NO 8-7717
S4
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
les. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service--mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!t"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168,
S1
WHITE'S AUTO SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
62
SMITH AUTO UPHOLSTERING
Auto and Furniture
Refinished - Reupholstered
Convertible Tops
NO 3-8644
YAHR'S MOTOR SALES
Bumping and Painting
Used Cars Bought and Sold
NO 3-4510
Both at 507 S. Ashley
69
BARGAIN CORNER
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$7.95; socks
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. W1

Vi
LOST AND FOUNDV
FOUND: Ladies wrist watch, in front of
Undergrad Library on May 3. Can be
claimed at lost and found in Admin.
Bldg. A63
FOUNP: Fraternity or sorority pin, set
in pearls and rubies with the initials
DGW. Phone 8-8412. A62
LOST: Blue and White wool jacket has
words "Parkers" and "Mike" in white
thread. Reward. Mike Wilson, 18 Win-
chell, W.Q. A60
LOST: 1 pr. girl's eyeglasses with brown
frames in red case. 6503 Alice Lloyd.
A61
LOST: Black Leather Wallet. Keep
money return wallet. Phone NO 2-1
4591. 104 Greene. Ask for Gary. A581
FOUND: Ladies' wrist watch on Divi-
sion in front of Evangel Temple, Tues-
day night. Call Dairo Macleod after
9 P.M., NO 3-3814. A57
BUSINESS PERSONAL
NEWS LETTERS-Convention Reports'
-Summer Rushing- helps, mailing'
service - Multilithed - attractive -
inexpensive. The Edwards Letter
Shop. FF16
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr Pat-
terson and Auld Co., 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. FF99
FOR THE BEST IN MUSIC it's Johnny
Harberd - Bob Elliot - Boll Weevils -
Andy Anderson - Dick Tilkin - Al
Blaser - Kingsmen - Ray Louis -
,Larry Kass plus many others. Phone
THE BUD-MOR AGENCY, NO 2-6362,
FF100
EUROPEAN TOURS, '60. -45 days, 9
countries including Oberammergau
Passion Play & Olympics, if desired,
All for $705. For details write West-
ropa, Box 2053, Ann Arbor. FF11

-

..._____ ,.._.._._.__ _ __. ___ _ _ _e_®. _..__®. .. _ _ ___. ® . _____

it

I1

_ ._ 4,

I

WANTED: Daily ride to and from De-
troit during summer session. Call
Sue White, 3520 Stockwell. 048
WANTED: Ride to California. Will
share expenses. Phone Dave Dreifuss,
S.Q., Ext. 381. , G53
WANTED: Ride to or near Atlanta, Ga.
Leaving any time after June 4, no ex-
cess baggage. 5505 Alice Lloyd. Phyl-
lis Hynes, ' 054

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