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September 23, 1947 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-23

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

F~OURTEEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1947

... . .................

Keniston Will eti
Of Liberal-Arts' in
Dean jHayward Keniston of thej
literary college will speak on "The
Rise of the Liberal Arts College in
America" in the first lecture of the
new graduate course, Current
Problems in Higher Education. at
7 p.m. today in Rm. 110 of the
General Library.
According to Dean J. B. Edmon-
son of the education school, the
course has been instituted by the
education school to prepare an
increasing number of prospective
college teachers at the University
for their duties in institutions of

we on 'Ri se
New Course
higher learning. In view of the
rising demand for instructors ir
such institutions, this increase in
potential college teachers was call-
°d very encouraging by the Dean
The course will be in charge of
Deans Edmonson and Keniston
and will include contributions
from several members of the Uni-
versity administrative and teach-
ing staffs. The class will meet
from 7 to 9 p.m. every Tuesday
and will carry two hours of grad-
uate credit. The lectures are open
to faculty members and graduate
students.

Two Courses
Offered Here
y U' Service
Two courses will be offered in
Ann Arbor this fall by the Uni-
versity Extension Service, one in
hospital nursing and the other in
Russian language.
Registration for the classes will
be held at the time of the first
meeting.
Opening session of the course in
"Administration and Teaching in
the Hospital Nursing Unit" will
be held at 7 p.m. tomorrow in
Couzens Hall.
Only graduate nurses will be
admitted to the course, which of-
fers two hours of academic credit.
The Russian - reading course,
taught by Prof. Michael Pargment,
will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday in
Rm. 1018 Angell Hall.
The .course is non-credit. It is
designed for persons desiring suf-
ficient gnowledge of Russian to
read scientific and technical lit-
erature in that language.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

.._ .

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EVERYBODY!
DANCING PICNICS

SUSTERKA LAKE
West of Belleville on Huron River Drive
Hay Rides by Arrangement
50665 Huron River Drive Call Ypsi 1038-W2

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The ingredients of
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FABRIC, FIT,
and STYLING

GARNET R. GARRISON
S * *
Radio Director
JoisTs ' Staff
Garnet Garrison
To Give Lectures
The speech department today
has the services of a top radio di-I
rector, Garnet R. Garrison, for-
merly of NEC, who has been
named lecturer in three speech
courses.
Garrison, who for five years di-
rected outstanding network radio-
shows, will lecture students taking
Speech 168 and 187. He will also
instruct one section of Speech 167.
A native of Mtchigan, Garrison
was educated in Detroit schools
and holds a degree from the Uni-
versity. Prior to his network affil-
iation, he was associated with ra-
dio stations throughout the state.
Garrison also was a member of
the faculty at Wayne University
for seven years where he headed
the radio division of the speech
department.
Smaller Department
Stores Sales Increase E

Three Radio
Shows Will
Explain ebate
A series of three radio broad-
casts, starting today under the
sponsorship of the University;
Broadcasting Service, will explain
the annual state-wide high school
debate contest.
The three broadcasts, will be
aired over WPAG and transcribed
fcr re-broadcast over local stationsI
throughout the state. The first
broadcast will take place over
WPAG today at 5:45 p.m.
Later broadcasts, slated for
Sept. 30 and Oct. 7, will feature
Ann Arbor High School students
discussing the affirmative and the
negative side of the debate ques-
tion.
This year's debate question,
"Resolved, That the federal gov-
ernment should require arbitration
of labor disputes in all basic Amer-
ican industries," will be discussed
by high school students through-
out the entire state of Michigan.
In the spring outstanding debate
teams will appear in a final contest
at the University.
Report Sees Increase
In Population for Flint
The population of Flint will in-
crease by about 15,000 persons in
the next two or three years, ac-
cording to a report prepared by
the University Institute for Hu-
man Adjustment.
The project is a joint undertak-
ing of the University and the com-
muniy of Flint, and is designed to
provide the Flint area with infor-
mation for future planning.

movement and dedicated to the According to APO leaders the
ideals of "brotherhood, service and organization "makes a point of
leadership." All men students who celebrating good fellowship the
have been active in scouting are year around." Members are bound
eligible for membership in the together not only by fellowship,
local chapter, according to Leiv N. but also by "high ideals of service
Rydland, president. which give high purpose to the
The Michigan chapter, one of fraternity," according to Rydland.
120 throughout the country, was --
organized in 1941, 14 years after The revenues of the U.S. post
the first chapter was set up at La- office for the fiscal year 1946
fayette. During the early part of amounted to about $1,224,572,170,
the war this chapter helped the according to the Encyclopaedia
FBI fingerprint students and fac- Britannica 1947 Book of the Year.
ulty members.
Post-war Activities
Reactivated in 1944 after dis-
banding during the war, APO has SrUD T y
conducted a student opinion poll,
sponsored the V-J dance, a Mem- HIGH QUALITY
orial Day dance and cooperated in Choose from West Michigan
various campus drives.
Last year the local chapter in- BIG NAME SETS AT SPECIz
augurated with the League a pro- DIETZGEN Order
gram of visiting students hos- NORRIS
pitalized in the Health Service. VEMCO Price
APO also assisted on Fresh Air Tag Donf't vm$i
Day, the Student Book Exchange ATCO and others coe in,
and the Spring Parley. letteri ge
But the most important job Also a complete line of ship any
handed to APO last year was the Boards, Angles, curves,
policing of campus elections. Lead-' T-Squares, Scales and BLUE
ers of the organization say no other school necessities. Right
complaints were received regarding 136 N. D

SERVICE SCOUTS:
Freshman Smoker To Open
AlphaPhi Omega Activities

No Cramiming
Need in Tests
For Freshmen

A Freshman Smoker will start
off the fall activities for the Mich-
igan chapter of Alpha Phi Omega,
national service fraternity, at 7:30
p.m. Thursday in the Union Ball-
room.
ro ch Vic Heyliger will speak at
Former Scouts
Alpha Phi Omega is composed
of former members of the scouting

the conduct of the spring Legisla- No last minute cramming or
ture election-a marked improve- N
ment over the fall election policed worry was the prelude to the one
by students chosen at random. examination which, perhaps more
Members Needed than any other, may point the way
The local chapter is small at to success in college for the more
present with a membership of than 2,000 freshmen who took it
about 35. But they are looking for st wek
more members to help them carrylast eek.
out a "constructive program of The examination, given by the
activities" this fall. Bureau of Psychological Services,

consisted of a six-hour series of
tests designed to measure general
ability to do college work and
specific ability in certain fields.
The use of grading machines
enabled the examiners to give the
results of the tests to academic
counselors before they advised the
freshmen.
Representing another step to-
wards a systematic courielling
procedure, the freshman testing
program has been carried on ex-
perimentally since 1926.
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ivislon Grand Rapids, Mich.

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