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October 07, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-07

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

THE AMTCHTTGNDAXTTXl

T1TU~fl4, OCOR~R7, 9949

-- -- --
--_-

f _

W hat's Up in the Dorms

a i

.11

(Editot's note: This will be a regu-
lar column, printed several times
each week. All residence halls, league
houses, sororities and fraternities de-
siring information or wishing to con-
tribute should contact Dolores Pa-
lanker at The Daily or 105 Betsy Bar-
bour.)
Adams Housce proudly an-
nounces it will be the first res-
idence house on campus to have
television.
The set will be placed in the
house lounge where the members
of the house and their friends may
have easy access to it.
THE COMMITTEE for the pur-
chase of the television set includes
Tom Rice, chairman, Dick Wag-
ner, Bernard Rusky, John Stewart
and Ken Throckmorten.
Other items on the Adams
House agenda are a listening
party Saturday with Betsy Bar-
Evaluation .
(Continued from Page 1)
Reason for the postponement
was that University tabulating
machines that will compile the
results cannot handle the entire
load of some 50,000 student re-
ports at once, Dean Woodburne
explained.
Students will fill out Evaluation
reports sometime later this semes-
ter.
Student evaluation of instruc-
tors is only one part of a three-
point program outlined. The plan
follows:
1. Departmental committees of
three or more staff members (who
are not at the time being eval-
uated) will drop in on the profes-
sor's or instructor's class several
times during the semester. They
will note his classroom manner
and teaching ability.
2. Students will fill out their in-
dividual evaluation reports.
3. The instructor's colleagues
will discuss his teaching con-
tribution in the light of their
visits, the student evaluations,
information from other students
and graduates, and other
sources.
In addition, they will survey his
writings to determine the quality
of his scholarship. They will also
look at his record of administra-
tion service in the University and
in outside activities.
AFTER THE data has all been
compiled, the committees will
make their. reports on individual
instructors.
How will students reports af-
feet the overall report on the
Instructor? Dean Woodburne
said that they would be care-
ally weighed in with the rest of
the accumulated data.
"Much of the program's effec-
tiveness will depend on student co-
operation," he said.
"If students don't take the pro-
gram seriously and help us find
ways to improve teaching, they
may discourage the whole project,"
he said.
IN THE GRADING procedure
ds it noe stands, students will
mark instructors on whether they
are clear, thorough and stimulat-
ing in presenting material, open-
minded, fair in grading, regular in
meeting class obligations.
They will also mark courses on
difficulty and general contribu-
tion to their education.
Every class taught by each
professor will be evaluated.
"This will insure a more com-
plete picture of faculty mem-
bers' teaching contributions,"
Dean Woodburne said.
Following the first evaluation,
Dean Woodburne said that he and
Dean Peake would like to discuss
how the grading scheme could be
improved with interested student

and faculty groups.
Elections...

bour and an exchange dinner,
Oct. 14, with Stockwell Hall.
Couzens Hall is having an open
house tomorrow evening, 9-12, to
introduce its new class of nurses
.nd campus students.
Al Rice and his band will supply
the dance music. a-
Few people are aware that, be-
cause of the serious housing sit-
Aation, 60 campus women students
are rooming at Couzens, which
normally is for student nurses
only.
A LISTENING PARTY will be
held Saturday, 2-5 p.m. by stu-
dents at Stockwell.
Dancing and bridge head the
list of entertainments and al-
though Anderson House will be
special guests, everyone is invited.
* * *
THE WEST QUAD Glee Club is
conducting a membership drive in
the hope that the club's success of
last year might be repeated. .
Under the direction of Gus
Rogers, the new Glee Club plans
a Christmas program for the
Quad and a Spring Recital sim-
ilar to the one presented last
year.
The General Council of West
Quad is in charge of the Glee
Club, which includes one repre-
sentative of each house. Its last
year's membership totalled 40,
while latest reports indicate 30
tryouts have already applied.
NRTCUnit
DoublesSize
Navy Signs 221 Men
For FallTraining
Michigan's NavalROTC unit
has reported an enrollment over
twice the size of 1947-1948's regis-
tration. Whereas little more than.
100 men signed up for naval train-
ing last fall, this year 221 candi-
dates are taking advantage of the
present NROTC' program.
Out of his group, there are 104
freshmen. Forty-one of these are
regular students, or candidates
who have been awarded Navy
scholarshipships under the Hol-
loway Plan. The other section in-
cludes 63 freshman contract stu-
dents, men who will receive pay
after 'completion of the two-year
elementary courses.
Further breakdown of the en-
rollment numbers reveals a total
of 54 sophomores, 45 juniors and
18 seniors.

Reserve Units To Play
Vital Mobilization i
Artillery Battalions, Cavalry, Signal. U 111 Us
Will Be Ready if War Comes, Army Says
WASHINGTON-(P)-For the first time in our history the Army
plans to give reserve forces a vital role on mobilization day---if it
should come.
It plans to give M-Day assignments to 300,000 members of the
organized reserve corps (ORC) by next June 30. That is the date by
which General Omar N. Bradley, Chief of Staff, hopes to have an
18-division army, made up of 12 regular army divisions and six
national guard divisions. He says an 18-division army is our "minimum
security requirement."
* * * ,*
THE 300,000 ORC members slated for M-Day assignments will
be used in support of the 18 divisions. The ORC says that some of its
members already have their M-Day assignments but that organiza-
tion is moving so fast that it cannot estimate how many.
More than 7,000 ORC units have been activated, about 3,000
short of the goal. Not all these units will be ready to go on
M-1Da.v. ht all srPPrvcdc i rnnnini tT~ to ., i M , i ,rn t iill h.

MAMA LEAVES HOME
Women Head Passport List
AS- Aimeri6aiis Flood IEurope

OCTOBER SALE of
FINE ORIENTAL RUGS
You'll enjoy its charm - It's a good investment
Subd ii I Beduwtion on All Pieces

WASHINGTON-UP)-This may
be a man's world, but it's mama
who's going to look at it.
A report on passports issued
during the months of April, May
and June wandered in today. And
housewives were at the top of the
list.
OF THE 82,786 passports issued.
16,426 went to housewives, with
skilled laborers next at 11,976, ard
students third at 10,591.
As you know-or would know
if you had just talked with John
Boddie of the commerce depart-
ment-more people are going
abroad today than ever beore.
Some 159,000 went to Europe
last year, 46,000 of them by air.
And more would have gone if they
could have figured out some way
to get across the Atlantic.

A LARGE proportion of the
159.000 European travelers were
hastening back to the old country
to see Giuseppe, or Hans, or Fran-
cois.
"Many don't realize it," said
Boddie, "but 30,000,000 people in
this country either were born
abroad, or had at least one par-
ent born there. Women, in par-
ticular, like to get back."
Incidentally, the breakdown on
where are travelers are from pro-
duces an interesting note.
ONE FOURTH of all the pass-
ports, 23,562, were issued to resi-
dents of New York City:
This is quite a contrast to Wyo-
ming.
o course, there aren't as many
out there to give passports to. But
Wyoming got by with 59.

Here are a few of the large assortment:
Shiraz, 5.5x7 ............. Reg. $140.00 Reduced to
Injilas, 2x3.............Reg. $28.00 Reduced to
Shiraz, 3.5x5,. ............ Reg. $62.50 Reduced to
Fine Hamadan, 5x7, ..... Reg. $165.00 Reduced to
Karaja, 3.5x8, ...........Reg. $90.00 Reduced to
Hamadan, 3.5x5,..........Reg. $80.00 Reduced to
Mehriban, 3x14.10.........Reg. $210.00 Reduced to
9 x 12 and over-sized living, dining room, and
library rurgs -- Sarook, Kerman, Tabriz,
Chinese, Hleriz, etc.

$110.00
$19.50
$45.00
$125.00
$65.00
$52.50
$150.00

N. L. MANGOUNI
334 South Fourth Ave. Phone 6878
WE DO EXPERTCLEANING AND REPAIRING

i-ay, u ial reservists receiving ita sicte[SWl e o t'°t ? t 3 ( 3 t 7 t
members of activated units.
Field artillery battalions, armored cavalry units, signal companies,
medical construction outfits and combat engineers are a few types
of units slated for M-Day du ty. In the past army reserve forces have TE
headed for special war-time schools and training outfits when the
emergency came.*
THE THING THAT MAKES the new plan possible is that a great
percentage of the 800,000 members of the ORC today have had war-
time training. Many have tasted combat.
Top ORC people call their organization a "strength in being."M;
They say that modern warfare will never again allow us theMA C
important time element. They say that an already-trained reserve
must be triggered for M-Day before it ever comes.
All over the country ORC units are being made ready to start
the methodical training they'll need to prepare them for M-Day.
Unit commanders are scouring their towns and cities for storage
space in which to put their equipment. ORC says M-Day units will
have the full equipment needed for use in the field. for iving and personalized
* Unique matches inclever #lastic druni.
THE SELECTIVE SERVICE ACT fits right in with long-range
ORC plans. After 21 months of draft duty, men who are inducted
must sign up with an ORC (or national guard) unit for three years L0 for $2.00c
or with an unorganized unit for five years unless they are willing
to serve a full year more in the regular army.
Thus in 21 months the ORC expects to get a steady flow of
pre-trained men, a flow which will continue for two years, the Li IA I%"AVYXII~ L R
effective period of the draft. 1PNIK
PRINTERS
By the time ex-draftees start coming in the ORC wants to add
150,000 veterans to .its roles, bringing its total strength to almost 119 East Liberty - Across from the P-Bell
1,000,000.o<-y<-o--o<--- eo.-- .- - .o.,o.-o3

Bucking Bronco
Here Is Something New and Different
in a luxurious Multi-Colored Sweater
Fine yarns and rich color make this an
outstanding sweater. See it today. $8.95
WE NOW HAVE A TUXEDO RENTAL SERVICE
liE7 GE RY

521 EAsT LIBERTY

Michigan Theatre Building

,i

The modern dog has many of
the instincts of his wild ancestors,
says the World Book Encyclopedia.
When a dog lies down, even in a
room, he turns around a few times.

VAN BOVEN SHOES
by
SSANDLER

I'c B~cTfn

GEN~
with

I

NUINE MOCCASIN
h Handsewn Vamp
and back

$1095
Brown
Black
Red

(Continued from Page 1)
CASHIER'S RECEIPTS only
will be acceptable for identifica-
tion, Jacobson said. ID cards will
not be honored.
In the Business Administration
School, students will elect 12
members for the new Council
from a field of thirty-one.
The only booth for this elec-
tion will be located in the lobby
of the Business Administration
School building. Voting.will
take place from 8:45 a.m. to
3:15 p.m. according to Jacob-
son.
Cashier's receipts will serve as
the only valid identification in
this election also, Jacobson added.
CITY BALLOT boxes will be
used for the elections.
Jacobson and a member of
Men's Judiciary Committee will
distribute the boxes and ballots to
the polling places in the morning
and pick them up in the after-
noon, taking them to the Union.
Counting of ballots for both
elections will be done by Jacob-
son, with SL members Val John-
son and Knight Houghton starting

the duet*

Casual but fashion-conscious, Logrollers
add a new zest in styling to the
moccasin . . . retain the same good
comfort and flexibility. How necessary
Cnd wonderful a shoe like this for
hours that are active and mile

consuming.

*original design U. S. Pat. Off.

VAN BOVEN

L M;SH

0

iES

= AM

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