THE MICHIiGA.N GAIL'
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1949
PACK SIX THE MICHIGAN D2~IL Y
Political Science Professors
To Speak at NY Convention
Five members of the political
science department are scheduled
to attend the Annual American
Political Science Association Con-
vention to be held December 28-
30 in New York City.
Prof. Thomas S. Barclay, visit-
ing professor of political science
from Stanford University, will)
speak on "The Future of American
PROF. SAMUEL J. Eldersveld
will act as secretary of a panel on
"Surveys and Public Opinion Polls"
and Prof. Arthur W. Bromage will
discuss "The Reappraisal of the
City Manager Plan."
The association's Committee
on the Advancement olfEduca-
tion will hear an address on
"The Introductory Course" pre-
sented by Prof. Harold M. Dorr.
Prof. James K. Pollock and
James A. Rowe, both former mem-
bers of the Hoover Commission,
will speak on "Executive Reorgan-
Government officials will also
take part in thenconvention'sfunc-
tions. They include Senator Jos-
eph D. O'Mahoney (Wym.), Sen-
ator Paul H. Douglas (Dem-Ill.)
md Arthur T. Vanderbilt, Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court of
Purpose of the convention is to
provide an opportunity for discus-
sion of recent findings in the fields
of government and politics.
Read and Use
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A group of medical students
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IN ADDITION, a large portion
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arts and crafts shop on the ninth
floor of University Hospital.
This shop serves the hospital's
children with complete facilities
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crafts. Full time teachers pro-
vide the children with instruc-
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Thus, children can often learn
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HIGHER EDUCATION PANEL-Student leaders from four Michigan colleges discussed the ex-
tra-curricular aspects of a liberal education at the opening discussion session of the third annual
Conference on Higher Education in Michigan at the Union yesterday. Group around the table are
(left to right): Neil Bintz, Albion College; Lysle Hall, Jackson Junior College; Victor F. Spathelf,
Dean of Student Affairs, Wayne University (moderator; Gloria Walton, Michigan State Normal Col-
lege; and Albert Wargo, Western Michigan College of Education.
* *u*t.t * * * *s
Student-Faculty Contact Is Stressed
(Continued from Page 1)
movement. These two-year in-
stitutions could soak up a large
number of young people who
desire a limited college experi-
ence of a ceriain type.
Mngr. Carroll F. Deady, super-
intendent of the Catholic Archdio-
cese of Detroit, thought that
there would have to be some sort
of screening process if college en-
rollments were to be kept to man-
ageable size. "Since achievement
is the basis of measurement in all
walk of life, we must decide on this
basis who is worth educating be-
yond a certain minimum point,
and who is not.
i * *
AT THE OPENING discussion
session of the conference yesterday
afternoon, the delegates heard
President Charles J. Turck of Ma-
alester College point out that there
were two curriculums in every col-
lege-one provided by the faculty,
and the other organized by the
While Turck believel that the
major emphasis at any college
should be placed on the aca-
demic curriculum, he declared
that extra-curricular activities
should play an, important part
Contrary to popular belief, the
ostrich doesn't bury its head in the
sand when danger is near. Folks
get that impression because of the
bird's habit of resting its head, by
stretching out its neck along the
in the planning of any well-
rounded program of liberal edu-
Elaborating on this extra-cur-
ricular side of liberal education, a
student panel later in the program
labeled campus activities as an
opportunity for students to more
fully develop their potentialities.
Said Neil Bintz of Albion Col-
lege: "self realization is what
we all strive for, and any activity
which contributes to the devel-
opment of our various abilities
is worthwhile from an educa-
"Extra curricular activities aid
the student in his choice of occu-
pation and also afford an oppor-
tunity for the student to express
himself as an individual," agreed
another panel member.
The panel, composed of four stu-
dent leaders from Michigan col-
The University Symphony Or-
chestra under Wayne Dunlap will
give a concert of four modern
and contemporary composiitons at
8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
The program will include the
"Overture to Aristophanes' Com-
edy. The Wasps," by Vaughn-
Williams, and a symphonic poem,
"November Woods" by Arnold Bax,
who holds a position in music in
England comparable to Poet Laur-
The third work scheduled by the
orchestra - "Les Illuminations,"
by Britten - will feature Prof.
Harold Haugh, of the music school,
as tenor soloist. The concluding
work on the program will be Dvor-
ak's Symphony No. 4 in G major.
The concert is open to the pub-
lic without charge.
lege campuses (see picture above)
also strongly emphasized closer
student-faculty relationship. On
the whole they seemed to favor
more informal contacts between
pupil and teacher rather than giv-
ing students formal positions on
faculty boards which determine
the policies of the college.
The final discussion session of
the three day conference will be
held at 9:30 a.m. today in the
Rackham Building. The subject
will be "The Campus as a Commu-
Set To Romp
"Pirates of Penzance" will con-
tinue to perform their zany antics
at 8 p.m. tonight in Ann Arbor
High School's Pattengill Auditor-
The famous comic opera as pro-
duced by the University's Gilbert
and Sullivan Society will close its
Ann Arbor run with another per-
formance at Pattengill tomorrow
Tickets for the last two local
performances will be available to-
day and tomorrow in the lobby of
the Administration Building, and
also at the Pattengill Auditorium
box office prior to curtain time to-
night and tomorrow night.
Good seats still remain for to-
night's show, but only about a
hundred remain for tomorrow
night, according to Nancy Bylan,
'51, ticket manager.
Tickets are also being sold at
the Administration Building for
the special Saturday night showing
of "Pirates" at 8 p.m. in Detroit's
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