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September 21, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-09-21

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

'FHI'~ f~1I(HI(~AN DAIlY WEU~TESDAY.

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TILE MICHIGAN DAILY

SDAY,

1..Li.i.J.,lfiil..fiilV

Tom and Meredith Suckling
* of the
L.G. BALFOUR COMPANY4
"HOME OF THE OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING"
Welcome you to Michigan
s FRATERNITY JEWELRY
' iMEDALS AND TROPHIES
o GIFTS AND STATIONERY
1sTRADITIONAL MICHIGAN MUGS
1319 South University Phone 9533

Change Lit School Courses
Needed for Concentrationl

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IL 1111 ILILiK

5

(Continued from Page 1)

111-I

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ward Keniston said it may well
"revolutionize our thinking about
education by provoking a re-ex-
amination of everything we're do-
ing in the college."
He said it will not only result
in better education for students,
but will also make it necessary
for the faculty to consider and
clarify their theory of under-
graduate education.
For example, the honors pro-
grams need to be related to the
new plans for interdepartmental
specialization. "And while we're
at it, we should reconsider the
place of honors programs in the
whole college," Dean Keniston
said.
THE FACULTY have decided to
"ensure a common intellectual ex-
perience" of the major disciplines
through.departmental rather than
through general survey courses.
"A survey course is all too
likely to be a canned synthesis,"
Dean Keniston said. "The stu-
dent may not have to do any
thinking for himself.
Now that research has broken
down the old barriers between
compartments of knowledge, he
said, students' specialization must
also be reorganized so that they
can synthesize for themselves what
they learn in various departments
cV the college.
This is the purpose of the "col-
lege programs," as the new inter-
departmental concentration pro-
grams are called. Departmental
boundaries should be ignored, if
necessary, in planning concentra-
tion programs, Dean Keniston said.
"Life doesn't follow departmental
categories; life works on a mul-
tiple front."

G I

(Continued from Page 1)
Hal Gasser (210) will be at
the center spot for the opening
kickoff but Dave Lumsden
standing 6 ft. 4 in. in his foot-
ball shoes should see plenty of
action during the course of the
day.
In the Michigan camp, the Wol-
verines, still painfully aware of the
narrow 13-7 victory they eked out
at E. Lansing last year, are dis-
playing no signs of over-confi-
dence.
THE WOLVERINES are three-
and four-deep in talent at nearly
every spot yet Coach Bennie Oos-
terbaan has several problems on
his hands which have yet to be
ironed out satisfactorily.1
Quarterback is still the biggest
question to be answered' and
early returns have given the
edge to veteran Bill Bartlett,
who saw some action at Navy
before understudying for Pete
Elliott last season.
Bill Putich, sophomore from the
fertile Ohio football grounds, has
been handicapped by a lack of
experience in his bid for the sig-
nal-calling post, but his work in
last Saturday's scrimmage just
about clinched the job of safety
man for him.
*. * - *
PETE PALMER and John
Ghindia are also possibilities for
the post with Ghindia likely to
do some line-backing also.
Don Dufek, winner of the
Meyer W. Morton Trophy as the

most improved player in spring
practice has developed so rap-
idly that he now appears certain
to replace Tom Peterson as the
starting offensive fullback, while
bone-crushing Dick Kempthorn
will resume his duties as a line
backer and also an occasional
ball carrier.
Charlie Ortmann, the soph sen-
sation who led the Western Con-
ference in passing last year will
resume his duties at left half and
once again Chuck figures to be the
spearhead of the Michigan attack.
Wally Teninga, probably the
best second string back in the
country, will fill in for Ortmann
and will also see a great deal of
action on defense. His punting,
which placed him among the
best in the country lastyear,
has been little short of sensa-
tional in the practice this fall,
ALL - AMERICAN Al Wistert
will captain the Wolverines from
one of the defensive tackle spots
with Al (Brick) Wahl as his run-
ning mate. Both men may also see
offensive duty although speedy
Jim Atchinson and 225-lb. sopho-
more Tom Johnson may get the
nod when the Wolverines take ov-
er possession of the ball.
Veteran Bob Erben will do the
centering for the Wolverines and
it appears likely that he will
handle the lime-backing chores
with Kempthorn although Tony
Momsen may break into the de-
fensive line up.

|111

City Awaits King Football

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MICHIGAN STUDENTS

FILECCIA BROS. SHOE REPAIR
1109 South University

i

SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
Prescriptions Drug Sundries
Student Supplies
Stationery Magazines
Light Lunches Served at our
Modern Soda Fountain
The Rexall Store on the Campus
340 South State Street Phone 2-0534

NEW PROFESSORS:
Thirty-Nine
Thirty-nine new faculty mem- Ivor
bers of the rank of assistant pro- sics
fessor or higher have been ap- sor
pointed at the University of Mich- men
an
igan, to begin their work with the and
pro
opening of the Fall semester ac- tion
cording to Provost James P. Ad- T7
ams. asso
Some of the new appointments zog,
are replacements for faculty me ma
bers who have retired or resigned. Nies
The remainder are for new teach- Fre
ing positions made necessary by soci:
increased enrollments, particular- Frie
ly at upperelass and graduate 1ev- fess(
Woc
els. Additional teaching person-
nel in the lower ranks will be add- sor
ed as funds are available, Provost A
Adams said. sos
ant
New professors are: Thomas gyn(
Swain Barclay, visiting professor lor,
of political scienc; Kenneth Ewart Allei
Boulding, professor of economics; prof
Dugald E. S. Brown, professor and Frai
chairman of the Department of prof
Zoology; Kenneth Pickett Davis, Jam
professor of forest management; sor
Edwin Newell Goddard, professor assi;
of geology; George B. Harrison, guar
professor of English; Walter Ben- Cazc
jamin Sanders, professor of archi- theo
tecture; Gordon Brims Black Mc- Dixc

New Faculty Members

we WelCOme you
to the beautiful campus of the
University of Michiqan
Be sure to visit the MUSIC CENTER-, Inc. and see Anr4
Arbor's most beautiful radio, record, sheet music and televi-i
Sion. store. Engineers will marvel at our Service Department..
The MUSIC CENTER, Inc.
300 S. Thayer Just We+st of Hlill Auditorium Phone 2-2500.

Sutherland, professor of phy-
; Clarence Joseph Velz, profes-
and chairman of the Depart-
t of Public Health Statistics;
Althea H. Warren, visiting
essor of library administra-
1.
hose appointed to the rank of
ciate professor are: Fritz Her-
visiting associate professor of
thematics; Robert Judson
s, associate professor of
nch; John Wesley Reed, as-
Ate professor of law; Wolfgang
drich Stolper, associate pro-
or of economics; Edmund
oding, visiting associate profes-
of journalism.
ppointed as assistant profes-
are: George J. Andros, assist-
professor of obstetrics and
ecology; Edward Randall Bay-
assistant professor of zoology;
n Perdue Britton, assistant
essor of music education;
ncis Andrew Brown, assistant
essor of German; Irving
es Cantrall, assistant profes-
of zoology; Arthur J. Carr,
stant professor of English lan-
ge and literature; Norman
den, assistant professor of the
ry of music; William Robert
n, assistant professor of edu-

cation; Keith Willis Hall, assist-
ant professor of mechanical engin-
eering; and James Dexter Hazard,
assistant professor of naval sci-
ence.
Others are Paul Alfred Hunsick-
er, assistant professor of physical
education; Robert V. Kesling, as-
sistant professor of geology and
associate curator of the Museum
of Paleontology; Charlton Russell
King, assistant professor of naval
science; Aaron Bunsen Lerner, as-
sistant professor of dermatology
and syphilology; Robert Wallace
Pidd, assistant professor of phys-
ics and Lawrence Lee Rauch, as-
sistant professor aeronautical en-
gineering.
The list concludes with Charles
L. Rulfs, assistant professor of
chemistry; Oliver Simpson, assist-
ant professor of physics; Wilbert
Steffy, assistant professor of me-
clanical engineering; Geraldine
Skinner, assistant professor of
nursing; Lester Eugene Veigel, as-
sistant professor of naval science;
Warren K. Wilner, assistant pro-
fessor of anesthesiology; John H.
Cox, assistant professor of Orien-
tal art and archaeology; and
Thomas F. McClure, assistant pro-
fessor of sculpture.

p I. ____________________

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