THE MICHIGAN DAILY;
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950
Enrollment Jumps In
All 'U' ROTC Courses
Angell Hall Additions
Unofficial Gargoyle Staff Meets Today
Gargoyle, the one-time official
campus humor magazine, will re-}
turn to campus sometime in No-
vember if plans made at today's
meeting are successful.
The meeting will be held at 4:15
p.m. at 211 S. State street.
Last May the Board in Control
stopped supporting the magazine,
because of student apathy in com-
peting for staff positions and dis-
minishing support from readers
** * .
IN AN ATTEMPT to win back
student support the Gargoyle will
emphasize campus humor and
short, short stories ranging from
1,000 to 2,000 words.
Gargoyle owes ith chance to re-
turn to campus to financial sup-
port given by alumni, following
an extensive summer campaign.
An expected substantial increase
in the number of students enroll-
ing in university ROTC courses
was reported yesterday by in-
structors in each of the three mili-
Drawing the highest number of
new enrollees was the Air Force
branch with an increase of 66 per
cent over last year's enrollment.
The Navy enrolled an additional
20 per cent as allowed by its
quota, and the Army unit reported
a rise of 16 per cent.
* * *
BUT CONTRARY to some ex-
pectations, the increased enroll-
ment was due primarily to a per-
sonal desire for long-range ad-
vancement and benefits, instruc-
tors declared, and not because of
the present military situation in
"While the Korean situation
is one of the reasons for the
increase, it isn't the main one,"
explained Lt. Col. Folkey John-
son of the Army ROTC.
"Instead, students are getting
more conscious of the long-range
educational and financial bene-
fits offered in the ROTC pro-
gram, and are voluntarily electing
military courses just like any
other university elective," he said.
* * *
NONE OF THE military science
and tactics instructors believe that
students are using the ROTC pro-
gram as a means of escaping the
"Enrolling in the ROTC pro-
gram to get a deferment Isn'4
the main reason for the in-
crease, since a deferment is on-
ly for the current academic
year," said Master Sgt. John
Smith, Air Force instructor.
"I don't think a lot of men
would have thought of taking
military courses only to be defer-
red," he continued. "After they
inquire about the program and
come to the conclusion it will
benefit them, they usually enroll
regardless of the draft or mili-
Campiuj Co m et
J. jlea4 ualeri
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ANGELL SPROUTS WINGS-This photograph shows what Angell Hall will look like when the re-
mains of University Hall, Mason Hall and South Wing are cleared away and the proposed additions
are finally completed. On the right is the eight-story seminar and office unit, in the center is the
story-and-a-half lecture hall unit and on the left is the four-story classroom building. The present
Angell Hall is in the foreground. For details see page 1.
ANSWERS STUDENT PLEAS:
Imported Harris Tweed
'U' Begins New Family Living Program
A new University program in;
family living will open this fall inf
answer to a plea from studentst
for courses that will aid them in I
their day to day living.
The series of credit courses are
open to both men and women of
junior and senior standing from
all schools and colleges.
* * *
and adjustment, nutrition and the new series," Prof. James H.
family health, the economics of Robertson, assistant dean of the
family life and design and fubn- -literary college, pointed out.
ishing of the home. * * *
LECTURES FOR Design 106
The first course to be offered will be given at 10 a.m. Tuesday
this fall is "The Home in the and Thursday by Prof. Catherine
Community" (Design 106). Four B. Heller in Rm. 347 of the Archi-
other courses will be offered in tecture Bldg. Persons interested
the spring term. in this course should be in that
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COVERED IN lecture courses "Because final plans were com- room at 10 a.m. today or Thurs-
of two hours credit each, the five pleted too late for the course to day, Prof. Robertson declared.
fields include courtship and mar- be included in the time schedule, "Students must remember
riage relations, child development many students were not aware of that if the course is elected, the
necessary changes for adding
Dutch Scholar To Teach Here
Prof. Th. J. G. Locher arrived
in Ann Arbor last night from the
University of Leyden in the Net-
herlands to assume teaching du-
ties in European history.
According to Provost James P.
Adams, the distinguished Dutch
scholar was brought.to Ann Arbor
in accordance with the Univer-
Alty's policy of inviting several
foreign professors to participate
in the instruction program.
Prof. Locher was nominated for
the appointment by the Royal
Netherlands Academy of Arts and
Sciences and has a rich back-
ground in Indonesian and Slavic
history and languages.
He will offer a course in the
history of Westerxr Europe, with
particular reference to the Net-
herlands. This course will be open
to upperclassmen and graduates.
His other course will be a seminar
in modern European history.
"This is a great opportunity for
students interested in European
history," L. G. Vander Velde,
chairman of the history depart-
ment said yesterday.
courses should be made with
their advisers," he emphasized..
For a detailed description of the
courses, students may refer to in-
formation pamphlets obtainable
at the information desk in the Ad-
* * .
THE NEW COURSE, The Home
in the Community, is designed to
give the student a personalized
approach to home planning. The
course covers principles of design
including line, texture and color,
the modern trend in architecture,
application of principles of de-
sign and other aspects of the
home and its park in the com-
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