TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1951 PAGE FIVE
Today and tomorrow students
in the literary college will con-
tinue to rate their instructors and
courses under the Student Legis-
lature sponsored student-faculty
Dean Burton D. Thuma of the
literary college pointed out that it
was important for students to
consider the questions seriously
and has cleaned up some, of the
ambiguities to be found on the
QUESTIONS ONE to four which
deal with the difficulty of the
course, clarity of course objectives,
value of the text and the effect-
iveness and fairness of examina-
tions, are self explanatory.
In question five, however,
which deals with the correlation
of lectures, text, lab work, quiz-
zes and reading, Dean Thuma
pointed out that the instructors
* method of presenting the ma-
terial must be taken into con-
"'Some instructors use the text
only to supplement their lectures
r while others find the material
covered in texts sufficient enough
to follow it quite closely," he ex-
IN QUESTION SIX, which asks
the student to rate "Regularity
and adequacy of meeting class ob-
ligations (eveness of assignments,
return of papers, etc.) ", the dean
emphasized that the type of exam
given must be remembered.
"Long essay type exams pre-
sent a real time consuming
grading problem," he explained,
"and any time under a week to
ten days should not be consid-
ered too long."
In question nine, "Open mind-
edness and encouragement of dif-
ferences of opinion," Dean Thuma
interpreted it to mean acceptance
and presentation of the views of
other authorities rather than
willingness to accept student's op-
s . *
MOST BENEFICIAL to the in-
structors, who will see their rat-
ings at the end of the semester,
are the comments requested in
Dean Thuma emphasized the
importance of writing a good con-
structive commentary, either fav-
orable or unfavorable, on the in-
structor and the course.
"In these comments students
should explain why they have giv-
en the rating they have and use
concrete examples whenever pos-
sible," he concluded.
Local ASP Group
An election of officers and a
"bull session" on Korea will high-
light the meeting of the Ann Ar-
bor Council of the Arts, Sciences
and Professions scheduled for 8:15
p.m. Thursday in Rm. 3D of the
INVITATION-Mary Jo McCormick '52, presents the invitation
to Mrs. Ruth Callahan, secretary of the Office of Student Affairs,
to be patroness and pourer at the Hatcher tea, honoring seniors,
at 3:30 tomorrow at the president's home.
** * *
Senior Class To Be Guests
At First of Hatcher Teas
The senior class will be honored
at the first of the Hatcher teas
tomorrow from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
at the President's home.
The Senior Board has invited
faculty members and faculty wives
to pour during the afternoon.
IN THIS WAY, the officers and
board of the senior class hope to
express to the women chosen to
More than 10 overcoats havex
been stolen from students in the
Union this semester, police report.
Union manager Frank Kuenzel
said that this number is not too
high in relation to past years.
However, he warned students,
against leaving their coats lying in
the Union lobby.
Many of the thefts occurred
when owners left their coats on
benches in the second floor
lobby before dropping into the
library for a few minutes. When
they returned, their coats were
However, Kuenzel emphasized
that since the Union provides free
checking service on the first
floor, it cannot be responsible for
overcoats that people leave around
the Union and don't bother to
As yet none of the overcoats,
which ranged in value from $60
to $90, have been recovered. All
reported cases have been turned
over to the police.
Members of the WAA Badmin-
ton Club will meet at 8 p.m. to-
day in Waterman Gymnasium.
The manager requests that each
woman bring a bird.
pour, their appreciation for guid-
ance and friendship received from
them during the past four years.
The tea is open to all stu-
dents and faculty.
Mrs. Hatcher has expressed the
hope that all who attend will feel
free to wander about the house
at will and make themselves at
home. The house has been com-
pletely redecorated, and students
may want to see the changes
made, she feels.
* * *
HOSTESSES for the tea are 30
members of the League So'ial
Mary Watt, '52, chairman of the
Social Committee, is in charge of
the tea and has as her assistants'
Ruth Oldberg, '53, Marline Carder,
'53, Kay Landes, '52, and Jeanne
A conference on pre-medical
education, under the auspices of
the Pre-med Society will be held
at 7:30 p.m. today in Kellogg
The discussion will be led by a
panel composed of Prof. Louis I.
Bredvold, of the English depart-
ment, Dr. Reed M. Nesbit, profes-
sor of surgery, Joseph H. Boyer,
organic chemistry lecturer, Dean
Gordon Scott of the Wayne Uni-
versity medical school, a medical
student and a pre-medical student.
The discussion will be moderated
by Assistant Dean James Rober;t-
son of the literary college.
Prepared questions will be dis-
cussed as well as questions from
the audience. The meeting will
be open to all students and faculty
Tan Beta Pi
Tau Beta Pi, the senior engi-
neering honorary fraternity, will
honor 62 newly initiated pledges
with a dinner at 7 p.m. today in
Dean Ralph Sawyer, dean of
the graduate school, will speak
on "Industrial and Social Aspects
of Atomic energy."
The 1951 initiates include Mel-
vin Jack Anderson, '52E; Burton
Amos, '52E; James Nelson Bag-
nall, '52E; William David Betts,
'53E; Ellsworth George Brunais,
'52E; Joseph Saples Bull, '52E;
William Shen Chie, '52E; Herbert
Su Yuen Cheng, '52E; George
Charles Clark, '52E.
Thomas Spencer Cramer,
'52E; Theodore Ward Daykin,
'53E; Richard Charles Darr,
'52E; Franklin Fred Eckhart,
'53E; Martin Fruitman, '53E;
Edward Otis Gilbert, '52E; El-
mer Grant Gilbert, '52E; Jack
Schroeder Gillette, '53E; Thomas
Daniel Graham, '53E.
Gerald Graziani, '52E; Raymond
Charles Green, '52E; William Al-
fred Hainsworth, 153E; James Ar-
thur Hamburg, 153E; Robert John
Hansen, '52E; Russell Duell Har-
rison, Jr., '52E; Dale Darwin Has-
kin, '52E; Milton Bernard Heft,
Barry Henning, '53E; Harry
Fred Hillman, '52E; Reimar Hans
Hermann Hoch, '52E; Jack Ray-
mond Jennings, '52E; George Ka-
tana, '52E; Eric Bun Chiong Khu,
'53E; Frederick James Kohlmeyer,
'53E; Phillip Hayford Lake, '53E;
Alfred Baehrens Lang, '52E; Har-
old Eugene Lanning, '52E; James
Gilmore Lucas, '52E.
Alexander Elias Mansour, Jr.,
'52E; James Robb Mellor, '52E;
Lowell Ronald Modlin, '52E;
Merle Albin Nelson, '53E; Wil-
liam Leonard Nemec, '52E; Les-
lie Jene Noaker, '52E; Warren
Elliot Norquist, '53E; James Jo-
seph Nyberg, '53E; John Gard-
ner Oliver, '53E.
Carl Richard Potter, '52E; Rich-
ard George Reimus, '53E; David
R. Reitz, '52E; James Robert
Riggs, Jr., '52E; Martin S. Rosen,
'52E; Joseph Nicholas Sivo, '52E;
Zdzislaw Edward Sulkowski, '53E;
Donald Edward Tackett, '53E;
Gordon B. Fox, '53E
Richard John Van Laar, '52E;
David Forrest Weigel, '52E; George
Augustus Wilcox, '53E Dorwin
Bruce Wile, '52E; Warren Pyatt
Williamson III, '53E; John David
Willison, '52E; and Louis William
New alumni members include
James Douglas Dow, William
Wright Williams, Alfred J. Cayia
and William E. Quinsey.
Bring Quick Results
ONE MORE YEAR:
New ROTC Contracts
Require Longer Service
KETTLE WATCHERS-Alpha Omicron Pi members are out in
full force today to man kettles for the Salvation Army Christmas
Bureau. Here Jeanne Freshour, '53, (left) and Charlotte Charles,
'53 SM (center) gaily jingle their Christmas bells as Inez Kirouse,
'55 gives her contribution. The Alpha Omicron Pi girls will also
be out next Tuesday, and next Thursday. Zeta Psi fraternity has
offered to man the kettles the afternoons of Dec. 18 and 20, while
Trigon fraternity will help the Bureau Dec. 19. All house groups
interested in manning kettles during any afternoon should call
All contracts between the gov-
ernment and Army ROTC cadets
have been cancelled and a new
one offered requiring an extra year
of service in the reserve, it was
announced yesterday to military
classes by Colonel Charles Wie-
gand, professor of military science
The contract change came about
as a result of the Universal Mili-
tary Training and Service portion
of the Selective Service Bill passed
by Congress last summer. In the
UMT Act, provision was made for
all 'physically fit men to serve
for a total of eight years in the
armed forces-two in the regular
services and six in the active re-
IN THE announcement it was
explained to all students that the
new contract will be ready for
signature shortly. All previous
benefits found in the old one, such
as deferment under theSelective
Service Act, will be retained. The
only change made is the extension
of service by a year.
Under the provision of Army
Regulations, basic course stu-
dents who fail to sign the new
deferment agreement will be al-
lowed to contimie in the ROTC
program for colege credit, but
will not be deferred from Selec-
tive Service induction.
However, advanced course stu-
dents who presently have an RO-
TC deferment and who are not ex-
empt from Selective service in-
duqtion because of previous active
service in the Armed Forces will
be discharg ed from the ROTC and
their draft boards notified that
they are no longer exempt.
COLONEL WIEGAND does not
expect a large scale refusal to sign
the new agreement, but if such
objections occur, students will not
be required to refund any of the
pay received from the government.
Usually, when a cadet or ad-
vanced student decides to drop out
of training, he is forced to refund
all money received from the gov-
ernment, Col. Wiegand explained.
A contract change similar to the
one given to Army ROTC students
is expected to be instituted by the
Air Force ROTC shortly, although
no official word has been received
by AFROTC officials here.
Mrs. Emile McDonald at 6410.
Crib Sponor s
Policy D t
"United States Foreign Policy"
will be the issue of a town meet-
ing sponsored by the Michigan
Crib, at 8 p.m., Wednesday in the
Two Young Democrats, Al
Blumrosen, '53L, and James Nop-1
per will oppose William Halby,
'53 and Ed Levenberg, '52, both
Young Republicans. Prof. Howard
Ehrmann of the history depart-
ment will moderate.
Some of the controversial issues
promised are foreign aid commit-
ments, total containment of Rus-
sia and the inevitability of war.
Ch ICAGO COLLEGE of
An outstanding college serving
a splendid profession.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
three years for students enter-
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
REGISTRATION MAR. 3
Students are granted profes-
sional recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and
E Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
350 Belden Avenue
Chicago 14, Illinois
Daily C ;ssifieds
Bring Quic Results
l / ovic «U
C , -
Mas oui, Mam'selle, you'll be tres chic in a jolie
Judy Bond! These blouses combine Paris inspired styling
with wonderful American value...terrific in any language!
AT BETTER STORES EVERYWHERE
See them in Detroit at J. L HUDSON and
in Ann Arbor at MAYFAIR SHOPS
Judy Bond, Inc., 1375 Broadway, New York 18, N. Y.
High on the list of college gifts
are subscriptions to Time and
Life magazines. These are sent
to fellow students at the special
low rates which are available
through the Student Periodical
Agency, 330 Municipal Ct. Bldg.,
phone 2-8242. Other magazines
may also be ordered there.
III- 11111 - hip - 11.10 I,-I= = I
, S r'"
H A N D E L '
TWO CONCERTS IN
SAT., DEC. 8 at 8:30
SUN., DEC. 9 at 2:30
TICKETS, TAX EXEMPT, 58c-42c
AT BURTON TOWER
NANCY CARR - Soprano
EUNICE ALBERTS - ContrlIt