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October 09, 1952 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-09

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

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 195%-

Freedman
Gets Fourth,
Lit Award
Prof. Ronald Freedman of the
sociology department has been
honored with the Fourth Annual
Literary Class Award for out-
standing teaching.
.Selection of the award, which
carries a $1,000 prize, was made
by a committee of University deans
and administrators. Reports by the
chairmen of the various depart-
ments in the literary college arid
the results of the faculty evalua-
tion by students were considered
in making the choice.
* * *
ONE OF PROF. Freedman's stu-
dents described his teaching of
such courses as population study
and field methods in social re-
search as "dynamic.",
It is not hard to see why stu-
dents find the sociology profes-
sor's material current. because
Prof. Freedman serves as Direc-
tor of the Detroit Area Study, a
research project carried on by
the University.
"This combination of teaching
and research is necessary for ef-
fective teaching," Prof. Freedman
said. "The way to get students ex-
cited about a course is to present
them with live material."
Prof. Freedman, who began
teaching at the University in 1946,
devotes around 60 hours a week
to his work but still finds time to
participate in civic committees
and maintain an active interest in
campus affairs.
Commenting on the problem of
student-teacher relations, Prof.
Freedman said, "It is necessary
for both groups to work on bet-
tering relations if better commu-
nication is to be achieved."
The co-author of the introduc-
tory sociology book finds his
special interest in the problems of
the American family system.
'Technic' Issues
Call for Tryouts
The Michigan Technic, the Uni-
versity's engineering school mag-
azine, will hold its tryout meeting
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 205 of the
West Engineering Annex.
Dick Curry, Technic editor,
urges those prospective engineer-
ing students who would like to try
their hand at journalism to at-
tend the meeting.
During the meeting the tryouts
will learn the various phases of
the magazine's operation. Tryout
projects will also be assigned.

Englishman
To Deliver
HistoryTalk
John A. Hawgood, professor of
modern history and government
from the University of Birming-
ham, England, will deliver a first-
hand commentary on "Europe
Looks at America: 1952" at 4:15
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi-
theater.
Sponsored by the history de-
partment, Prof. Hawgood's talk
will include observations on the
current national political cam-
paign as Europeans see it.
PROF. HAWGOOD is chairman
of the University of Birmingham's
history department and has wide
practical experience in historical
and governmental developments.
Between 1939 and 1945, the
English historian was associated
with the British Foreign Office,
where his work was concerned
with the post-war future of Ger-
many.
In 1947 he was a member of a
delegation of British university
professors invited by the Foreign
Office to inspect and report on
German universities.
At the University of Birming-
ham, Prof. Hawgood's work is
chiefly in the field of United States
history. He is particularly inter-
ested in the European revolution
of 1848 and the subsequent immi-
gration of Germans to this coun-
try.

PICTU

IE

NEWS

--Daily-Alan Reid
RADIO ROUND TABLE-Mrs. Rachel Andresen, executive sec-
retary of the Ann Arbor Council of Churches, Rev. DeWitt C.
Baldwin, director of Lane Hall, and Robert Wolff, record The
Radio Round Table, to be heard over WUOM at ' 9:30 p.m.
tomorrow.
** * *
WUOM FEATURE;
'Radio Round Table' Will Air
Show on International Living

SINGER'SOrDREAM COME,,TRUE - Soprano
Eleanor Steber signs contract at Bayreuth, Germany, to open 1953
Wagner Festival. Composer's grandson, Wolfgang Wagner, watches.

WATERED-DOWN FEROCITY -Janet Leigh
is evidently on good terms with Fearless Fagan, 410-pound movie
lion, as she gives him a drink between takes of film in Hollywood.

f

By DOROTHY MYERS
"Radio Round Table is on the
air."
This introduction will be heard
at 9:30 p.m. tomorrow when the
weekly international round table
begins its broadcast over WUOM.
* * *
ROBERT WOLFF, moderator of
the program, has invited Mrs. Ra-
chel Andresen, executive secretary
of the Ann Arbor Council of
Chuiches, and Rev. DeWitt, C.
Baldwin, director of Lane Hall
and the Student Religious Asso-
ciation to discuss "An Experiment
in International Living."
Both Mrs. Andresen and Rev.
Baldwin visited Europe this
summer and will be prepared
to answer questions of interest
to prospective tourists and stu-
dents from Europe, Wolff said.
Pharmacy Talks
Begin Tomorrow
The annual College of Pharmacy
lectures will be held tomorrow and
Saturday at the University.
The opening session will begin
2 p.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theater. The lectures will continue
with a dinner tomorrow evening
and another meeting Saturday
morning.

Usually, however, participants
in the weekly panel discussions
are foreign students at the Uni-
versity who present their views on
life in the United States and in
their own countries.
* * *
"THE FACT that there are 900
foreign students from 82 countries
studying at theUniversity insures
the continued variety of pro-
grams," he continued.
"Aimed at the American public,
the half-hour program brings out
information about foreign coun-
tries and issues of international
integration," Wolff added.
Topics to be discussed on the
Radio Round Table during the rest
of the month are "Israel," "The
Declaration of Human Rights,"
"SocialLegislation Abroad," and
"Japan."

............

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314 S. State 7177

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Except on Home Football Games

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Singing About...

G E T T I N G A N E A R F U L - Giant-size plastic ear,
among exhibits, is tested by a visitor to a West Berlin sports and 8 A R B E C U E T E X A S S T Y L E - Barbecue expert
health show connected with German pre-Olympic contests. - Buster Shely tends roasting steer sent by Corpus Christt, 'ex.,
Chamber of Commere to a meat-shy celebration of 600th anniver-
sary of Cambridge, England, University's Corpus Christi Coiege.

I

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S T A R T O F A C O O K S' T O U R - Spectators line Berlin's Kurfurstendamm near Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church for
start of junior cooks' race, a section of the annual waiters' derby. Cooks run the course with saucepans full of liquid.

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