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U-M Professor Garnet R. Garrison explains video production to E. Ray Baxter, assistant to the president of Grand Rapids Junior College, November 1952

U-M Professor Garnet R. Garrison explains video production to E. Ray Baxter, assistant to the president of Grand Rapids Junior College, November 1952 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, November 26, 1952
Caption
EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION: Participants in the Conference on Higher Education now meeting at the University, spent the morning looking over various campus activities. Shown here receiving a demonstration of television is E. Ray Baxter (left), assistant to the president of Grand Rapids Junior College. Prof. Garnet R. Garrison (center), director of U-M television, explains the workings of video. Operating the camera is William J. Cox, a U-M graduate student from New Kensington, Pa.

Members of the University's Television Center plan to film a documentary in Antarctica, October 1963

Members of the University's Television Center plan to film a documentary in Antarctica, October 1963 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, October 3, 1963
Caption
PLAN ANTARCTIC TRIP: John Alley (right), assistant film editor at the University's Television Center, points to an Explorer's Club flag he hopes to plant at the South Pole during a two-man U-M expedition to Antarctica this month to make a documentary TV film on the frozen continent. Looking on (left to right) are Lee M. (Mack) Woodruff, U-M TV production supervisor who will accompany Alley and direct the filming; Prof. Garnet R. Garrison, the University's director of broadcasting and television; and Prof.Donald F. Eschman, chairman of the geology and mineralogy department which is co-operating in the project.

Ref. Ralph L. Lewis and other local ministers at two-day U-M workshop on religious radio and TV, January 1953

Ref. Ralph L. Lewis and other local ministers at two-day U-M workshop on religious radio and TV, January 1953 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, January 31, 1953
Caption
In radio, the performer goes to the microphone, but in TV the mike follows the performer. Shifting it requires the long-armed apparatus called a "boom," which can be lowered, turned around or extended as far as 17 feet. Rev. Mr. Lewis is at right. Workshop oanners at table are Prof. Edward Stasheff, Marland B. Small and Prof. Garnet R. Garrison, all of the University; Mrs. Rachel J. Andresen, executive secretary of the Ann Arbor Council of Churches, and Prof. Edgar E. Willis.