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December 05, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-12-05

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

R 5, AOSS THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rA

I

City CouncilTo Apply for Loan

E1

XCHANGE: Prof. E. Speiser Describes
FUR Plan Bible Translation Problems

I i ._ _ _. - -.. 1 .

(Continued from Page 1)
The difference will be paid by
profits from the resale of con-
demned properties. the city also
has the possibility of bringing
their share of costs to about $200,-
000 through some road construc-
tion in the area.
The most important problem
now facing the Council, Mayor
Eldersveld said, is that of arriving
at a good solution to the reloca-
tion problem.
The people who are displaced,
he said, must be provided with
safe, sanitary housing which is
within their income (i.e., not
costing more than 25 per cent of
their income.)
Assumes Responsibility
After the decision to file the
application the Council passed a
resolution saying, in effect, that
the complete and final responsi-
bility for seeing that all displaced,
persons receive safe, adequate
housing lies with the Council.
Much of the dissent during the
public hearing was over the ques-
tion of relocating displaced fami-
lies and exactly who would be dis-
placed.
George Wiedemier, a former
member of the Human Relations
Commission, objected to the proj-
ect on the grounds it was not
needed, it was not wanted, the
area was not blighted to begin
with, it destroyed initiative for
the residents to improve their own
homes and it hurts business.
'Wants Urban Renewal'
Mrs. Willa Yates, a resident of
the area, said 'I live next to a
junkyard and, needless to say, we
want Urban Renewal. We (Ne-
groes) are tired of being suspect-
ed, neglected and rejected. If we
had Urban Renewal where I was
born, I'd be better off today."
"I live in one of the condemned
shacks," Mrs. Emmy Jones said,
"and I want Urban Renewal."
The vote on the resolution to
file an application came at about
12:15 a.m. today.
The entire meeting was broad-
cast live on WUOM, the Univer-
sity's broadcasting service.

(Conti

+ +r "Translating the Bible is an oc-
cupational disease of scholars," Prof. Speiser offeed the audi-
ASpiesadr-ence a summary of the major
Crce pls dtlym English translations of the Bible,
beginning with the first, the Tyn-
Prof. Speiser, chairman of the dale edition of the New Testa-
nued from Page 21 Oriental studies department at ,d
r Pment, which appeared in 1525.

I
.

various hou
response has

the university o r ennsyv aa
sing units and the described the major problems con-
s been good. But SGC afronting the biblical translator to
- -een dhis Hillel audience Wednesday

has not taken advantage of this
interest, he continued.3
The FUB should have been
stressed as a "sister university,".
he continued, with films of the two'
universities and their countries
traded and shown on each campus.
More can be gained from a con-
tinuing exchange program which
becomes traditional than a one-'
year proposition, Krohn continued,
pointing out that the FUB still
thinks of the University as its
sister.
Cites Advantages
He cited campus interest in go-
ing to Germany, and the large
number of students taking German
as advantages to the FUB ex-
change over a suggested one with
the American University of Beirut.
Miss Holland, on the other hand,
said the exchange with Lebanon
seemed to her more valuable de-
spite the advantages cited by
Krohn and the fact that two could
be sent to the PUB for the cost of
sending one to Beirut.
Lebanon is a critical area, she
argued, where public opinion re-
garding the United States is still

One of the biggest problems,
Prof. Speiser said, is the translat-

Other Versions
In 1611, the authorized King
James version was published:
British and American revisions of
.his edition appeared as late as
the 19th century, Prof. Speiser
noted.
He remarked that the King
James version "cannot suffice" for
readers of the 20th century, be-
cause it represented the status of
knowledge about the Bible and
its peoples 300 years ago.
Because the Bible contains lit-
erary, historical and cultural in-
formation as well as religious in-
formation, the older versions of
the Bible are not enough for pres-
ent-day readers, he continued.
Another objection to the older
version of the Bible is the change
in the English language itself,
which renders obscure many ex-
pressions in the classic Bible to
present-day readers.
Prof. Speiser cited the "contro-
versial" Revised Standard Version,
of the Bible, which was offered
to the public in 1952, as the an-
swer to this demand for a trans-
lation suited to the modern world.
Hold Lectu re
on Psychology'
The sociology and psychology
departments will sponsor a public
lecture at 4:15 p.m. today in Aud.
A, Angell Hall.
Prof. Alex Inkeles of Harvard
University will speak on "The
Social Psychology of Industrial
Society."
Prof. Inkeles teaches sociology
at the Russian Research Center at
Harvard.

PROF. EPHRAIM A. SPEISER
... explains translations

in a formative stage. or's approach to his material. To
Tells Other Types give a precise word-for-word
Miss Holland pointed out that translation may result in many
there are other types of foreign passages misleading to the read-
exchange to be considered than er, he said.
the bilateral FUB-stype. Idioms Difficult
Oberlin College, she illustratbd, Translating an idiom of one
sent a representative to the Soviet language into an equivalent idiom
Union in the summer of 1957, and in another language is a "highly
one to the Mideast in 1958. desirable but almost impossible
These trips are financed by a effort,"~Prof. Speiser noted.
dollar-a-head tax levied on all stu- One should strive to recapture
dents, she explained, which was the tone and color of the original
approved by a student referendum. work, he said. "The translator
The problem, she said, is making should remember that he is re-
these travelers feel an obligation lating not merely an ancient text,
to the University. but a civilization," he continued.

-Daily-David Arnold
IN LINE -- Interested Ann Arbor citizens listened to a radio
broadcast of last night's controversial urban renewal hearing
only a. few feet from the City Hall council room and the hearing {
itself. Police and firemen had denied them entrance to the room
which was filled to capacity early in the evening.

yxJDAILY OFFICIAL* BULLETiNI

RUSHING

REGISTRATION

TODAY! !

(Continued from Page 4)
Student Government Council seek ad-
vice from appropriate authorities con-
cerning reconsideration of the May 3,
1949 regulation which reads "Recogni-
tion will not be granted any organiza--
tion which prohibits membership in
the organization because of race, re-
ligion, or color" . . . (Committee on'
Student Affairs).
Defeated: Motion to send an official
communication to the Board of Re-
gents asking that they review the re-
cent Board in Review action which re-
versed Student Government Council's
decision finding Sigma Kappa in vio-
lation of University rules and regula-
tions.
Adopted: Motion to include in the
minutes the statement that the defeat
of the motion calling for an appeal to
the Board of Regents does not mean
that the Council is opposed to consid-
eration of this matter at a future date.
A special meeting of the Council
will be held in the Council Room on
Tues., Dec. 6 to discuss the concept of"
student government.
ti
Lectures
Werner E. Bachmann Memorial Lec-
ture in Chemistry. Prof. John D. Rob-
erts, Calif. Institute of Technology,
will speak on "Benzyne as an Inter-
mediate in Aromatic Nucleophilic Dis-
placement Reactions," on Fri., Dec. 5,
at 4:15 p.m. in Rm. 1400 Chem. Bldg.
Astronomy Department Visitors Night
Fri., Dec. 5. 8:00 p.m., Rm. 2003 Angell
Hall. Dr. Freeman D. Miller will speak
on "The Sun Among the Stars." After
the lecture the Student Observatory on
the fifth floor of Angell Hall will be
open for inspection and for telescopic
observations of Mars, nebula, and
double star. Children welcomed, but
must be accompanied by adults.
Academic Notices
Aeronautical and Astronautical En-1
gineering Dept. Seminar, Fri., Dec. 5,4
at 4 p.m., Rmn. 1504 E. Eng. Bldg. Dr.
John C. Evvard, Asst. Director, Lewis
Research Center, National Aeronautics
and Space Admin., will speak on "The
Value of Satellites to Mankind."
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Dec. 5,
4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Mr. Joseph
Morgan of the Willow Run Labora-
tories will speak on "Thermal Mapping
of the Lunar Surface "
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar meeting at 4:00
p.m., Fri., Dec. 5. 3209 Angell Hall. "A
Zurich-Type Compiler for the IBM 704."
Robert M. Graham.
Zoology 1, Lecture Section III (Shap-
pirlo). The second reel of the film, "In-
side the Cell" will be shown Mon., Dec.
8, 7:30 p.m., 1300 Chen. Bldg.
Placement Notices
The following schools have an-
nounced teaching vacancies for the
second and fall semesters. They will
not be here to interview at this time.
Battle Creek, 'Mich. 1P e n n f ie l d
Schools) - Elementary (Jan.)
Beaver Dam. Wisc. (Wayland Acade -
Ut

my)-English, Foreign Language, Math,
Science (Sept.)
Berkley, Mich. - H.S. General Metals;
H.S. Geography (Feb.)
Bryn Mawr, Pa. (The Shipley School)
-English (Sept.)
Deckervillp, Mich. - J.H.S, English
(Feb.)
Midland, Mich. - H.S. English; Girls
Physical Education (Feb.)
New Lathrop, Mich.-Spanish (Now)
Petoskey, Mich. - J.H.S. English
(Feb.)
Rudyard. Mich. - Social Studies/
English; English/French (Now).
Zeeland, Mich. - English/French (or
just English) (Feb.)
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Summer Placement:
Camp Cavell, a Michigan YWCA
camp, will be represented at the Sum-
'mer Placement Bureau on Tues, Dec.
9. Will be interviewing for a Unit Lead-
er, Unit Assistants, Nurse, and Riding
Asst.
Positions for students in Landscape
Architecture with the National Park
Service in the West are on file at the
Summer Placement Bureau.
Colonial Inn, a Michigan resort, has
positions for Waitresses, Busboys,tDin,
ing Room Hostess.
Resorts all over the U.S. are request-
ing students for such varied positions
as Children's Counselors for the guests'
children and switchboard operators.
Married Couples: Many camps have
requested applications from students
who are interested in spending a sum-
mer at a camp.
The Summer Placement Service is
open every Tues. and Thurs. from 1:00
to 4:45 p.m. to Fri. morning from 8:30
to 12:00. Meetings are open to all stu-
dents and are held in Rm. D-528, S.A.B.
Except for the holidays, we will beI

open until May 29, 1959. Come in and
browse.
Personnel Interviews:
The following companies will be in-
terviewing at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments. 3528 Admin. Ext. 3371.
Fri., Dec. 5:'
Continental Casualty Company, Chi-
cago, Ill. Location of work: Chicago, Ill.
Graduates: Feb. Citizenship not re-
quired for employment. Men and wo-
men with a degree in Liberal Arts, Busi-
ness Administration, Mathematics, or.
Law for 1) Actuarial; 2) Electric Com-
puting; 3) Insurance including Home
Ofice, Claims and Sales; 4) Manage-
ment Training; 5) Market Research; 6)
Merchandising; 7) Territory Sales; 8)
Sales Promotion; 9) Statistics.
L.O.F. Glass Fibers, Toledo, Ohio. Lo-
cation of work: Plant locations: Water-
ville, Ohio; Defiance, Ohio; Corona,
Calif.; Parkersburg, W. Va.; Houston,
Texas; Toledo, Ohio General Offices.
Graduates: Feb.. June. Men with a de-
gree in Liberal Arts or Bus. Admin. for
1) Management Training Program even-
tually leading to Production and Manu-
facturing, and 2) Marketing Sales.
Training in all phases of the company.
The Lord Baltimore Press, Division
of International Paper Company, Balti-
more, Md. Location of Work: Home Of-
fice-New York City, N.Y. Plants -
Baltimore, Md.; Clinton, Ia.; San Le-
adro, Calif.; Sales Offices located in
several cities. Graduates: Feb. Men
with a degree in Liberal Arts or Bus.
Admin. for Sales Training Program. The
training will include all departments
and operations and then assignment
to a position for which employed.
Wed., Dec. 10:
U. S. Dept. of Justice, Immigration
and Naturalization Service, Chicago,
Ill. Location of work: Mexican border
between Brownsville, Texas, and Chula

Vista, Calif. Graduates: Feb., June.
Citizenship required. Men with any de-
gree in Liberal Arts, Law, or Bus. Ad-
min. for Border Patrol. Applicants se-
lected will be sent to the Border Pa-
trol Academy, El Paso, Texas, and after
graduation will be assigned to the sta-
tion in Southwestern U.S. Subsequent-
ly may be transferred elsewhere in the
U.S. As they gain additional experience
in the Border Patrol, officers become
qualified for promotion to positions of
investigator, immigrant inspector, and
-for oficers who have graduated from
recognized law schools and have been
admitted to the bar - the position of
Naturalization Examiner,
Mutual Benefit Life, Newark. N. J.
Location of work: Ann Arbor District
Office or Detroit Agency. Graduates:
Feb., June, Aug. Citizenship required.
Men with any degree in Liberal Arts
or Bus. Admin. for Sales. Men who have
completed their sophomore or junior
year will also be eligible for part-time
work with this company.

Thurs., Dec. 11:
Bankers Life of Nebraska, Detroit,
Mich. Interviewer: Mr. A. A. Wistert,
General Agent. Location of work: Ann
Arbor-Detroit-Southeastern Michigan.
Graduates: Feb., June, Aug. Men, mar-
ried, 23 and over, with a degree in Lib-
eral Arts or Bus. Admin. for Sales.
Fri., Dec. 12:
The J. L. Hudson Company, Detroit,
iMich. Interviewers: Mr. R. C. W. Sad-
der, Director of Executive Development;
Mr. J. E. Wavrick, Jr., Assistant Direc-
tor of Executive Development. Location
of work: Detroit area. Graduates: Feb.
Men and women With any degree in
Liberal Arts or Bus. Admin. for Execu-
tive Training and Development leading
to Assistant Buyerships in the Mer-
chandising Divisions and Assistant De-
partment Head Jobs in the Personnel
and Operations Divisions. Training is
on-the-job for 12-18 months. Trainees
may be placed in the Control Division,
Merchandise Division, Operating Divi-
sion, or Publicity Division.

At The League

Registration Fee

r

I

I(

VII I

All-Grad Christmas Party

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
wifl hold
Sabbath Evening
Pre-Chianukah Services

y r
*'

Friday, December 5

V

Sermon by RABBl SHERWIN T. WINE,

ORGNIATION NOTICES
Congregational and Disciples Guild, Soil Consrvation Soc. of Am., "Rock-
luncheon discussion, Dec. 5, 12 noon, in' - Hikig in the Rockies:" Some
Guild House. glimpses at the geology of three west-
* * " ern Nat'I Parks, Dec. 5, 3:30 p.m., 307
Int'l Travel-Study Inform. Service, W. Med.,
office hours every Mon. and Thurs., 3-5 * * *
p.m., SAB. Students planning to go Wesleyan Guild, cookie decorating
abroad are eoncouraged to use this party with Internat'l Students, Dec. 5,
source of travel information, 3 p.m., Wesley Lounge.
-t
44

Temple Beth El, Detroit
"The Chanukah That Was Forgotten - A Study
of the Real Meaning of the Holiday"
1429 H ILL STREET
7:00 P.M. (note time change)

Monday 'til 8:30
W IL INTues.-Sat. to 5:30
LAY-AWAY NOW for CHRISTMAS
I i
Lazy Susan Ends Clutter
Top.holds pencils,eyeglasses ...,four cov-
ered sections for clips and stamps.
Gold tooled leatherette in
Red, Green, Tan and Maroon.(

fprb hse whorthe
to give the best!
A superb handbag for the
woman who appreciates the
finest. Minute detail stitch-
ing odds that custom look
Above is slim chemise bog to leathers, fabrics and
of fine glove suede at $7,95. colors,
Center fashion-able satchel Beautiful calf bogs from
of beautiful leather at $7.95 to $16.95. Better
$10.95. fabrics from $5.00. Budget
bogs from $2.95.
Right is looped mohair and
I wool with attractive metal
handle or $5.00.
In sapphire, blue, rust, green and black
#f Right :is our popular "Mug Book." An
oversize billfold and coinpurse which has
sldes for 50 pictures, made of top grain

Don't Forget !!

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