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August 09, 1963 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1963-08-09

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9,X963 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Hall Says Business,
Politics Must Mix

POULTRY POSES PROBLEMS:
U.S., Common Market Set for Tariff Fight

The American businessman to-f
day is avoiding his political re-
sponsibility with the result that
"he is taken for granted by one
party and ignored by the other."
So charges Harry R. Hall, execu-
tive vice-president of the Michigan
State Chamber of Commerce, in
an article on "The Need for Poli-
tically Sophisticated Managers"
appearing in the spring issue of
Management of Personnel Quar-
terly, a publication of the Bureau
of Industrial Relations of the Uni-
versity's Graduate School of Busi-
ness Administration.
The time has come for manage-
ment to assume its political re-
sponsibility, Hall declares, adding
that "to be effective is to be in-
formed."
Politics is not a game, he says.
'Politics Not Game'
"To be politically sophisticated, if
you will, the businessman has to
recognize politics as the well-de-
veloped science of government -
and not a necessary evil conducted
by shady, extra-curricular char-
acters.
"He needs to divest himself of
Lowrey Cites
Bun Dangers.
For Children
A child's first five years are
the most dangerous for receiving
accvidental burns, says Prof.
George -H. Lowrey of the Medical
School.
"Perhaps the two most common
reasons are that the pre-schooler
cannot realize the dangers of hot
or inflammable objects, and sec-
ondly, parents aren't always alert
to the everyday burn dangers
existing for the child," he re-
ports.
"Because a child loves to ex-
plore and investigate things dur-
ing these years, he is more apt to
be susceptible to burn dangers."
The most frequent household
pitfall for children is hot liquid
{-usually on the stove and often
boiling. The youngster tugs cur-
iously at the handle and suddenly
becomes a candidate for the burn
ward.
Dangling cords from coffee pots
or other heated cooking utensils
also provide dangerous temptations
for children.

that popular misconception that
politics is a game to be played
spasmodically a few months before
election time, with particular em-
phasis in the quadrenniel presiden-
tial election. The fallacy of this
approach is evident.
"To be effective, the business
manager needs to recognize poli-
tics as a deadly serious business
involving strenuous work," Hall
continues. "Effective personal po-
litical participation cannot be au-
tomated. It cannot be delegated. It
must be accepted as personal
work ...
Enlighten Managers
"Management must have strong
convictions," he continues. "They
need to say, 'This I believe,' 'By
this I stand,' 'On this I stake my
future.' If management does not
do just that, then management
has no future.,The future belongs
to men who have positive partisan
convictions _and have the desire,
the knowledge, the inspiration and
the courage to fight for them."
Hall notes Plato's statement that
"the punishment wise men suffer
for indifference to public affairs
is to be ruled by unwise men."
Remember Roger Blough
"If we paraphrase that ageless
and remarkably prophetic formula
we could say something like this:
'The punishment businessmen suf-
fer for traditional indifference to
public affairs is to be ruled by un-
sympathetic men-unfriendly to
their concepts-uninformed about
their needs-unresponsive to their
entreaties'."
Hall contrasts labor's political
record-". . . conducting political
education classes, winning friends
and influencing people"-with that
of business-"anonymous resolu-
tions at Chamber of Commerce
and trade association meetings.
"While business has talked, la-
bor has acted," Hall declares.
Business, Politics Mix
"It seems reasonable that a bus-
inessman has a vital interest-in
every phase of political life, and as
such accepts the responsibility for
individual participation."
But to be effective, Hall says
management must not only be
informed but must also "create a
climate for political activity with-
in the business organization."
Businessmen should lead the at-
tack on "economic illiteracy," Hall
asserts. "When the businessman
fails to speak, nobody else is going
to speak for him."

By DARDEN CHAMBLISS
Associated Press Business News Writer
NEW YORK - The lowly
chicken is forcing an internation-
al fight.
The United States, after weeks
of wrangling with the European
Common Market, announced it will
retaliate against tariff increases
on American poultry.

The government, if a settlement
is not reached, will raise duties
against European products to
equal the loss of $46 million a year
in American poultry exports.
Import Prices
The United States move would
affect the prices Americans pay for
imports, but the dollar amount

NdFA Aids Programs
On Many School Levels
(Continued from Page 1)

The University in 1961 and 1962
had language and area centers in
Chinese, Japanese, Arabic, Kurd-
ish, Persian, Turkish, Russian and
Polish.
Foreign Language Fellowships
Also provided within Title VI
are modern foreign language fel-
lowships, which are awarded to
qualified graduate students of
"significant but neglected" mod-
ern foreign languages and related
area studies. Amounts of the sti-
pends varied according to the
length of the award. The state of
Michigan in 1961 and 1962 had 59
and 88 foreign language fellows,
respectively.
The Office of Education initi-
ates contracts to support various
language research and study proj-
ects in foreign languages. The lan-
guage research projects are divid-
ed into four categories: surveys
and studies, methods of instruc-
tion, specialized materials for the
commonly taught languages and
specialized materials for the "neg-
let ted" languages.
Contracts are awarded not only
to colleges and universities, but to
private individuals, foundations
and similar organizations, govern-
ment agencies, and public school
systems.
New Language Instruction
Secondary s c h o o 1 language
teachers receive instruction in new
methods of language instruction at
language institutes supported by
NDEA. From 1959 to 1962, 218 in-
stitutes were conducted at various
colleges and universities here and
abroad.
Title III of NDEA provides for
financial assistance for strength-
ening science, mathematics and
modern foreign language instruc-

tion by appropriating money for
purchasing equipment and materi-
ials, and for the minor remodeling
of laboratories and classrooms used
in the teaching of these subjects.
Secondary schools received most
of the funds in fiscal 1961 and 1962,
with science projects receiving the
majority of funds. In the four
years of the program, science proj-
ects have received 73.8 per cent of
funds, modern foreign languages
17.6 per cent and mathematics, 8.6
per cent.
States Get Grants
Also within this program, grants
are given to states for supervisory
and related services, and adminis-
tration of state plans.
By June 30, 1962, $14.4 million
was paid to states for approved
programs to establish and main-
tain guidance, counseling and test-
ing services. The program also has
provided for the training of coun-
selors at regular session and short-
term institutes. Last year, 21 reg-
ular and 66 short term institutes
were held with both teachers and
counselors enrolled. '
Research in the effective utili-
zation of television, radio, motion
pictures and related media for ed-
ucational purposes receives sup-
port through NDEA. Funds are
provided to investigate the values
and shortcomings of these media
as supplementary teaching aids
and for the dissemination ,of the
findings to colleges and universi-
ties.
Vocational Education Aid
States may receive aid for area
vocational education programs in
technical fields. Many types of
institutions are involved in voca-
tional training of both secondary
and post-secondary types. Funds
allocated under this program in-
creased from almost $8 million in
1961 to over $11 million in 1962.

isn't nearly as important as what
the action means. (The lost poul-
try sales are only a small frac-
tion of the $5.6 billion worth of
United States goods exported to
the Common Market each year.)
The move reflects a new Ameri-
can attitude and. tactic - a get-
tough policy. It also reflects these
newly complicated circumstances
in world trade
-The Common Market has as-
serted itself as a strong-willed
equal in trade dealings with the
United States.
Farm Bloc
-Europe's farm blocs have made
it clear they are keeping a sharp
eye out for their own interests,
and these often clash with Amer-
ica's.
-Europe, having trouble work-
ing out its own agricultural policy,
has resisted United States efforts
to link agricultural and industrial
products in trade talks.
-Protectionist sentiment in the
United States-in the shoe and
textile industries especially-shows
signs of rallying.
Doubt Retaliation
Some trade observers question
the wisdom of retaliation. They say
the situation is far too complicat-
ed to be solved merely by acting
tough.
Others agree with Sen. Frank
Carlson (R-Kan) that the United
States might be '"out-traded and
sold down the river unless we
adopt a hard line."
In any case, there is a clear
precedent for the Common Market
action and the American reply-
when the United States raised tar-
iffs on carpet and glass last year,
the Common Market promptly
boosted its tariffs against Ameri-
can chemicals.
'Round the World
Unless an exemption is taken,
this kind of tariff raising rever-
berates around the non-Commu-
nist world because of internation-
al trade rules that say all cuts
and boosts must be applied to
everyone.
One economist specializing in
Common Market affairs says "this
could poison the atmosphere for
negotiations for a long time to
come."
Most observers doubt there will
be more than a round or two of
tariff retaliations. Still, they say,
negotiations can be expected to
move pretty slowly. Negotiators on
both sides will be defensive, cau-
tious and sensitive to public opin-
ion.
Shaken America
In America, this public opinion
has been, shaken. In the early post-
war years, Americans had grown
progressively warm toward liber-
alizing world trade. The idea of
"trade, not aid" to get. ravaged
niations going again was appealing.
Then, when low-priced imports
began brightening American shop

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DA.ILY OFFICI-AL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should, be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. two days preceding
publication.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 9
Day Calendar
8:30 a.m.-American Institute of CPA
Staff Training Program-Mich. Union.
8:00 p.m.-Dept. of Speech Univ. Play-
ers Summer Playbill-School of Music
Opera Dept., Josef Blatt, conductor,
Puccini's "Madame Butterfly": Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Degree Re-
cital-John L. Bryant, organist: Hill
Aud.
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Degree Re-
cital-Anne Hall, pianist: Lane Hall Aud.
8:30 p.m.-Dept. of Astronomy Visi-
tors' Night-Stephen P. Maran, Grad
Student, Dept. of Astronomy, "Celestial
Explosions": 5006 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Robert Silbar, Physics; thesis: "Muon
Capture in 2s-id Nuclei," today, 629
Physics-Astronomy Bldg., at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, H. M. Uberall.
Doctoral Examination for John Ger-
ard Lavin, Chemical Engineering; thes-
is: "Heat Transfer to Refrigerants Boil-
ing Inside Plain Tubes and Tubes with
Internal Turbulators," today, 3201 E.
Engrg. Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman,
E. H. Young.
Doctoral Examination-for Leonide Ig-
natieff, History; thesis: "French Emi-
grs in Russia, 1789-1825: The Interac-
tion of Cultures in Time of Stress," to-
day, 3609 Haven Hall, at 2:30 p.m. Chair-
man, H. W. Dewey.
General Notices
Hopwood Awards: All manuscripts
must be in the Hopwood Room, 1006
Angell Hall, by 4:30 p.m., Fri., Aug. 9.
Effective Aug. 15, 1963 the academic
year staff paid parking permits will be
available at the reduced rate of $20.

Vehicle registration will be
obtain all types of permits.

required to

Placement
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools have recorded
vacancies for the school year 1963-1964:
Lawrence, Mich.-Band and Voc. Mus.,
6th grade; HS Engl.; Jr. HS Sp. Ed.;
Elem. Sp. Ed.
Livonia, Mich.-Jr. HS Math/Sci; %
time drafting HS.
Odell, Ili.-Ind. Arts/Math.
Rochelle, Ill.-HS U.S. Hist.
Auburn, Ind. (Dekalb County South
Central Comm. Sch. Dist.) - Second
Grade; HS Latin, Art.
Niagara Falls, N.Y. (DeVeaux Sch.)-
HS Physics and such Math as qualified
for.
Norwalk, Ohio-9th Grade Gen. Sci. or
or Earth Sci.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
663-1511, Ext. 3547.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Northwestern Univ., Medical School,
Chicago, Ill.-Post-graduate program will
hire an Administrative & Editorial
As s't.toIts faculty & staff during the
fall of 1963. Position includes handling
of administrative work & public rela-
tions; editing articles submitted by the
faculty & staff; writing of publicity;
and preparation of teaching materials.
Must have skills in admin., writing &
Interpreting fi nan c ial1 statements.
Should want to work in medical en-
vironment. Male applicants & college
grads preferred.
J. W. Greer Co., Wilmington, Mass.-
Seeking 2 Development Engineers & 2
Sales Trainees for staff. Men with
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
U. of M. Friends of SNCC, Freedom
Jazz Festival-A.A. Jazz Quartet & oth-
ers, Aug. 9, 8 p.m., 331 Thompson; Ann
Arbor Freedom Rally-Speech by John
Lewis, chairman of SNCC, Aug. 26, 6
p.m., City Hall.

Mechanical Engineering degrees prefer-
red. Sales trainees will maintain admin.
& expense control for the sales dept.;
define & periodically report on total
potential of all markets; make periodic
sales forecasts, etc. Development Engi-
neers will design & build working mod-
els or prototypes of machines from pre-
liminary sketches; develop elementary
experimental models into practical
working prototypes; etc.
Motor State Products, Div. of Dura
Corp., Ypsilanti, Mich.-Secretary to be
trained in 3 depts. & eventually work
in just one. Some college-degree pref.
Exper. not necessary. Nice appearance,
capable of meeting public, able to ac-
cept responsibility. Permanent position.
Secretarial skills required-typing and
shorthand. Age 20-25.
The MacMillan Co., Albion, Mich. -
Seeking College Book Man for Indiana
territory. Should be native of Midwest.
will visit colleges throughout Ind., call
on professors in various depts. to pro-
mote text & reference books. Scout for
manuscripts for publication. Involves
considerable research into various fields
in order to comprehend course content,
etc. Travel during working week. Pos-
sibility of advancing to editing or
management position within 3 or more
yrs. Teaching bkgd. helpful, advanced
degree or study. Prefer married man.
Some type of exper. required. Military
oblig. fulfilled. Age 25-35.
U.S. Civil Service-1) Public Health
Educator-1 yr. grad study in Public
Health Educ. 1 yr. exper. in public
health educ. or related field. For high-
er level position, more exper. is re-
quired. 2) Recreation Resource Special-
Ists-Bachelor's plus 2 yrs. grad study
with specialization in geog., forestry,
conservation, econ., soc., landscape
arch., regional planning, or public ad-
min..For higherdlevel position PhD or
exper. is required.
Sarkes ' Tarzian, Inc., Bloomington;
Ind.-Various openings including: Sales
&5 Application Engineer-degree or equiv.
exper. in TV & FM tuners or related
work; Broadcast Equipment Sales En-
gnr.-basic knowledge of electronics &
familiar with broadcast & telecast
equip.; Jr. Engineers--degree for design
& dev. work in Broadcast Equip., Semi-
conductor, & ; Tuner Divs.; Technical
Illustrator-draws & sketches pictures

of products for adv. & display purposes
-good art educ.-knowledge of elec-
trical schematics or mech. drafting
highly desirable.
Wilson & Co., Chicago, 111.-i) Secre-
tary-few yrs. exper. Will work for Mgr.
of New Product Dev. Div. Excellent
skills. Manual typewriter. 2) Technical
Secretary-Admin. Ass't.-to assist re-
search director. Technical educ. and/or
exper. required. Excellent skills using
either shorthand or dictaphone. Manual
typewriter.
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Bldg. during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri., 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Cope, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in. Room 2200, daily.
The Univ. now has many clerical,
stenographic, and sceretarial positions
available for experienced applicants.
Most positions are twenty hours a week
on a permanent basis. In addition there
are several full-time positions which
will last from a few weeks to a semes-
ter. Pay rates are from $1.50 per hour to
over $2.00 depending on skills and ex-
perience.
Applicants who will not be available
until the fall semester, wait until Aug.
12, or thereafter to fill out an applica-
tion.
1-Male or Female with good typing
and bookkeeping experience. Cannot
be a student. To work 8 to 10 hours
per week for at least two years.

ENJOY THE WONDERFUL
HONDAX'50'
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Peoplearound the world are enjoying
this new idea in low-cost high fun
transportation. Up to 200 miles per
gand easier to ride than a
TRY IT-you'l buy it!
HONDA of Ann Arbor
1906 Packard Road
665-9281

EXTRA

Multi-plant Division engaged in the engineering, manufacture, and
sale of commercial and industrial heating, air conditioning, air mov-
ing, air pollution control, and heat transfer equipment has immediate
opportunity for:
APPLICATION ENGINEERS
Assignments as part of headquarters support of field sales activity and
possible alternate sales assignments. These engineers will be engaged
in preparing special technical, design, and price information with
respect to engineered application of air moving, air conditioning, and
heat transfer equipment.
INDUSTRIAL SALES TRAINEES
Career opportunities in sales of industrial and commercial heating, air
rneltin+:nn_ nirmmvin4and hetansfer equipment. Formal training

How To S end a LOVEly Weekend t
A le
low se 1
soft
a
\\h0 v~

PERFORMANCE
8 P.M. MONDAY
University Players
present
Opera Department, School of Music in
Puccin s
MADAME
BUTTERFLY

11

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