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July 17, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1963-07-17

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

}UCATION:
Shane Emphasizes Individual

Depersonal Idea Figures
In Rise of Religiosity

As educators, "we have placed
over-reliance on the mechanization
of learning and have tremendously
over-emphasized our educational
devices as a means of solving our
educational problems," Prof. Har-
old G. Shane of Indiana Univer-
sity said Monday.
In the opening 'session of the
34th annual Summer Education
Conference held at the University,
Prof. Shane, dean of the School
of Education at Indiana Univer-
sity, addressed the educators on
"The New Importance of Human
Individuality."
Prof. Shane said that educators
have had a tendency to seek an-
swers to their education problems
from specialists in other disci-
plines.
Personal Help
"It is from ourselves that we
must seek our help. We must find
within our own individuality and
that of other competent human
beings the answers we are now
seeking through organizational de-
vices," Prof. Shane noted.
He added that the human being
still remains an important ingred-
ient in attaining educational goals.
He said young and old alike are
extremely confused about the de-
tails of their world. Prof. Shane
cited the "mixed pride and alarm"
with which we view the complex-
ity of our technology. "We must
remind young people that these
technological 'miracles' are pro-
duced by individuals Mechaniza-
tion must not be. allowed to de-

INSURANCE-
Study Notes Trend in Medical Expen
Forty per cent of all American
families reported in 1962 they had half of those who incurred large dren born to this group, a
large medical expenses for the pre- medical expenses were found to almost universal use of t
vious year. have no insurance at all, or in- care as well as hospitalizal
In a study conducted by the surance which did not cover medi- childbirth.
Survey Research Center, almost cal expenditures. Yet seventy per Most of the people wit.

stroy our own individual import- i
ance in directing our lives."
Hidden Persuasion
Prof. Shane referred to the po-
tential danger lying in hidden per-
suasion by the mass media and
said, "we need to keep a balance
between the inner man and the
' U' Technicifans
Create New
Model Kidneye
The pilot model of a mechanical
kidney designed by Prof. Harold
P. McDonald at the University
Medical Center has proved 300
per cent more efficient than
standard machines now in use.
Unlike existing devices, the new
apparatus requires no mechanical
pump and no blood other than the
patient's for operation. It is 14
inches,'long and six inches in dia-
meter, about one-eighth the size
of present machines.
Although all work to date has
been done on animals, plans are
now being drawn up to create a
model suitable for human patients.
Tests on the apparatus have been
conducted under the supervision
of Dr. Reed M. Nesbit, chief of
urology at University Hospital.
Artificial kidneys are employed
to rid the body of deadly wastes
which accumulate when the nat-
ural kidneys fail to function ade-
quately.t

other-directed man who is sensi-
tive, to group atmospheres."
Prof. Shane said that a mass
educated society is the only kind
that can survive. He said he be-
lieves man can move wisely toward
such a society and must move be-
cause of growing population pres-
sures.
This is an "international dimen-
sion" which maximizes an individ-
ual's importance and "the individ-
ual human being must be com-
petent as never before. As we move
into the tremendously complicat-
ed world with its military and eco-
nomic problems, individuals with.
the background to decide wisely
are essential," he noted.
Question Practices
To show dedication and belief
in the importance of the individ-
ual, Prof. Shane said educators
must "question and re-establish
our Instructional practices, seeking
always ,to replace these with bet-
ter activities that will tune us in
on the behavior of other human'
beings."
A big job, Prof. Shane said,
would be to find ways to coordi-
nate the values of mass education
while cultivating individual com-
petence at the same time.
All children, not just the elite,
must have educational opportuni-
ty to gain this competence, Shane
said.

(Continued from Page 1)

_i

trick said. Finally the traumatic
shock of two world wars came. In-
stead of wondering why moral
standards are fragmentary we
might wonder that any of the old
standards remained at all, he said.
When every man is his own God,
there can be nothing but grief and
war, Prof. Buttrick added.
There has been no revival of
religion, only a revival of religios-
ity, Prof. Buttrick said. But there
is a gathering disappointment. We
have begun to realize that our
"self -expression" has brought
Ineither joy nor peace.
Before we are to find a new
ethic, we must ask ourselves sev-
eral questions, Prof. Buttrick said.
The first is what the essential na-
ture of human beings is. We can-
not be free until we know our
nature, for we are free only with-
in it.
. We must also ask how we should
treat our neighbors; we must rec-
ognize that we "have one foot in
eternity and one here" and ask
ourselves whether we receive mes-
sages or guidance from the upper
dimension. Prof. Buttrick believes
we do. Man can create only from
what is given to his hand. We not
only choose certain ways, we are
chosen. We are all put into certain
situations which were not of our.

I

TV Viewing
Gives Child
False Ideas
Culture is a great contributor
to emotional disturbance in Amer-
ican children, Prof. William C.
Morse, of the psychology depart-
ment asserts.
"A recent survey showed that
pre-high school kids are spending
more time in front of a television
set than. in a schoolroom."
A child sees our culture as a
materialistic and violent world
through the eyes of television pro-
ducers. "He thinks it is no longer
culturally wrong that he takes
what he needs and does what he
wants. There is a 'creeping dis-
integration' of the middle class
that is frightening. We must
change some of our cultural at-
titudes in a very short amount of
time," Prof. Morse concluded.

PROF. GEORGE BUTTRICK
. modern morality
choosing and we make moral
choices.
The fourth question which needs
to be asked is the nature of truth.
It is not in some law that cancels
out some particular event, but it
is in the event, Prof. Buttrick said.
"We cannot go back to the Vic-
torian Era. Why should we want
to? It broke into two world wars,"
Prof. Buttrick concluded.

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TONIGHT
through Saturday 8 P.M.
University Players present
George Bernard Shaw's
A.N DRO.CL 'ES
AND THE
LION

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.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 17
DayCalendar
8:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.-School of Mu-
sic 15th Annual National Band Con-
ductors Conference-Registration: Lob-
by, Second Floor, Mich. Union.
9:00 aim.. to 5:00 p.m.-School of Pub-
lic Health and School of Social Work
Inst. on the Admin. of Medical Care
for the Needy-School of Public Health.
2:00 p.m.-Audio-Visual Education
Center Film Preview-"Carl Sandburg
at Gettysburg" (part I and II) and "A
Time Out of War": Multipurpose Room,
Undergrad Lib.
4:10 p.m.-1963 Summer Session Spe-
cial Lecture Series, "Where We Stand:
A Review of the American Position on
Critical Issues"-Harold E. Stassen, for-
mer special assistant to President for
studies of world disarmament, "Human-
ity's Interest in the Control of Nuclear
Armaments": Aud. A. Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Concert
(15th Annual National Band Conduc-
tors Conference) - Univ. Woodwind
Quintet: Nelson Hauenstein, flute; Flor-
ian Mueller, oboe; Albert Luconi, clar-
inet; Louis Stout, French horn; Lewis
Cooper, bassoon; assisted by Laurence
Teal, bass clarinet: Trueblood Aud.,
Frieze Bldg.
Tonight through Sat., 8:00 in the air-

conditioned Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, the U-M Players present Geo. Ber-
nard Shaw's "Anrdocles and the Lion."
Tickets at $1.50 & 1.00 for Wed., Thurs.
performances and $1.75, 1.25 for Fri. &
Sat. performances available 12:30-8:00
at the box office.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Har-
ry Hunt, Physics; thesis: "The Deter-
mination of the Hindered Motion in
Hydrogen Peroxide from Its Far Infrared
Spectrum," Wed., July 17, 2046 Randall
Lab., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, C. W.
Peters.
School of Education Summer Educa-
tion Conference: General Session will
be held today at 10:00 a.m. and July
17 at 11:00 a.m., in the Architecture
Aud. Special interest discussions and
publishers exhibits will be held at 2:00
p.m. in the Univ. High School.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
U.S.I.A. and State Dept. Foreign Serv-
ice Exams-Friday is the last day to pick
up applications for the exams, because
they are due in Washington on the 22nd.
Applications available at General Div.,.
Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB.
Peace Corps Exam is on Sat., July 20
at 8:30 a.m. in the Civil Service Rm.
of the Post Office, downtown station.
The next exam will be on Aug. 24.
The Naval Officers Procurement Team
from the U.S. Navy Recruiting Station,
.Detroit & the Naviator team from the
Naval Air Station, Grosse Ile, Mich.,
will be at Angell Hall from 9:00 a.m. un-
til 4:00 p.m. TODAY & TOMORROW
(July 17 & 18). This team consisting of
Naval Officers will furnish information
on all Navy programs to any Interested.
students.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Town of Glastonbury, Conn.-Seeking
I

Recreation Director. Work involves
planning & directing a comprehensive
municipal recreation program in accord-
ance with policies established my a Rec-
reation Commission. Degree in Recrea-
tion Leadership or related field. Clos-
ing date for applications is July 26.
Applications available at Bureau of
Appointments.
Thureson Lumber Co., Howell, Mich.
-Log Buyer-to buy standing timber
from local wood lots & supervise wood
crews. BS Forestry. Exper. not neces-
sary.
General Insulated Wire Works, Cass
City, Mich.-Men with Bus. Ad. degree,
and major in .Accounting to be 1) Ad-
vanced Accountant & 2) Junior Ac-
countant. For cost accounting-asset &
general. A variety of work. Some exper.
or recent grad.
State of Washington Civil. Service--
Engineering Aide I-Graduation from
High School including 1 course in
mech. drawing & 1 course in geometry.
For higher position, require 2 yrs. ex-
per, as draftsman or equivalent.
United Neighborhood Centers, Cleve-
land, Ohio-Male Group Leader to give
direct group leadership to small groups
of children & teen-agers. Desire some
skills in woodworking or sports or' arts
& crafts. Helpful if have had some
exper. in group leadership such as
counseling at a camp.
Diecast Corp., Jackson, Mich.-Seek-
ing Industrial Engineei .:
Management Consultants in Mass. -
Client firms have following openings: 1).
Contract Administrator-degree plus 3
or 4 yrs. exper. in contract admin. Ex-
per. in the Nuclear and/or Space Sys-
tem industry. 2) Sales Office Manager-
Degree plus 5-10 yrs. general sales ex-
per. as sales correspondent, cost esti-
mator,. & sales administrator. 2-3 yrs.
as supv. 3) Sales Manager-Exper, in
Hardware, Notions, Variety Store & Rack
Jobber Markets. 4) Manager, Advanced
Planning-Bkgd. in Marketing, Res. &
Dev.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
Placement
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT:
For further information on the fol-
lowing position openings, please con-
tact Engineering Placement at 128-H
West Engrg.*
Marathon Oil Co., Findlay, Dhio -
Openings for BS in CE-recent grads.
Jobs available in three different oper-
ating segments of the company-Mar-
keting Engrg.; Pipe Line Engrg. & Of-
fice Properties Depts.
Kropp Forge Co., Chicago, Ill. - BS
Metallurgical Engineers for the follow-
ing: 1) Production Metallurgist-to han-
dle production & processing problems,
customer service & to deal with outside
inspectors. Knowledge of steel mill
operations, forge shop operations, or
heat treating would be helpful. 2) Re-
search Metallurgist-to handle research
projects, customer service & some shop
problems. Knowledge of failure analy-
sis or ultra sonic testing helpful.

Bethlehem Steel, Bethlehem, Pa.-1)
BS, EE (electronics option) or BS in
Physics with electronic trng. To work
on the" dev. & eval, of non-destructive
testing methods & techniques for steel
products. 2) Same degree as above to
work on the dev., installation & test-
ing of Electromechanical devices for
steel mills. 3) BS in EE or ME to work
on automatic control projects.
The B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio
-The. following openings are for those
with a BS in ME, ChEi or Chem.: 1) Fac-
tory operations and/or laboratory con-
trol work. 2) To train -in operational
depts. for future positions of challenge
& responsibility. Also BS in ME, EE,: r
ChE for work; consisting of a series of
assignments in engrg. functions , lated
to design, construction, & maintenance
of mfg. facilities.
The M. W. Kellogg Co., N.Y., N.Y.-
June or Aug. grads in Civil & Mech.
Engineering for Construction' -,perations.
On-the-job trng. in various aspects of
field engrg., field, erection techniques,
& general aspects of construction ad-
min. Interested in high degree 1,f travel
& relocation to various job sites.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule on bulletin
board outside Room 128-H W. Engrg. for
an appointment with the following:
JULY 24-
Rockwell-Standard. Corp., Allegan,
Mich.-BS: ME. Aug. grads. Must be
male U.S. citizen. Res. & Dev. of Univ.
Joints for Fram Equip. Auto. (Truck) &
other Ind. Fields using specialized ap-
plication of Universal joints.
Part-Time
Em ploymen t
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs

$1.50, 100 FRIDAY and SAT.

1.75, 1.25

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre box office open
12:30-8 daily-for information 668-6300

'II

1

DIAL
5-6290

S ctoncHI GodErnPooH op

Eves. & Sun. .. $1.00
Matinees .......75c
Shows at 1-3-5,
7 and 9 p.m.

I

l

Darkest Africa

HOPE was
never
lovelier ...
ECKBERG
was never
funnier!

essentialIs...
fod..wate r.,.
andE
u:Anita Ekberg I

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
U. of M. Friends of SNCC, Meeting,
July 16, 8:30 p.m., Union, Rm. 3G.
German Club, Coffee Hour, July 16,
10-12 a.m. & 2-4 p.m., 4072 FB. Con-
versation, music, singing, refreshments
-Herzlich Willkommen; Film: "The
Confessions of Felix Krull," (English
subtitles)-based on Thomas Mann nov-
el, July 17, 8 p.m., Multipurpose Rm.
2-6264

COBO ARENA
Tickets on sale at Grinnell's,
1515 Woodward; Sound Cen-
ter, 309 S. State, Ann Arbor.
ALL SEATS RESERVED
$2-$3-$4-$5-$6
Mail Orders Accepted
enclose self-addressed env.

ru'

Eves. & Sun. .. $1.00
Matinees.......75c
Children........40c

. .........

HARRY SALTZMAN and
ALBERT R. BROCCOLI
present
Bob
HOP6

Shows at 1-3-5-7 and 9 P.M.
THE MOST WONDERFUL
ENTERTAINMENT EVER EVER!
CUOMBIAcMIS
i } x~ JDN 1
''it 44
",'. i T£

A

LAI ill-A N."

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