THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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THIS PICTURE, ENTERING COLLEGE FRESHMEN, is one' in
which most American parents would like to place their children.
However, very few have a clear idea of the problems facing
American higher education, according to a Survey. Research
The social work school is estab-
lishing a training unit to work in
conjunction with the juvenile di-
vision of the Washtenaw County
The moves, made possible by a
$36,311 grant from the Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare, will expand the school's
program in the child welfare area.
Six students will work with Pro-
bate Judge John W. Conlin under
the direction of Prof. Tom A.
Croxton of the social work school,
who directed the juvenile division.
of the Calhoun County Probate
Court prior to his recent ap-
pointment to the social work fac-
According to social work school
Dean Fedele F. Fauri, the juvenile
court was chosen because of its
strategic position in the child
In Michigan, he notes, responsi-
bility in meeting child welfare
needs is divided among public and
voluntary agencies, between sev-
eral levels of government, and
with varying degrees and forms
of federal and state participation
in service programs.
Because of this lack of integra-
tion and resultant uneveness of
welfare services, the juvenile court
plays a crucial role in child wel-
fare work. "Through its program
the court has greater knowledge of
child welfare programs than any
other agency," Dean Fauri asserts.
The Juvenile Court averages 75
new cases each month, and has
an average load of 650 cases. Stu-
Americans overwhelmingly fa-
vor college educations for their
children, yet have little concep-
tion of the problems involved, ac-
cording to a recent Survey Re-
search Center study.
The study, made in cooperation
with the United States Office of
Education, covered 1310 individ-
According to SRC director An-
gus Campbell, over 95 per cent of
the subjects felt that both boys
and girls should finish high school
rather than take a job. In ad-
dition, 90 per cent felt that boys
should complete two years of col-,
lege before employment and 70
per cent held the same opinion
toward girls' education.
Parents' expectations of their
children's educational achieve-
ments seem to be higher for youn-
ger children than for teen agers.
Seventy per cent of children un-
der five years were expected to
attend college while the figure,
17-18 was approximately 45 per
cent In both cases however, boys
were given a better chance of at-
tending college than girls.
While 96 per cent of. the sub-
jects felt that a college education
is more important now than it
was 30 years ago, their reasons
for this opinion differed with the.
education of the respondents.'
The majority felt that higher
education is beneficial because itI
offers better opportunities for high
income and desirable employment.
However, the more highly edu-
cated segment of the survey group
tended to mention the more in-
tellectual advantages: acquiring a,
greater understanding of the world
and developing greater insight into
one's own problems.
The survey also points out that
most Americans have only a vague
understanding of the problems
facing both individuals and in-
stitutions in the rapidly expandingl
However, the researchers con-a
clude, the increasing demand for
college education has brought the
concept of economic situation as
a criterion for college admission1
into a more critical light.
Baptist Student Union, Ice Cream
Social, Fri., Aug. 7 at 6 p.m., at a
home in the country. For transporta-
tion call Bob McDaniel at 3-0018.
"If the disparity between the1
costs of a college education and
the individual family's capacity to
pay increases, it can be expected
that pressure for alternative solu-'
tions to this problem will also
dents receiving traineeships will Dean Fauri also points out ti
be assigned to cases dealing with while the students will bene
delinquency and neglect and wil from learning from the cour
work with families and individuals experiences, the court too -
as well as in group education proj- gain from the amount of we
ects in child-rearing and home that the students will be able
management. take overs
Trainees will also gain exper- '
hence in encouraging better use
of community resources for aid,
such as agencies by which those
in need may obtain vocational
training, employment and medical
WASHINGTON VP)-The Na-
tional Science Foundation yester-
day awarded close to $100,000 in
grants to 109 students in six Uni-
versity departments to carry on
independent scientific research.
Students conducting their re-
search during the school year will
receive $200 and the University
will get $500 to cover teaching and
Those carrying out their proj-
ects during the summer receive $60
per week for a maximum of ten
weeks while the University will
receive $80 per week over the same
Departments receiving grants
were anthropology ($18,100),
mathematics ($15,630), anatomy
($7000), zoology ($21,000), chemis-
try ($21,800) and botany ($14,000).
Zindell Oldsmobile Inc.
907 N. -Min St.
Ann Arbor-NO 3-0507
The new project will hopefully
increase the flow of competent
people for professional service in
the field of child welfare. At the
same time, Dean Fauri hopes that
the project will strengthen the
school's curriculum and faculty
resources, and serve to increase
interest in child welfare among
the student body.
"The school and the court have
been closely associated for many
years, with individual students as-
signed to it In the past for field
work," he comments.
Sales, Service & Parts
319 W. Huron
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. k'liday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 7
Da y Cal end ar
Doctoral Examination for Kazuko In-
oue, Linguistics; thesis: "A Study of
Japanese Syntax," Sat., Aug. 8, 2021 An-
gell Hall, at 11 a.m. Chairman, J. K.
Doctoral Examination for Reid N.
Nibley, Music: Performance, Mon., Aug.
10, 3213 School of Music, at 2:30 p.m.
Chairman, Gyorgy Saudor.
Doctoral Examination for Lewis Alar
Coburn, Mathematics; thesis: "Func-
tion Algebras and Hilbert Space," Fri.,
Aug. 7, 3217 Angell Hall, at 2 p.m.
Chairman, P. R. Halmos.
Doctoral Examination for David Tris-
tram Mage, Chemical Engineering; thes-
is: "Thermodynamic Properties of the
Helium-Nitrogen System at Low Tem-
peratures and High Pressures," Fri.
Aug. 7, 3201 E. Engrg. Bldg., at 10 a.m.
Chairman, D. L. Katz.
Doctoral Examination for Yoshio Iwa-
moto, Far Eastern Languages and Lit-
eratures; thesis: "The Relationship be-
tween Literature and Politics in Ja-
pan, 1931-1945," Sat., Aug. 8, 2021 An-
gell Hall, at 9 a.m. Chairman, J. K.
Mental Health Research Institute Lec-
ture: "Electrical Activity of the Ol-
factory Receptor Cell" by Dr. Sadayuqi
F. Takagi, Professor of Psychology,
Gunma University, Japan, and visiting
research neurophysiologist, MHRI, 2
p.m., Fri., Aug. 7, Room 1057 MHRI.
Dickinson County Hospitals, Iron
Mountain, Mich.-Medical technologist
City Service Comm, Milwaukee, Wis.
-1. Natural Hist. Museum: Assistant
Director. Nat. Sci. bkgd. des.; MA Nat
Sci. or 2 yrs. exp. in museum; PhD
Nat. Sci. or 3 yrs, exp. museum Adv
work in Pub. Ad. desired. U.S. citi-
zenship 2. Automotive Engr. & Main-
tenance Supervisor. 5 yrs. exp. directing
automotive shop. Dgree in Mech. En
grg. U.S. citizen.
B. F. Goodrich, Akron, Ohio-Trainee
Positions: 1. Field Auditing. 2. Sales
3. Sr. S. Programmer, MS math &
stat. 4. Manufacturing Engrg. Openings
for exp. men in: 1. Sr. Cost Acc't. 2.
Registered Med. Tech. 3. Bldg. Prod.
Sales-Atlanta, Cincinnati, Detroit, Dal-
las, N.Y. 4. Layout Artist--Graphic
arts. 5. Sr. Syst. Programmer. 6. Appl.
Mathematician, Physicist. 7. Systems
Analysts. 8. Systems Prog. 9. Supervisor
-Set. Syst. Dev. 10. Technical Grads.
11. Sr. Prod. Engr. 12 Mech. Eng. 13.
Designer-Stylist. 14. Mech. Engr. 15. Ex-
perimental Mach. Des. 16. Field Serv.
Rep. 17. Patent Atty.-Chem. 18. Tire
Comp.-Tire- Const. Engrs. 19. Prod.
Engr.-Arospace. 20. Field Serv. Engr.-
Bldg. Prod. 21. Mech. Engrs. 22. Ma-
terials Engr. 23. Engr. 24. Physicist.
25. Analytical Chemists. 26. Chemists.
27. Tire Engr. 28. Products Engr
male. Secretarial training; shorthand
& typing skills.
Glaser, Crandell Co., Chicago--Pickle
comp. seeking food chemist or food
Booker T. Washington Association,
Hamilton, Ohio-Community Center Su-
pervisor of Women's and Girls' Activi-
ties. Phys. Ed., Soc. bkgd. Six mos. exp.
in recreation or social work.
Connecticut Civil Service--1. Wel-
fare Services-Public Assistance. 2. As-
sistant Supervisor of Staff Develop-
ment (Welfare). 3. Chief of Staff De-
velopment (Welfare). 4. Chief, Bureau
of Social Services (Welfare). All re-
quire MA in Social Work or specified
exp. in social welfare work.
Michigan Civil Srvice-1. Steam Elec.
Operating Engnr. BA req. 2. Steam Elec.
Operating Engnr. 1A. BA & 1 yr. exp.
steam fireman. 3. Stain Elec. Oper.
Engnr. II. BA and 1 yr. -exp. 4. tSeam
Elec. Operating Engnr. IIA. BA & 2
yrs, exp. 5. Mental Health Comm. Rep.
11.2 yrs. exp. soc. work, soc. nurs., ed.,
or occup. ther or 2 yrs. exp. in comm.
org., pub. rel. 6. Mental Health Comm.
Rep. III. 4 yrs. exp. soc. work, soc.,
psych., nurs., ed., or occup ther.;
or 4 yrs. soc. work, soc., psych, nurs-
ing, ed., or occup. ther.; or 4 yrs. exp.
comm. org. or pub. rel. MA may sub.
for 1 yr. exp. Mental Health Comm.
Reps.: Degree in soc. work, soc., psych.,
nursing, educ., occup. ther., pub, ad.,
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
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will remain open the month of August,
except Saturdays and Sundays, through
Open regular h ours beginning August 24.
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Mats. 75c; Eves. $1.00
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