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April 10, 1966 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-10

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY. APRIL 10, 1966

PAEEGTTE IHGNDIL UDY PRL1E16

Russians'
By HELEN KRONENBERG'
The Russian soviet of Uzbek,
touching Afghanistan's border and
extending almost to the Caspian
Sea, has been transformed from a
medieval to a modern society in
the last 40 years through the con-
centrated efforts. of the Russian
government, three University pro-
fessors have reported.
Profs. William K. Medlin of the
history department, Finley Car-
penter of the psychology depart-
ment, and William M. Cave of the
sociology department recently fin-
ished their report on the role of
education in a planned program
of social change such as the pro-
gram carried out in Uzbekistan.
Before the period of Soviet in-
fluence, there was not one higher
school with a modern educational
curriculum. -By 1959 there were 31
schools enrolling over 50,000 stu-
dents in classes such as Russian
language, mathematics, chemistry,
and military education. By 1960
75,000 people had been trained in
the technical sciences where pre-
vious to Soviet control only skilled
handicraftsmen had existed.
Logical Place
Carpenter said that the Soviet
Union was a logical place for their
study since "the government runs

ducation Planning Modernizing Uzbek

The Week To Come: A Campus Calendar

1

all." He also noted the advantage
of extensive available documenta-
tion, for the Russians document
well their long-range plans such
as their Five-year Plans.
The soviet of Uzbek was chosen
for study because it had a strong
Islamic tradition and because an
intellectual and scientific elite
there was becoming significant,
the report stated. Carpenter re-
marked that Uzbek education has1
now "leaped centuries in 40 years."
The United States Office of Ed-
ucation provided funds which were
dispensed by the University for
eight trips to the Soviet Union in
the past seven years, Carpenter
said. He mentioned the study was
uniquely interdisciplinary.
Carpenter pointed out the po-
litical significance of the improve-
ments made in Uzbekistan. The
changes serve as a "propaganda
outlet . . to persuade new Afri-
can states." He said it was hard
to identify the representatives and
students from Africa in Asia with
any one opinion of the changes,
though. Some people whom the
researchers talked to were "friend-
ly" to the changes, others were
hostile. Carpenter commented that
some Africans felt they were dis-
criminated against in housing.

Neighboring Afghanistan also
has been influenced by the Soviet
control in Uzbekistan, Carpenter
said. The two countries have a
similar culture and ethnic make-
up. Carpenter has heard that
"young educated people in Af-
ghanistan have been pressing for
radical changes." However, he
thinks it "doubtful that you can
get immediate impact without
such control (as the Russians
have)."
Uzbekistan's educational system
has broadened opportunities to
earn a living, Carpenter noted.
Children in this "traditionally re-
ligious country" are no longer
urged to follow their fathers' oc-
cupations.
Carpenter remarked that the
Russians have undertaken "a
large task in changing a culture."
They have imposed an atheistic
orientation on a population that
was 99 per cent Moslem, he noted.
One factor that facilitated the
changes is the willingness of the
youth to adopt new ways. Car-
penter found the Russians "suc-
cessful in influencing young peo-
ple. The Russians are practical)
psychologists with an insight intoj
human motivation."

In the previous Uzbek schools'
children had to memorize long
passages from the Koran in Ara-
bic, a language they did not us-
ually understand. The schools did
not have a large enough capacity.
Under Russian control there is
no physical punishment, and free
lunches are provided. There is
often a playground connected with
the school. Carpenter said the
Soviets "utilize schools for getting
what they want."

The schools and youth organi-
zations are designed to bring the
youth away from the parents. The
Russians "insure an interesting
time for the students," Carpenter
said, "and utilize science as com-
petition to religious belief."

MONDAY, APRIL 11
4 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of'
Princeton University will speak on
"Some Algebraic Tools in Topol-
ogy" in Aud D.
7 p.m.-The presentation of
ROTC Tri-Service awards will be

Lions of Environment" followed by !
the opening sessions, starts in
Rackham lobby.

department of human Genetics will
speak on "Atomic Bombs, Inbreed-
ing, and Japanese Genes," in Aud.

, Carpenter summarized the pur- maei aka etr al
pose of youth organizations, such 8:30 p.m. - A student string
as the Young Pioneers as being quartet will give a recital in the
two-fold: "to indoctrinate the stu- North Campus Recital Hall.
dents with Soviet ideology and to TUESDAY, APRIL 12
engage students in instructed ac-a 8 a.m. - Registration for the'
tivities they have an interest in." "Symposium on Remote Sensa-

8:30 a.m.-Management Devel- A.
opment Seminars on "Basics of 8:30 p.m.-The Symphony Or-
Supervision" will begin in the Un- chestra will give a public concert
ion. in Hill Aud.
1:30 p.m.-Management Devel- THURSDAY, APRIL 14
opment Seminars on "On-the-Job 8:30 a.m.-Management Devel-
Coaching and Counseling" will be- opment Seminars on "Manage-
gin in the Union. ment Orientation" will begin in
4:00 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of the Union.
Princeton University will speak on 7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
"Some Algebraic Tools of Topol- present "A Man Escaped," in the
ogy," in Aud D. Architecture Aud.

3rezhnev, Soviet Congress Leaders
Pledge Continued Support for NLF

(Continued from Page 3)
But the first speaker after him
mentioned Stalin. While saying
"there would be no return to the
past," the speaker claimed pride
in the Stalin era.
Then followed a parade of
speakers calling for a crackdown
on writers who criticize Soviet
society, although Brezhnev him-
self balanced his remarks on cul-
ture. The general trend of remarks
about culture by party professions

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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 editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 'p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
SUNDAY, APRIL 10
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild-"The Bandits of Orgo-
loso": Architecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
Events Monday
University Lecture-Sponsored by De-
partment of Slavic Languages and Ltr
eratures and the Slavic Language and
Area Center, Mon., April 11, 8 p.m., W.
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg. "How
Sad a Critic Was Dobrol jubov?" by
Prof. Leon Stilman, Columbia Univer-
sity.
General Notices
Doctoral Examination for Howard El-
well Stacy, Geology; thesis: "The Low-
er Cretaceous Microfauna from Trini-
dad and Adjacent Areas," Mon., April
11, 2045 Nat. Science Bldg., at 2 p.m.
Chairman, R. V. Kesling.
Doctoral Examination for James Al-
fred Bennett, Electrical Engineering;
thesis: "A Direct Determination of Tur-
boalternator Cynamic Stability Limits,"
Mon., April 11, 2077 E. Engrg. Bldg., at
10 a.m. Co-Chairmen, A. J. Pennington
and H. W. Farris.
Wanted: Eight male students to as-
sist in preparing Waterman Gymnasium
for Spring-Summer Registration. To -be
able to work the week of April 25th,
$1.50 per hour. Report to Room 3007
Administration Bldg. as soon as possi-
ble.
CHARMS
for the graduate-
from $1.50
Sterling & 14K Gold
Engraved Free
gay
Arcade Jewelry Shop
16 Nickels Arcade

Attention Faculty Members Of: Co-
lege of iLterature, Science, and thei
Arts, School of Education, School ofI
Music, School of Public Health and
School of Business Administration: Stu-
dents, expecting degrees April 30, 1966.
are advised not to request grades of
I or X. When such grades are, abso-
lutely imperative, the work must be
made up in time to allow you to report
the make-up grade not later than noon,,
Thurs., April 28, 1966.
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishing
to recommend tentative April graduates,
from the College of Literature,. Science,
and the Arts, for honors or high honors
should recommend such students by
forwarding a letter to the Director,
Honors Council, 1210 Angell Hall, be-
fore noon, Thurs., April 28, 1966.
Teaching departments in the School
of Education should forward letters
directly to the Office of Registration
and Records, Room 1513 Administration
Bldg., by noon, Thurs., April 28, 1966.
Placement
INTERVIEW: APRIL 13, WED. (a.m.)-
Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison - Will
interview Lib. Arts Grads seeking teach-
ing careers for their Teacher Intern-
ship Program. One academic year plus
2 summer sessions leads to teaching
certif. plus joint MA in educ. - & an
academic field. Make appointments now
at Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Local Organization-Writer for pub-
lications & public relations/promotion-
al work. Pref. male grad in Engl. or
Journ. 1 yr. exper. or MA.
YWCA, N.Y.C.-Job openings through-
out the U.S. for various aspects of
"Y" work. Esp. interested in Vista or
Peace Corps Volunteers whose exper.
qualify them for program or admin.

positions. BA plus group leadership
exper. req. for all positions. Some req.
adv. degrees. Also some positions for
1966 grads.
Allstate Insurance, Detroit-1. Office
Supv. Trainee. Degree plus mgmt. po-
tential, 1 yr. trng.rin all phases of
office work. 2. Underwriting Trainee.
Will train in tech. areas of insurance.
3. Personnel Trainee. BA or MA in
personnel rel. field. 1-11 yrs. trng. in-
cluding recruiting, interviewing, salary
admin., benefits, etc. Age 23-28.
The Jewish Hospital of St. Louis, Mo.
-Indust. Engr. BSIE & MA in Engrg.
Admin, for newly organized engrg. dept.
Review systems, establish standards,
eval. application for use of EDP equip.
in hospital, etc.
Continental Coffee Co., Chicago - Jr.
Food Tdchnologist. Degree in Food Tech.
Food Science, Chem., Biochem., Chem.
Engrg. Some food courses desirable if
degree not in food area. No exper. req.
April grad for Res. & Quality Control
Dept.
Berkshire Rehabilitation Center, Inc..
Pittsfield, Mass. - Speech & Hearing
Clinician. MA AS or AH. Exper. req.mMan
or woman. Immed. opening for med-
ically directed rehab. facility serving
children & adults.
For further information, please call
764-7460. General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB,
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Kelly Girl, Detroit-Will interview
men & women April 14 & 15 covering
positions in every state. From 9-5.
Camp Tamarack, Mich.-Coed. Will
interview April 14. Men counselors.
Students-Come in & register in or-
der to receive job information after
you leave Ann Arbor. To contact you,
we must have an application.
* * *
Details at Summer Placement, 212
SAB, Lower Level.

r [ri-+rwrnE+o iwTf+ Di A!' L+R/fi T TT 7ATrrVT!_

EN4GINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 128-H West
Engrg.
APRIL 11, 14 & 15-
Bedix Corp., Res. Labs Div., South-
field, Mich.-MS: Met., Mat'ls., Sci.,
Physical Chem. Students in MS pro-
gram interested in completing on part-
time with company support. R. & D.
APRIL 14-15-
Boeing Co., Seattle, Wash. -Students
who have received offers or letters of
invitation.
APRIL 15-
Ford Motor Co., Metal Stamping Div.,
Detroit area-Summer Employment: Jr.
Sr. & Grad students in ME, EE, IE.
Students completing Jr. yr. Start May 1
(approx. 4 months). Sal: $550/mo. Must
have permanent visa. Work at Div. or
Plant level.
APRIL 21-
Cabot Corp., Res. Center, Billerica,
Mass.-Prof.-PhD: ChE. PhD: ME. Men
only. Can consider non-citizens becom-
ing U.S. citizen. R. & D., Des.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Intermedi-
ate folk dancing, every Mon., 8:30-
10:30 p.m., Women's Athletic Bldg.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Easter Sun. Festival Serv-
(ices: 9:45 & 11:15. Rev. Alfred Scheips,
speaker.

was along the modernized Stalinist
lines of the recent trial of two
writers, Andrei D. Snyavsky and
Yuli M. Daniel.
Resistance to these lines showed
up in the Ministry of Culture. Its
head, Mrs. Yekaterina A. Furtseva,
spoke relatively mildly. The min-
istry's newspaper censored the
tough remarks out of its daily
congress diary.
The same speakers who called
for a cultural crackdown also
showed concern over Soviet youth.
They have failed to become Com-
munist believers to the extent the
party would like.
Kosygin reported on economic
prospects after Brezhnev had
quickly surveyed the field. Some
differences in their two approach-
es seemed to support theories
among foreigners here of difficul-
ties over economic problems.'
The main announced purpose of
the congress was to approve di-
rectives for the nation's 1966-70
economic development plan.
After Kosygin had explained the
outline which was made public
Feb. 20, he said the plan itself
would not be ready for four or five
months - far along in"the first
year that it is supposed to cover.
Many congress speakers blamed
Khrushchev, without naming him,
for causing economic difficulties
with his erratic orders. Kosygin
blamed agricultural failures, a
failure of labor productivity to rise
fast enough, more defense spend-
ing because of Viet Nam, and fin-
Ially Khrushchev.
SENSATIONAL
STUDY-TOUR
39 days-August 1 to September 8.
Visit Middle East capitols interview
such prominent leaders as King Hus-
sein of Jordan and President Nas-
ser of Egypt. $1,199 LA-Cairo-La,
all inclusive, with stops at Vancou-
ver, London, Rome, Athens. Incred-
ible low price result of hospitality
being offered by Middle East gov-
ernments. Tour led by professor of
Middle East politics and culture.
Only 10 spots in this group still
open. Write Zada Tours-Internation-
al, Inc., 5670 Wilshire Blvd., Los
Angeles, Calif., 90036.

Under the ousted premier, "eco-
nomically unjustified targets were
set which could not be fulfilled,"
Kosygin said. So some targets for
1970 have been cut, he added.
Kosygin did not mention that
the party program adopted under
Khrushchev in 1961 still contained
higher targets for such things as
electrical output in 1970 than his
new plan directives contained. Nor
did any delegate mention that
party rules say a congress "re-
views, amends and approves" the
program.
That might have been awkward.
And the whole point of this Krem-
lin meeting seemed to be to avoid
awkwardness.

"Some Algebraic Tools in Topol- SUNDAY, APRIL 17
ogy," in Aud D. 7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
4:15 p.m. - Dr. James Neel, present "Nicholas Nickleby" in the
chairman of the medical school Architecture Aud.
UNION FLIGHTS FILLED?
CALL
UNIVERSITY CHARTER-MICHIGAN
MR. ERIC RHODEHAMEL
609 S. Fifth Ave., No, 1, Ann Arbor
Phone: 761-2348 6-8NMon.-Fri
3 EUROP
CALEDONIAN JET-PROP $0
MAY 4-JUNE 16 ... DET-LON-DET 50
0 Final passenger list will be sent to airlines early NEXT week.

4:10 p.m.-Prof. William Sears
of Florida Atlantic University will
speak on "The Interpretation of
Archaeological Data in Social and
Political Terms" in Aud B.
7 p.m.-The Brass Ensemble of
the music school will give a public'
recital inthe North Campus Reci-
tal Hall.
8:30 p.m. - The Professional
Theatre Program will present'
"Barefoot in the Park" in Hill
Aud.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
4 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of
Princeton University will sneakon

r FRIDAY, APRIL 15
4 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of
Princeton University will speak
on "Some Algebraic Tools in Top-
ology," in Aud D.
8:30 p.m.--The Arts Chorale.
Prof. Maynard Klein conducting,
will give a concert in Hill Aud.
SATURDAY, APRIL 16
10 a.m.-Prof. John Milnor of
Princeton University will speak on
"Some Algebraic Tools in Topol-
ogy," in Aud D.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present "Nicholas Nickleby" in the
Architecture Aud.

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other interesting areas.

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SEE LIZ RHEIN OR BETSY COHN
At Student Publications, 420 Maynard St.

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