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September 20, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-20

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!Political Communication Patterns Differ
Poliicalcom unictlonin R

IPolitical communication mnfree
AP CBS and totalitarian societies was the other parts of the political struc- fragmented - a pattern which
topic 'of a report by Yale Uni- turc dependent on this elite.. tends to reinforce itself."
ing to put the University out of versity Prof. Gabriel Almond at Coercion Essential Notes Differences
business." the round-table conference of the Coercion is essential to commu- He notes that major differences
Caldwell warned that a big ' International Political Science As- nism, he continued, but control of also exist in the process of com-
problem to unions is employers' u EfUutU sociation, which ended here Thurs- communications media may be munication within highly devel-
fear, which comes from lack of day after four days of research even more important in maintain- oped western nations and newly
knowledge. "We've got to give Miss Gertrude E. Mulhollan re- reports and tours. ing a tight totalitarian grip on emerging nations in the rest of
them time to learn , . . . We may signed from her post of assistant "Effective political action must government. the world.
frighten them, and then they dean of women early this summer. be based on rational calculation, "Only the bureaucratic appara- While opinion leaders and their
won't act rationally." Se s pt which in turn requires informa- tus of the Communist Party at followers in the United States both
Caldwell explained the rights Mrs.Catherina C. Bergeon, who tion," Prof. Almond said. the very top level has a complete r e C e I v e similar information
workers have, vis-a-vis employers. was appointed assistant dean in Under the Soviet system, only switchboard. All other structures through the mass media, interpre-
'Right to a Job' charge of women residence hall the Communist elite has this in-: plug in only to the central, where ters of political events in many
a a personnel. formation: a fact which makes their communications can be re- other lands frequently must hur-
They have "a right to a job.ifperonceived, monitored, and relayed at dle the barriers of illiteracy and
they are to meet the primary re- Miss Mulhollan, who until last! the discretion of the central." diverse languages among their
sponsibility of citizenship -- to June handled residence hall per- - Prof. Almond showed that, in followers.
raise and educate their families." sonnel and woman applicants for O noT COdy contrast, a democratic system pro- Information Restricted
Therefore, unions, which have student loans, found that with vides for a relatively free, multi- Prof. Almond added, "Where
a constitutional right to organize increased use of the Uver- directional flow of information information flows freely through-
must establish the "right to carry sity's Loan Fund and the creation Ceia e making it possible for all the poli- out most strata of Western so-
out their program, Whoever ob- ofteeer nAssociationtical structures to calculate and ciety, in newly emerging nations
jects, we'll have to dispose of him, in95 tee fortes o time r * act effectively, it may be restricted pretty much
nullify his power, Caldwell said. was taken for women's loans. The iu "an U nit Patterns Parallel to urban areas. Moreover, the
We'll have to get the Regents toinrhe office of the Dean of Men. "Within the democracies. the volume of political information
get the enemy out of the way. ic tfpattern of communications tends passing through the communica-
The union, Caldwell said, is to Office Created The Engineering College is not to parallel the pattern of political. tions network tends to be much
work for incomes of $5,000 for all University administrators de- the only unit on campus which activity," Prof. Almond noted. "In greater in the more advanced,
employees--$5,000 is the labor de- cided to create a Central Loan has an honor code the U.S., the United Kingdom and industrialized nations. And there
partment's statistical average of Office which would handle loans the old Commonwealth, the growth are differences in the direction
what an average family needs for for both men and women. This Cambridge Hall, formerly a of independent, highly specialized of communication flow between
an average life and the ability to new office is now under the direc- married couples' unit on Univer- media has accompanied the the less and more advanced coun-
educate its children without going tion of Assistant Dean of Men sity Terrace, has been converted growth of homogeneous political tries."
into debt. Karl Streiff. Mrs. Ruth Callahan, into low-cost apartments for cultures which contain numerous In most transitional societies.
Workers are "entitled" to this who was transferred from her Junior and Senior women, competing interest groups. messages tend to flow from the
standard of living, and "the em- All hours are to be enforced en- "Where the political culture is central government to the peo-
ployer must make this possible." r, tirely by the honor code, which fragmented, as for example in ple. In the U.S. and other in?
means that every girl will be in France and Italy, the press tends dustrialized nations, more two-
If the government said $5,000 at closing hour, and that any late- to be dominated by interest way communication is commoni
Regents, CaIdwell explained. And ness will be reported by herself. groups and political parties. This, and the flow of information from
aegerncanndtel "sxplignif.canIt also means that roommates in turn, means that the audience the people to the government is
without the standard of living must report each other's absence for political communication is greater.
suficiet thesduadhiscildengsince this is the only way of in-
sufficient to educate his children. .vestigating a possible accident.
According to University rules,
men must observe visiting hours
Chora ertesand no intoxicating beverages are C A R D S 0 F A D M I S S 1 N
allowed on the premises.
To Feature Thisuniversity - supervisedF
G .4 ~~apartment unit is experimental,G# 1k

...resigns post
previous post as advisor to Stu-
dent Government Council, also
handles loan applicants in this
Miss Mulhollan has accepted a
post as counselor of woman stu-
dents at Stanford University,
New Duties
Among Mrs. Bergeon's duties as
residence hall personnel director
will be providing guidance for
house directors, counselors, and
nurses. She will also be the repre-
sentative to Joint Judiciary for
the Office of the Dean of Women.
Summer changes in the Dean
of Men's office included Mark
Noffsinger's transfer from the
post of senior resident director of
the quadrangles to that of assis-
tant dean of men in charge of
off-campus housing and auto-
mobile regulations.
Also, William Perigo, who last
Spring retired as University
basketball coach, was named as-
sistant dean of men. He will work
in the areas of loans, scholarships
and personnel counselling.
Death Takes
'U' Scientist '
Professor Emeritus Peter Okkel-
berg, _79, died Tuesday night at
St. Joseph Mercy Hospital. A
zoologist, he served for 40 years
on the University faculty prior to
his retirement in February, 1951.
Professor Okkelberg came to the
University as a zoology instructor
in 1912. He became a full profes-
sor in 1923 and then held several
administrative posts in the Horace
H. Backham School of Graduate
Studies, serving as associate
dean from 1947 to 1951.
A native of Minnesota, Dr. Ok-
kelberg was a-fellow member of
the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, the
American Society of Zoology, the
American Society of Mammalog-
ists, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi,
and others.
A 'memorial service was con-
ducted at 4 p.m. Saturday in the
First Presbyterian Church. Me-
morial contributions may be made
to the American Heart Associa-

apartmn ni is experiment
and if it is successful, other units
may be converted. To undergrad-
uate women it represents an op-
portunity for apartment living. It
will elect a council and officers,
however, to coordinate house acti-
vities and represent the house in
campus organizations.
The apartments have been re-
modeled, new Westinghouse re-
frigerators installed, and new
kitchen utensils purchased. "Un-
packing all the new stainless steel
kitchenware was like being the
bride at a bridal shower," one resi-
dent exclaimed.
The Cambridge Hall planning
committee, consisting of both stu-
dents and house directors, has
made every effort to make the
cost, facilities, and governmental
organization of this unit appealing
to Undergrad women.
If the unit is successful, it may
open up another alternative to liv-
ing in dorms, sororities or co-
operatives. It is an attempt to
provide the advantages of "having
a place of one's own"-within the
University system.
Ballet Group
Sets Auditions
The Ann Arbor- Civic Ballet
group will hold auditions at 8:30
p.m. Oct. 5 at 525 E. Liberty St.
The group gives productions
during the year under artistic di-
rector Sylvia Haman, Ann Arbor
Ballet instructor. In addition; it
promotes one professional produc-
tion per year.
In the Daily of Friday, Sept.
16, the prices in a
RANDALL'S advertisement
were inadvertently
switched from one shoe to
the other.


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Wednesday Evening, Sept. 21 ........... 7
Thursday Morning, Sept. 22.............10
Friday Evening, Sept. 30 . , , ......... . 7
Saturday, Oct. 1, Day-long, beginning .... 10



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quiries to Temple Beth El, 8801 Woodward, Detroit
2, Michigan, Attention Irving 1. Katz, Executive
DR. RICHARD C. HERTZ, Senior Rabbi
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TEMPLE BETH EL, Michigan's Oldest Jewish Congregation

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