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April 01, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



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To Offer Courses
In Asian Tongues

Building To House U' Space Research

Braun Describes State
Of 'Flux' in Germany

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
fifth in a series of articles de-
scribing the University's participa-
tion in the Committee on Institu-
tional Cooperation-a unique and
growing academic "Common Mar-
ket" involving the Big Ten schools
and the University of Chicago.)

The Par Eastern language de-
partments of the member univer-'
sities of the Committee on Insti-
tutional Cooperation will hold the
second of four summer programs
this year at Indiana University.
The summer institutes, made
Regents Buy
College uIdea
(Continued from Page 1)
is the only way you can get cur-
ricular reform."'
In private meetings before the
public session, Heyns told the Re-
gents . that attaching an experi-
mental division to an established
University was the ideal way to
undertake radical departures from
conventional educational formats
--better than trying to set up a
brand-new autonomous college
and experiment there.
Pressures on brand-new insti-
tutions, he explained, are "con-
servative, not revolutionary," be-
cause fledgling colleges must
worry about establishing a reputa-
tion 'and gaining accreditation.
The University, on the other hand,
already has its status and thus is
able to take some chances.
The residential college proposal
was debated for nearly a year
before the literary college faculty;
approved it. Heyns said this long
discussion period was important
because faculty support is es-7
sential to the new division's suc-.

possible by a $256,000 Ford
Foundation grant, offer courses in
Japanese and Chinese on all un-
dergraduate levels. Last summer
37 students completed intensive
first year courses in these lan-
Prof. Joseph K. Yamagiwa,
chairman of the Far Eastern lan-
guages and literatures depart-
ment, and chairman of ,the CIC
Far Eastern Language Instruc-
tion Committee, noted that the
Ford Foundation grant to the
CIC made possible a program that
no institution could have dupli-
cated without similar financial'

Foundation's Support
He indicated that the CIC Far
Eastern Language Instruction
Committee's proposal to the Ford
Foundation made the grant and
the language programs possible.
Of the 125 students who en-
rolled in last year's institute, 73
were supported by scholarships.,
The Ford Foundation and the
United States Office of Education
each awarded 27 scholarships with
the remainder coming from var-
ious universities. Many of the
Office of Education fellowships
applied also to the regular aca-
demic year.
Although students from any
university may attend the insti-
tute, students from CIC universi-
ties are particularily encouraged.
in that they are charged which-
ever tuition is lower, that of their9
home university or the university
holding the institute.
Value of Institutes
"The four summer institutes
will upgrade the teaching and
course materials of the CIC in-
stitutions," emphasized Prof. Ya-
magiwa, who served as director of1
the first instiute held last summer4
at the University.-
The coordination of - courses9
with those offered during the reg-
ular academic year at each mem-
ber CIC university proved to be
a difficult and continuing task.a

RESEARCH CENTER-Ground was broken for this $1.75 million Space Research Building on North Campus on Tuesday, March 24.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration provided funds for the building which will house the $2.5 million worth of re-
search done annually by NASA at the University. NASA currently is working on some 30 research projects at the University ranging
from investigating heat transfer in the Saturn Rocket fuel tanks to measuring atmospheric pressure on the moon.

The cultural image of Germany
is in, a state of flux, Prof. Frank
Braun of the German department
said last night in the sixth lecture
of the International Image series.
He attributed the large number
of opera houses and theatres and
the popularity of opera and drama
to the historical conditioning of
the 17th, 18th, and 19th centur-
ies. Today, as then, the Germans
receive these genres enthusiastic-
ally. The 40 opera houses and 165
theatres in West Germany are
supportednby municipalities or
states. The 40 per cent deficit
which the companies face each
year is made up by taxes.
Prof. Braun emphasized that,
in spite of the popularity of the
plays, Germany has not yet dis-
tinguished herself in contempor-
ary theatre. Fifty-four per cent of
the plays produced are transla-
tions of foreign works. (The two
most successful playwrights in
West Germany today are Swiss.)
"Today the cultural image is
suffering from the young afflu-
ence rampant in West Germany,"
Prof. Braun explained. "The so-
ciety is imbued with the desire to
reach the American standard of
Prof. Braun predicted that the
cultural "face" which is in the
process of emerging will be "sober,
leery of organizational commit-
ments and political romanticism."
In Prof. Braun's opinion, the

most promising force in shaping
the cultural image is Group 47, a
literary organization composed of
major German writers, critics,
publishers and journalists. The
Group had its beginning in 1948
when Hans Richter,.former editor
of an American prisoner of war
camp newspaper, and some of his
fellow writers met to criticize
their own work.
Today the Group Ais domposed
of over 100 top figures in the lit-
erary world who each year spend
three days and niglhs as audience
and critics for young, aspiring
German authors.
Alpha Phi Omega, Pledge meeting,
Thurs., April 2, 4 p.m., Room 3510,
Baptist student Union,, Discussion led
by Dr. Edward Groesbeck, "Is Morality
Relative?" Wed., April 1, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 528D SAB.
* *a
Unitarian Student Group, Talk and
Discussion. Speaker: Warren .Edwards,
Topic: "The Mystical Experience," April
5, 7:30 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw Ave.
University Lutheran Chapel, Midweek
vesper Service, April 1, 10 p.m., 1511
Washtenaw Ave.
* * *
Physical Therapy Club, Election 'of of-
ficers, April 2, 7:30 p.m., 3rd Floor


3 p.m.-Don Carter, managing
editor of The National Observer,
will speak on "New Trends in
Journalism" in Kellogg Aud.
4 p.m.-Prof. Alfred Elliott of
the zoology department will speak
on "Protozoan Ultrastructure dur-
ing Growth and Aging" in Rm.
1400 of the Chemistry Bldg.
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Hans Nathan
of Michigan State University will
speak on "The Compositional
Method of Luigi Dallapiccola" in
Rackham Aud.
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Ernest E.
Boesch of the University of
Geneva will speak on "Informa-
tion, Innovation and Performance"
in Aud. B.
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Gregory Raz-
ran of Queens College of the

City University of New York will
speak on "Psychology of the So-
viet Man" in the Multipurpose
Rm. of the UGLI.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present a double bill as their
fifth production of the season in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Marc Alan Zagoren's "Shana-
kind," the first work, is a premiere
production, written in 1960 for a
University playwriting class and
a Hopwood winner in 1961.
The second of the works will be
"The Tiger" by Murray Schisgal.
8 p.m.-Thee Russian Circle will
present a slideshow "From Kiev
to Kazakstan-the USSR and the
U.S.A." in Rm. 2518 of the Frieze
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Thomas Petti-
grew of Harvard University will
speak on "A Social Psychological

gro American
in Aud. B.

of the Current Ne-
Protest Movement"

8 'p.m.-The University Players
will present "Shanakind" by Marc
Alan Zagorin and "The Tiger"
by Murray Schisgal in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
8 P.m.-Le Treteau de Paris
Theatre Company will present
"L'Alouette" by Jean Anouilh, in
French, in Trueblood Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The University Musi-
cal Society will present soprano
Anna Moffo in Hill Aud. as a part
of its Extra Series.
7:30 p.m.-The Office of Reli-
gious Affairs will present Robert
Proctor, field executive of the
Ligon Character Research Pro-
gram, speaking on "A Pilot Chris-
tian Training Program for Dedi-

cated Families" in Rackham Aud.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present "Shanakind" by Marc
Alan Zagorin and "The Tiger" by
Murray Schisgal in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
3 p.m.--The University Sym-
phony -Band under the direction
of William D. Revelli will per-
form in Hill Aud.
3:30 p.m.-The Ann Arbor Civic
Ballet will present their Spring
Concert at the Ann Arbor High
Aud. Guest performers will be the
Detroit City Ballet who will per-
form "Soirees Musicales" with
music by Rossini arranged by
Benjamin Britten. Other works on
the program will include a new
ballet "Kinderszenen" based upon
music by Robert Schumann and
the finale from "Coppelia."

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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. of the day preceding publica-
tion, acne by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Univ. Lectures in Journalism -- Don
Carter, Managing Editor, The National
Observer, "New Trends in Journalism"
Kellogg Aud. 3 p.m.
Zoology Seminar - Alfred M. Elliott,
Professor of Zoology, "Protozooan Ultr-
structure during Growth and Aging":
1400 Chemistry Bldg., 4 p.m.
School of Music Lecture - Hans Na-
than, Prof.. of Music, Michigan State
University, "The Compositional Method
of Luigi Dallapiccola": Rackham Am-
phitheatre, 4:15 p.m.
Psychology Colloquium - Ernest E.
Boesch, Univ. of Geneva, "Information,
Innovation and Performance": Aud. B,
Angell Hall: 4:15 p.m.
4 p.m. The Arnold Air Society presents
two Air Force films, t'The Eagle's Tal-
on" and "Deep Deterrence," Multipur-
pose Room, Undergrad. Lib. Free.
Doctoral Examination for Lowell
Richard Smith, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "A Study of Pressure Drops and

Void Fractions in Horizontal Two-Phase
Flows of Potassium (8 Per Cent Co-
dium)," 3201 E. Engrg. Bldg., at 3
p.m. Co-Chairmen R. E. Balzhiser and
M. R: Tek.
Statistics Seminar: Dr. Robert Berk
of Harvard University's Graduate School
of Business Administration will speak
on "Asymptotic Behavior of Posterior
Distributions" at 4 p.m. today in 2203
Angell Hall, under the sponsorship of
the mathematics department. Coffee will
be served at 3:30 p.m. in 3213 Angell.
Doctoral Examination for Thomas El-
mer Ennis, Jr., Business Admin.; thesis:
"Management Services and the Future
of Public Accounting," 5th Floor Conf.
Room, Bus. Ad. Sch., at 3:15 p.m. Chair-
man, W. J. Schlatter.
Botany Seminar-Dr. Alfred S. Suss-
man, dept. of botany, "Fungus Clocks:
An Example of Biological Time-Keep-
ing." 1139 Natural Science Bldg. at 4:15
General Notices
The Office of Student Affairs an-
nounces the following hours for wom-
en: 1:30, April 3; 1:30, April 24; 2:30,
April 25.
Summer Session Announcement: The
1964 Summer Session Announcement
can be picked up at 3510 Admin. Bldg.,
third floor.
Regents' Meeting: Fri., April 17. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than April 3.
Admission Test for Grad Study in
Business: Candidates taking the Admis-
sion Test for the Grad Study in Busi-
ness on April 4 are requested to report
to Room 130 Business Admin. Bldg. at
8:45 Sat. morning."
Hopwood Contest: All manuscripts en-
tered in the Hopwood contest must be

in the Hopwood Room, 1006 Angell Hall,
by 4:30 p.m. Wed., April 1.
Opens Tomorrow: University Players.
Dept. of Speech. Premier Production of
"Shanakind" by Marc Alan Zagoren
in cooperation with the Dept. of Eng-
lish playwriting classes. Also, "The Ti-
ger" by Murray Schisgal. Thurs. thru
Sat., April 2-4, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for appointments
with the following:
Michigan National Bank, Lansing,
Mich.-Men. May & Aug. grads. Seek-
ing: Degrees in Gen. Liberal Arts with
special interest in Econ. Positions:
Banking, Econ. & Mgmt. Trng.
Lincoln National Insurance Co., Fort
Wayne, Ind.-Men, May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: Gen. Liberal Arts & also Math.
Positions* Actuarial, Elec. Computing,
Mgmt. Trng., Insurance-home office,
Claims, Sales (inside & territorial).
Goodbody & Co., New York, N.Y.
Men & women. Feb., May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: Gen. Liberal Arts majors with
demonstrated interest in Econ., Poll. Sci.
or Educ. Also Bus. Ad. Positions: Brok-
erage trng. prog. which prepares candi-
dates to become Registered Reps. Prog.
consists of 3 mos. of on-the-job trng.
academic trng. at N.Y.C.
at various branch offices & 3 mos. of
Detroit Bank & Trust Co., Detroit,
Mich.-Men, May & Aug. grads. Seeking:
degree majors in Econ., Poli. Sci.,
Psych., Journ., Philo., Speech, Law &
Gen. Liberal Arts. Positions: Mgmt.
Trng. & Banking Programs.
Jacobson Stores, Inc., Jackson, Mich.
(business offices)-Men & women. May
& Aug. grads. Seeking: degree in any
field of study. Positions: Adv., Mgmt,
Trng., Merchandising, Office Mgmt.,

Personnel, Retailing & Sales. Various lo-t
The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich.
-Men, Dec.,. May & Aug. grads. Seek-
ing: degrees in Chem., Pharm., Bacti.,
Biochem., Pre-Med., & Pre-Dent. Posi-
tions: Pharmaceutical Sales-calling on
Physicians, Drug Stores, & Hospitals.
Hallmark Cards, Inc., Kansas City,
Mo.-Men & women, May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: Fine Arts (design) majors. Po-
sitions: Art & Design.
212 SAB-
Camp Sequoia, Mich.-Will interview
for positions in coed camp on Wed.,
April 1 (today).
Camp Tanuga, Mich.-Will interview
for positions in coed camp TODAY.
Camp Con-Es-Toga, Mich.-Will inter-
view for nurse & men counselors TO-

Camp Mataponi, Maine-Will intex-
view Thurs., April 2 from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Openings in girls camp for head
tennis counselor, arts & crafts counse-
lors, all around land sports counselors,
experienced group head (graduate).
Cedar Point, Inc., Ohio-Amusement
park has openings for ride operators
& ride cashiers. Applications & bro-
chures avail. at Summer Placement.
Wolverine Boys State, Mich.-Positions
open for counselors. June 16-25, 1964.
$70/wk. More info. & applications at
Summer Placement.
Library Science students and alumni,
or other lib. school grads, please sign
interview schedules in the Library Sci-
ence Office for interviews with the fol-
(Continued on Page 8)

in person-
i ~April 18, Hill Auditorium
on Redcor-
"White Tie and Taifls"
"on tour" now on sale at
information desk of the,
Administration Building
8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. weekdays










Shows at
2-5-8 P.M.
Mats.-$1 .00
Eves.-$ 1.25








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