THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY,
an Dusen Views African Missionaries
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DA.ILY O'FFICIAL B ULLETI N
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By STEVEN HALLER
)r. Henry P. Van Dusen, Presi-
it of the Union Theological
ninary in New York, spoke Sa-
day about his personal impres-
n on "Asia, Africa and the
)r. Van Dusen, who has traveled
ensively throughout the world
general and Asia and Africa in
ticular, began by attacking the
reotyped impression of the
ristian missionary as a preach-
going to Africa "to reform the
'his idea deserves to be rele-
ed to the attics of our minds,"
nstead we should think of the
ristian World Mission as simi-
to the Church in America but
with less resources, Dr. Van Du-
sen noted. The typical Christian
mission in these areas is an edu-
cational system, a medical system
and a social services system inte-
grated into one body and trans-
Christian World Mission
Dr. Van Dusen went on to note
that the Christian World Mission
in Asia and Africa has pioneered
in the relief of such widespread
problems as leprosy. In some parts
of Asia today, there is one doctor
for every million people-and that
one doctor is a Christian mis-
But medicine is not the only
contribution of the Christian
World Mission. For every hospital
in Asia and Africa there are 20
seminary President Explains
1eligions Place in Education
Dr. Henry P. Van Dusen, Presi-
dent of the Union Theological
Seminary in New York, stated
Saturday that the place of religion
in higher education should be two-
First, all education should have
"an enveloping ;orientation of the
ultimate ground of truth which
is God," Dr. Van Dusen said.
Second, religion should be a sub-
ject of much inquisitiveness. There
should be an "exacting" depart-
ment of religion fully equal to the
other departments in a, univer-
Furthermore, any university
which does not have such a de-
partment of religion is "an emas-
culated university." Religious in-
struction at the university level
should be offered but not re-
Dr. Van Dusen added that to
his knowledge the only state that
forbids such religious instruction
Principles of Ecumenicity
Dr. Van Dusen, who is a leader
in the current Ecumenical move-
ment, went on to explain tihe
principles of ecumenicity. The
word itselfris derived fromthe
Greek for "from all the world,"
he explained. In feudal times, the
term "ecumenical" was applied to
conferences of bishops from all
Recently, however, a new mean-
ing has been ascribed tQ ecumeni-
city, that of "Christian unity."
The Ecumenical Reformation is
just as radical and as influential
as was the Protestant Reforma-
tion, Dr. Van Dusen said.
There are at least 250 different
denominations of the Christian
religion, all tragically disunified,
he noted. The object of the Ecu-
menical movement is not neces-
sarily to create one institution
which would be the Protestant
equivalent of the Roman Catholic
Church. However, ideally all of
these denominations should be
closer to one another; they should
be aspects of one Church of
Christ, he explained.
The Christian missionary move-
ment facilitated the beginnings
of a plan for world unity among
the denominations of the Chris-
tian Church, Dr. Van Dusen said.
However, the modern Ecumenical
movement actually originated as
the result of a conference which
took place in Edinburgh in 1910.
The Ecumenical movement is
not as steadily obstructed as was
the Protestant Reformation, he
added; but there is still opposition
from sheer tradition and prejudice,
as well as what Dr. Van Dusen
described as "theological lethargy."
schools. In Nigeria, for example,
it seems to the casual observer
that there are only two types of
buildings-native huts and Chris-
Speaking further about the
Christian World Mission, Dr. Van
Dusen said that there is no or-
ganized opposition to it except
from Islam and Buddhist groups
which resent the Mission's intru-
sion into their domains.
The workers of the Christian
World Mission go out under the
auspices of their own denomina-
tions and are paid by them, ex-
cept on a united mission on be-
half of two or more denomina-
tions, which is rather uncommon.
Dr. Van Dusen went on to dis-
cuss the dominant situation in
Asia and Africa today as a result
of the Christian World Mission.
In Asia two impressions imme-
diately stand out, he said. One
is that there has been an un-
mistakable improvement in the
health and happiness of the people
there. The second is that there
has also come about more econom-
ic prosperity, political viability
and hopefulness among the people.
In Africa "the farther north
you go, the brighter the sun
shines," Dr. Van Dusen explained.
Only one generalization can be
made-that nobody can predict
the future of Africa, but it will be
determined "by Africans and Af-
In conclusion, Dr. Van Dusen
said that it was questionable
whether the Church today is un-
dergoing a "recession"; but when-
ever such is the case, the churches
that suffer most are those which
are oldest and the most firmly
rooted in tradition.
"Many of the religious leaders
of tomorrow will come from the
youngest Christian churches of
Asia and Africa, and I am con-
vinced that they are not unready
for that role," he commented.
, Dr. Van Dusen's lecture was
sponsored by the Protestant Foun-
dation for International Students.
(Continued from Page 4)
Anatomy Seminar: Wed., March 7, 4
p.m., 2501 East Medical Bldg. Dr. Theo-
dore Sippel will speak on "Respiratory
Metabolism of the Lens."
Challenge: Prof. Kenneth Boulding
and Prof. James Gindin will lead a
seminar on "Public Universities and The
Society," Wed., March 7 ,7:30, Honors
Long Island Lutheran High School,
Long Island, N.Y.-Looking for Jour-
nalism major who would be interested
in working with the Executive Director
in the development of a broad program
of publicity & public relations for the
W. L. Badger Assn., Ann Arbor-Sec-
retary for generad office work-short-
hand, good typing, bookkeeping, full-
time permanent. Some exper. necessary.
Some college bkgd. desirable.
American Motors Corp., Grand Rapids,
Mich.-Opening in Appliance Manufac-
turing Plant for an Engineer. Should
be familiar with manufacturing proc-
esses & preferably with training or ex-
per. in the mechanical or electrical
aspects of engrg. Would prefer some
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, O.-Cur-
rent openings as follows: Non-Techni-
cal-Sr. Marketing Analyst; Program-
mers; Economists; Staff Supervisor of
Consumer Products; Warehouse Mgmt.
Trainee; Field Auditors; Cost Account-
ants; & Statistics. Technical-Develop-
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ent Attorney; Met., Mech., & Chem.
Engnrs.; Field Engnr.; & Materials
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Please call General Div., Bureau of
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PLACEMENT INTERVIEW, Bureau of
Appointments- Seniors and graduate
students, please call Ext. 3544 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
THURS., MARCH 8-
International Business Machines,
Dearborn, Mich. - Feb., June & Aug.
grads for IBM offices, plants & labs.
Men & WOMEN with degree in Econ.,
Applied Math, Physics & Math (all de-
grees) & Astronomy (MS, PhD) for'
Res. & Devel., Design, Elec. Computing,
Programming Trng., Sales, & Systems
Engrg.-Scientific field reps. work with.
customers, machines & concepts to de-
velop logical mathematical. procedures
for solutions of problems on a com-
puter. Machines range from IBM 1620
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System. Central concept Is to develop 'a
better way, with use of computers, to
solve mgmt. & scientific problems. All
managerial trainees progress through
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I-B.M. World Trade Corp., New York,
N.Y.-Feb., June & Aug. grads for 1o-
cations overseas in student's home,
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terested in students from all fields, in-
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ments for students from India are pres-
ently satisfied. Greatest current need
for people from Central & South Amer-
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Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith,
New York, N.Y.-Feb., June & Aug.
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Merrill Lynch is country's biggest brok-
erage company dealing in all kinds
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1) Men with degree in Liberal Arts or
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Hamilton Standard Div., United Air-
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terested in PhD candidates in Physics,
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Service Bureau Corp., Detroit, Mich.
-Feb., June & Aug. grads for branch
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FRI., MARCH 9-
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., New
York, N.Y.-Feb., June & Aug. grads
for locations in New, York City &
throughout U.S. Men & women with
degree in Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad. for
job opportunities in Sales, Actuarial &
also General Administrative positions
in personnel, electronics, systems,
claims, underwriting, etc. In addition,
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designed to produce candidates for
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Also looking for women withsdegree
in any field for positions as Office
Socony Mobil' Oil Co., Inc., Chicago,
Ill.--Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men &
WOMEN. Men with degree in any field
for Sales. Chemistry & Mathcandidates
for positions in Elec. Computing & Sta-
tistics. Business Admin. majors for Ac-
counting, Personnel Mgmt., Mgmt.
Rand Corp., Santa Monica, Calif. --
Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & Women
with BS 'or MS in Mathematics for
either Research & Development or Elec.
Computing in Computer Sciences Dept.
Rand Corp. is a nonprofit corp. formed
to further & promote scientific, educa-
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public welfare & security of the U.S.
N. W. Ayer & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.-
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degree in Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad. for
Advertising positions concerned with
Business side of agency only. No crea-
tive opportunities at the present time.
Beginning work is at Philadelphia Head-
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majors are in the majority of those
already employed in the program, but
any major will be considered.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Air Products & Chemicals, Inc., Cor-
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ME. BS5: E Physics. June & Aug. grads.
Non-citizens planning to stay perma-
nen'tly in U.S. can be considered. Des.,
R. & D., Sales & Prod.
Cincinnati Gas & Electric Co., Cincin-
noti, O.-BS: EE & ME. June & Aug.
grads. Summer Employment: Limited
openings for engrg. students who have
completed Jr. year. Sales., Prod., Cadel
Engr. Trng. Program; Electrical Oper-
uting & Sys. Analysis; Gas Engrg.
The Falk Corp., Milwaukee, Wis. -
BS-MS: ME & IE. BS: Met. & EE-
(Plant Engrg. Only). June & Aug. grads.
Summer Employment: If time permits
will interview Soph. or Jrs. in ME.
Check on Mar. 7-(a.m) for openings
on schedule. Des., R. & D., Sales, Prod.,
Application Engrg., Material, Foundry,
& Ind. Engrg.
Ford Motor Co., Country-wide, Most
openings in the Metropolitan area-All
Degrees: ChE, EE, IE, ME & Met. MS:
Ind. Admin. BS: E Math, E Physics &
EM. PhD: EM. June grads. Age limit:
30 (except PhD). Des., R. & D., Sales &
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General Foods Corp., Research Center
at Tarrytown, N.Y., Battle Creek, Mich.
& possible other locations thru-out U.9.
-Ali Degrees: ChE. BS-MS: EE, IE &
ME. June & Aug. grads. R. & D., Prod.
The B. F. Goodrich Co., All Company
divs,Primarily northeastern Ohio-All
Degrees: ChE, EM & ME. June & Aug.
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Raytheon Co., All Divs. of Co. located
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ONE MILLION JOBLESS
TEEN-AGERS: OUR NATIONAL
This year, more than one million
teen-agers will have nothing to do.,
They're not ambitious enough to
stay in school. And not skilled
enough to hold down jobs. In this
week's Post, you'll learn why many
employers won't take a chance on
a teen-ager. And what we can do
to put these boys to work.
The Saturday Evening
MARCHi 10 ISSUE NOW ON SALU
E Physics. Both Men & Women. Des.,
R. & D., Prod.
Socony Mobil Oil Co., All U.S. loca-
tions & overseas. Socony Mobil Oil Co.;
Mobil Oil Co.; Mobil International; Mo-
bil Chem., Mobil Petroleum-BS-MS:
ChE & ME. BS: CE, EE, E Physics. MS:
Ind. Admin. June & Aug. grads. Des.,
I. & D., Sales, Prod., Oil Prod. &rRe-
fining, Petro-Chem. Operations.
Sperry-Rand, Remington Rand Uni-
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June & Aug. grads. Both Men & Wom-
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Indianapolis: S. Wind Div.; (possibly)
Bassick Co., Bridgeport, Conn.-BS-MS:
EE & ME. BS: AE & Astro., ChE, IE.
Des., R. & D., Sales & Prod.
Read and Use
World Religion for Modern Man
"Science and Religion: By-ways of Continuing Conflict
or Parallel Paths to Knowledge?"
SPEAKER: M.R. FINLEY, JR.'
March 7, 1962at 4:15 P.M.
Room 3511 Student Activities Building
OPEN DISCUSSION at Friday evening fireside
418 Lawrence 8:00 P.M.
Sponsored by the Michigan Baha'i World Faith Club
U Tomorrow at 8
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
DR. SYLVIA L. TH RUPP
Alice Freeman Palmer, Professor of History
"THE JEWS AS AN ELEMENT IN
MEDIEVAL URBAN CULTURE"
Lecture No. 2 in the Series
"An Inquiry into
The Jew in Western Civilization"
1 All Are Welcome
The initial reaction of the
lopment Council to the
oposed by the class of '62
Roger Pascal, senior class presi-
nt of the literary college, said
at he felt the Council's first re-
onse to the idea was one of
Pascal presented the idea at the
eeting on Saturday. He hopes
at making the Council aware
the plan will encourage in-
stry to lend their support.
The senior class intends to leave
starting contribution for a pub-
hing fund which will pay for
inting books bringing together
e lecture series sponsored yearly
the Institute of Science and
The discussion of the class gift
ok up only a small portion of
e meeting, the principle action
ing reports from various com-
ttees of the Council. These com-
.ttees, which include the Law
hool Fund, the Alumni Fund,
e President's Club and others,
re created in accordance with
e of the Council's purposes: to
ordinate the University's special
nd raising programs.
Learning never stops for engineers at Western Electric
you can't find it
There's no place at Western Electric for engi-
neers who feel that college diplomas signify
the end of their education. However, if a man
can meet our quality standards and feels that
he is really just beginning to learn ... and if he
is ready to launch his career where learning is
an important part of the job and where gradu-
ate-level training on and off the job is encour-
aged - we want and need him.
At Western Electric, in addition to the nor-
mal learning-while-doing, engineers are en-
couraged to move ahead in their fields by sever-
al types of educational programs. Western
maintains its own full-time graduate engineer-
ing training program, seven formal manage-
ment courses, and a tuition refund plan' for
out-of-hours college study.
This learning atmosphere is just one reason
%x n ~ana..n~at nW ieSnrn R ttrn scn efrn, -
to Western Electric at one of the best times in
the company's history. In the management
area alone, several thousand supervisory jobs
are expected to open up to W.E. people within
the next 10 years. And our work of building
communications equipment and systems be-
comes increasingly challenging and important
as the communications needs of our nation and
the world continue to increase.
Challenging opportunities exist now at Western
Electric for electrical, mechanical, industrial, and chemi-
cal engineers, as well as physical science, liberal arts,
and business maors. All qualified applicants will re-
ceive careful consideration for employment without
regard to race, creed, color or national origin. For more
information about Western Electric, write College Rela-
tions, Western Electric Company, Room 6206, 222
Broadway, New York 38, New York. And' bb sure to