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April 21, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-04-21

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CAmrttfnair AIDIDTt Al Ilion .

s lL Dl ll lll Vl 1R LAIL I'

*SAT UKDAY, APRIL 21, 1962


Board Appoints New Editors

NEW STAFF-The Board in Control of Student Publications appointed Sue Turner associate business
manager; Sue Foote, finance manager; Ruth Stephenson, accounts manager; Fred Russell Kramer,
associate city editor; Cynthia Neu, personnel director and Judith Bleier, magazine editor.

Fine Former
Security Agent
A former employe of Sanford
Security Agency was convicted and
fined Thursday for "intentionally
aiming a firearm without malice"
at members of Phi Gamma Delta
At the trial four students testi-
fied before Municipal Court Judge
Francis L. O'Brien that on the
night of March 9, they found John
N. Hedlesky of 809 Ohuchnour Rd.
in the fraternity house. When they
questioned his presence, he drew
and aimed a gun at them.
Hedlesky claimed that he had
been sent to the house by the San-
ford Security Agency to attempt to
locate a $2,500 Chinese landscape
scroll, stolen from a University
building last February, and when
confronted by the students he
feared an assault.

Asks Dual Use of Land

Lab AllowsI
More Real
The "handbook man" or the
average measurement of human
activities in psychological labora-
tories with controlled factors, does
not compare to the "red-blooded"
man, Prof. John L. Kennedy of
Princeton University said Thurs-
Consequently, at Princeton a
new type of laboratory was con-
structed so that observations tak-
en can be more in line with real
Scale-Model Market
The laboratory at Princeton is a
scale model of the stock market.
Ten three man teams play the
stock game for a semester in con-
junction with a psychology class.
Each group is given the same
amount of cash and information
aboutthe market.They are then
able to invest in any way that the
team feels will bring the most
profit. The market throughout the
period fluctuates from boom to
bust conditions.
"The model is one of supply
and demand on the market," Prof.
Kennedy said.
Formulate Strategy
In the course of the four years
that this laboratory has been in
operation five strategy factors have
been formulated.
"Loudest and clearest" is that
of business sense or the team
strategy. Also important are the
cohesiveness of the team, the lead,
ership factor of authoritarian as
opposed to democratic tendencies,
the motivation of the team and
the risk factor or risk-taking op-
posed to conservatism.
Prof. Kennedy noted that when
each member on a team did an
evaluation of his own team he
tended to stress the business sense
factor. But when a member of
an opposite team observed, he em-
phasized the cohesiveness of the
Team Composition
Also considered, in some of the
later experiments, were the factors
of team competition. Based on test
data, the members of the experi-
ment are placed in teams with
like personalities, ranging on a
scale from those with the most au-
thoritarian tendencies to those
with the most cooperative ten-
dencies. The latter group "clob-
bered" the former, Prof. Kennedy
The ultimate result, however,
was that this research had pre-
questions to continue research on,
he said. Among them was the
fact that pre-planned or unman-
ned teams will work better than
"The question is how to get hu-
man teams to work as well or bet-
ter than the pre-programmed
plans. Whereas the program has
only one problem, how to win, the
men have two, how to win and how
to organize," Prof. Kennedy said.
The Princeton laboratory will be
moved in the near future, Prof.
Kennedy added. He noted that
with the additional space, experi-
ments in the field could be ex-
panded, allowing for larger groups
and more observation.
Chess Team
Takes Second
The four-man chess team which
represented the University at the
Midwest Open Tournament in
Iowa City during the spring recess

finished in second place, half a
point between the University of
Minnesota delegation.
Captain Peter Wolf, '64, and
Thomas Lucas, Grad., won tro-
phies for high scores during indi-
vidual competition. Robert Cohen,
'65, and David Reynolds, Grad.,
were the other representatives
from the ChessbClub. The trip was
underwritten by the Michigan

CHAMPAIGN - Campus con-
servatives at the University of Il-
linois have presented the Student
Senate with petitions of 1000
names favoring withdrawal of the
Senate from the National Student
Association. The conservatives de-
manded that the question of with-
drawal be submitted to the stu-
dent body in a general referendum.
The Senate voted 30-15 against
the referendum. Aruging against
the referendum and discounting
the value of the petitions, Senate
President Larry Hanson said,
"This is not an issue for the stu-
dent body. The student body does
not care."
FT. WORTH-A poll conducted
in connection with student elec-
tions at Texas Christian Univer-
sity indicated that students there
approve of integrating the in-
The poll, arranged by the Dis-
ciples Student Fellowship with ad-
ministration approval is only ad-
visory, and in no way binding on
the administration.
* * *
FLINT - Flint Community Jun-
ior College Student Government
instituted an anti-discrimination
policy covering all campus or-
ganizations. It states ."All recog-
nized student organizations shall
select membership and afford op-
portunities to members on the
basis of personality merit and not
race, color, religion, creed, na-
tional origin, or ancestry."
The Student Government ex-
plicitly asserted that it had the
right to consider and discuss any
issue, be it campus oriented, local,
state; national, international, or
any Issue which is relevant to
'Cites Ability
Of Mozart
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart ap-
pears to have been a very capable
teacher, although he felt his main
job was not instruction but com-
position, Prof. Erich Hertzmann
of Columbia University said Wed-
Hertzmann, speaking on "Mo-
zart as a Teacher," noted that
young Wolfgang Mozart had been
taught by his father Leopold, who
was a well-rounded musician in
his own right. He was also self-
taught to a large extent.
Copied Works
Mozart observed the work of
his contemporaries and even cop-
ied from it upon .occasion. But
this was a rather common practice
at that time, Prof. Hertzmann
noted. In fact, many pieces Wolf-
gang Mozart copied from other
composers have since proved to
be originally copied by those com-
posers from Leopold Mozart.
Among the methods employed
by Mozart in teaching music com-
position was that of writing down
a few bars of music and leaving
the roomon some pretext, telling
the student to continue from
where Mozart had left off.
This practice generally produc-
ed good results, except with those
students who were untalented to
begin with.
Wrote Examples

"Conservation and recreation
groups must compromise and unite
in order to go forward," Laurence
S. Rockefeller said last night at
the natural resources school con-
Rockefeller, .a brother of New
York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller,
served as chairman of the Presi-
dent's Outdoor Recreation Re-
sources Review Commission.4
"A price tag for a recreation
program would be meaningless,"

Rockefeller explained. "Imagina-
tion is more important than mon-
"The shrinking number of pros-
pective recreation areas can be
countered by the multiple use of
lands now available. Lands used
for conservation or private uses
can also, by efficient manage-
ment, be used for recreation. For-
ests used for lumbering can pro-
vide campsites, fishing and hunt-
ing areas.

Board Picks 'Ensian Heads

-Daily-James Keson
NEW HEADS-Appointed to the editorial staff of the Michiganensian ,last night were Susan Gold-
man, '63, personnel director; Carole Junker, '63, copy editor; and Bonnie Ginsberg, '63, engravings
editor. Appointments take effect today, the Board in Control of Student Publications announced
last night.
IRS Seeks Delegates for Festi~val

Dennis Shaul, representative of
the Independent Research Serv-
ice, said that Americans at the
World Youth Festival for Peace
and Friendship should be articu-
late and knowledgeable on the
many political and social questions
which arise.
He stressed the political nature
of the Festival. IRS is looking for
interested and informed students
to attend the Festival thissum-,
mer, Shaul explained, "We are in-
terested in sending people who
have had experience abroad, who
have been active in American pol-
itics and understand the issues.
Multi-lingual people are especial-
ly desirable," he said.
The group feels that the pre-
dominantly Communist staffed
International Preparatory Com-
mittee, overall coordinator of the
Festival, orients the seminars and
discussion groups toward propoga-
tion of the Communist viewpoint
and not the free exchange they
claim, Shaul said.
Scroll Honors
17 Women
For Service
Scroll, senior affiliated women's
honorary, tapped 17 University
junior women yesterday.
Those tapped were: Linda Burk-
man, '63D; Susan Brockway, '63;
Harriet Comstock, '63; Stacy Fein-
gold, '63; Carole Feldman, '63;
Betsy Holleb, '63Ed; Gretchen
Jones, '63A&D; and Ann McMillan,
Margo Mensing, '63; Joan Nash,
'63Ed; Nancy Nasset, '63; Jean
Seinsheimer, '63; Margaret Shaw,
'63Ed; Susan Watson, '63; Wanda
Westrate, '63; and Gail Winski, '63
Ed, were also tapped.
Miss Lois J. Ives of the League
was tapped as an honorary mem-

"It is unfortunate that this Fes-
tival is not organized around free
intellectual exchange, but it is
important to take advantage of
whatever dialogue possible," Shaul
pointed out.
Since IRS is also interested in
taking part in informal talks, it
considers some degree of liberal-
Petitioning Open
For LSA Group
Petitioning for the Literary Col-
lege Steering Committee is open
until April 27. Interviewing will be
April 28. Petitions are available in
the office of James H. Robertson,
associate dean of the literary col-

ism imperative, Shaul explained.
"How could a Young American
for Freedom hope to discuss the
needs of Africa when he is op-
posed to foreign aid?"
Countries from the Eastern Bloc
are represented by well trained,
articulate people, and if they are
not met by their equals from the
West, the entire Western perspec-
tive and' concern are lost to the
neutral nations, Shaul said.
Answering the charge that
Americans who attend the Festi-
val are put on the government se-
curity list, Shaul said that secur-
ity clearance for government posts
has been given to some Americans
who attended the 1959 Festival in

NO 5-6290

1 mal+.!,

From the men who gave
you "Oklahoma," "South
Pacific," "The King and

Taira Notes Japanese
Investment Progress


"All countries should not be
subjected to the same interpreta-
tion of economic growth," Prof.
Koji Taira of the University ofI

DIAL NO 2-6264

Ends Tonight
A new look
at valor

Washington's economic depart-
ment said Thursday in a discus-
sion on investment development in1
Exploring the pattern of capi-I
tal investment in Japan, Prof.I
Taira said that it differed mark-
edly from the expected direction it
should have followed to comply ;
with the Gerschenkon Model of
development which until now has
always been assumed to be applic-
able to Japan.
Gerschenkon Model
The Gerschenkon Model makes
a distinction between the autono-
mous development in "leader" na-
tions and the development in "fol-
lower" nations. At present Great
Britain is considered to be the
"leader nation" Prof. Taira said.
This is because she was industrial-
ized before any other Western Eu-
ropean nation and consequently
almost all countries have been inl
part influenced by her manner of
According to the Gerschenkon
model, the visiting economist said,
Japan, as a "follower" nation,
should have derived her tremen-
dous rate of growth through "cap-
ital intensive investment." On the
contrary, however, the country has
had remarkably little capital in-
vestment and has instead pros-
pered in industrial development
primarily as a result of intensive
labor investment.
Pattern Contradiction
There is also another contra-
diction to the normal pattern a
"follower" country should take,
said Prof. Taira. A disciplined la-
bor force has been historically ab-
sent in Japan since until recent-
ly there has been virtually no
skilled labor supply. This situation
seems to make no sense, Taira re-i

Mozart also wrote examples of
his own to explain to his pupil
the point he was trying to get
across. These examples are still
to be seen in his students' note-
books, some of which are in mu-
seums today.
Although Mozart wrote his own
ruleshregardingr counterpoint
(which were somewhat different
from those used earlier in the
eighteenth century), he did not
allow his students to take the
same license with the form.

? .:;;;
:; s

YErB@O '



NO 8-6416

Continuous Today
from 1 o'clock



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