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May 22, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-22

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TUESDAY, MAY 22, 1962


Language Departments
Feel Financial Squeeze

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A decrease in budget and an
increase in enrollment has. caused
a squeeze in the language courses
designed to help students meet
doctoral requirements, Prof. C. K.
Pott, chairman of the German de-
partment, said recently.
Each doctoral candidate must
meet a reading proficiency test in
French and German before receiv-
Ing his Ph.D. Since there were
not enough instructors of German
111 and 112, the special courses
for doctoral candidates, the ori-
entation was changed to accom-
modate the large numbers of stu-
dents, Prof. Pott said.
The courses used to be tutorial.
Each class was limited to 16 peo-
ple and each student read in his
own field instead of a common
assignment. But with more stu-
dents, a teaching machine aid for
learning vocabulary is used to save
teacher time in correcting exer-
Union , WA
Pick Eldridge
As Chairman
The Union and the Women's
Athletic Assn. announced recent-
ly the selection of Loyal A. Eld-
ridge, '63BAd, as male co-chair-
man for next year's Spring Week-
The female co-chairman is
Christine Allen, '63.
Eldridge petitioned for the posi-
tion after the selection commit-
tee was unable to choose from
among three otheT applicants. The
male student originally chosen by
the committee withdrew for per-
sonal reasons. '
The Union also announced that
life membership cards are avail-
able in the Union business office
to seniors who have "paid full tui-'
tion for the equivalent of eight
full semesters."
Members of the Union Home-
coming Central' Committee an-
nounced are: Co-chairmen Charles
Mann, '64, and Susanne Brockway,
Robert G. Rogers, '65; Sara
Hoberman, '65N; John Mackstal-
lef, '64; Carol Knecht, '64; William
Prakken, '64; Carol Valentine, '64;
James Gilmore, '64; Mikki Mc-
Clurg, '64A&D; Frederick Rhines,
James Scott, '64; Norman Bo-
dine, '64; Katherine Wunsch, '63
M; Carol Isackson, '64; Judith
Hyman, '63Ed; Avis Mandell, '64;
Henry Wineman, '63; and Ken-
neth Dresner, '64.

cises. During the second semes-
ter, 112, the students can read in
their own fields.
Functional Value
"The value of German 111 and
112 is that there is no pretense of
the cultural. The object ofsthe
course is a functional reading
knowledge of the language," Prof.
Pott said.
The new program is more
crowded, but adequate for its pur-
pose, Harald Scholler of the Ger-
man department, organizer of this
year's course, said.
After completing German 112
with a grade of B or better, the
graduate has automatically ful-,
filled his doctoral language re-
quirement in German. Those who
have had other backgrounds may
take the qualifying test offered
in the graduate school.
Since the German 111 and 112
courses were so crowded this year,
many students could not find a
place. Those who had some knowl-
edge of German or who had taken
111 already could elect German
236, a scientific German course.
The objectives in 236 are the same
as those in 112-a reading knowl-
edge of the language.
The Romance languages depart-
ment' has handled the problem of
too few instructors by admitting
only as many students to the pro-
gram as it can handle. Its French
111 and 112 courses, like those in
German, aim at the same level of
reading as in the fourth-semester
232 course.
Auditors Allowed
Since many more 'students want-
ed to elect the course than could
be admitted, auditors were allow-
ed in the classes, and many stu-
dents took advantage of the' of-
fer. In this way, they might ab-
sorb the contents of the course
and still pass their."exam for
French reading.
"The, situation is one of fi-
nances," Prof. R. J. Nelson, chair-
man of the 111 and 112 program
in French, said. "We .did not have
enough instructors in the depart-
ment; and, since we felt our first
commitment was to the under-
graduates, we cut the graduate re-
quirement program."
To View Work
In. World Food'
Prof. Georg Borgstrom of the
Michigan State University Food'
Science Department will speak on
"Problems of World Nutrition on
a Global Scale" at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Rackham Assembly Rm.

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., two days preceding
General Notices
* Students: If you need to order a
transcript without grades for the pres-
ent semester, call in person at 515 Ad-
m. Bldg., not later than Mayd30, 1962.
*-Does not apply to students in
Engr., Law.
June 16, 1962
To be held at 5:30 p.m. either in the
Stadium or Yost Field House, depend-
elude about 7:30 p.m.
All graduates as of June 1962 are
elegil to participate.
For Yost Field Dfouse: Two to each
prospective graduate, to be distributed
from Tues., June 5, to 12:00 noon on
Sat., June 16, at Cashier's Office, first
floor of Admin. Bldg.
For Stadium: No tickets necessary.
Children not admittedunless accom-
panied by adults.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, North University Ave.
Assembly for Graduates: at 4:30 p.m.
in area east of Stadium. Marshals will
direct graduates to proper stations.
If siren indicates (at intervals from
4:00 to 4:15 p.m.) that exercises are to
be held in Yost FieldeHouse, graduates
should go directly there and be seated
by Marshals.
Stadium: Enter by Main St. gates
only. All should be seated by 5:00 p.m.,
when procession enters field,
Yost Field House: Only those hold-
ing tickets can be admitted owing to
lack of space. Enter on State St.,
opposite McKinley Ave.
Graduation Announcements, Invita-
tions, etc.: Inquire at Office of Student
Commencement Programs: To be dis-
tributed at Stadium or Yost Field
Distribution of Diplomas: If the exer-
cises are held in the Stadium, diplomas
for all graduates except the School of
Dentistry, the Medical School, and
Flint College, will be distributed from
designated stations under the east
stand of the Stadium, immediately aft-
er the exercises. The diploma distribu-
tion stations are on the level above the
tunnel entrance.
If the exercises are held in the Yost
Field House, all diplomas except those
of the School of Dentistry, the Medical
School, and Flint College, will be dis-
tributed from the windows of the Cash-
ier's Office and the Registrar's Office
in the lobby of the Administration
Building. Following the ceremony, dip-
lomas may be called for until 9:00 p.m.
Doctoral degree candidates who qua-
lify for th Ph.D. degree or a similar
degree from the Graduate School and
who attend the commencement exer-
cises will be given a hood by the Uni-
versity. Hoods are given during the cere-
mony are all Doctor Philosophy hoods.
Those receiving a doctor's.degree other
than the Ph.D. may exchange the Ph.D.
hood given them during the ceremony
for the appropriate one immediately
after the ceremony, at the Graduate
School booth under the East Stand, or
at the office of the Diploma Clerk, Ad-
ministration Building, on Monday, June
18, and thereafter.
Foreign Visitors
Following are foreign visitors who will
be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated.
Program arrangements are being made
by the International Center; Mrs. Clif-
ford R. Miller.
Takesi"Hukuhara, Prof. of Physiology,
Okayama University Medical School,
Okayama, Japan, May 18-25.
Njo Tjoe Hoat, Senior $nspector,
Dead, General Section of the Teacher
Training Div., *Dept. of General Educa-
tion, Djakarta, Indonesia, May 19-24.
38 Mexican Students, Students of Tex-
tile Production, National Polytechnic
Institute, Mexico City, Mexico, May 20-
Mr. Cabrera, Mr. Gonzales-Frese,
State Dept. Interpreters for the 38 Mex-
ican Students, So. America, May 20-22.
Kamthong Buares, Prof. of Chemistry,
Faculty of Science, Chulalongkorn Uni-
versity, Bangkok, Thailand, May 20-27.
Ronald Adaid (accompanied by Mrs.
Adair), Bursar, University College of
the West Indies, St. Augustine, Trini-
dad, May 20-26.
Goro Nakatani, Member, Development
Planning Section, Sumitone Electric In-
dustries, Ltd., Osaka, Japan, May 24-25.
Reinhard Tausch, Prof., Institute for
the Psychology of Education & Teaching
in Duisburg; and Prof. of Educational
Psychology, Teachers' College in Kett-
wig, Ruhr, Duisburg, Germany, May 24-
Willy Cordt Superintendent of Pri-
mary and Secondary Schools, Duisburg,
Germany, May 24-29.
Events Tuesday

Concert: The School of Music will
present the North American Air Defense
Command Band (NORAD) in a concert
Tues., May 22 at 8:30 p.m. in Hill
Aud. Major Mark Azzolina (USAF) is
the conductor. Open to the public with-
out charge.
Doctoral Examination for Roman
Richard Lorenz, Pharmaceutical Chem-
istry; thesis: "The Use of Aliphatic Al-

pha, Beta-Unsaturated Ketones in the
Mannich Reaction," Tues., May 22, 2525
Chemistry Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman,
F. F. Blicke.
Doctoral Examination for Willard Wil-
liam Payne, Botany; thesis: "Biosys-
tematicyStudies of Four Widespread
Weedy Species of Ragweeds (Ambrosia:
Compositae)," Tues., May 22, 1139 Nat-
ural Science Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chair-
man, W. H. Wagner, Jr.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
James Hall, Zoology; thesis; "An Ex-
perimental Approach to the Dynamics
of a Natural Population of Daphnia
galeata mendotae," Tues., May 22, 2090
Natural Science Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, F. E. Smith.
Doctoral Examination for Frederick
Addison Morse, Chemistry; thesis:
"Velocity Dependence of the Differen-
tial Cross Sections, and Potential Well
Depths from Atomic Beam Scattering
Measurements: K-Hg and Cs-Hg Sys-
tems," Tues., May 22, 3005 Chem. Bldg.,
at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, R. B. Bernstein.
Doctoral Examination for Alexander
Henkin, Mechanical Engineering; thes-
is: "The Influence of Some Physical
Properties on Machinability of Metals,"
Tues., May 22, 1203 E. Engin. Bldg., at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, Joseph Datsko.
Doctoral Examination for Ercument
Ozizmir, Nuclear Engineering; thesis:
"Relativistic Transport Equations for
Plasmas," Tues., May 22, 315 Auto.
Lab., N. Campus, at 7:30 p.m. Chairman,
R. K. Osborn.
Events Wednesday
Sociology Colloquium: Hans Zeisel,
The Law School, University of Chicago,
will discuss "Problems in Law and So-
ciology" on Wed., May 23 at 4:15 p.m.
in Aud. C.
Mechanical Engineering Graduate
Student-Faculty Semiar: Alexander Hen-
kin, Instructor, Department of Mechan-
ical Engineering, will present a semi-
nar Wed., May 23, in 229 West Engineer-
ing Bldg. at 4 p.m. on "The Effect of
SomeyPhysical Properties on Machin-
ability." Coffee in the Faculty Lounge
at 3:30'p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Frank Ben-
jamin Wilderson, Jr., Education; thes-
is: "A Factor Analytic Study of Read-
ing Skill Deficiencies and Psychiatric
Symptoms in Emotionally Disturbed Re-
tarded Readers," Wed., May 23, Conf.
Room, Reading Improvement Service
Bldg., 1610 Washtenaw, at 1:30 p.m.
Chairman, D. E. P. Smith.
Doctoral Examination for Edward Key
Lloyd Upton, Astronomy; thesis: "Ther-
mal Relaxation in Contracting Stars,"
Wed., May 23, 23 Observatory, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, L. H. AIler.
Doctoral Examination for Naba Ku-
mar Gupta, Biological Chemistry; thes-
is: "Enzymatic Reactions Related to
the Metabolism of Lactaldehyde and
Urocanic Acid." Wed., May 23, 4417 Med-
ical Science Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chair-
man, W. G. Robinson.
Beginning the week of Mon., May 21.
1962 the following schools will be at
the Bureau to interview candidates for
the 1962-1963 school year.
TUES.. MAY 22-
Lake Orion. Mich.-Fields not yet an-
Oxford. Mich. (Elementary School)-
Kdg.; Elem. Engl. (Grades 5-9).
WED., MAY 23-
Clawson, Mich.-Elem. (4, 5. 6, & 4/5),
Visit. Teach., Jr. HS Gen. S. Math,
SS; HS Art, Girl's PE, 10th grade Engl.,
Shop (Mech. Draw. Major).
Alpena, Mich.-HS Engl.; Girl's PE
(swim); Jr. Coll. Hist. & Pol. S. (U.S.
Gov't. I -MA.
Livonia, Mich.-Elem.; Emot. Dist., Jr.
HS Ment. Retard., Math/S., Visit.
Teach., Span.; AIS Read., Elem. Vocal,
FRI., MAY 25-
Grosse Ile, Mich-Elem.; Jr. HS & HS
Span./Fre., Math, Speech/Engl., Part
time Guid. or Vocal or SS with above.
Jr. HS & HS Coach in any sport.
Marlette, Mich.-st grade; Sp. Corr.;
Girl's PE; Jr. HS & HS Comm/Math or
Gen. Math or Engl., Engl./Speech, Com-
merce/Gen. Math with Algebra.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-II, Ext.

212 SAB-
Gasoilair Equipment Co., New Haven,
Conn.-Positions for men as Salesmen,
Sales Managers & Marketing Study
Lake Valley Resort, Kalkaska, Mich.
-For this weekend would like male to
help cook .. . experienced & two wait-
ers or experienced waitresses. Help must
be at least eighteen years old.
Lake Valley Resort, Kalkaska, Mich.
-Positions open for cook & waiters or
waitresses. One position open at the
bar. Come to the Summer Placement
for details. Summer work,
Arthur D. Little, Inc., Cambridge 40,
Mass.-Openings in Personnel Office for
current or recent grad. He will (1) es-
tablish & maintain accurate measure-
ments in areas proper to the personnel
function, (2) establish & maintain up-
to-date descriptions, etc. BA in Indus-
trial Rels., Bus. Ad., Labor Law & pos-
sibly Liberal Arts. Oneor 2 yrs. exper.
in personnel work very helpful.
Talon, Inc., Meadville, Pa.-Mechani-
can & Electrical Engineer for 2 open-
ings in Production Mgmt. Trng. Frog.
No exper, necessary. Military obli.
should be fulfilled. Also openings for
Engineers (Design, Chem., Project, etc.);
Chemist; General Acc'ts.; Cost Control
Engnr.; & Inspection Foreman,
State of Ohio, Dept. of Highways, Co-
lumbus - Openings for Civil Engrg.
grads. Would, start as an Engnr.-in-
Trng. Locations of your own choice in
City of Jackson, Mich.-Opening for
Admin. Assistant to work under the di-
rect supervision of City Manager in
assisting in admin. of varied govt. pro-
grams. Prefer MA in Public Admin.
Skills in techniques of writing & re-
Detroit Civil Service-Two openings
for Student Technical Assistants (Pre-
Social Work). Must be resident of De-
troit. This is half time assignment (20
hrs. per week) while attending school
or may be a full-time summer vacation
assignment. Must have' at least 2 vrs.
college & starting to specialize in field
of social work.
* * *
For further information, please con-
tact General Div., Bureau of Appts.,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
The following part-time lobs are
avalahle Applications for these fobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment dOffice. 2200hStudent Activities
Building, during the following hours:
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 12 noon
and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should call Bob Hodges at NO
3-1511, ext. 3553.
Chess Club, Final Meeting, May 23,
7:30 p.m., Union, Rms. 3KL. Discuss
plans for next year. Everyone welcome.
* *
Church Related Vocations Group,
Supper, May 22. 5:10 p.m., Pine Rmn.
German Club, Coffee Hour, German
Conversation, Music, Singing of Folk
Songs, May 23, 2-4 p.m., 4072 FB. "Herz-
lich willkommen?"
U. of .M. Folk Dancers, Dancing, In-
struction with Ted Brott, May 22, 8
p.m., 1429 Hill.

Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
1-Ann Arbor resident to sell insur-
ance. %a-time during school, full-
time during summer vacation and
vacations during the year.
1-To do yardwork through the sum-
mer. Must have your own equip-
ment. All day Saturday.
3-Engineering students to do apart-
ment maintenance in exchange for
rooms with private bath. (Quiet
studious boys). No cooking, drinking
or parties. Must be available for
two or three years, summer and
--Yard jobs.
1-Meat clerk. Must have experience
with meats. 4 or 5 days per week,
from 4 or 5 p.m. until 9 p.m.
6-To take inventory. Min. of half
days. $1.35 per hour.
1-To clean apartments. The hours will
be flexible.
2-Experienced typists. Half-time or
full-time temporary for two weeks
to one month.

60% on your dryeleaniug bills
Any combination of clothin
(any colors) up to 10 lbs. for $2.00
Attendant On Duty At All Times
Packard Laundry - Packard Drugs Adjoining
11400 East Shore Drive
10 miles north of Ann Arbor by way of U. S. 23
The beach
is now open
Complete line of BATHING SUITS for
men, women, and children on sale.

George Romney is a hot pros-
pect for the '64 nomination.
But! In this week's Post, you'll
learn why his Mormon religion
is such a handicap. What his
chances are of getting elected
Governor of Michigan, then
President. And why one labor
leader says: "If George had
his way, he'd cut our throat."


The Saturday.Evening




Your graduation announcements
are here
Available from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday- Friday
S.A.B. This Week only

i w
-- - - a l

.._. ._

Sprechen Sie Deutsch ?.
Whether or not you speak German, you will
thoroughly enjoy a meal at METZGER'S!
Traditional dishes in a continental atmos-
. .
203 East Washington
OPEN: 4-12 P.M.

Wesleyan Foundation, Open
May 22, 8-11 p.m., Jean Robe's
ment; Holy Communion, May
a.m., Chapel.

23, 7



-- -


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NO 2-5414

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"Tareyton's Dual Filter in duas pairte dvia s!" aasemmneX.ensa
SlugingJunis (rety Bo) Cssiu taes ff te bass $9iiilliilid< + i

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