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March 15, 1963 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH. 1:5#"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. MARCH 15.

'HEORY INTO ACTION:
Course Uses 'Model' Method

By LAURENCE KIRSH3AUM
Putting theoretical c o n c e p t s
about international politics into
operation is the goal of Professors
Harold K. Jacobson and Henry L.
Bretton of the political science
department in their Political
Science 160, International Politics.
To achieve -this goal they are
emphasizing a theoretical inter-
national model in lectures which
can be -operat onalized in recita-
tion periods.
The "model" is simply an or-
ganized arrangement of concepts
into an abstract international po-
litical system which will "provide
the student with a theoretical
framework to help him organize
the multitude of data which comes
Gainson To Give
Coalition Theory
Prof. William A. Gamson of the
sociology department will speak
on "A Theory of Coalition For-
mation" in a psychology colloq-
uium at 4:15 p.m. today in Rm.
429 Mason Hall.

to his attention," Prof. Bretton
said.
Controlling Factors
He explained that basic con-
cepts are worked out on the
framework that certain factors--
economic, technological and ideo-
logical-"control the interactions
of nations."
The operation of these concepts
is then handled under three types
of recitation techniques: political
gaming, case-study and simula-
tion.
In "political gaming," the stu-
dents are given real facts about
international crises which allow
them several courses of action.
Decision Makers
"The object is to have students
assume the roles of real decision
makers in an international arena
and interact on the basis of cer-
tain assumptions about their na-
tions given them by the instruc-
tor," Prof. Jacobson. explained.
In the case-study method, the
students "spend their time in de-
tailed analysis of specific events
and draw generalizations from
them," Prof., Bretton said.
The third technique attempts

Haber Notes
Difficulties
Of Job Riset
Preparing the labor market to
take the increasing amount of,
technological jobs will be the
major domestic economic problem
of the next decade, Prof. William
Haber, chairman of the economics
department, said recently.
"The next 15 years promise to
bring dramatic technological
change, and this plays havoc with
jobs, job rights and skills. We must
explore ways of adjusting to these
changes."
Prof. Haber noted that tech-
nological change has already halv-
ed railroad employment since 1950,
cut coal employment to one-third
and caused major reductions in
longshoring, newspapers, agricul-
ture and manufacturing.
Unemployment problems today
are centering around selected
groups-youth, non-white and the
old-most of whom are unskilled
and uneducated.
"Wholesale approaches will not
deal with these problems," he said.
"We need to give the labor mar-
ket the highest priority and give
to research in manpower the kind
of priority we have given up until
now to science and technology."
The need for increased and
better vocational training is em-
phasized by the fact that "the
number of people entering the
labor force in the remaining years
of this decade will be at least 50
per cent higher than in the 1950s,"
Prof. Haber said.
He was speaking to representa-
tives of management and labor
gathered in Detroit to observe the
50th anniversary of the U.S. De-
partment of Labor.

UNINFORMED AMERICANS:
Davis Discusses Image of Arab World

Sororities Present Pledges
AsttxtoSpringRs
A - 11RAX 1 Dr1 4.

PROF. HAROLD K. JACOBSON
. . political theory
"to stimulate the international
political system with students
playing roles of hypothetical na-
tions," Prof. Jacobson said.
Internal Management
Each role is made more inclu-
sive by "lumping together the en-
tire external decision - making
apparatus or the entire internal
management system," he explain-
ed.
Both professors acknowledged
that the stimulation method has
come under criticism for its sim-
plifications. But, they said ,"any
image of the world is an abstrac-
tion. The object in simulation--
as in our whole course-is to have
the teaching device related to the
world to show the fundamental
key features in it."

By RUCHA ROBINSON
"The average American is poorly
educated about the Arab world,
and most Americans are uninform-
ed about the fundamentals of
Arab society, politics and eco-
nomics," Prof. James M. Davis of
the School of Education and di-
rector of the International Center,
said recently in a discussion with
Harold E. Davenport, Grad, con-
cerning the image which the Arab
student projects.
In discussing the American idea
of the Arab world, Prof. Davis
said that the American was fas-
School Elects
Unit Members
William Dickens, '63, and Vicki
Larson, '64, have been elected co-
chairmen of the architecture and
design school open house.
Other committees wil be headed
by Terry Johnson, '63, and Gerald
Kagen, '64, publicity; Larry Jacobs,
'64, and Michaele Tyner, '63, ex-
hibition; Faith Hornbacher, '64,
and Frederick Loceff, '62, pro-
gram; Mary Crockett, '64, Donald
Riha, '63, and Howard Blechman,
'63, steering; Wayne Scheffelbein,
'63, was elected treasurer.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
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
publication..
FRIDAY, MARCH 15
Day-Calendar
5:30 p.m.-Bureau of Industrial Rela-
tions Workshop-"Programmed Learn-
ing and Teaching Machines":. Mich.
Union.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Guild -
Marlon Brando, Karl Malden, and Katy
Jurado in "One Eyed Jacks": Architec-
ture Aud.
7:30 p..-Swlimming Championship
Finals-Mich. Class "B" High Schools:
Varsity Pool.
Studies of Bacteriophage X-174 by Dr.
Joseph Eigner, Dept. of Biological Chem-
istry, the Univ. of Mich. At 4:00 p.m.
today in M6423 Medical Science Bldg.
Coffee will be served in the Dept. of
Biological Chemistry M5410 Medical Sci-
ence. Bldg. at 3:30 p.m.
General Notices
English Honors Program: Students in-
terested in the English Honors pro-
(Continued on Page 8)

cinated by the exotic side of Arab
culture. He cited the popular mis-
conception of the sheik as portray-
ed by Rudolf Valentino. Americans
tend to think of Arabia as a land
of wandering tribesman and lux-
ourious palaces.
Prof. Davis stressed the rare
opportunity that Arab students in
the United States possess in cor-
recting the wrong image Ameri-
cans have of the Arab nation. Stu-
dents can deepen understanding
by their activities in American
homes and communities and
through friendships.

Davenport, who lived in Iraq
and Lebanon for 11 years, dis-
cussed his impression of the Arab
people in their homelands. He said
Arabs have a different attitude
towards social life and are natur-
ally hospitable people.
In the system of values, Ameri-
cans tended to place honesty and
frankness first whereas the Arab
people emphasize loyalty and
courtesy, he said.
Distorted Ideas
In comments from the audience,
one member said that the Ameri-
can idea is distorted by news-

I

papers and news reports because
most Americans do not know the
background of the situations.
Since Arab nations are at a dif-
ferent level of development, al-
most paralleled in American his-
tory by the Civil War, most
Americans do not understand the
events which are taking place to-
day in Arab countries.
Another member commented on
the Arab student's reaction to the
United States. He said that a stu-
dent may become very anxious to
propagate his country to the
American people.

IL

a

The campus' 24 sororities have
announced the following list of
pledges as a result of their an-
nual spring rush:
Alpha Chi Omega
Kathleen A. Baker, '66; Barbara J.
Black, '66; Laurie P. Cahill, '66; Elaine,
E. Eiko, '66; Nancy A. Elgas, '66; Sally
Jo Irwin, '66; Dorothy Jean Gillis, '66;
Catherine Ann Hamilton, '66SM; Karen
Janas, '66;-Kendyl L. Kammer, '66; Jane
E. Klotzbach,,'66; Frances R. Lambert,
'66; Carole Ann Nimz, '66; Ann E.
Nugent, '66; Candyce , M. Matterson,
'66SM; Judith G. Peck, '66; Gayle Ann
Richman, '66; Judith N. Rote. '66;
Judith M. Scott, '66; Jerri J. Smart,
'66SM; Michelle Ann Sullivan, '66; and
Nancy Kay Tervo, '66.
Alpha Delta Pi
S GaleA. Aschenbach, '66; Becky R.
Black, '65; Sandra Bloomquist, '65;
Pamela. K. Brennan, '66; Patricia Jo
Brown, 166N; Jeanne Ann Cadaret, '66;
NancyA. Chilman, '66; Carol M. Coven-
tino, '65; Nancy Jane Fellows, '65;
HeatherX .Fitzgerald, '65; Patricia M.
Garrison, '66; Judith L. Gontz, '66N;
Janet E. Griswold, '66A&D; Jill I.
Hartung, '86N; Laurie Jane Hellerman,
'66; Gaylene A. Hilsmier, 166N; Maureen
F. Holahan, '66N; Carole D. Janis, '65;
Kathleen _Kish, '66; Barbara J. Koslap,
'66; Martha E. Kruger, '65; Sheri Lynn
Kunkle, '65; Lynn R. Kurth, ?65; Bar-
bara L. Laas, '66; Mary Jane. McCarthy,
'65; Karen F. Oxley, '65; Barbara A.
Robinson, '66; Susan E. Rupert, '66;
Janet L. Schr.am,. '66; Susanne E. Ship-
ley, '66; Karen L. 'Smith, '65; Deborah
A. Sparling, '65; Linda J. Stabler, '66N;
Cheryl A. Steffler, '66; Marilyn K. Stern,
'66, Nora P. Titterington, '65; Donna
K. Tope, '66E; and Kathleen Urban]
'6B. 3
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Sherri Lynne -"Atlas, '66; Linda B.
Azen, '66; Maxine B. Baum, '66; Ro-
chelle S. Berg, '66; Sheri L. Berman,
'66; Judith Hope Blattberg, '66; Phyllis
B. Brownstein, '66SM; Carol J. Dia-
mond, '66; Barbara L. Feder, '66; Arlene
Friedman, '66; Joan M. Goldberg, '65;
Judith A. Gordon, '65; Deborah M.
Gould, '65; Barbara H. Kraham, - '66;
Margo IH. Green, '66; Nancy L. Heiber,
-'66; Nancy S. Horowitz,. '66; Vicki C.
Isenstein, '66A&DrBarbara A.D eland,
'66; Barbara A. Levy, '66A&D; Enid G.
Magidson, '66 Fredrica S. 'Marion,
'66A&D; Sheila D. May'det, '66; Jan
Pete'rman, '66; Ellen M. Raven, '66;
Jill M. Selin, '66; Bettyann Seltzer,
'66A&D; Harriet J. Shapiro, '66; Claire
Y. Silverman, '66; Leslie A. Singer, '65;
Sally A. orscher, '65; Jane E. Srere,
'66; Nancy S. Steinberg, '66; and Faith
Anne Wolfe, '66.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Judith L. Bohnert, '66; Suzanna L.
Bower, '66N; Janet L. Chewning, '65;
Sally Jo Cornelius, '66N; Jane Ann Dal-
man, '66; Sarah J. Dowd, '66; Carol A.
Dudzinski, '66; Evelyn O. Gaskins, '66;
Elizabeth J. Hemmitt, '66; Sandra J.
Magee, '66; Janice E. M Daid, '66;
Carolyn C. Meretta, '66; Carol L.
Meriam,zh66N; Mary E. Milarch'66;
Sally Ann Morrison, '66; Erica L. Olson,
'66; Lynn F. Osborn, '66; LanaPies-
kacz, '65; Patricia J. Rapport, '66
Susan P. Rudder, '66; Elaine H. Smith,
'66N; Elizabeth A. Smith, '66; Barbara
J. Sommer, '64; Nancy K. Stewart, '65;
Bonnie M. Swain, '66; Connie E. Wi-
tucki, '66; and Mary Ann Zitta, '66.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Jan Colmer, '66; Kathleen Patricia
Farnell, '65; Marilyn, C. Gale, '65; Donna
S. Honer, '66; Carol J. Koszkowski, '65;
Judith C. Lindow, '66; Mary H. Littell,
'65SM; Marilyn J. Major, '66N; Janet

K. Nadolski, '65; Jane W. Phelps, '66;
Josephine A. Pollock, '66SN; Mary L;-
Roeske, '65; and Gail Lee Wood, '66.
Alpha Phi
Susan L. Abernathy, '66; Deborah J.
Beattie, '65; Joan D. Carlson, '66N; Janet
A. Cerny, '66N; Donna M. Colson, '66N;
Frances M. Cooke, '66; Sharon M. Coop-
er, '65; Ronda M. Crossett, '65; Janice
E. Faulkner, '66; Christine M. Fracala,
'66N; Susan S. Gill, '67A&D; Carla D.
Goldring, '65; Sharon L. Hefke, '66SM;
Jane H. Herbert, '65; Barbara L. Holub,
'66N; Martha M. Logan, '66; Judith C.
Mallory, '66; Gail M. Manildi, '66; Pa-
tricia A. McCormick, '66; Jennifer H.
Pearson, '66; Ellen M. Prakken, '65;
Sandra K. Seppala, '66; Sally' Jean
Shannon, '66; Marilyn K. Slater, '66;
Rowena L. Wotring, '65; and Kay M.
Young, '66.
Alpha Xi Delta
Valerie C. Been, '64D; Nancy A. Beni-
sek, '66N; Barbara A. Bookston, '66;
Susan L. Brown, '65N; Judith L% Burgh-
dorf, '65SM; Gail Mv. Cantor, '65; Shelley
G. Conrey, '66; Sharon E. Cudillo, '66;
Judith A. Dusold, '66; Leslie K. Fitch,
'66; Patricia J. Fleming, '66; Eleanor
*S. Gelbach, '65A&D; Barbara C. Har-
ling, '66; Ann Marie Harrison, '66; Pam-
ela J. Isley, '66; Patricia A. Kent, '66;
Linda J. Koehler, '66; Gale A. Maynard,,
'65; Colleen M. Neill, '65; Joyce P. Nutt-
ing, '66; Susan L. Karkinson, '65; Penny
A. Pearson, '66N; Abby G. Purdy, '65;
Charla G. Rusche, '66; Marilyn K. Ser-
vis, '65; Penny' J.uShilling, '66N; Joan
M. Skibbe, '65; Suanne C. Smith, '65;
Judith S. Stec, '66Ed; Sharon A. Stein-
inger, '65SM; Patricia: -Termini, '66:
Elizabeth D. Thorpe, '66; and Jill E.
Tozer, '66.
-Chi Omega
Judith L. Armstrong, '65; Johann M.
Colburn, '66N; Sally J.. Cllman, '65;
Alice J. Fitch, '65A&D; Patricia A. Gor-
don, '66; Lynn A. Heckman, '66; Mar-
garet A. Heikkinen, '66N; Jane S. Hors-
fall, '66N; Susan E. Hunger, '65SM;
Barbara J. Knudtson, '65N; Kathleen M.
Kreger, '66; Jean Ann Magnuson, '66;
Elizabeth Meyer, '66; Sally E. Mieras,
'65; Barbara Jo Mixer, '66; Nancy W.
Parshall, '65; Virginia L. Pudschun, '66;
Carolyn I. Sink, '66; Suizanne K. Smith,
'65; Katherine S. Snyder, '66; Elizabeth
E. Spikes, '66; Ellen B. Stair, '66; Dar-
lene L. Tait, '64D; Susa nE. Thorpe, '65;
Sandra L. VanCauwenberg, '64Ed; and
Alice J. Watrous,'65.
Collegiate Sorosis
Janet Brown, '66N; Susan B. Canfield,
'66; Bliss Caulkins, '66; Frances A. Culp,
'64Ed; Barbara S. Day, '64; Sandra S.
Erwin, '66N; Garrie L. Ferch, '64; San-
dra L. Fitzgerald, '65; Nancy Ann Fran-
zen, '66P; Alice C. Gage, ''64; Sally E.
Garlick, '65; Katherine A. Godbold, '66;
Mary Lou Hines, '65N; Anne C. Hunt-
zicker, '65; Barbara M.nJames, '65;
Kathleen E. Kay, '64; Sarah K. -Lynch,
'66N; Betsy C. McLean, '65; Lou Ann C.
Patricia L.. Scanlon, '65; Susan W.
Smith, '66N; Julie A. Vanderpool,
'65BAd; Slyvia L. Walsdorf, '65; Marilyn
Otto, '66N Mary-Love Russell, '64Ed;
- (Continued. on Page 5)
This Sunday
at 8
A. RAYMOND KATZ
on
Jewish Art Symbolism
-illustrated
Hillel and Beth Israel Center
1429 Hill St.

WUS Plans, Seminar in Asia;
Program To Emphasize India

By MALINDA BERRY
The World University Service is
planning an Asian seminar for
university students to be held in
Asia this summer.
Buell G. Gallagher, president of
City College of New York, and
international chairman of WUS,
will be the group leader. The group
will spend one week in Japan,
four days in Hong Kong and nine
weeks in India.
The seminar is being planned
for two sub-groups-one com-
posed of 18 students and the other
of 20 faculty members, staff and
college administrators.
The purpose of the 11 week sem-
inar is to study cultures of the
East and to see work of WUS and
the YWCA. Emphasis will be plac-
ed on the socio-economic, political,
educational and religious life in
India.
Some of the goals of the pro-
gram axe to prepare participants
Group To Display
Variety of Dolls
A collection of four hundred
dolls from several countries, each
authentic in features and costum-
ing, will be on display at St.
Francis of Assisi School from
March 16-18.

for helping students to see their
total educational experience in
the context of new forces chang-
ing the world," Irving Stolberg, re-
gional executive of WUS, said
recently.
It also is being sponsored "to
interpret the needs of Asian stu-
dents whom WUS is trying to
help and to work for more under-
standing with students frbm
abroad."
Applications may be obtained by
writing to Irving Stolberg, re-
gional executive, 19 La Salle
Street, Chicago.
The cost will be about $500 and
does not include passport, innocu-
lations or . personal spending
money.

STARTING
TO M'4_______

FEATURES START AT
1 :00-3:00-5:00
7:00 and 9:20

MONTE CARLO BALL
0v
MARCH 30...9.00 to 1.00
League Ballroom
GAMBLINGDANCING,
INTERNATIONAL ENTERTAINMENT v
--y~o CG- fG--)<--Gof-- <-:-lt<:-yG<--y -yG<- 3C h

I '%..ld'I L

DIAL 2-6264

NOW...ADD A

it is written in legend how the
renegade son 'of Taras Bulba defied
his father for a beautiful woman.

I I

HELDOVER
tTHRU
MONDAY

Shows at 1, 3,
5, 7, 9 P.M.
Feature 13
minutes later

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents A JERRY BRESLER PRODUCTION
CHARLTON YVETTE
HESTON MINIEux
GEORGE FRANCE JAMI
,CHAKIRIS NHYEN aNAEICHE
as MEl ClIEN
"King"Howland Sloan
..,who ...the sister
challenged who defied
hi heiland i
sister -s - -tian . :

EM

Even as they made love, the pagan.
M OTI N PI TURE conquering armies of Tarasstion,
MOT ON ICT RE laid liege to the,. Polish bastion,

mwm. mm

.dv

STARTING TONIGHT *
Complete Shows at
7:00 and 8:20

The city is choked, dying. The
T O Tnquisiti oroas the streetsTEfErR
T O *~ vctim.. forfuel for the stakel

OTHGUTTHiNG
iSYUUW ER
iia
andheD

OF THE WORLQ

Now the screens grow bigger to
encompass the impassioned spectacle
of this legend of the steppes(

Y -. :
- \ :
F,
s .\ f.
( .

* AND I

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