100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 23, 1961 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-23

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

FTGST

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1961

~TC~WT THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1961

Announce Building

Krumgold Considers Needs
Of Nearly Mature Children

it

By NANCY WOLFE
"As the child nears maturity hej
reverts back to his infant needs,
for security and consumption,"i
Joseph Krumgold, author of
"Onion . John," said yesterday n
an address to the Michigan School
Library Association.
Krumgold described the first
eight years of a child's'life as the
most valuable because growing
takes place.
Search for Security
Man's search for security, how-
ever, supresses this growth. "Man's
grim commitment to complete
success is the downfall of twen-
tieth century society," Krumgold
said.
The need for security leads man
to an impersonal society. "The
most important events are in con-
trol of nothing that is human."
Krumgold cited as examples the
work of Einstein, Edison, Wright
and Ford. "I was never given an
opportunity to say whether I
wanted their inventions or not."
Encourage Rapid Growth
"Growing is too useful to leave
to children," hie said.
The author attempts to en-
courage this rapid growth through
ranaYtW....fl 4l.

his books and is now writing the
final book of a trilogy. The first
described the boy's search for re-
ligion and the second dealt with
personal identity.
"I know now how I shall end
the third book. I will let the boy
work out the end. Let him lead,
not follow the steps of the author,
teacher or parent."
Council Views
Own Existence
A discussion of a $100 deficit in
the Graduate Student Council
budget evolved into debase over
justification of its existance at a
council meeting last Thursday
night.
Council president Edward Man-
ker, grad., reported that the or-
ganization was approximately $100
in debt as a result of expenditures
without any source of income.
He noted the group had lost
money in an attempt to rare
funds through socials. The suc-
cess of the first two gatherings
encouraged the council to try more
of them. Unfortunately these were
not successful, Mankert said "It
is reasonable to expect some sup-
port from the University," he
added.
Vice-President James A. Lewis
had promised funds to aid the
Council, yet the money has not
been released to the group, he said.
Nicholas Golubjatnikov, grad.,
corresponding secretary of the
council asserted that finances were
not the basic problem. "This coun-
cil should show justification for
existance," he said.

Ceylon Asks
High School
.Instructors
Ceylon is now recruiting college
graduates from the United States,
Britain, West Germany and Rus-
sia to teach high school English
and science in its public schools.
Teaching experience is not
necessary for the applicants but
an interest in Ceylon, and a will-
ingness to work for the Education
Ministry is, a government skopes-,
man explained.
Applicants, who will attend a
special training course at Harvard
in July, will then go to London for
more study before going to Ceylon.
The Ceylonese government will
provide free housing, and $80
monthly wages (described as
"high" in Ceylon, because of the
difference in standards of living).
The one-year teaching contracts
will be renewable for another year,
if both the teacher and the gov-
ernment consent to the renewal.
Forms for the Ceylonese pro-
gram, which hopes to recruit 100
teachers from the United States.
may be obtained at the Univer-
sity's placement office.

Policy Gives Sovereignty
To DevelopingCountries

U.S. VIEWPOINT:

By IRIS BROWN
The United States policy toward
the emerging nations has made
complete freedom mean complete
sovereignty, Clarence K. Streit,
president of the international
committee for Atlantic Union, said
last night at a Challenge collo-
quium.
He believes that this complete
freedom creates new barriers to
trade and production and fixation
of communication and travel. It
makes private investors reluctant
to risk their funds. These barriers
shackle the economic growth that
freedom requires.
"There is reason to fear that
economic nationalism converts am-
bitious idealists into dictators who
are easy prey for Communists," he
said.
Instead he favors an Atlantic
Union resting on the belief that
our NATO allies are immensely
more important to us than are the
emerging nations.
The system he visualizes would
be similar in structure to the

federalism of the United States.
Its institution would require a
change in our morals from the
principle of the sovereign nation
as a law unto itself to that of the
individual citizen above the power
of the state.
He continued that only through
federalism can these countries
gain the economic means to be
developed in liberty, while we can
cut the cost of defending the
free system without lessening mil-
itary strength.

For Your
Browsing
Pleasure .

0 0

-Daily-James Keson
IST PLANS-Vice-President for Business and Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont Friday described to the
Regents tentative plans for the North Campus buildings for the Institute of Science and Technology.
The entire complex In the center is planned, but at present only the group with the tower will be
built. Buildings in front of the tower are the already-existing Phoenix Project installation.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

.

Syracuse University
ISEETR ABROADI

. ... °a w : + : ~ Sc { ~y d + v dav.r.+d ".AM4 ."' "' rp1'a .sp , ,/Cd +rt, ,v av ' >:, w +naiv... y .. y -r6
__________ P}lTs!id "vr+,.*s Ysi ~ L-dd. laf'.+ . dSs }"2f4ki"3+4 i. Vs}+f 6iFd:ka;;a. r 1 it:a:4 "x.

- ~

The Daily Official Bulletin is an 1
official publication of The Univer-
sity of -Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editoriall
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Building, ]
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
SUNDAY, APRIL 23y
Events Monday]
Communication Sciences Colloquium:
H. M. von Foerster, Prof. of Electri-
cal Engineering, University of Illinois,
will speak on "Computational Princi-
ples in Living Organisms" on Mon.,'
April 24 at 4:15 p.m. In 429 Mason Hall.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar:
Mon~, April 24, at 4:00 p.m. In the
Cooley Bldg., North Campus. Norman
E. Barnett, Associate Research Physi-
cist, Fluid and Solid Mechanics Lab.,
Institute of Science and Technology,
will speak on "Area-Coverage Vibration
Damping Technology."
Radiation Laboratory Lecture Series:
"Arrays with Spacing Tapers" by A. L.
Maffett, Conductron Corp., on Mon,,
April 24 at 4 p.m. in E. Engineering
2084.
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar: "The Internal
Structure of the STRETCH Computer"
by Robert F. Rosin on Mon., April 24,
at 4:00 p.m.i In Computing Center
Seminar oRom.F
Doctoral Examination for Edward
Lichtenstein, Psychology;thesis: "The
Relation of Three Cognitive Controls to
Some Perceptual and Personality Var-
iables," Mon., April 24, 6625 Haven Hall,
at 12:00 noon. Chairman, E. S. Bordin.
Student Recital: Nancy Hollinger will
present a cello recital on Tues., April
25, 8:30 p.m., in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree Master
of Music. Assisting Miss Hollinger at
the piano will be Christine Paraschos
and Helen Tseng. Compositions are by
Beethoven, Brahms, and Ross Lee Fin-
ney. Open to the public.
Placement

PhD: Industrial Engr. (Operations re-
search with computer knowledge). Po-
sition involves operation research ap-
plied to production control.
County of Kalamazoo, Mich.-Quali-
fled WOMEN grads. as Juvenile Court
Probation Officer for Kalamazoo Coun-
ty Juvenile Court.
Please contact Bureau of Appts., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further informa-
tion.

Elem (K-6); Jr. HS Sci/Math; HS Set/ Villa Park, 111.-Elem; Jr. HS Lang,
Math, Phys/Math, Set, Math, Library. Arts, SS, Sci, Math.
Mt. Eden, Calif.-Elementary; Jr. HS SAT., APRIL 29--
Reading/Lang Arts (experience). Mt. Eden, Calif.-Same as listed above.
New Boston, Mich. - Elem. (K-6); For any additional information and
Home Ec, Ind Arts, Girls PE, Library; appointments contact the Bureau of
Jr. HS Subj. (woman). Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
Stockton, Calif.-Same as listed above. 3-1511, Ext. 489.

SEMESTER IN ITALY
Fall or Spring
Liberal Arts Program
Juniors and 2nd semester
Sophomores
No language prerequisite

SEMESTER IN GUATEMALA
Spring semester only
Liberal Arts Program
Juniors and 2nd semester
Sophomores
Competence in Spanish required

All the latest
POCKETBOOKS
and
PAPERBACKS
on our
MEZZANINE FLOOR
322 s. State

For information:
ACADEMIC PROGRAMS ABROAD--UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
610 E. Fayette Street, Syracuse, N.Y.

j1

Beginning Monday, April 24, the fol-
lowing schools will have representatives
at the Bureau to interview for the 1961-
1962 school year.
MON., APRIL 24-
Dowagiac, Mich. - French, Spanish,
Chemistry.
Comstock, Mich. - Elem., Art, Music;
Chem/Phys, Art, Math; Class A-Ment
Ret.
Lincoln, Mich. (Alcona Schools) -
Elem.; Home Ec, re, Eng, Girls PE,
Shop; Jr. HS Math, SS.
Muskegon Heights, Mich. - Elem;
Ment Ret; Jr. 11S Math; 11S SS, Print-
ing.'
TUES., APRIL 25-
Dearborn, Mich. (Dist No. 3) - Elem.
S Library, Eng, Hist, Math, AenHSci,
Chem, Biol. Girls & Boys PE, Quid,
Voc Mus, Art, Fre, Comm, Latin. All
118 must have MA.
Garden City, Mich. (Nankin Twp.
Sch) - Elem, Art., Library; Jr. 1S;
S, Math, Art, Home HEc.
GrosseIlie, Mich. Jr. HS Eng, Art,
Girls PE; HS Eng, Girls PE, Eng/Fre,
World Hist; Elem Voc Mus.
Inkster, Mich.-Elementary.
Troy, Mich-Elem., El Voc/Instr Mus;
Jr. HS5 Shop; 1HS Shop.
Wayne, Mich.-Eng, Phys, Phys Set,
Biol, Geom, Amer Hist, Amer Govt,
Wood Shop, Drafting, Arts/Crafts,
Bookkeeping, Consumers Math, Typ-
ing, Home Ec.
WED., APRIL 26-.
Bad Axe, Mich.-Elem; RH Girls P ,
Eng.
Cleveland, 0. (City Schs)-Elem; Sec:
Home Ee, nd Arts, Math, Phys S.
Cleveland, . (County Schs) - Elem;
Eng, Instr Mus.
Detroit, Mich-All Fields.
Rochester, Mich.-Elen, Library, Voc
Mus; E.M.H.; Jr. HS EngSS, ;HSh1nd
Arts/Math, English.
Tecumseh, Mich.-Library, S, Math,
Fre/Eng, Latin/Eng, Eng.
Willow Run, Mich.-Elem, Voc Mus;
Jr. HS Math/ScEng/SS, Gen Shp.
THURS., APRIL 27-
Athens, Mich.-Elementary; Special
Educ. Instructr.
Broklyn, Mich.-Elem ((1, 2, & 5);
Band, Guid/Fre.
Mt. Clemens, Mich. --Elem; Jr. HS
Math, Homeroom/Eng/SS, St, Art;
Ment Ret.-A, Sp Corr, Visiting Tchr.
Oaklawn, 111-Elem (K-8), Library.
Music, E.M.H., Deaf, Sp Corr.
Southfild, Mich.-Elem; Jr. HS Eng,
Span/Fre, Sci, Math; 11S Math, Sci;
Type A, Ment Hdcp, Visiting Tchr;
Elem PE; Voc Mus.
Stockton, Calif. (Lincoln Unified
Schs)-Gen Set, Eng, SS, Ind Arts,
Math, Phys, Coaching Football, Base-
ball.
FRI., APRIL 28-
Dexter, Mich.-Band, Girls PE, Span;
Jr. HS Math; HS Ment Ret, Eng, Gen/
Phys Sc, Eng/Home Ec.
Lawton, Mich.-Elem & HS Fre; HS
Fre/Eng, Girls PE/SS; Jr. HS Math;
Sci/Coach Football; 4th Grade.
Livonia, Mich. (Clarenceville Schs)--

Fresh men

and

Sophomores!

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
of Appointmentseniors & grad. stu-
dents, pjlease call Ext. 3371 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
MON., APRIL 24-
Remington Rand Univac, Division of
Sperry Rand Corp., Chicago (a.m.) --
Location: Branch offices throughout 33
states. Men with degrees in Econ., Bus.
Ad., or Gen. Lib. Arts for Sales-Pro-
fessional Salesmen. Offer nearly 18
mos. of paid trng.
TUES., APRIL 25-
Abraham & Straus, New York (p.m.)
--Men & WOMEN with degrees in Lib.
Arts & Bus. Ad. for Mgmt. Trng., Mer-
chandising, Retailing, Statistics, &
Sales. Openings in each of 5 main divs.
of store: Admin.; Merchandising; Con-
trol Finance & Acctg.; Personnel; Sales
Promotion. Formal Executive Trng.--6
MOS.
Dept. of Labor, Washington, D.C.-
Men & WOMEN with degrees .in Lib.
Arts, Bus. Ad., Law, Public Admin. for
Mgmt. Intern Program and Economics,
Statistics, & Public Policy Work.
American Institute for Foreign Trade,
Phoenix, Ariz.--Men & WOMEN with
degree in any field for one yr. gradu-
ate school specializing in training col-
lege grads for exec. positions with
companies having branches in all parts
of world. Practical trng. in conduct or
international business as well as gen-
eral orientation for living & working
abroad. Curriculum: Foreign Trade, Area
Studies, Language Studies.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS!
Mich. Civil Service-Psychiatric Nurs-
ing Education Director; BS in Nursing
& 2-3 yrs. exper. as psychiatric nursing
instructor. Also, Nursing Board Admin-
istrator, MS in Nursing & 5 yrs. pro-
fessional nursing exper. in supervisory
or teaching capacity.
Well-Established Investment Banking
Organization, Chicago-Sales Reps. for
formal trng. & eventual re-location to
one of regional offices throughout U.S.
Recent grads with 4-5 yrs. sales exper'
E. I. DuPont Co., Aiken,. S.C.-Tech-
nically trained grads--all degrees-in
physics, chemistry, math., metallurgy &
engrg. for research positions at Savan-
nah River Lab. (operated for U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission)..
U.S. Inspector of Naval Material, Chi-
cago-Quality Control Rep. & Asst.-
Bus. Ad. degree; Production or' Indus-
trial Mgmt., or related field. One yr.
grad. trng. may be substituted for 1
yr. of required 2-3 years specialized
exper. Various locations-north, central
& western U.S. cities.
Western Electric Co., Chicago - MS

i
r
a
6
T
r
f
r
L
L
L
1
r

Subscribe to

The

6

You lust THINK
You're NOT un

you're happy

Michigan Daily

FREE
EUROPEAN
TRIP
The main expense of a European
vacation is getting there and we
fly you there free. Convince 5 peo-
ple to take our circle tour of Europe
and you can hove either $250 or
a jet round trip ticket to Europe
on any air line and day of depar-
ture you wish. If you don't have 5
reservations you net $50 for every
one you do. For complete details
send $1.
Send European Tour Bulletin
American Student League, Travel
Office,.P.O. 8123, Chicago 80,
Illinois.
Name ..................
Address .................
City .......... State ....
School .....................

itil you JOIN

5k 43UU

I~aitJP

BUSINESS STAFF
On

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan