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May 03, 1961 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-03

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TOO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1961

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1961

Profile: Barbie Greenberg

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of a continuing series of pro-
files of seniors who have led major
student organizations this year.)
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM 1
If it is permissible to speak of
a "new look" in sorority women,
Barbara Greenberg certainly has:
the look.
Or perhaps it would be more ac-
curate to say that during her term7
of office this year. as Penhellenic
Association president, Barbie has
done a greet deal to dispel the
old myth of the pretty, empty-
headed little sorority woman who
pledges for a social whirl and little
else.
"The emphasis of Panhel has
certainly not been on a social
level this year," she says. "The;
questions I've had to deal with ,
have been mostly questions of val-
ues and evaluations. The job has
been largely analytical and the
issues are anything but superfi-
cial."
Susan Stillerman, '62, newly in-
stalled Panhel president says,
"Barbara's leadership has been
Judicious, perceptive, and highly
successful. Her keen insight and{
enthusiasm have done a great deal
to further the ideals and goals
of Panhel and the University.
'Extraordinary Asset'
'Barb has been an extraordinary
asset to her organization. She has
been a crusader for human dig-
nity and a well-respected friend to
a great many people."
During her years in the Univer-
sity, Barbie, who has majored in
journalism and earlier worked on
her high school newspaper, has
been interested in the study of
"the principles of democracy and
crucial questions"
She is vitally concerned with
education and progress at all so-
cial levels, and ?anhel is no ex-
ception.

serve the old function of inculcat-
ing the social graces."
She believes that as the aca-
demic potential and diversity of
background of entering University
students increases, the sorority
will have to meet increasingly
strict demands and re-evaluate its
goals.,
"This is what we were attempt-
ing to do in our first workshop,"
Barbie says. "It is time we took an
honest look at the sorority sys-
tem to find out exactly where it
is and where it is going."
Academic Programs
She sees a need for much greater
emphasis on cultural and aca-
demic programs. "We must work
on integrating the goals of the
sorority system with the goals of
the University," she says, stress-
ing the fact that "we 'are not to
be considered apart from the rest
of the University community or in
any way exclusive."
(Barbie believes many of the
affiliate system's problems are due
to misconceptions on the part of
the independent students.)
If a sorority is to create a stim-

ulating environment, she believes
it should contain many different
women and certainly not one gen-
eral "type." "This doesn't mean
at all that everyone who pledges
a sorority must be 'perfect in her
own way,"' she adds.

Universities
In Uruguay
Free to All
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
fourth in a five-part series on for-
eign education.)

TEACHING MACHINES:
Implications Need Research

True Point
"The point Assistant Dean of
Men John- Bingley made about
sorority girls at our last workshop'
in December is true," Barbie says
with spirit. "Sororities no longer

BARBARA GREENBERG
... new look'

Odiorne Asks Tax Incentives
To Maintain Full Employment

Through tax incentives for per-
sonnel training, the federal gov-
ernment could. help business meet
the problems of maintaining full
employment in the midst of rap-
idly changing technology, George
Odiorne, of the Bureau of Indus-
trial Relations, suggested yester-
day.
Delivering the keynote address
at the seventeenth annual con-
ference of the American Society
of Training Directors held in Phil-
adelphia, Odiorne noted that bus-
iness spends $25 to $30 billion
annually for on the job training
of workers.
This is an amount equal to all
corporate profits and about the
same as the nation's total expen-
ditures on formal education, he
said.
Immense Investment'
However, Odiorne warned that
an "immense investment" will be
necessary in the training area in
the next ten years.
The investment will be needed
to introduce 26 million people into
Triangles Tap
Sophomores
The following sophomores in the
engineering school have been tap-
ped . by Triangles honorary:
Charles M. Anoff, Charles F.
Aquino, Daniel C. Brown, Roderick
C. Fischbach, John L. Houtman,
Irving T. Salmeen, John A. Scott,
Wayne H. Smith, Warren G. Uhler
and John E. Utley.
Prof. Keith Coates of the en-
gineering school was selected as
an honorary member.
Offer Programs
For May Festival
Copies of the 94-page Ann Arbor
May Festival Program Book are
now available at the offices of
the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tour.
NOW OPEN
FOR

the labor force, train six million
skilled craftsmen, upgrade three to
four million managerial employes,
and handle changes in the compo-
sition and size of the labor force,.
Odiorne noted.
He suggested three classifica-
tions of on-the-job training which
will require increased investment.
The first, to be met by current ex-
penses, involves work simplifica-
tion, sales techniques, quality con-
trol, safety training, and operat-
ing procedures training.
Long-Term Capital
The second which would be
financed by long-term working
capital includes the training of
understudies for absentee or ill
workers and training for future
expansion of facilities.
The third type, paid by capital
budgeting, includes the training
of junior executives, the upgrad-
ing of workers to skilled crafts,
and executive development pro-
grams.
Odiorne said that federal tax
allowances to corporations for de-
preciation of investments made in
human capital would have an im-
mense effect on accelerating the
rate of future investment in this
area.
Tax Arrangements
"Rather than funnel all such
developments through public fi-
nances, the government might
better accomplish the same aim
by arrangement of taxing proced-
ures which spur employers to in-
crease their investment in per-
sonal development," he said.
With such allowances, the eco-
nomic effects of skill investment
because of automation, technolog-
ical change, and unemployment
could be overcome, he noted.
"Such allowances would be
poured back into the retraining
of people, building of health serv-
ices, transfer of workers from one
place to another, adult education,
and the support of private educa-
tion by companies," Odiorne said.

Smaller Units
"The advantage is that within a B ELLEN SILVERMAN
smaller living unit the individual [ From the elementary to the
is more likely to feel she can con- college level, all education in Uru-
tribute something meaningful to guay is free, Antonio L. Giordano,
the lives of people she knows well Grad, said.
and sees every day." Because there are no fees for
Barbie emphasizes the advantage the educational services, anyone
a sorority can hold for a woman in Uruguay is able to attend.
who is more shy and withdrawn In Uruguay the laws state that
than some of her sisters. "People students cannot work until the
will try to help her develop her age of eighteen. This increases the
leadership in a warm and friendly population of the university be-
atmosphere where she does not cause students go to school until
need to be afraid of making mis- _ they are able to work.
takes." Life Different
In discussing rush, Barbie says, Life at the University of Uru-
"To be perfectly frank, it's not BARBARA GREENBERG guay is very different from life in
ideal. Nevertheless, it is the only ...Panhel's future an American college, Giordano
way to choose members." th said.
Utmost Effort to take an intelligent stand as There is no definite campus such
as is found in the United States.
The sororities make the utmost individuals when called upon to The university buildings are
effort to get to know all the wo- do so. spread throughout Montevideo.
men who, go through rush, she Represents Self There are no dormitories, either,
explains, adding that it is up to As a member of SGC, Barbie and students who come from other
the rushee to remember that each feels the Panhel president repre- areas of the country live in pri-
house is interested in all types of sents herself just as the other vate homes or boarding houses.
girls. "We have the least-stereo- council members do, and is bound Liberal Arts
typed sorority system I know." to vote as a Panhel representative The liberal arts education is
The.main question on rush next only on topics such as calendaring gotten at a Facullk, Giordano ex-
year will of course be discrimina- which directly affect the organ- plained, which is included in the
tion and the Student Government ization. latter years of high school
Council's membership selection On major sorority issues, she This offsets the possiility of
regulation, thinks the president should dis- a student who only knows his own
Barbie voted for this ruling and cuss the pros and cons with the field. "In high schools we learn
has spent considerable time dis- sorority presidents and then make philosophy, history, literature, art
cussing it and its implications with her own decision as to how to and language," Giordano com-
sorority presidents at Panhel vote. "However," she says, "the mented.
meetings. "At the present time I Panhel president is to be thought Again, since the university is so
know of no sorority whose local of as a link between the sororities spread out, there is no central
chapter has a bias clause," she as such and SGC." area where students can congre-
says. "But the main problem is She thinks the Committee on gate for the extra curricular ac-
one of attitudes, not rules." Membership Selection in Student tivities found on an American
Only Beginning Organizations is one of the most campus. Similarly, no organized
Barbie firmly believes that legis- important phases of SGC at the sports program exists.
lation for desegregation is only the present time and hopes that it Diversity Missing
beginning, and is just a means to will work with the overall philos- For the college student, the di-
the end of a totally-integrated ophy of ending bias rather than versity of courses offered at an
Panhellenic system. "Where legis- individual cases. She also hopes American university is missing
lation ends, education must be- its major action will be preventa- from Uruguayan college life. Each,
gin," she says. . tive rather than punitive. student is able to specialize in only
Not only must sorority presi- Pleased with Progress one field and receives his degree
dents work to show the women in O h hlBri spe~e in this area.
their sororities that bias is wrong, with the progress Panei has "d The latter two years of high
but people who formerly felt they . school are considered a sufficient
might be discriminated against thare have trn base for the specialized college
must not be afraid-to go through a mature approach to Panhe, and bs o h pcaie olg
mus no b afaidtogo hroghI believe we have made a good program.
rush. The only way to relieve the tbel,"vehe ave Although they are more spe-
tension of the situation is for start," she says. cialized than those in the United
members of minority groups to be- "I am anxious to see how the States, the aim of all study pro-
gin going through rush not with new rush calendar will work and grams is for international under-
the idea of "seeing what will hap- what progress will be made on standing, Giordano said.
pen" but with good faith, and ex- integrating the sororities.
pecting to be met with good faith "I think Panhel has a great deal
and open minds on the part of the of potential which it should con- Union pens
affiliates, tinue to develop next year and in
For the actives, the respon- the future. The main point is to 2 * *
sibilities for integrating the soror- develop into an organization which C rs
ity system goes beyond the rush embodies the University's goals
situation, Barbie believes. "An ac- and is not just a limited, clubby T p Position
tive's obligation is not just to the organization."
members of her sorority," she Next year Barbie will be work-
says. She must go out and par- ing as a reporter for an Indiana- Petitions are now available In
ticipate in campus activities and polis newspaper. "I hope I will the Michigan Union Student Off i-
meet people in varying activities. have an opportunity to deal ces for male co-chairman for next
Recent Discussions directly with some of the issues spriTng's Michigras.
Barbie has given a great deal and concepts I have valud soThe petitions are due at 5 p.m.
higly s astuent" se sys, on Friday in the mailbox of the
of consideration to the recent dis- highly as a student she says. Union executive vice-president. In-
cussions of Panhel's role as a terviews will be held from 3 to 5:30
political force on campus. Ggp.m. Sunday.
"If Panhel is destined to be- G os ng Pla s Michigras is a semi-annual all-
come a political force," she says campus carnival which alternates
thoughtfully, "it is because cru- PIC Speech with Spring Weekend. The Wom-
cial issues, such as disrimina- ens Athletic Association, which
tion, will turn the campus eye sponsors the festival jointly with
on us. But Panhel will never be- Prof. L. A. Gosling of the Asian the Union, has chosen Pamela
come a political force in the sense studies and geography depart- Marzulla, '62, as their co-chair-
that the League, the Union and meits will speak at 7:30 p.m. to- man.
The Daily are." day in Rm. 3C of the Union on
She doesn't think it is Panhel's "Communism in Southeast Asia."
function to take stands on such The speech is sponsored by the
issues as election of SGC can- Political Issues Club. Gosling has S7 at1
didates. Nevertheless, she believes lived in Malaya and is familiar 7 and 9 P.M.
Panhel should see that sorority with the problems of this area.
members are informed on vital "A JOLLY GOOD SHOW
issues, both through their organ- R a To
izatlon and other University
A bout Eichmann M091
Matthews To Talk AbuTHhmnOS~fiMSL1AU'f
0 s i Shaul Ramati Israeli Consul in -
U ressinu ba Chicago will speak on the "Peo- * Next
ple of Israel vs. Adolf Eichmann,"" E
Herbert L. Matthews of the at 4 p.m. today in Rms. KLMN
New York Times will speak at 3 of the Union.
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi- The talk is sponsored by the
theatre on "Cuba and the Ameri- international committee of the
can Press." The program is spon- Union. NOW .
sored by the journalism depart-

merit.
meet.SureIt's Ridiculou
- -P H OT O S ""r"
YOU'LL FLIP kW .
Or gigatio nOVER- '11
Notices by THER
er~yA~1~ LA ectur-1103NBd-MTrCOMEDY Absehl
Beta Alpha Psi, J. W. Paynter, lectu- BUv -MorYR
er May 3, 4 m., 31 Bu.^Ad. 1103 S. University NO 2-6362 YEARS r
f~orm~a b~h C ffQ ' rnH Ma 3. ,,

r
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M
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t
1
4,

Michiganension appointments to
the Junior Staff for the 1962 is-
sue have been announced by Per-
sonnel Manager Susan Shapiro,
'63.
The appointments are as fol-
lows: engravings: photography,
Tim Graul; features, Al Yonas;
schools and colleges, Cathee Hu-
ber; house groups, Karen Holt-
heus and Bonnie Ginsburg; or-
ganizations, Dottie Deutsch, Sue
Corlett and Linda Moore; sports,
Martha Frost, Jan Fredrick and
Sheila Josephson; business ad-
vertising manager, Ron Kramer;
sales manager, Bruce Leitman.
Copy: assistant copy editor, Car-
ole Junker; schools and colleges,
Linda Joel and Janet Olwin; house
groups, Susan Goldman, Susan
Lesser and Carol Pantalone; or-
ganizations, Diane Derby and Nan-
cy Graver.
Store Executive
To Give Lecture
John W. Paynter, vice-president
and treasurer of a large Detroit
department store, will give a lec-,
ture at 4:00 today in 131 Bus. Ad.
Bldg.
The talk is sponsored by Beta
Alpha Psi, the professional ac-,
counting fraternity.

By CAROLINE DOW
is possible to program a fact se-
The need for research into the quence with the aid of a logical
implications of teaching machines computer, the major problem of
to keep teaching within the educa- machine teaching would be over-
tional profession was stressed come, he said.
Monday night by Prof. Finley Although previous methods of
Carpenter of the education -shool, research have done little to help
Speaking at the last faculty re- so far, the research should not
search seminar of the season, Prof. be abandoned, he stressed. The
Carpenter noted the advantages methods of earlier research tended
of applying engineering research to look for limits to the teacher's
methods to machine programming. power instead of seeking, as tne
The majority of educational engineer does, to extend it.
publications and research deals Industry, recognizing the po-
with "what" to teach while the tential of teaching machines as a
teachers are more interested in commercial prdouct, is directing
"how" to teach more efficiently, its research into the field. Either
Prof. Carpenter said. Teaching the public will become disillu-
machine research is centered on sioned by the great number of
problems of efficiency: how best machines, or they will recognize
to teach the student in the least industry as the authority in the
amount of time. teaching world.
Same Results Unless the teaching profession
Research has shown that re-
sults are the same if a man or
machine administers a machine
program. However. the "imme-
diate reward" aspect of the me-
thod can be handled only on a
one to one basis. Thus it is more
efficient to let a machine do It.*
Engineering controls will be a
great aid to programming, Prof.
Carpenter said. Computers work-*
ing on programming will allow the
educator to break up and systema-
tize a course more easily.
C ourse Progra cng From 11jAN
For example, to program a math r- Or
course, an educator could feed a
principle to the computer. If the
computer did not understand the * 44444 i F444 444
principle, the educator could feed
it facts until it did, then progress-
ing to the second and third facts
necessary for understanding. If it
Ensi an Picks Join A Summe
Ju i StFREE INS

.....__........
t
.
t
t
t
t
4

MICHIGAN UNION
PRESENTS
MUG - TGIT
4:15-5:30-Thurs., May 4
featuring

DAN ROSEMERGY

does real research on this and
keeps abreast of the developing
techniques, the "teaching profes-
sion will be sadly embarassed,"
Prof. Carpenter added.
The teaching machines can re-
lease the teacher from the onerous
task, of fact teaching and allow
him more time for the human
side of knowledge, "analogue, ap-
plication and creativity," Prof.
Carpenter said.
The public, if it recognizes busi-
ness as the authority in the field,
may become so enthusiastic the
makers of machines may usurp
the "advisory function." Educators
must research into the possibilities
of a teacher freed of the fact-
transfer duty. If they cannot find
a unique function, then human
educators "do not deserve to
exist," Carpenter said.
O 'K
. to 1:30 A.M.
ditioned
'r League Now
TRUCTION

1F

as MC

THE FRIARS
THE ROAD RUNNERS
(return visit)
All this plus free coffee

See you there,

Stag or Drag

DIAL
NO 8-641
I NDEED"-Time Magazin
"Brood HUmeri"
. Highly
RecommendedI"
l-cut

6
e

DIAL
NO 5-6290
-- But What Fun!
- * -
afesb' "o

jw

ti4
"j.
, ft
i_

DIAL
2-6264

STARTS THURSDAY
DEAM SHIRLEY
...makes business ...the'wel-chased
a pleasurel working girl!

michigan union
GRILL

ENDS TONITE
"PEPE"

Art School Plans
To Auction Works
The School of Architecture and
Design will hold a "Dog" Auction
at 3:30 p.m. today in the school's
lobby.
Faculty members will auction
off work including sculpturing,
paintings, and chairs. Pieces for
sale are now on display in the
lobby of the architecture school.

I

LUNCH

German Chia, cmee our, zay s,
3-5 p.m., 4072 FB.
* * *
Newman Club, May 3, 8 p.m., 331
Thompson, Speakers: Prof. G. Lenski &
Rev. P. Besanceney S.J., "Federal Sup-
port of Parochial Education."
WAA Crop & Saddle, Regular Meet-
ing, Please bring money for ride Sun-
day, May 4, 6:40 p.m., WAB.

CAFE PROMETHEAN
508 E. William

,I

'II

TONIGHT ... at 8P.M. in Rackham Amphitheatre
Celebration of the 13th Anniversary of the State of Israel
PROGRAM
CONCERT by DU'DA-IM - foremost Israeli folksingers

I

"THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL

VS.

I

m.

- ~ Ii

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