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May 10, 1961 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-10

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Ministers Learn Skills
At 'U' Medical Center

:". ..------;..

The Clinical Pastoral Study pro-;
gram at =the University Medical
Center offers clinical training in
the needs of hospital patients to
theological students and ministers,
University hospital chaplain, Mal-
colm B. Ballinger said.
In 1924 Harvard's Dr. Richard
C. Cabot and Rev. Anton Boisen,
started the program which in Bal-
linger's words, "would provide
theological students with a per-
iod of hospital internship to make
them more able to minister to the
special needs of the sick. The
forerunner of the University's pro-
gram began in 1925 at the state
hospital in Worcester, Massachu-
Largely through the interest of
Rev. Henry Lewis, Dr. Harley
Heynes, Bishop Herman Paige a
similar program was initiated at
the University hospital in 1936.
Dr. Marvin Pollard set up the first
course of study. The University
hospital was one of the first gen-
eral hospitals in the country to in-
stitute such a plan.
The program was continued un-
til the start of the second World
War when it was discontinued for
lack of personnel. It began again
in 1947 under the direction of its
present head, Malcolm B. Ballin-
Theological students here begin
six or twelve week summer pro-
gram by serving as orderlies. In
this way they become acquainted
with patients as well as with the
work of the doctors. Medical Cen-
ter staff members present lectures
on medical and surgical proced-
u'r e s, hospital administration,
psychiatry and pastoral counsel-
After the first two weeks stu-
dents are assigned a particular
ward of about 50 people where
they serve as chaplains. They also
conduct services in the hospital
chapel. They discuss their work
and progress in daily seminars
Predicts Lag
In Care of Ill
Within the next decade, the gap
between the number of victims of
chronic disease and the facilities
to care for them will widen rapidly
unless treatment and rehabilita-
tion centers expand quickly, Dr.
James W. Rae, Jr. of the Univer-
sity Medical Center's department
of physical medicine and rehabili-
tation, told a group of local health
organization representatives yes-
Speaking to the health division
of the Ann Arbor Bureau of Com-
munity Services, Monday, Dr. Rae
said chronic diseases are respon-
sible for three fourths of general
hospital admissions, 88 per cent
of all disabilities, and two out of
three 'deaths.
He pointed out that due to the
expected population increase i
the over- 65 age group, the inci-
dence of chronic disease may
parallel this rise. This present
population of 16 million is expect-
ed to reach 22 million by 1975.
Five areas must be enlarged to
meet this projected increase in
chronic disease, Rae said. These
include education to promote good
health practices, disease preven-
tion, diagnosis and treatment pro-
grams, development of public
awareness of victims' needs, and
rehabilitation of chronic disease
Dr. Rae spoke at the kick-off
luncheon of the University "Hos-
pital Week" activities.

Cafe Promethean
508 E. William
Preview readings
from G. B. Show's
Don Juan in Hell
presented by the D.A.C.
9:00 P.M. Adm. Free
Sensational singing!
9-12 P.M. Adm. 75c

and prepare book reports and re-
search papers on aspects of min-
ister-patient relationship.,
National Coordination
Two national organizations co-
ordinate the activities of the hun-
dred hospitals participating in the{
program. The Institute of Pastor-
al Care and the Council for Clini-
cal Training as the national co-
ordinators help students meet the
professional requirements for be-
coming hospital chaplains.
The Michigan Society for Pas-
toral Care is a statewide organi-
zation whose goal is to increase
the scope of the pastoral training
program. The group, composed of
doctors and ministers, is engaged
in research to improve pastoral
care of patients.. This group re-
cently observed the twenty-fifth
anniversary of its founding.
Techni mania
A wards Prizes
Eta Kappa Nu and the Ameri-
can institute of Electrical Engi-
neers-Institute of Radio Engineers
won the first places in the Tech-
nimania, engineers weekend, dis-
play contests.
The competition was divided in-
to two divisions, one for engi-
neering honorary societies and a
second for the professional groups.
Winner in the honoraries divi-
sion, Eta Kappa Nu, exhibited
displays on the solution of bounc-
ing ball problems using an analog
computer, ,demonstrations of a
control system industrial mercury
vapor rectifier and a voice moni-
tored oscilloscope.
In the professional division the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers-Institute of Radio En-
gineers earned its first prize with
10 electrical engineering exhibits
including displays of microwave
tubes and semi-conductor mater-
Receiving honorable mentions
were Pi Tau Sigma and Chi Epsi-
lon, in the honoraries division and
the Michigan Metalurgical Society
and the Society for the Advance-
ment of Management, in the pro-
fessional division.
The contest was judged by Dean
James Mouzon of the engineering
college, Prof. Herbert Jenkins, of
the engineering graphics depart-
ment, and Robert Barr, '61E, pres-
ident of Tau Beta Pi engineering
The winners names will be in-
scribed upon a plaque which will
hang in the engineers lounge of
the West Engineering Bldg.
Wiles To Lecture
On Two Systems
Prof. Peter Wiles of Brandeis Uni-
versity will speak on "The Afflu-
ent Society: Capitalism versus
Communism" at 4:10 p.m. today
in Aud. A.

(Continued from Page 4)
Honor students will be excused from
attending their 10 o'clock classes. All
classes, with the exception of clinics
and graduate seminars, will be dis-
missed at 10:45 for the Convocation.
However, seniors may be excused from
clinics and seminars..
The honor students will not wear
caps and gowns. Main floor seats will
be reserved for them and for members
of their families, and will be held until
10:45. Doors of the Auditorium will
open at 10:30. The public is invited.
Examination: The last doctoral foreign
language reading examinations this se-
mester will be given on June 1. Since"
facilities for the examinations are lim-
ited, it will be wise for persons wish-
ing to be examined before the close of
the semester to sign up as soon as pos-
sible for a specific examination date.
Contact the Foreign Language Exam-
iner, 3028 Rackham Bldg., to set an
examination date.
Scholarship Petitions may be picked'
up outside the Student Government
Office in SAB daily this week. Stipends
range from $150 to $225, and will be
awarded based on a minimum academic
average of 2.5, financial need, and par-
ticipation in campus activities. All pe-
totions are due by 9 a.m. on Mon.,
May 15.
Brandeis Co-operative House, 803 East
Kingsley, is now accepting applications
from married students for apartments
available immediately and in Septem-
ber. For applications' and information
call NO 3-9137 or NO 3-1444.
The approval for the following stu-
dent-sponsored activities becomes ef-
fective 24 hours after the publication
of this notice. All publicity for these
events must be withheld until the ap-
proval has become effective.
May 12 & 14 Michigan Christian Fel-
lowship, speakers Larry Koppin and
Paul Hanselman, "Christ the Exam-
ple," Univ. Elementary School and Lane
Hall, 7:30 and 4:00 p.m.
May 13 India Students Assoc., "Ta-
gore Anniversary Celebrations," Aud. A,
8:00 p.m.
Professor Peter Wiles, of Oxford and
Brandeis Universities, will speak on
"The Affluent Society: Capitalism vs.
Communism," on Wed., May 10 at 4:10
in Aud. A, Angell Hall. This lecture is
" under the auspices of the Department
of Economics and the Center for Rus-
sion Studies.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar: May
10 at 4 p.m. in Room 229 West Engi-
German Club, Coffee Hour, May 10,.
3-5 p.m., 4072 FB.
* *
Hillel Fdn., Faculty-Grad. Student
program: Readings from I. L. Peretz's
stories, by Jerry Sandler, May 14, 8
p.m., Brasley Lounge.
* * *
La Sociedad Hispanica, "Paseo Musi-
cal Por Espana" (second part)-music
of Andalucia & the Canary Islands,
comments by Prof. F. Lopez-Estrada of
Seville, refreshments, Venga todos, May
11, 8 p.m., 3050 FB.
Michifish, Compulsory Business Meet-
ing, May 10, 7:30 p.m. All members are
asked to be prompt.
Rifle. Club, Cancellation of Weekly
Meeting, May 10.
* * *
WAA Crop & Saddle, Regular Meet-
ing, May 11, 6:50 p.m., WAB.
* * *
Newman Club, Panel: Byzantine Rite
at the Catholic Church, May 10, 8 p.m.;
Dance "Richard Remembers," May 12,
8:30 p.m.; 331 Thompson.

neering Bldg. C. Richard Lewis, Gen-
eral Motors Technical Center, will3
speak on "The Dyana Program for
Dynamic Systems."
Seminar in Statistics: Statistics Sem-
inar will meet in Room 3011 Angell
Hall on Wed., May 10 at 4 p.m. Profes-
sor J. H. B. Kemperman of Purdue
University will speak on "Wiener-
Hopf Techniques in Random Walk."
Sociology Colloquium: May 10, "Opin-
ionsand AuthorityStructures." Prof.
Terrence K. Hopkins, Sociology Dept.,
Columbia U. West Conference Rm.,
Rackham, 4:15 p.m.
Botanical Seminar: Dr. William van
Zeist from the Institute for Biological
Archeology, Groningen, Netherlands,
will speak on "Pollen Studies on the
Neolithic Period in the Netherlands,"
Wed., May 10 at 4:15 p.m. 1139 NS.
Refreshments will be served at 4 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Duane Nor-
man Diedrich, Speech; thesis: "Stan-
ley Sebastian Kresge: A Rhetorical
Ideational Study of the Kresge Foun-
dation's Principal Public Spokesman,"
Wed., May 10, E. Council Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., 'at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, 14.
E. Miller.
Doctoral Examination for Paul Whip-
pIe Pillsbury, Linguistics; thesis: "A
Demonstration of the Applicability of
Descriptive Linguistic Techniques to
Discourse Recorded in Literary Texts:
Problems in the Morphology and Syn-
tax of Eleventh Century English
Nouns," Thurs., May 11, 2601 Haven
Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, A. H.
Doctoral Examination for John Greer
Slater, Philosophy; thesis: "A Method-
ological Study of Ordinary-Language
Philosophy," Wed., May 10, 2216 An-
gell Hall, at 7:30 p.m. Chairman, A.
W. Burks.
Doctoral Examination for Andrew Jo-
seph Kozar, Education; thesis: "A
Study of Telemetered Heart Rate dur-
ing Sports Participation of Young Adult
Men," Wed., May 10, Research Lab.,
P.E.M. Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, P.
A. Hunsicker.
VIEWS - Seniors & grad. students
please sign schedule posted at 128-H
West Engrg: Bldg.
MAY 12-
Swift ~& Co., Engineering Rces. Dept.,
Chicago, 111.-BS-MS: ChE & ME. Pri-
marily Res. & Dev. for processes, but
training program permits assignments
to other activities also.
Hillsboro Camp, Hillsboro, N.H.-DI-
rector for Swimming Dept. of Girls'
Camp. Woman, at least 19 yrs. of age,
with Red Cross Instructor's rating.
For further information, visit the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open regularly each weekday afternoon
from 1:00 to 5:00, and all day Friday.
NOTE: Summer Placement Service
will be closed Thursday afternoon, May
Manufacturers National Bank, Detroit
-Programmer Trainees-3 openings for
new or recent grads. To be sent to IBM
School for trng. BA in Math., Account-
ing (major in either one, minor in
Fort Worth Society for Crippled Chil-
dren & Adults, Inc., Fort Worth, Texas
-Speech & Hearing Therapist for Re-
habilitation Center. Man or WOMAN.
BA or MA; experience preferred.
U.S. Air Force, Air Reserve Techni-
clan, Program-General Supply Officer
for Selfridge Air Force Base, Mich.
Would be employed in dual capacity-
as Federal Civil Servant & as active
Air Force Reservist. Salary: GS-12 &
reserve pay. College grad with 3 yrs.
active military exper., or 3 yrs. exper.
& 3 yrs. business exper.
Armstrong Cork Co., Lancaster, Pa.-
Non-Tech. Sales; BA any field - 5 mos.
trng. & later assignment to any loca-
tion throughout U.S. Non-Tech. open-
ings for Lib. Arts or Bus. Ad. grads
.n Public Relations, Credit Mgmt. Tech.

openings in Res. & Dev. Center for
grad. Chemists, Engnrs., Physicists-all
degrees. Location: Lancaster, Pa.
Protection Equipment Co., Rochester,
N.Y.-June '61 grad.-man-with inter-
est & knowledge of sports for Sales &
Promotion work. Involves approx. 20
wks. per yr. of travel throughout U.S.
State of Montana-Openings for new
& recent grads as Psychologists, Sani-
tarians, Physical Therapists, Chemists,
& Bacteriologists under Montana Joint
Merit System. State residency not re-
quired. Applications accepted contin-
Swift & Co., Chicago, I11.-Bus. Ad.
& Lib'1. Arts grads for Sales, Market
Res., Auditing, Merchandising, etc.
Grad. engnrs.-ME, CE, EE, Ch.E-for
work in Res. & Dev., Prod. Chemists-
all fields, all degrees-for research. Al-
so, opening in Patent Law for LLB
with trng. in Chem. or Ch.E.
Illinois Industrial School for Boys,
Sheridan, Ill.-Grads-men only - for
openings in correctional school: Teach-
ers-must meet state certification re-
quirements; Social Workers-1 yr. grad.
study required; Youth Counselors-BA
in Soc., Psych., or Guidance. Also,
graduate Librarian. Summer employ-
ment available for teachers, counselors,
& social workers.
Please contact Bureau of Appts., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further informa-
Farmingdale Public Schools in Farm-
ingdale, New Mexico will have repre-
sentatives at the Sheraton-Blackstone
Hotel in Chicago May 12, afternoon and
evening, and on May 13, morning, to
interview teachers. They have.openings
in English, biology, biology/chemistry,
German with Spanish or French or
English, remedial reading, business ed-
ucation, math, French, French/Span-
ish, Spanish, physical education (fe-
male), Chairman of the high school
social studies dept., Supv. of English,
Supv. of reading, Guidance Counselor,
Asst. Principal. For appointments write
to William A. Kinzler at the Sheraton-
Blackstone or call Harrison 7-4316 in
Chicago. For additional information
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
Education Division, 3528 Administra-
tion Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Non-Academic Per-
sonnel Office, Room 1020 Administration
Building, during the following hours:
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employees should
contact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, sext.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Room 1020, daily.
1-Busboy, 5:00-8:30 p.m., Monday-
Saturday except Thursday.

1-Share apartment in exchange for
10 hours of work.
5-Counter assts., hours to be arrang-
1-Desk-clerk, Tuesday, Wednesday &
Thursday, 5-10 p.m., Saturday 8
a.m.-6 p.m.
2-Clerks, full-time for 2-3 weeks.
1-Shipping Clerk, 1:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m.,
23-Psychological subjects, hours to be
1-Tutor, for basic electricity, must
have car.
1-Electronics technician, 20 hours per
3-Inventory assistants, 12:30 p.m.-4:30
p.m., May 23-28.
3-Inventory assistants, full-time, May
28-June 2.
2-Clerks full-time, 1-2 weeks.
1-Steno-typist, full-time for one
1-Bookkeeper/secretary, permanent (2-
3 years) 10 hours/week.
3--Waitresses, full-time or part-time.
1-Room and board in exchange for
light housework.

"Modulation of Classicism,
in the
Tradition of French Painting
in History"
Tuesday May 16
4:15 Aud. B, Angell

111 ?


1 _(


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. 1"

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where you'll find
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Personal Gifts
Handkerchiefs -- Scarves - Umbrellas
Jewelry - Handbags - Gloves



Beautiful Imported Jars of
Soaps - Sachets - Bath Salts- Room Fresheners
Perfume Bottles -Jewel Boxes
From the Bath Shop
Guest Towels-Bath and Shower Accessories
Useful Gifts in the Kitchen Shop
Cook and Serve Ware-Corning Ware

Linen Shop
Fancy Aprons and Matching Dish Towels
PIcce Mats - Table Cloths - Bridge Sets
Gift Shop
Imported Vases in Pottery and Glass
Hospitality Serving Pieces in Silverware-
Wood - Pottery - Stainless Steel


Exciting show
8:30-12:30 75e

O f course .you'll want to give "Mom"
the best, the freshest and the finest
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Here's one filter cigarette that's really different!r

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