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February 22, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ise Directors Need Comfort

y MICHAEL OLiNICK
e scale renovation and re-
atlon of facilities must be
to maintain a high level
of University housing di-
, an assistant dean of wo-
'ned this week.
*ems certain that if we are
ire the quality of personnel
1 t1 maintain the high
rds desired in the women's
ice halls, drastic measures
be taken," Catherine Ber-
told the Residence Halls
of Governors Monday.
* Bergeon presented a re-
on staffing women's resi-
halls that she had compiled
gathering information from
Big Ten universities, schools'
comparable to the Univer-
id neighboring Michigan in-
ons.
Need Refurnishing
ecoration and refurnishing
housing director's apart-
is needed, she said, as well
e' addition of kitchenettes.
kitchen units were installed
ry Markley and in the men's
ngles, but no such facili-
re available in any other
i's residence hall.
" public, meaning the par-
0f the girls living in the
are far more impressed by
ctor's comfortable and at-
e quarters where their
ters'ill go for advice, sup-
tnd guidance, than by lux-
public lounges.
e girls themselves have
y and clearly expressed pre-
this samne attitude ... Wo-
1l live and move and have
being centered around the
n, the smaller living room,
omey* atmosphere."
. Stresses Salary
Bergeon also stressed the
,of salary and its role in
Ing the kind of personnel
iich the Dean of Women's
is looking.
seems quite impossible to
the salaries offered by the
ity of schools around'us. We
nvinced however, that the
OrgaNation
DF THIs COLUMN for announce-
is available to officiafly recog-
aid registered student organiza-
nly. Student organizations plan-
pbe active for theapring seines-
id register by MARCH 3, 1961.
1yallabl, 3011 student Activities
* *
''Phi Omega, 1st Spring Open
, Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., Union, Bin.
* * s
e Francais, Business Meeting,
* 3:30-5 p.m., .3050 YB..
* * . *
bran Stud. Assoc., Lenten Serv-
. 22, 7:15 p.in.; Hill St. at Forest
iharles Minneman, coordiator of
us Affairs at EMU as guest
** 5 0
Rifle Club, Weekly Meeting,
7 p.m., ROTC Rifle Range.
* * *
M. Sailing Club, Work on Boats,
, 7:45 p.m., & Feb. 25, 10 a.m.,
B. -
y Fdn., spiritual Life Retreat-
[uron Methodist Camp, Feb. 24-
im., Friday, Wesley dn.
n Arbor's Most Excitng
I Auhentic Folk Season
LK ARTS GILD
PRESENTS
[HEEWEAVERS
AT. NITE, Feb. 25
Tickets on sale now

at Follett's, Disc Shop
I Hi Fi and TV Center
n the Tower Hotel.
od Seats Still Available
ODETTA,
RI. NITE, March 10
zil Orders Box 454, A.A.
PETE SEEGERf
FRIDAY, April 14
WI Orders Box 454, A.A.
d our extra presentation,
JO Modern Ja zz
Quadte
FRI., March 24
nl Orders Box 454, A.A.
I Concerts at 8:30 P.M.

philosophy under which we oper-
ate, the prestige of the University
and the many cultural advantages
of living in Ann Arbor will in
large measure offset the differ-
ences in cash salary in the minds
of potential staff members. This
will be so if we can drastically
improve and equalize the other
half of the salary picture-name-
ly, the quality of maintenance."
The University housing direc-
tor focuses her interest on individ-
ual and group counseling, Mrs.
Bergeon said. This contrasts with
some of the other schools she
visited where the housing direc-
tor also hired and supervised stu-
dent labor (switchboard opera-
tors, desk clerks) and took a role
in handling finances.
Way of Life
"Here at the University a hous-
ing director looks at her role as a
way of life, not merely another
job," she said.
Noting a trend at other univer-
sities toward multiple residence
Residence Hat'
Governors ,Aska
Opinion ,Study
The Residence Halls Board of
Governors Monday recommended
that the student Government
Council and the Survey Research
Center cooperate on a random
sampling of opinion on a youth
peace corps.
The board also expressed its
willingness to assist in gathering
student opinion from residence
hall students.
The National Student Associa-
tion, working with a research team
from Colorado State University,
had asked the University to help
in the study by obtaining a maxi-
mum of 600 opinions.
SGC President John Feldkamp,
'61, called upon Assembly presi-
dent Myra Goines, '61, and former
Inter-Quadrangle president Dan
Rosemergy, '61Ed., to obtain an-
swers to 300 of the questionnaires.
Rosemergy in turn asked the
board for permission to conduct
the study. Dean of Women De-
borah Bacon said that if half
the responses came from residents
in the dormitories and quad-
rangles, a random sample was
impossible.
Since the study is limited to a
small number of universities and
colleges, most of the graduate re-
spoise would be centered in the
University.
The questionnaire poses ques-
tions on the student's personal and
academic background, his ideas
about the proposed peace corps
;and in what areas of work he
would like to participate.
Malm To Lecture
On Japan's Music
Prof. William Malm of the music
school will present "An Introduc-
tion to Japanese Music" at 4:15
p.m. today in Aud. A.
He plans to take the audience
through 1500 years of oriental
music, aided by authentic Japan-
ese instruments and recorded
music.
- i
t)JAL NO B-6416
ENDING THURSDAY
"ACONSPICUOUS
CINEMA
ACHIEVEMENT"
MUAJ 3MER6IAINS " .Y. Time

FRIDAY
~GENERAL
DELLA
ROVERA"
N by Roberto Rossellini

centers where dining commons and
recreational areas are shared by
more than one unit, Mrs. Bergeon
said the University does not sub-
scribe to such a policy.
The Women's residence halls
here also lead the other schools
she studied in the ratio between
full-time adult staff and stu-
dents. "Consequently, our direc-
tors are in a position of having a
closer rapport with their students,
able to know more about their
families, their interests, and prob-
lems. They are frequently able to,
and do, spot the first seed of trou-
ble before it is necessary to sound
a three-bell alarm." , I
Discussing the qualifications de-
manded of a housing director, Mrs.
Bergeon said that some universi-
ties maintain a doctoral degree
program on personnel, guidance
and counseling and utilize their
residence hall systems for a train-
ing school or "field work."
Briefer Tenure
She claimed that such a prac-
tice results in briefer tenure for
full-time staff with a loss in con-
tinuity and "sense of belonging."
Though several schools feel that
specialized training should be a
mandatory standard, the Univer-
sity is not in accord with this sen-
timent, Mrs. Bergeon said.
"It is our contention that the
professional type of counseling,
tending toward the clinical is most
effective within the office of the
specialist where the student vol-
untarily, or with some persuasion
seeks help.
"To impose this kind of counsel-
ing as a part of the student's liv-
ing from which she cannot escape
in her daily personal life, may cre-
ate resentment and a loss of co-
operation. There is the nagging
feeling of being someone's 'case'."

'U' To Host
Novelist,
Poet-Critic
Ayn Rand, prominent American
author, and John Ciardi, Saturday
Review poetry editor and ' well-
known poet, will speak during the
coming Creative Arts Festival in
May, Victor Wexler, '63, chairman
of the Festival, said yesterday.
Ciardi will read some of his
works and discuss poetry in gen-
eral May 10 in Hill Auditorium.
Miss Rand, a best-selling author,
will discuss her philosophy of ob-
jectivism May 14, in Rackham
Amphitreatre. A question and an-
swer period will follow both talks.
Ciardi, critic, lecturer, and
translator, was a winner in the
Hopwood Contest while he was a
student at the University. Miss
Rand's philosophy which she sets
forth in her novels, "Atlas Shrug-
ged" and "The Fountainhead"
makes her a controversial figure.
To Give Talk
Risorgiento
Manlio Brosio, Italian ambas-
sador to the United States, will
speak on the Risorgimento at 4:15
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi-
theatre, as part of the centennial
celebration of the unification of
Italy.
The Brosio lecture and other
centennial celebration programs
are being presented by a special
University committee in coopera-
tion with other University units
and outside organizations.

DAILY OFFICIA L BU L LETIN
* '-r ,rt...n a' * .K.,... p r*'*.a*.e*m.

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 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m. two days preceding
publication.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: Fri., March 17. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than March 7.
Language Exam for 'M.A. in History:
Fri., Feb. 24, 4:00 p.m. in 429 Mason
Hall. Dictionary may be used; to be
furnished by student. Sign list in
History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
History Make-up Examinations for
all courses will be given Sat., March 4,
9-12 a.m. in 2402 Mason Hall. You
must see your instructor and sign list
in History Office, 3601 Haven Ha"l.
Application for Michigan Memorial
Phoenix Project research grants must,
be turned in to the Phoenix Office,
2042 Phoenix Memorial Lab., not later
than March 1.
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Schools of Business Ad-
ministration, Education, Music, Nat-
ural Resources, Nursing, and Public
Health: Students who received marks
of I, X, or 'no report' at the end of
their last semester or summer session
of attendance will receive a grade of
"E" in the course or courses unless
this work is made up by March 13,
1961. Students wishing an extension of
time beyond this date should file a
petition, with the appropriate official
of their school. In the School of 3qurs-
ing the above information refers to
non-Nursing courses only.
Burton Holmes Travelogue "England"
Tomorrow Night. The first in the se-
ries of Thursday evening travelogues
will be given tomorrow, 8:30 p.m. in
Hill Aud. when Robert Mallett narrates
"England, Roundabout London." Tick-
ets for this film as well as season
tickets are on sale 10-5 today and 10-
8.30 p~m. tomorrow at the Aud. box
office.
The
WEAVERS
Sing Folk Songs
around the World
SAT., FEB. 25
Good Seats Still Available

Agnes De Mille Tickets Now on Sale.
Agnes de Mle, noted American chor-
eographer, will be presented Monday,
8:30 p.m. in Hill Aud. as the fourth
number on the current Platform At-
tractions series. Tickets are on sale at
the aud. box office from 10-5. Students
are offered a special reduced rate on
all tickets.
Events Wednesday
Faculty Recital-Louis Stout will pre-
sent a French horn recital on Wed.,
Feb. 22, 0:30 p.m. In Aud. A, Angell
Hall. Assisting him will be Reah Sad-
owsky, piano, Gustave Rosseels, violin,
Darlene Bilik, French horn, and vincent
Schneider, French horn. Open to the
general public.
Faculty Lecture: Prof. William Malm
will present a lecture, "An Introduc-
tion to Japanese Music" on Wed., Feb.
22, 4:15 p.m. in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Open to. the general public.
~Engineering Placement Meetings:'
"Campus Interviewing and Plant Vis-
its," Prof. John G. Young, open to all
engineering students, two duplicate
meetings, Wed. and Thurs., Feb. 22 and
23, 4:00 p.m., 311 West Engineering
Bldg.
Events Thursday
Recital by Students in Music Educa-
tion: Students in Music Education will
present a recital on Thurs., Feb. 23,
at 8:30 p.m., in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
,Participating will be Philip Warsop,
William Lydell, Karen Legome, H.
Michael Endres, Alan M. Gillmor, Jon
Nicholson, Rana Walk, Jean Barr, Jo-
ellen Bonham, Connie Amos, Judy
Warnke, Germaine Ludwig, Carol Jew-
ell, Patricia Cook, Grace Staefke, Joyce
Grika, and Ellen Gustafson. Open to
the general public.
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Prof.
R. C. F. Bartels will speak on "Numeri-
cal Solution of the Mixed Boundary
Value Problem for the Circle" on
Thurs., Feb. 23, at 4:00 p.m. in 246 West
Engineering.
Refreshments will be served in 274
West Engrg. at 3:30 p.m.
Meteorology Lecture: Jay S. winston,
Chief of the Planetary Meteorology
Section of the Meteorological Satellite
Laboratory, U.S. Weather Bureau will
speak on "Some Meteorological Results
from the TIROS Satellites," at the
February Meeting of the Southeastern
Michigan Branch of the American Me-
teorological Society, Thurs., Feb. 23,
7:30 p.m., East Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.
Illustrated Public Lecture: Prof. Law-
rence Stone, of the Institute for Ad-
vanced Studies at Princeton, New Jer-
sey, will speak on "The Sociology of
tl~e English Country House 1480-1960,"
on Thurs., Feb. 23, at 4:15 p.m. in 203
Tappan Hall.
Computer Appreciation Lecture Series
presents Dr. Lejaren A. Hiller, Jr., Uni-
versity of Illi'nois, who will give a talk
entitled, "Application of Compters to
Music" on Thurs., Feb. 23, at 4:00
p.m. in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Lecture: Miss Germaine Bree, Insti-
tute for Research in the Humanities,
University of Wisconsin, will speak in
French on "La Jeune Poesie Francaise"
on Thurs., Feb. 23 at 4:15 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheater.
Cancer Research Seminar: Burton L.
Baker and Seong S. Han, Department
of Anatomy, will present "Recent Ob-
servations on the Histochemistry and
Electron Microscopy of Connective Tis-
sue with Special Reference to Oxidative
Enzymes and Fiber Formation" on
Thurs., Feb. 23 at 7:30 p.m. in 1564
East Medical Bldg.
Statistics Seminar: Thurs., Feb. 23, at
4:00 p.m. in 3281 Angell Hall. Prof.
Leslie Kish will speak on "The Ratio
Bias in Surveys."

TWO-DAILY BULLETIN Hank 5
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-128H West Engrg. Bldg., Ext.
2182. For seniors & grad. students.
FEB. 23-
Air Products, Inc., Allentown, Pa. -
All Degrees: Ch.E., E.M. & M.E., Econ.
B.S.: E. Physics. Also Ind. or Private
acctg. & mktg. (Sales). Des., Res. &
Dev., Sales, Mktg., Acctg., Finance &
Staff Admin., Proj. Engrg., Ec. & Esti-
mating Evaluation.
Chicago Bridge & Iron Co. Both do-
mestic & foreign opportunities-B.S.-
M.S.: C.E., M.E., Met. Des., R. & D.,
Sales, Prod., Constru.
Hercules Powder Co., Company wide
-B.S.-M.S.: A.E., Ch.E., E.E., M.E., &
Physics, & Chem. Ph.D.: Ch.E., Phys.,
Org. & Inorg. Chem. U.S. Citizenship
required for employment at the Alle-
gheny Ballistics Lab. Des., R. & D., Ap-
plications, Prod. Supv., Tech. Sales,
Instru.
International Telephone & Telegraph
Corp., ITT Laboratories, Nutley, N.J.;
Fed. Electric Corp., Paramus, N.J.;
Kellogg Switchboard & Supply Co.,
Chicago-All Degrees: E.E. B.S.: Met.
Des., R. & D., Prod. & Field Engrg.
Libbey-Owens-Ford Glass Co., Com-
pany wide-B.S.: C.E., E.E., M.E. Des.,
R. & D., Sales & Prod.
Nalco Chemical Company, Chicago
Lab.-Res. & Dev., Sales Staff - Field
Sales Engrgs. Throughout the U.s. -
All Degrees: Ch.E., M.E. B.S.:. E.A. ,&
Science. U.S. Citizenship required tar
Lab. only.
Standard Oil Co. (Ohio), Company
wide-Sophomores & Jrs.: ChE., M.E.,
E.E., C.E., I.E., E.M., E. Physcs, Chem.,
E. Math. Will interview women in
Ch.E. only.
FEB. 23 & 24-
Motorola, Inc., Chicago; Phoenix; Riv-
erside, Calif .-All Degrees: E.E. Des.,.
R. & D., Sales, Prod., Mktg., & Field
Engrg.
Raytheon Co., All Divs. - NewyEng.
area-All Degrees: E.E. B.S.: E. Physics.
Des., R. & D., Prod.
Union Carbide Nuclear Co., Oak Ridge,
Tenn., & Paducah, Ky.-All Degrees:
Ch.E., E.E., E.M., M.R., Met. M.S.-Ph.D.:
Nuclear. Des., R. & D., Prod.
FEB. 24-
Amer. Oil Co. Mfg. Dept., Whiting,
Ind.-B.S.: Ch.E., C.E., M.E. B.S.-M.S.:
Chem. (Org., Phys. & Analyt.). Des.
Cr.E. & Chem. should have interest in
Tech. Service Div.
Amer. Oil Co. Res. & Dev. Dept., Whit-
ing. Indl & Texas City. Texas (For-
merly Std. Oil (Ind.)-All Degrees:
Ch.E. Men and WOMEN. Sales,
Archer-Daniels-Midland Co., primar-
ily Minn.-Al Degrees: Ch.E. Res. &
Dev., Sales & Prod.
R. K. LeBlond Machine Tool Co.,
Cleveland and Cincinnati, Ohio-B.S.-
M.S.: I.E. & M.E. B.S.: E.E. Des., R. &
D., Sales & Trng.
Reynolds Metals Co., Company-wide-
*B.S.-M.S.: I.E. B.S.: Ch.E., E.E.-(Pow-
er), M.E. & Met. Des., R. & D., Prod.
Standard Oil Company Ohio), Perma-
nent Empl.-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E., E.E., &
M.E. & Chem. B.S.: E.M., E. Physics.
M.S.: Instru. B.S.: E.. Math Statistics,
I.E. & S.E.-(upper third of class).
Will interview women in ChE. only.
Wyandotte Chemicals Corp., Wyan-
dotte, Mich.-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E. B.S.: I.E.
Des., R. & D., Prod.
Summer
Placement
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
FEB. 23-
Camp Sherwood (boys) & Camp Hunt-
(Continued on Page 4)

11

IL

a

THE WEAVERS
America's Most, Popular Folk Singers

"YOU CAN'T TOP

TONIG HT
'THE RELEVANCE OF JUDAISM TO THE MODERN
A eries of Wed. eve. lecture-discussions
with
RABBI SHERWIN T. WINE
Temple Beth El, Windsor, Ont.
Feb. 22 at 8 P.M. "A Definition of Judaism"
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill

AGE'

THE CHALLENGE OF
EMERGING! NATIONS

presents

II - -~ ii

a

I

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