- THE MICHIGAN DAILY
- PAGE SEVEN
Business School Estabhlishes
New Internatonal Program
By GERALD STORCH
About 60 students are enrolled
this fall in the first course in the
business administration school's
new graduate program in inter-
national business - aimed at
furthering the training of stu-
dents for positions in the inter-
national business activities of7
It also is designed to give more'
attention to foreign students at
the University and to study the
new developments within the field.
The program, instituted this;
year through a five-year grant
from the Ford Foundation, in-
cludes four courses in the business
It also provides funds for re-
search, publications and several
"We don't think of it as a pro-
gram outside the school," Prof. D..
Maynard Phelps of the business
administration school, acting di-
rector of the program, said yes-
"Rather, it is a field of secon-
dary concentration, as an integral
part of the curriculum."
International Business 500, a
prerequisite of the other courses,
and International Marketing 601
have been offered in previous years
but are now expanded in content,
The other two courses in the
program are completely new. One
is International Finance 602,
which "deals with the financial
problems arising in the conduct of
foreign trade and other interna-
The second is Management of
Foreign Operations 603, which
considers "some of the special
problems encountered by execu-
tives by reason of contemplated or
actual operations abroad."
These last courses will be of-
fered next spring.
A considerable number of for-
eign students are taking the first
course, Prof. Phelps reported.
Some research and publications
funds from the foundation have
already been granted., Prof. Carl
H. Fischer of the business admin-
istration school has just returned
from the Philippines, where he
studied the social security system
at the request of the Philippine
A monograph by Prof. Paul W.
McCracken of the business school
on the balance of payments prob-
lem is now in press.
Other activities of the program
involve work in conjunction with
federal agencies such as the Agen-
cy for Industrial Development,
Phelps said. For instance, Prof.
James D. Scott of the business ad-
ministration school is now on leave
in Taiwan, helping to establish a
business administration program
at Chengchi University.
An executive committee com-
posed ofsix professors, Prof.
Phelps as an ex-officio, Dean
Floyd A. Bond of the business ad-
ministration school and Vice-
President for Academic Affairs
Roger W. Heyns has general con-
trol over the program.
In addition, eight top-level pri-
vate business executives form an
advisory group for the program.
In a Name.
After many years of getting
mail addressed to Miss Sharon
Anderson, to Mrs. Sharon An-
derson, and even to Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson and Sharon --
receiving bids from all the sor-
orities, women's clubs, and the
WACS, WAVES, and the YWCA
-and being registered on the
mailing list of the better fash-
ion and textile businesses -
and opening various corre-
spondences from placement bu-
reaus and teachers' agencies to
the friendly greeting of "Dear
Madame" - and being called
Sheridan, Shannan, Sherman,
Sheldon, Soren, Sam and Sven
-Mr. Sharon Anderson of the
music s c h o o l has finally,
changed his name.
Conferring with his wife and
parents, Anderson chose his
grandfather's name, Simon "...
it's a little archaic, but it's
short, easy to spell and to un-
derstand when spoken, and de-
signed for the masculine of the
species," he noted.
Anderson, presently working
on his doctoral dissertation, is
a teaching fellow in the music
Personality factors are of ut-
most importance in selecting stu-
dents for college and university
honors programs, Allan O. Pfnis-
ter, visiting professor for the Car-
negie Center of Higher Education,
"While creative students tend
to be very intelligent also, not all
persons who score high on ability
tests are necessarily creative," he
"It is very important that we
get students with the desire and
capacity to do well in situations
challenging ingenuity and re-
sourcefulness, and who will have
the general characteristic of curi-
osity," he added.
Pfnister explained that honors
programs involve such significant
elements as more advanced course
content, greater use of seminars
and classroom discussion.
"The courses are more rigorous,
proceed at greater depth, and give
the honors student an opportunity
for independent approach," he
Pfnister noted that according to
honors students feel that the level
a recent report 60 per cent of all
of instruction in honors classes
was better, with most of the re-
maining honors students noting no
appreciable difference. Seventy-
four percent believed that inde-
pendent thought was encouraged
more in such classes, he continued.
Non-honors students hold hon-
ors students in high esteem and
are favorably disposed to the pro-
gram itself, Pfnister added.
Informality and discussion were
enjoyed by two hundred freshmen
at Central Michigan University
when they spent two days at Beav-
er Island Center in Lake Michigan
learning how to prepare them-
selves to be teachers and noting
ways to improve teacher education.
This unique program in which
teachers, counselors and students
were participants, was supported
by CMU and the Ford Foundation.
It was open to students enrolled
in the Teacher Education Project.
It was held at the end of the sum-
During the day students and
teachers held discussions on such
topics as what constitutes an edu-
cated individual, or should a stu-
dent be forced to take a course in
which he has no. interest.
None of the discussions were
planned, enabling the participants
to talk and become acquainted
with each other without the usual
restraints found in a student-
All was not spent in serious en-
deavor as the students made many
new friends, toured the island and
learned its history.
To Conn, Kennedy
Dr. Jerome W. Conn, profes-
sor of internal medicine, and Dr.
Charles S. Kennedy of Detroit,
Tormer University regent, were
among four state physicians who
received special recognition from
the Michigan State Medical So-
ciety's House of Delegates Monday.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 2)
Omicron Pi, Football open-open, 800
Oxford; Alpha Phi, Open-open, 1830
Hil; Anderson, Open-open, E.Q.; Beta
Theta Pi, Band party, 604 S. State; Chi-
cago, Open-open and informal party,
W.Q.; Chi Phi, Open-open, 1530 Wash-
tenaw; Chi Psi, Dance, 620 S. State;
Cooley, Open-open, E.Q.; Delta Tau
Delta, Party, 1928 Geddes; Delta Upsi-
ion, Party, 1331 Hill; Evans Scholars,
Hayride, Susterka Lake; Gomberg,
Dance, S.Q.; Greene, Open-open & date
Hayden, Party, E.Q. South Lounge;
Hayden, Open-open. E.Q.; Hinsdale,
Open-open, E.Q.; Jordan, Football open-
open, 200 Observatory; Kelsey, Open-
open & dance, S.Q.; Michigan Open-
open, W.Q.; Phi Alpha Kappa, Party,
1010 E Ann; Phi Delta Phi, Ex. dinner-
party, 502 E. Madison; -Phi Gamma Del-
ta, Dance, 707 Oxford; Phi Rho Sigma,
Dance party, 220 N. Ingalls; Psi Upsilon,
Twist party, 1000 Hill; Reeves, Open-
open and dance, S.Q.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Record hop,
1408 Washtenaw; Sigma Chi, Dance par-
ty, 548 S. State; Sigma Nu, Casual
party, 700 Oxford; Sigma Phi, Record
dance, 426 N. Ingalls; Strauss, Open-
open and rec. room party, E.Q.; Taylor,
Open-open & pizza party, S.Q.; Theta
Delta Chi, Record dance, 700 S. State;
Theta Xi, Dance Party, 1345 Washtenaw;
Triangle, Record dance, 1910 Hill; Wen-
ley, Date dance, W.Q.; Winchell, Rec.
Rm. dance, W.Q.; Winchell, Open-open,
Phi Delta Theta, Dance, 1437 Wash-
tenaw; Delta Sigma Delta, Rock & Roll
party, 1502 Hill.
Fall Semester Fees: At Least 50 per
cent is due and payable on or before
Oct. 8, 1962. Non-payment by Oct. 8
will result in the assessment of a de-
linquent penalty of $5.00.
The, Student Automobile Regulations
will become effective at 8:00 a.m., Mon.,
Oct. 1, 1962, W. J. Perigo, Student Af-
Lecture: The Dept. of Psychology will
have a lecture, "Activity of Single Cere-
bral Neurons during Sleep and waking,"
on Sept. 28 at 4:15 p.m. in Nat. Sci-
ence Aud. Coffee Hour, Mason Hall at
3:45 p.m. The speaker will be Dr. Ed-
ward Evarts, Nat. Institutes of Health,
Conference on Organ Music: A Con-
ference on Organ Music sponsored by
the University of Michigan School of
Music with the cooperation of the Univ.
Ext. Service is scheduled for Oct. 1 and
2 at Hill Aud. Three public recitals are
scheduled during the congerence.. Reg-
istration will be 1:00 p.m., Mon., Oct. 1,
,Pre-Conference Recital: Kathryn Es-
key, a candidate for the Doctor of Musi-
cal Arts degree at the Univ. of Mich.,
will lead off the Conference on Organ
Music with a recital on Sun. Sept. 30,
8:30 p.m. In Hill Aud. Miss Eskey will
include the music of Bach, Franck,
Mueller, and Alain. Chairman of Miss
Eskey's doctoral committee is Marilyn
Mason Brown. The recital is open to
Doctoral Examination for David Fran-
cis Wait, Physics; thesis: "Hydrostatic
Pressure Dependence of the EPR Spec-
trum of Mn2 in Calcite," Sat., Sept. 29,
2038 Randall Lab., at 9:30 a.m. Chair-
man, R. H. Sands.
National Life Insurance Co. of Ver-
mont, Detroit, Mich.-Opening for Sales
Rep, for life insurance sales. College
grad-any field. Prefer 1-2 yrs. exper.
Location: 60 mile radius of Detroit.
Dept. of Health, Educ. & Welfare -
Positions for Education Research &
Program Specialists in U.S. Office of
Educ. at various locations throughout
U.S., may require travel. Fields include:
research, consultation, financial assist-
ance, international educ., vocational
educ., etc. Degree which includes major
study relevant to area in which duties
are to be performed; e.g. math, foreign
lang., history, educ., etc. Must have 2
yrs. exper. or 2 yrs.h gradstudy. More
exper. required for higher level posi-
tions. No written exam.
WOAP Radio, Owosso, Mich. - Need
man or woman in early October to be
in charge of copy dept. Will berneces-
sary to administer the dept. Must type
rapidly & be able to turn out radio
copy that will sell merchandise.
Mead Johnson & Co., Evansville, Ind,
-Senior Systems Consultant. College
grad with at least 5 yrs. practical ex-
per. in fields of systems, indust, engrg.,
data processing, office admin., and/or
accounting. Should have specific knowl-
edge of electronic data processing sys-
tems & procedures.
Hotel Corp. of America, Boston, Mass.
-Openings include: Ass't. Sales Man-
ager, Sales Trainee, Mgmt. Trainees,
Ass't. Food & Beverage Manager, &
Front Office Manager. Locations:
Michigan Fleet Equipment Co., Grand
Rapids, Mich.-Assistant to Sales Man-
ager, BS Mech. Engrg. with definite
interest in sales & sales engrg.
* .* *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
Office, 2200 Student Activities Bldg.,
during the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Hodges, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
I-To teach gymnastics on a part-time
permanent basis. Hours would be
-Several sales positions.
1-To do a magic show for children-
About 1 hour work-Sat., Sept. 29th.
1-To start as cashier and work up to
hostess position. Must be 25 years
of age or older. Full-time permanent
position. (8 a.m. to 5 p.m.)
1-To baby sit with two children (age
3 and 5) Mon., Wed., and Fri. nights,
in exchange for room and board,
1--To take care of two girls, 5 and 6
years old, from 12 noon to'5:30 p.m.
Mon. thru Fri. in exchange for room
1-Hatcheck girl-Hours: 12 noon to 6
p.m.-Would need transportation-
(outside of Ann Arbor).
1-To do a magic show for children-
About 1 hour work-Sat., Sept. 29th.
1-To serve a luncheon to 10 people
the 2nd and 5th of Oct., Will take
place in a private home. Must be
experienced at waiting tables. Will
start at noon and will last until
approximately 3 p.m.
on file at
VIL LAGE APOTHECARY
OPEN 9 A.M. 'til 11 P.M.
1112 S. University Ave. - Phone NO 3-5533
Hove Your Drug Bills Sent Home!
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S H- VLTO N
Mosley Defends Philosophy
Of Fascism; Students Protest
BUFFALO () - Sir Oswald
Mosley withstood a barrage of
heckling Wednesday in defending
his pre-war fascism and post-war
philosophy at a gathering of 1,500
persons at the University of Buf-
The controversial head of the
British Union Movement -- a po-
litical organization - said he was
no longer a fascist in the pre-war
Mosley, a 65-year-old baronet
Jailed in England during World
War II for his Nazi sympathies,
spoke at the invitation of the
student senate. The invitation
U Creates Post,
The appointment of Richard H.
Emmons, city editor of The Ann
Arbor News, as manager of health
science relations at the University
was announced Tuesday. The posi-
tion was created in order to help
achieve a better understanding by
the public of the University's ac-
tivities in medical research, medi-
cal education and related areas,
Director of University Relations
Michael Radock said.
drew sharp denunciations on
In his address Mosley said he
supported a union of all Euro-
pean nations under a common
"We must make Europe a na-
tion with a European government
forthwith," he asserted.
Such a government, Mosley said,
would be based on free elections
every four years with provisions
for a Parliament that could dis-
miss the government by a two-
thirds vote at any time.
Mosley said a European gov-
ernment would provide a balance
between the United States and
the Soviet Union and would ease
tension between the East and
Earlier, more than 500 students
demonstrated in protest against
Mosley's appearance. Some stu-
dents jeered and others carried
The signs read: "Hate Monger
Mosley," "Remember the millions
gassed in Auschwitz Buchenwald,"
"No Nazism here" and "Go Back
Spokesmen for Jewish organiza-
tions urged students to turn their
backs on Mosley or walk out on
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recdg-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations planning to be active for
the fall session should register by
Oct. 8, 1962. Forms available, 1011 Stu-
dent Activities Bldg.
* * *
Baha'i Student Group, Sept. 28, 8 p.m,.
418 Lawrence. Speaker: Bob Walker,
'The Lord's Prayer Fulfilled."
Canterbury Club, Lunch following
12:10 p.m., Communion Service ,Sept.
28. 218'N. Division.
Congregational Disc E & R Student
Guild, Cost Luncheon Discussion
"Southern Student Integration Move-
ment," Sharon Jeffrey, Sept. 28, 12
Noon, 802 Monroe.
Newman Club, 2nd Initiation Class, 8
p.m.; Square Dance, 8:30 p.m.; Sept. 28,
Newman Center, 331 Thompson.
Wesley Foundaitonh Seminar, Sept.
30, 10:15 a.m., Pine Room.
Two brilliant examples of the
dazzling technique and incom-
parable musicianship of the
master of the violin.
1210 S. University
304 S. Thayer
Songs of devotion and love by
the great Mario-some never
before released,' Ave Maria,
Because, Trees, 11 more.
LM-2607 (Monaural only.)
ON RCA VICT0iI
Fresh trom her triumph as
Aida, Leontyne Price sings 14
favorite spirituals straight from
the heart. Leonard de Paur
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M ARAMA ~I RC O R O S
MONO and STEREO
For the first time in ten years,
Dr. Otto Klemperer returns to
America to conduct a series of
concerts. The concerts promise to
be sold out. So that no one
need miss the experience of a
Klemperer performance, Angel
takes pride in announcing a unique
discount on our entire Klemperer
repertoire. During August and
September, the purchase of two
Klemperer discs entitles you to a
third absolutely free! Your choice
is unlimited. You may purchase
such magnificent new packages as
the three record set of "Fidello,"
available August 20, for:the price
of two records. In September, a five
record set of the stirring "St.
Matthew Passion" becomes available.
Won't you join in
our tribute to the
rare genius of Dr.
niably, a towering
musical figure of our s
time " Take advantage ,
of this timely offer to p
own and to delight in
some of the world's
BACH: The Four Suites for
Orchestra (2 discs) 3536 B
St. Matthew Passion (5 discs) (S)
BEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 1 in
C; No. 8 in F (S) 35657
Symphony No. 2 in D; Overtures
"Coriolan," "Prometheus" (S) 35658
Symphony No. 3 in E Flat "Eroica"
Symphony No. 3 in E Flat "Eroica"
"Choral;" Incidental Music to
Egmont (2 discs) (S) 3577 B
The Complete Nine Symphonies
(8 discs) (S) 3619 H
Fidelio (3 discs) (S) 3625 C/Lt
Overtures: "Fidelio," "Leonore No.
1," "Leonore No. 2," "Leonore No. 3"
BRAHMS: Symphony No. 1 in O
minor (S) 35481
Symphony No. 2 in D; Overture,
"Tragic" (S) 35532
Symphony No. 3 in F; Overture,
"Academic Festival" (S) 35545
Symphony No. 4 in E minor (S)
The Four Symphonies (4 discs) (S)
Violin Concerto (Oistrakh) (S) 358361
BRUCKNER: Symphony No. 7
WAGNER: Siegfried Idyll (2 discs)
(S) 3626 Bt
HAYDN: Symphonies No. 98 in B
Flat, No. 101 in D "The Clock" (S)
MAHLER: Symphony No. 4 in 0
(Elisabeth Schwarzkopf, soprano)
MENDELSSOHN: Symphony No. 4 in
A "Italian"/SCHUMANN: Symphony
No. 4 in D minor (S) 35629
Symphony No. 3 in A minor
"Scotch;" Overture, "The Hebrides"
A Midsummer Night's Dream,
Incidental Music (with soloists and
chorus) (S) 35881
MOZART: Symphonies No. 29 in A;
No 41 in C "Jupiter" 35209
Symphonies Nos. 25 and 40 in G
minor (S) 35407
Svmnhonies No. 38 in DTPraue
"Live" on-stage recording from Charles Munch at his peak
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