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October 27, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-27

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Jones Discusses

Niehuss Opens Remodeled MUG

"Ingratiation, like flattery, has
connotations in every day speech
which endangers its use," Prof.
Edward S. Jones of the Duke Uni-
versity department of psychology
said yesterday.
Speaking on "The Psychology of
Ingratiation-Tactical Variations
and Relative Effectiveness," Prof.
Jones defined ingratiation as "an
organized set of social responses
directed toward seeking attraction
or favor."
.An ingratiation tactic is any-
thing that one individual does to
attract another, he explained.
Three major tactical forms of in-
gratiation - complimentary com-
munication, opinion conformity
and self presentation-were cited
by Prof. Jones.
Norton Stops
(Continued from Page 1)
fused to sign the petition because
I didn't know anything about the
issue, she said that it didn't make
any difference and to sign it any-
"The petitioner then told me
that the University should not be-
long to NSA, and that if I would
sign the petition, then the students
could vote against it."
The letter also stated that the
petitioner said that belonging to
NSA cost the students a great deal
of money, and that if the Univer-
sity did not belong, it would save
students money in the long run.
IQC was the only body which
passed an informal motion re-
questing that SGC place a refer-
endum on the November ballot.
The motion stated that "IQC
urge SGC to place the issue of con-
tinued membership in NSA as a,
referendum on the ballot for the
regular election of SGC on Nov.,
IQC President Rozert Geary, '63,
said that IQC was passing out ini-
tiative petitions and that over 700;
signatures had already been re-,
Panhellenic Association Presi-
dent Ann McMillan, '63, passed out
initiative petitions Thursday to
sorority presidents who were to
allow individual sorority members
to sign them if they wished to.
Inter-Fraternity President John
Meyerholz, '63, said that IFC is not1
formally doing anything on the
NSA petitions within the fraternity

"Opinion conformity may range
from single agreement to attempts
to formulate opinion on complicat-
ed projects. This form involves a
varying degree of cost and the
costly method is often the most
effective," he said.
Each category hides a complex
set' of considerations. The ingra-
tiator operates by concealing mo-
tives from others, and often him-
self, in an effort to achieve an in-
equitable exchange, Prof. Jones ex-
"He moves in a hinterland of
ambiguity? where candid, honest
methods of winning favor are un-
available," he said.
Prof. Jones pointed out that
every ingratiation tactic has a
counterpart, which is the defense
people have against being taken
in. "The result of uncovering mo-
tives of ingratiation may boomer-
ang and have an opposite effect,"
he said.
Power Study
The study of ingratiation is
closely connected to the study of
power. The target always has
something which the flatterer
wants, but both status levels are
dependent on each other.
An effort to obtain an advance-
ment or a salary increase may mo-
tivate the lower status level, but
this group always has the right to
withdraw its services and thus
counter the power of the higher
status level. The higher level needs
to cement affection in order to
neutralize this counter - power,
Prof. Jones said.
Prof. Jones outlined the results
of an experiment on controlled
communications between different
status levels which had been con-
ducted on a group of ROTC mem-
bers. The purpose of the experi-
ment was to learn what happens
tactically as a result of psycholog-
ical manipulation by ingratiation.
Higher, Lower Status
The experiment showed that the
opinions of the higher status par-
ticipants conformedless with those
of the lower status group on rele-
vant issues than on irrelevant top-
ics. The lower status group, how-
ever, conformed with the higher
status level except on miscellan-
eous matters which were not par-
ticularly relpvant.
Prof. Jones interpreted this in-
formation as an assertion by the
higher status level of its right to
have its opinions respected on ma-
jor issues and of its willingness,
to be agreeable on minor issues.
The lower status group responds
this way because it wants to ap-
pear attractive without usurping
the power of the higher status lev-
el, Prof. Jones explained.

-Daily-Todd Pierce
GRAND OPENING-The Michigan Union Grill was officially unveiled Thursday after complete re-
modelling work. University Executive Vice-President Marvin Niehuss cut a symbolic ribbon with
the aid of Union President Robert Finke. The MUG was remodelled in accordance with a survey con-
ducted last spring to learn student opinion on possible changes. The new MUG is wood panelled and
more dimly lighted.
Habakkuk ViewsAitorc

Delay Ends
College Race
Of Elephants
(Continued from Page 1)
There was hope that the race
could be run this morning but it
was found that there was no place
for the elephants to stay the night.
"There just was no place," Miss
Brockway and Mann said.
Went Home
Students from the University of
Washington, Adams State College
in Alamosa, Colo., the University
of Illinois and Orange State Col-
lege in Fremont, Calif., went home
without running the elephants. "It
was disappointing but there was
nothing else to do," the chairmen
The elephant race trouble did
not hinder the twist contest, how-
ever. About 100 couples twisted to
the music of the Roadrunners band
on the field track. The winners
were chosen from 20 finalists from
this group.
Last night students again as-
sembled at Ferry Field for a pep
rally. Led by the Michigan March-
ing Band, the group started at the
Hill and travelled down to the
field. A bonfire climaxed the whole
Mud Bowl
Tomorrow at 9 a.m. Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta
will clash in the annual Mud Bowl.
A Mud Bowl queen will be crown-
ed during the activities. The halt
time event is the Kappa Alpha
Theta, Collegiate Sorosis soccer
At 10:30 a.m. Gomberg and Tay-
lor Houses will compete in a tug
of war at Island Park. At 11:30
Brandy and Ox will run the famed
Chariot Race on the Diag spon-
sored by DU and Theta Zsi.
After the Homecoming game Phi
Psi will hold the go-kart Le Mans
race on their lawn. At Theta Del-
ta Chi an open house will honor J.
Fred Daughton who is author of
the lyrics to Varsity.
The weekend will end with Bob
Newhart's performance at Hill
Aud. and two dances at the Michi-
gan Union.
Housing units worked feverishly
far into the night to put' up their
displays. Wire frames were still
visable at midnight. Today, after
being stuffed with napkins and
other fillers, they will be viewed
by the alumni and residents of the
campus community.
Judging will take place between
8 a.m. and 11 a.m. today.
Results will be announced at
half time of the Minnesota-Mich-
igan game.
Tonight the Michigan Union
will host two bands to replace the
traditional homecoming dance in
the Field House.
Tomorrow, 1962 Homecoming
will fade into the calendar of col-
lege days.

G. Carl Huber

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 18th
in a series of 21 articles featuring
the namesakes of the men's resi-
dence halls.)
Dean G. Carl Huber of the Grad-
uate School was probably the only
faculty member who could claim
to have led 45 generations of stu-
dents through the mazes of histol-
ogy and embryology and then
called them back as alumni to the
promised land of the University.
Born in India in 1865, the son
of missionary parents, Dean Huber
graduated from the University
Medical School in 1887 and imme-
diately began his academic career
with the anatomy department.
Thus he began his scientific du-
ties which were to extend for near-
ly 50 years and would include work
from anatomy to administration to
alumni relations.
Dean Huber advanced quickly
to a professorship in anatomy, di-
rectorship of the anatomical lab-
oratories, and finally deanship of
the Graduate School.
Studies Kidney
The first part of his 40-odd
years at the University were given
to extensive research on the ner-
vous system and the kidney. This
work was augmented by additional

House in South Quadrangle.
I, U

Shows at
1, 3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.



studies in comparative anatomy of
the mammalian nervous system.
He left his academic duties brief-
lv to study for a year each at
Berlin and Prague. During World
War I he acted as contract sur-
geon in the Army.
Active with students and alumni
alike, Dean Huber was for a time
director of both the Student Chris-
tian Association and the Michigan
Union and, with Louis P. Jocelyn,
began the movement that resulted
in the formation of the Alumni
Alumni Germination
This organization which drew
together the diverse alumni groups
associated with the various schools
and colleges of the University was
the germination of the now 40,-
000 member alumni group.
Scientific journals held a par-
ticular fascination for the dean
who for 19 years was associate
editor of the American Journal
of Anatomy and for 11 years man-
aging editor of The Anatomical
In addition, he wrote several
texts on histology.
The dean died in 1934. He is
probably remembered most fondly
through his "brainchild," the
Alumni Association, and in Huber
House in South Quadrangle.


Prof. John Habakkuk of Oxford
University spoke yesterday on the
great landed aristocracy of Eng-
land in the 18th century, whom
Edmund Burke referred to as the
"great oaks that shade our coun-
Speaking at the Rackham Bldg.,
Prof. Habakkuk traced the rea-
sons for the growth of the great
landed families and the means by
which they maintained their es-
tates during this period.
The 18th century saw a reversal
in the general state of the Eng-
lish landowner. The estates of the
previous century had tended to be
relatively: smaller, the increase in
size during the 18th century being
due to the unions of landed fam-
ilies in marriage.
Marry for Money
An English gentleman of this
period desiring to increase his es-
tate could do so by simply marry-
ing his son to an heiress who
would bring a sizeable portion of
her father's estate with her in the
union. The economy of these mar-
riages also enhanced territorial in-
creases of this sort.
The young couple would need
a minimum of financial assistance
from the parents after the mar-
riage. Strategic marriages were
among the few activities that the
aristocracy could engage in where
the income was greater than the
The great effectiveness of mar-
riages in forming large estates was

dependent on the structure of the
estates that had been formed in
the preceding 200 years. The 16th
and 17th centuries had seen a
great deal of land available for
The families that owned land at
that time, however, did not add to
their estates by purchasing more
land, which left the newly avail-
able land for the new rich. This
process divided England into a col-
lection of medium and small man-
ors which were then brought to-
gether through marriage.
Rich Get Richer
The highly arranged nature of
marriages during the 18th cen-
Form Committee
To Elect Judges
A committee of local attorneys
headed by Clarence E. Eldridge,
Jr., of Ann Arbor, has been form-
ed to work for the election of Cir-
cuit Judge Louis D. McGregor of
Flint and Michael D. O'Hara of
Menominee to the Michigan Su-
preme Court, it was announced

tury naturally tended to bring the
rich to the rich. It was possible to
unite a fortune and a title which
became a~ favorite means for the
mercantile class to enter the aris-
The great landed families main-
tained their dominion through the
century in several ways. The con-
trol of land meant great political
influence which in turn yielded,
in many cases, great financial re-
The legal restraints on the sale
of lands were great during this
period because the future of the
estates were quite strictly defined.
Each purchaser had to expose the
reasons necessitating the sale of
his land.
Rather than have his mistakes,
financial or otherwise, revealed,
the gentleman would quietly prac-
tice forced economy and keep his
estates intact.
The income gained by owning
land in England at the beginning
of the industrial revolution also
aided the great territorial families
in maintaining the estates that
were one of the hallmarks of 18th
century England.

AUniversa~nternaional Pictte in Eatma


, 1' 11


F P"

umnnt muw °

c Lox-

TONIGHT and SUNDAY at 7 and 9
COLOR: Danny Kaye, Glynnis
Johns, Basil Rathbone.
SHORT: Cavalcade of American
Serials (Pearl White and
other cliff-hangers)
50 cents

To Hold Talks
On Industry
Employe grievances, white col-
lar unionization, teaching ma-
chines, and the problem of keep-
ing employes informed about their
fringe benefits will be the topics
discussed when the Industrial Re-
lations Conference Series gets un-
der way in Detroit October 29.
The discussions, which will be
offered in four Michigan cities by
the Bureau of Industrial Relations,
will be held in the Saginaw-Bay
City-Midland area, Grand Rapids,
and the Battle Creek-Kalamazoo
area, as well as Detroit, for a to-
tal of 28 individual conferences.

. } v55.n,. "Js.o.
The Daily Bulletin is an official tivities becomes effective 24 hours after Challenge, "The Complexion of Amer-
publication of the University of the publication of this notice. All pub- Ican Morality-Freedom and Auithority."
Michigan for which The Michigan licity for these events must be withheld a panel dIscussion, Nov. 2, 7:30 p.m.,
Dalyasuecs""no edral esponi- until the approal has becomne effective. Multipurpose room.
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564 MihgnCrsanFlohpLc
Administration Building before 2 ture by Dr. 'A. K, Stevens, "Biblical The following 8ponsored student
p.m. two days preceding publication, scholarship and the Book of Job," Nov. events areo appre fo thecmn
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27 MIchigan Christian Fellowship, Lec- that requests for approval for social
_______ture by Ivan Lowe, Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m., events are due in the Office of Student
Union 3rd fl. Conf. Rm. Affairs not later than 12 o'clock noon
D___y___C_________d___r__on the Tues. prior to the event.
OCT. 26--
6:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Professlonal Theatre Alpha Tau Omega, Party, 1415 Cam-
Program-Asociationo Po ORG A N IZ7AT TIO~N bridge; P1 Lambda Phi, Record party,
ducig Atiss in"Ghsts: '' '~' '~715 Hill; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Record
7:00 and 9:00% pm-"Cine Gul-a INOT.ii .ES 548. State; "Theta h a ual prty
Basi Rathbone "The Cour __________________ eso,11 ashtenaw Society of Les
Jester";egtshortDi"Cavaslca&e Gofld oyageurs, Halloween party, 411 Long-
ture Aud. The History of Christian Thought,"oT 7
10:0 ~m ntrnaial Evnngds Alpha Delta Phi, Homecoming dance,
General lN otices cuss domestic customs, desserts from coming openA husem322 Hll;Apham
Botanical Gardens: The greenhouses many countries will be served, 7:30 Kappa Lambda, Homecoing dance 927
of the Univ. of Mich. Botanical Gardens p.m.; Oct. 28, 802 Monroe. S. Forest; Alpha Omicron P1, Football
will be .open Homecoming Weekend to * * * open house, 800 Oxford; Alpha Sigma
mrningtsrom 9-11 am.rands onS. Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Oct. 28, Alpa Tauc Omgaiy, Open hos d
afternoon, Oct. 28 from 3-5 p.m. The 2 p.m., Rackhanm Bldg., Huron St. En- party, 1415 Cambridge; Beta Theta P1,
entrance to the Gardens is on Dixboro trance. Band party, 604 5. State; Betsy Bar-
Road, one-half mile south of Plymouth bour, Open open, 420 5. State; Chicago
Road. Newman Club, Homecoming Dinner & House, Open open, w.Q.; Chi Phi, Dance,
Dance, Oct. 27, 5:30 p.m., 331 Thompson, 1530 washtenaw.
E*nt * * Delta ChI. Homecoming party, 1705
Unitarian Student Group, Meeting, Hill; Delta Delta Delta, Open open, 718
student** Goerment Council Approval 1Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m., 1st Unitarian Church, Tappan; Delta Gamma, Open open, 1800
for the following student-sponsored ac- Folksing, (Continued on Page 5)

"ucta STANLEtY
A Rank OrganiSation Prest!ak

Read Daily Classifieds
The University Musical Society






Carlo Goldoni's
hilarious farce




Winner of 10 Academy A wards!
BESta MoE STG fi) ZSo DES T Film Ediltn lca DUr








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