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January 04, 1963 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-01-04

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I

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. JANUARY 4.1963

LATIN AMERICA:
Humphrey Asks Nuclear Ban
i

Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn) proposed a nuclear-free
zone covering all of Latin America
in the concluding 'session of the
arms control symposium.
He said that this region is
"ripe" for such an agreement,
which "would prevent the spread
of the nuclear arms race to the
Western Hemisphere."
He explained that the Latin
Americans' concern over nuclear
war, intensified by the Cuban
crisis, would tend to make them
willing to establish such a zone.
Progress Needed
Noting the need for social pro-
gress in the area, Humprhey
warned, "there is not a Latin
American Country that can af-
ford a Colt .45. Yet, with the
exception of Costa Rica, each is
busily engaged in buying arms."
He pointed out that money
spent on military hardware was
used at the expense of social-
improvement programs, which
need all the support they can
musteradue to Latin America's
growing population.
If arms control does not ac-
company economic-aid programs,

such as the Alliance for Progress,
they are likely to fail in the long
run, Humphrey predicted.
Implementation
He turned next to the problems
of implementing such an arms
control program.
First, Humphrey recommended,
the United States should tact-
fully seek opinions on the matter,
to find as broad a backing as
possible.
Second, he insisted that Cuba
must participate in such a pro-
gram. "The threat of aggression
makes it all the more necessary
that Cuba be included," he as-
serted.
Inspection
Third, the United States should
see to it that an agreement in-
cludes adequate provision for veri-
fication, including on-site inspec-
tion, he continued. The United
States might aid by supplying
inspection personnel.
Humphrey suggested that this
nuclear-free zone-and, possibly,
more complete arms control for
the region-might be arranged in
negotiations conducted through

Nigerian College Facilities
Lag Behind Popular Needs

By RUCHA ROBINSON
Nearly 90 per cent of western
Nigeria's secondary school stu-
dents hope for a university educa-
tion, but only 20 per cent of them
can receive one.-
Blagdon Room
Redecorated
The Blagdon Room of the Mich-
igan League is presently undergo-
ing changes to make it more flex-
ible, specifically in accommodat-
ing of group religious meetings,
weddings and private meditations,
Women's League President Mar-
garet Skiles, '63, announced re-
cently.
Originally called the League
Chapel, this room was converted
several years ago into a multi-
purpose room to accommodate the
expanding needs of the Women's
League.
Once again the Blagdon Room
will meet the needs of those groups
and individuals who desire a more
sacred setting. Additional furni-
ture has been added, restored from
earlier furnishings, and more ap-
propriate lighting is being install-
ed. A small organ completes the
setting.
The room is open to students
and faculty for use from 7-9 a.m.
Monday-Saturday. It may be used
for weddings and for group reli-
gious meetings from 1-10 p.m. on
Saturday and from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
on Sunday.
Reservations for group meetings
may be made through the office
of the business manager of the
League.
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This "gap between the aspira-
tion and the reality" was reported
by Erma Muckenhirn, Grad, in a
five-month study of public senti-
ments toward education in Niger-
ia.
Miss Muckenhirn presented a
questionnaire to over 3,000 boys
and girls in both rural and urban
areas. These students attended
either a secondary grammar school
or a modern secondary school
which tends to emphasize techni-
cal studies.
From their questionnaires and
in interviews with some students,
she found that most students from
both types of schools expected to
go to a university. They expected
to attend either a Nigerian 'uni-
versity or one in Great Britain or
America.
Miss Muckenhirn noted that at
one time it was the goal of a uni-
versity graduate to become a civil
servant. However, because of the
increase of graduates, there are
now less places available in gov-
ernment jobs, and university grad-
uates are -forced to take teaching
jobs at the secondary level. Most
secondary schools had employed
teachers who were graduates of a
teacher training school.
Miss Muckenhirn also discussed,
the problems in educating women.
Since the son will carry on the
family name, his education will
bring honor to the family. But
when the daughter marries, she
becomes the property of another
family, and her education is a bad
investment.
However, there is a trend to-
ward more government aid for
building girls' schools, she noted.
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SEN. HUBERT H. HUMPHREY
... arms control
the Organization of American
States.
He expressed the hope that the
Latin-American zone would only
be a start, setting the pace for
the other world areas to do the
same. While granting thevalue
of seeking arms reduction by the
present nuclear nations, Hum-
phrey said that disarmament
should also be pursued in these
areas of smaller nations.
Benefit Man
"This approach may not pre-
vent World War III, or even a
confrontation of the major powers,
but it will bring benefits to hu-
manity," he remarked.
Turning to the effects of this
type of agreement on the United
States, Humphrey noted that
American use of the Panama Ca-
nal Zone as a military base, and
its shipping of weapons through
the canal would have to be re-
considered.
Humphrey moved on to .con-
sider the effects of worldwide dis-
armament on America's economy.
He noted that the United States
has already disarmed twice this
century-after each world war-
only to rearm in the face of new
aggression, but "totalitarian coun-
tries have never experienced dis-
armament."

Cite Benefit
Of Program
In Teaching
By MARJORIE BRAHMS
In programmed learning, it is
the quality of the program which
is significant, not the teaching
machine, members of the new
Center for Research in Teaching
and Learning, and the Center for
Programmed Learning for Busi-
ness emphasized yesterday.
Speaking before the graduate
business school faculty, Prof. San-
ford C. Erickson, director of the
Center for Research on Learning
and Teaching, explained that the
big question for the Center, estab-
lished this fall, is how to establish
contact and begin to influence the
faculty. The Center came into ex-
istence on faculty suggestion and
is meant to improve its teaching,
The Center wants to do research
on teaching methods in the class-
room, rather than an artificial
laboratory situation.
Revise Courses
Prof. Ericksen noted that the
Center would like to work with an
instructor who would revamp his
course for programmed learning,
with the Center paying for the
first year of operation and the de-
partment or school for the rest.
"As teachers we are in the posi-
tion to manipulate the variables
by which a student learns. The
Center is interested in the pro-
cess of learning, rather than that
of teaching, in finding out how a'
student is affected in his think-
ing," Prof. Ericksen said.
Motivates Student
Prof. Ericksen noted that the
"contribution of the live instruc-
tor to programmed learning is the
providing of motivation by sup-
plying the reward for learning."
He noted that writing a program
was like writing a textbook but
more difficult, requiring much
time and revision.
Geary A. Rummler of the Cen-
ter for Programmed Learning for
Business gave specific instances of
the use programmed learning
could be put to, in teaching busi-
ness and o t h e r professional
courses, in teaching business itself
and in teaching how to construct
a program for programmed learn-
ing.

Gifts, grants and bequests to-
lling $402,700 were accepted byf
the Regents at their regular De-
cember meeting.
Included in the total reported
by University President Harlan
Hatcher was $285,000 in gifts to
previously established funds. The
largest in the semi-annual report
was $245,500 in miscellaneous do-
nations to the Alumni Fund.
Under new gifts, the largest was
$55,000 from H. Ben Ruhl of De-
troit, to establish the H. Ben Ruhl
Student Loan Fund.
Chevrolet Gift
The Chevrolet Motor Division
of Detroit gave $8,600 for the Uni-
versity Bands Assistance Fund to
cover expenses of the Marching
Band on its trip to the Michigan-
Purdue football game on Oct. 20.
From Mrs. Gertrude H. New-
berry of Buchanan came $7,000
for the F. Ernest Newberry Fund.
An anonymous donor gave $5,-
500 to establish the Undergradu-
ate Scholarship for Swiss Stu-
dents.
Actuarial Science
From miscellaneous d o n o r s
came $7,450 through the Develop-,
Set Leaders
Of Weekend
The central committee chair-
men for Frosh Weekend to be held
March 22, were announced recent-
ly by Women's League Co-ordinat-
ing Vice-President G r e t c h e n
Groth, '64.
Each committee is divided into
two teams, the Maize and the
Blue, which will be competing
with each other for weekend hon-
ors. The winners will be announced
at the Friday night dance follow-
ing the floorshows.
The floorshows will also be given
on Thursday, March 21, to honor
the seniors at Senior Night.
The chairmen and their respec-
tive teams are:
The chairmen and their respective
teams are:
Gail Howes, Blue, and Sharon Pas-
tor, Maize, general chairmen; Lee Fitch,
Blue, and Elli Noble, Maize, assistant
general chairmen; virginia Pudshun,
Blue, and Fran Hawkins, Maize, floor-
show chairmen; Morleen Getz, Blue, and
Kathy George, Maize, assistant floor-
show chairmen; Liz Thorpe, Blue, and
Margie Randlon, Maize, publicity chair-
men; Cynthia weinstein, Blue, and Judy
Stec, Maize, assistant publicity chair-
men.
Also, Sydel1e Becker, Blue, and Jes-
sica MacKay, Maize, decorations chair-
men; Judy Yahr, Blue, and Lou Ann
Otto, Maize, assistant decorations chair-
men; Pat Overkamp, Blue, and Carol
Diamond, Maize, finance-tickets chair-
men.
And Beth Greenhill, Blue, and Mar-
garet Thurmon, Maize, productions
chairmen; Jill Trinen, Blue, and Marti
Mahin, Maize, assistant productions
chairmen; Sharon Schreiber, Blue, and
Laura Fitch, Maize, programs, awards,
judges and patrons chairmen.

ment Council for the Actuarial
Science Program.
The Syntron Co. of Homer City,
Pa., gave $3,500 to establish the
Syntron Co. Research in Mechan-'
ical Engineering Fund.
Charles J. Gibson of Greenville
presented $3,000 for the Opthal-
mological Research Fund.
Fuller Award
An anonymous donor gave $2,-
500 for the George A. Fuller Com-
pany Award.
The estate of Sten I. Carlson
of Seattle provided $2,500 to es-
tablish the Sten I. Carlson Estate
Fund.
Price Waterhouse Foundation of
New York City, gave $1,000 for the
Price Waterhouse Foundation Ac-
counting Education Grant.
Placement Fund
The Women's Division of the
Greater Detroit Chapter of the
Michigan Association for Emo-
tionally Disturbed Children of De-
troit gave $1,340 for the MAEDC
Placement Fund.
There were four gifts of $1,000
each reported. They were from:
Four Listed
Dr. Albert T. Berg of Staten Is-
land for the Medical School Spe-
cial Fund.
Albert J. Klick of Grosse Pointe
Shores through the Development
Council, to establish the Frances
Yerger Klick Memorial Fund.
The estate of Max E. Mueller of
Max E. Mueller Estate Fund.
Sproat Gift
The estate of Harry J. Sproat,
through the Michigan Alumni
Fund, to establish the Harry J.
Sproat Endowment Fund.
Clyde A. Saunders, '07E, of Or-
mond Beach, Fla., has made a
gift of 202 shares of Sears, Roe-
buck and Co. stock, having present
value of approximately $14,000.
Former Prisoner
Of Reds To Talk
John Noble, a prisoner in the
Soviet Union for nine years, will
speak about his experiences at
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. K of the
Michigan Union. The talk is spon-
sored by the Christian Fellowship
club.

f

DECEMBER MEETING:
Regents Accept Gifts, Grants, Bequests

SGC Seeks
Tax .Break
Student Government Council
passed a motion favoring addi-
tional income tax exemptions for
college students at its last meet-
ing, Dec. 12.
The resolution, introduced by
Council President Steven Stock-
meyer, '63, cites the rising costs
of education, and the growing deed
for more educated citizens as rea-
sons for the exemptions.
The proposal calls for exemp-
tions on a graded scale for both'
full-time and part-time students,
from $3,000 a year for full-time
married students with children, to
$600 a year for part-time unmar-
ried students.

The gift agreement provides for
the establishment of a separate
fund to be know as the Clyde A.
Saunders Fund. Upon the death
of the last survivor of Harold A.
Saunders, the fund shall be set
up and used by the University as
a permanent endowment fund
with the income used in the full
and absolute discretion of the
University.

STEVEN STOCKMEYER
... exemptions

Lou R. and Marguerite Crandall
Fund. Subsequent to the estab-
lishment of the subject fund, Lou
R. Crandall has made the follow-
ing gifts to the University as ad-
ditions to the subject fund:
1) A collection of phonograph
records of the estimated value of
$745.
2) Fifty-three cemetery lots in
Washtenong Memorial Park of the
estimated value of $7,500.
The Garden Club of Dearborn
wishes to give a gift in the amount
of $1,000 for use in the develop-
ment of the Henry and Clara B.
Ford gardens, and specifically the
Blue Garden which is adjacent
to the west side of the Fair Lane
Mansion, a part of the Dearborn
campus.
Giefel Will
Th will of Marjorie Peale Gie-
fel, '29Ed., has recently been of-
fered for probate in Washtenaw
County.
Article VI of the will provides:
"I give and bequeath to The
Regents, a constitutional corpora-
tion, the sum of $50) to be used
for new equipment or for care and
comfort of the patients in the
convalescent children's depart-
ment of University Hospital, where
I served as a voluntary worker and
as an educational instructor,"
McPeek Bequest
The will of Gertrude J. McPeek,
'98, has recenty been offered for
probate in Eaton County.
Subparagraph f of Paragraph
XIV of the will reads as follows:
"To the University, for addition
to such endowment as the Re-
gents may direct, preferably re-
lating to Michigan history, I give
and bequeath the sum of $500."
glli . DIAL 2-6264
'jAJ
ENDING TODAY
Shows at 1:00 - 2:30 - 4:30
6:35 and 8:45.
JEvRoYS LOUDEST
LAUGHINJG HIT!
-r
IT t J 4l
MC NIKV

Vinter, Sarri Examine

Youth Grou
Professors Robert Vinter and
Rosemary Sarri of the social work
school are presently involved in a
study of "Group Treatment Strat-
egies in the School and Court."
This problem, one of 12 sub-
projects dealing with delinquency,
is financed under a master grant
from the Health, Education and
Welfare Department. Work was
begun last July.
The project's aim is to develop
group treatment strategies aimed
at ameliorating the social forces
that directly produce delinquency.
Presently the project is assess-
ing group - treatment programs
currently being used in several
southeastern Michigan schools.
These programs are attempting to
improve "deviant students" aca-
demic performance and relations
with peers and adults.
Specially trained school person-
nel are meeting at frequent in-
tervals with 5-10 children in
groups, which are serving both as
a context and instrument for
change. The processes involve both
direct influence by the adult and
group influences.
The purpose of the research is
to identify factors in the child's
experiences in the family, school,
peer groups and, most important-
ly, in the treatment group which
contribute to relative stability or
change in his deviant patterns of
behavior: A general evaluation
then will be possible to determine

Treatment
what is crucial in the operation
and success of such a program.
The results of the research will
be included in a volume on group
treatment theory, presently in
preparation, in a monograph and
in the curriculum design of the
social work school.

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TODAY--Jan. 4
is the
LAST DAY
for
SVIEEKE D
1100-1:00 and 3:00 - 5:00
at
Michigan Union and Michigan League

SATURDAY
"BA RAB BAS"

Coming: "GIRL WITH THE GOLDEN EYES"

i

I

U

OPENING WEDNESDAY
U-M Players
Dept. of Speech
present
Paul Avila Mayer's
adaptation of Luigi Pirandello's

Off Broadway's

CHARACTERS
IN SEARCH

'I

M

I

i

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