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January 08, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-01-08

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THE MIrCUTG A N n A TTv

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T UW MJL 00 X XV t1\ Tf1V~ .~ PLU.A UJ -T

USNSA Workshops View Issues, Ideas

COLLEGE ROUNDUP

referenda should not be occurring. which were accepted by the work-
Once a USNSA program is started shop for proposal to the regional
at the campus level, it should be assembly.
given sufficient publicity to keep iThe first mandates the regional
students aware of its operations, staff to work in cooperation with
perhaps by introducing the pre- analysis of the problems and
vious congress's resolutions in dis- member schools to prepare an
cussion groups. methods of campus and regional
Leaders Only planning. His other two motions
in many cases, Dworkin said, ask for prospectuses far spring and
only the leaders have an appre- fall regional conferences this year.
ciation of the value of the USNSA The workshop also accepted a
program, and they fail to com- motion by Eisinger to set up a re-
municate these values to the stu- source group to act as a contact
dents. for colleges considering either af-
Abrams presented three motions filiation or disaffiliation.

Study New Form
Of Government
By ROBERT SELWA
Describing the concept of stu-
dent-faculty government as "at-
tractive," a student workshop Sat-
urday recommended further in-
vestigation of its possible benefits.
Six possible advantages were
listed in a resolution passed by
the workshop on academic policy-
making of the Michigan Region
meeting of the United States Na-
tional Student Association. They
were: first, faculty-student con-
tact would be increased in an at-.
mosphere better attuned to dis-
cussion of mutual interests than
the classroom.
Public Debate
Second, the major issues before
the University would be publicly
debated by a government repre-
sentative of both faculty and stu-
dent constituencies.
Third, students would be more
actively involved in debating the
education issues facing the uni-
versity.
Fourth, students would take a
more active interest in these is-
sues.
Fifth, student-faculty govern-
ment would lessen the potential
danger of administrators making
decisions not based on education-
al criteria and
Partnership
Sixth, students and faculties
would begin to see themselves as
"partners in the. educational en-
terprise" instead of as members of
opposing groups.
Joel Sharkey of Wayne State
University, co-chairman of the
workshop and chairman of
Wayne's Student-Faculty Council,
described student-faculty councils
as "one of the most refined and
advanced philosophic concepts
when compared to student govern-
ments."
The workshop also passed a
slightly amended v e r s i o n of
USNSA's Bill of Student's Respon-
sibilities and Rights.

By JEAN TENANDER
and H. NEIL BERKSON
MEDFORD, Mass.-By a margin
of 863-329, the student body of
Tufts University has rejected af-
filiation with the United States
National Student Association.
*' * .'
WALTHAM, Mass. - Brandeis.
University has received $6 million
from the Ford Foundation to sup-
port its overall academic develop-
ment. The university must match
the funds on a 3-1 ratio over the
next three years in order to re-
ceive them.
* *
NEW YORK-Columbia Univer-
sity has reorganized its Academic
Affairs Committee on a permanent
basis. The new group, composed
of students, will serve in an ad-
visory capacity to the Dean's Of-
fice and College Committee on In-
struction on academic subjects of
concern to the student body.
* * *
BERKELEY-The University of
California plans to open foreign
campuses in Italy and Germany
next year. Under the "Education
Abroad" program, UC already
operates a campus in Bordeaux,
Technical Jobs
Give Workers
Satisfaction
Professional people and techni-
cal workers are most likely to be
deeply satisfied in their work-but
they are also most prone to frus-
tration.
Dr. Gerald Gurin, program di-
rector of the Survey Research
Center, says that 80 per cent of
them say their job is ego-satisfy-
ing, as compared to 39 per cent
for clerical workers, 40 per cent
of semiskilled workers and 29 per
cent for unskilled workers.
In a report- published by the
Foundation for Research on Hu-
man Behavior, Gurin comments,
"it is interesting to see that the
relatively high level of ego-
satisfactions which professional
persons, technicians, managers
and proprietors report, does not
imply that they are without ego-:
dissatisfactions."
He explains that, though such
individuals get more gratification
from their work, they also seek it
more intensely-and as a result
are more distressed by failure.
Turning to the effects of auto-
mation on the feelings of blue-
collar workers toward their voca-
tions, Gurin comments, "It would
appear that most of these less
skilled blue-collar workers either
come into the job situation with
minimal ego-fulfillment aspira-
tions, or begin with aspirations
but become adjusted to the lack
of ego-fulfillment in the job."

France. Students studying there
receive credit from Berkeley. Fu-
ture campuses are planned for
Spain and Japan.
* *' *
CHAPEL HILL-The University
of North Carolina's "Carolina
Forum" is withholding payment of
a speaker's fee to National Review
editor William Buckley, pending
"readjustment of the fee." Buckley
was slated to speak at UNC on
Dec. 10 on the topic, "Freedom and
the Welfare State." Instead, he
limited his appearance to a ver-
batim reading of a magazine ar-
ticle on the nature of right-wing
politics.
* * *
ITHACA - Cornell University's
board of trustees has slated James
A. Perkins to become the seventh
president of the university.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA-The Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania is in the proc-

ess of soliciting student opinion on
the issue of off-campus living per-
mission for senior women and
women over 21 years of age.
* * *
NORMAN, Oklahoma -' Ten
graduate students at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma and Oklahoma
State University have been select-
ed to receive grants fram the Na-
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad-
ministration.
Prowlers Invade
Waterman Gym
Shattering a Waterman Gym
window, prowlers entered the
building and ransacked desks and
metal boxes there sometime this
weekend. However, a preliminary
check indicated that nothing was
missing.

'U' To Hold
Two Sessions
Oan Sejences
Two of the three summer insti
tutes for college science teachers
will be held at the University this
year.
Sponsored by the National Sci-
ence Foundation, the institutes
will help teachers by reviewing
fundamentals and introducing new
research in science.
Beginning June 24, 20 college
biology instructors will attend a
six-week program in radiaiton
biology. It will be headed by Prof.
Claire J. Shellabarger of the zool-
ogy department, coordinator of
the Medical School's Kresge Ra-
dioisotope Laboratory.
Twenty-four teachers will study
radiation-physical science in the
second six-week course, this one
headed by Prof. Lloyd E. Brownell
of the engineering college.

I I

OPENING
TOMORROW
8 P.M. TRUEBLOOD AUD., F.B.

'AUDIO-GRAPHIC TRAINER'-Prof. Ronald S. Tikofsky (left)
and research clinician John E. Stahl (standing) help an aphasic
operate their invention, which helps him learn to talk and to un-
derstand language better.
peech Clinic Machine
Help s Aph-,asices To Ta lk
M.

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I

SIX

CHARCTER

In addition, it helps the patient
to help himself by placing him in
a "demanding yet meaningful"
situation, and by making him take
responsibility for his failures and
successes.

I

Yntema Suggests Changes
In Law Schools' Techniques

-
SEARCHAOF
Paul Avil a Mayer's
1- UH Radaptation of Luigi
AUITHOR Pi randelos great play

A

By RASHEL LEVINE
"It is time to take a more sci-
entific approach to law," Prof.
Hessel E. Yntema, professor emer-
itus of the Law School, said re-
cently.
The University's Law School
"was the first great law school out-
side of the east," he commented.
"There is an opportunity for the
University to lead in law and gov-
ernment by enriching the instruc-
tion of law to more adequately
meet new problems."
The teaching of law is becom-
ing inadequate because lawyers
are forced to specialize within
such narrow fields as income tax.
Law is not very transient so it is
hard to get new ideas across. Un-

der the present system of teaching,
it is "impossible to teadh all that
the law student should know," he
said. For example, there is a lack
of knowledge of law outside the
United States.
A native of Michigan, Prof.
Yntema received his masters and,
PhD. degrees at the University. In
1934, was appointed to the law
staff after teaching at both Co-
lumbia and Johns Hopkins Uni
versities.
Prof. Yntema is the newly-elect-
ed vice-president of the Interna-
tional Association of Legal Science.
Under the auspices of UNESCO,
this association, composed of
about forty nations, promotes in-
ternational studies of comparative
law.

performances thru Saturday
$1.50, 1.00- 25c additional Fri. and Sat.
BOX OFFICE TODAY 12:30-5:00; REST OF WEEK 12:30-8:00

,'

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: FRANK KIRK'

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Illinois Bell's Joliet Accounting Office prepares 370,000
customer bills a month. And Results Supervisor Frank
Kirk (B.S., 1960) makes sure the job is done efficiently.
Before his promotion, Frank supervised 20 key punch
operators. That responsibility was given him soon after
he completed the management training program offered
by his company.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

Frank Kirk has accomplished a lot in the two years he's
been with Illinois Bell. He's seen his ideas adopted and
rewarded by an interested management.
Frank Kirk and other young men like him in Bell Tele-
phone Companies throughout the country help bring the
finest communications service in the world to the homes
and businesses of a growing America.

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