THE. 1MIICAIGAIN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1963
THE MICHIGAN DAILY TTrP~flAY. flflTflflVfl~ I i~ai~1~
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Key Issues Likert Views Role
In 'U'Policy Of Employer Today
(Continued from Page 1)
tional activities of the University,"
President Hatcher said.
He pointed out that it was the
responsibility of each individual
school and college to develop their
own concepts and patterns of
growth but it was the University's
responsibility to make such growth
acceptable to the community and
the University as a whole.
Must Be Mover
Changing pace President Hatch-
er said he had never felt satisfied
with the passive role most uni-
versities have assumed toward so-
cial, economic and political prob-
lems facing America. Because he
holds this view the president said
he was pleased with the creation
of the Public Discussion Commit-
tee established by the Regents last
President Hatcher spoke at
length of the University's role in
the area of race relations. He said
there were three programs relat-
ing to the problem currently un-
derway at the University.
The first programsis an exam-
ination of the high drop-out rate
in predominantly Negro high
schools with the ultimate inten-
tion of solving the dilemma.
The second is a program of
cooperation with Tuskegee Insti-
tute in cultural and academic
The third is the University-
sponsored meeting in October of
the major universities in the Mid-
west to deal with the ways in
which the numbers of Negroes em-
ployed in higher institutions can
be increased and the development
of programs to increase the flow
of Negroes i n t o professional
Dies After Illness
Prof. Philip Northrop, formerly
of the dental school, died Satur-
day in Grand Rapids after a
month-long illness. Prof. Northrop
left the faculty in July, having
taught at the University since
Management executives who sup-
port and encourage their employes
will have better production rates,
Prof. Rensis Likert, director of the
Institute for Social Research said
yesterday at the Conference on
Productivity and Economic Growth
in Racine, Wis.
Deans of business administra-
tion schools and other representa-
tives from the Big Ten and the
that they reinforce the traditional
economic motives instead of con-
flicting with them.
Second, in order to apply the
new theory, procedures must be
set up for communications, super-
vision and decision-making with-
in the structure and traditions of
the company. Managers should
seek "supportive" relationships
which build an employe's sense of
personal worth and importance.
Third, small work groups, close-
ly supervised, produce great ef-
ficiency when workers feel .loyalty
to their own group. "The work
group rather than the individual
is the building block out of which
the organization is created .
Overlapping group linkage binds
the organization into a more co-
hesive and effective institution."
Fourth, the principle of sup-
portive relationships takes into
account historical and traditional
differences and calls for proce-
dures appropriate to the culture
of. the enterprise.
Fifth, each member of the or-
ganization should have adequate
levels of interactional skills to
perform the functions of the posi-
tion he occupies.
Sixth, the variables of manage-
ment. organization, its goals and
practices, should be measured at
regular intervals and the results
made available to superiors, peers
Reaff irm ule
At Syra cuse
Syracuse University reaffirmed+
its position concerning student
pickets Friday, explaining that
academic freedom does not extend
beyond the limits of the law.
The statement came following
an American Civil Liberties Union
criticism of the university's policy
of automatic disciplinary proba-
tion for :students arrested in fu-
ture racial demonstrations.
There have beenno arrests since
the policy was instituted last Sun-
day. The 52 students arrested pre-
viously are not subject to the rule.
Petitions for the chairmanships
of the 14 Michigras committees
are now available from the Mich-!
igras office in the Michigan Un-
Petitioning opened last Wednes-
day and closes Friday at 5:00 p.m.
Twenty-four positions will be
filled. Committees include amuse-
ments,, booths, publicity, tickets
Michigras is a biennial campus
weekend in April, featuring a-
grand parade 'and a two-night
carnival in Yost Field House. All
profits go to charity.
This year's general co-chairmen
are Sara Hoberman, '65, and Rob-
ert G. Rogers, '65.
Men's and women's housing
units prepare floats for the narade,
which in past years ha. visitedi
the downtown area as well as the
campus district. Numerous high
school bands have also made ap-
pearances along with the Univer-
sity's Marching Band.
FOR THE BEST
SHIRT and BLOUSE
Kyer Model Laundry,
601 E. William
814 S. State
627 S. Main
Order Your Subscription Today-
Phone N 2-3241
NEW CHRISTY MINSTRELS
University of Chicago heard Likert
attack the traditional theory that
buying a man's time gives the em-
ployer complete control over the
While most organizations. still
base their standard operating pro-
cedures on this assumption, re-
search reveals that the highest
producing managers in American
industry do not as a group believe
in its validity, nor do they base
their managerial techniques upon
it, he said.
Expanding on principles con-
tained in his latest book, "New
Patterns of -Management,"' Likert
cited six concepts which appear
to be central to the new theory
-First, to 'achieve cooperative mo-
tivation among members of an
organization, it is necessary to
harness non-economic motives so
SATURDAY, OCT. 12, AT 8:30 P.M
TICKETS: $3.00-$2.25-$1 .50
Sales Commence: Block-Mon., Oct. 7, 9-12 M and 1-5 P.M.
General-Tues.-Sat., Oct. 8-12, 9-12 M. and 1-5 P.M.
at Hill Auditorium Ticket Booth
GOOD SEATS ARE STILL AVAILAB .E FOR
s4 t.~d . . .. . .... ...:?:: . V. .:,"f T:."V .:.W . v. '.,,, .. ..\ .:;-}.. ?s::"? :".
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DAILY OFFICIAL BLEI
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 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1
Advanced Firemanship Course-Regis-
tration: Civil Defense Fire: Disaster
Training Center, N. Campus, 8:30 a.m.
The "Flue Shot" Program will be giv-
en again on Wed., Oct. 2, at the Health
Service. Hours are 8:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.
and 1:00 p~m.-4:30 p.m.-
The charge is $1.00 for students and
spouses and $1.50 for faculty and staff.
The Univ. community is urged to avail
themselves of this opportunity.
Univ. Terrace Apt, residents will be
required to display new parking stickers
bearing an expiration date effective
10-1-64. Stickers may be picked up in
the Office at 1436 Univ. Terrace or at
2364 Bishop St., N. Campus.
Opportunity Fellowships are available
for 1964-65 to citizens of the U.S. with
special racial- or eultural backgrounds,
including Spanish-Americans, Negroes,
American Indians and residents of
Puerto Rico. Awards carry stipends of
up to $3,000. Inquire of "Opportunity
Fellowships," John Hay Whitney Foun
dation, 111 West 59th St., New York 20,
N.Y. Complete applications -must be
filed by Dec. 1, 1963.
Preliminary Exams in English: Appli-
cants, for the Ph.D. who expect to !take
the preliminary exams this fall are re-
quested to leave their names with Dr:
Ogden, 1613 Haven Hall. The exams will
be given as follows: English Lit. 1550-
1660, Tues., Oct. 29, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.;
English and American Lit, 1660-1780,
Sat., Nov. 2, 9 a.m. to 12 m.; 1780-1850,
Tues., Nov. 5, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; and 1850
to 1930, Sat., Nov. 9, 9 a.m. to 12 m. The
The Tues. exams will be given in Room
2D Economics Bldg., the Sat. exams will
be given in Room 1437 'Mason Hall. The
exams on English Lit, Beginnings to
1550, will be given at one ofj the four
times stated above, by special arrange-
ment with Dr. Ogden.
Following are the foreign visitors pro-
grammed through the International
Center who will be on campus this week
on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are being made by Mrs.
Clifford R. Miller, Ext. 3358, Interna-
Miss Jurema Cunha, Head of Psychol-
ogy Dept. Rehabilitation Center of the
goia1 Security Organization and Prof.
of Psycholbgy, Institute de ducacao,
Univ. of Rio Grande do Sul, Rio Grande
do -Sul, Brazil, Sept. -30-Oct. 4,,1963. ,
Mr. Rudolf Filipovic, Prof. of *nglish
and Assistant Chairman of Dept. of En-
glish, Faculty of Philosophy, University
of Zagreb, Yugoslavia,.Sept., 30-Oct. 3,
Mr. Noel R. Palmer, Dir, of Television
Broadcasting, .New Zealand Broadcast-
ing Corp., Wellington, New Zealand,
Oct. 1-3, 1963.
Mr Roger Talpaert, Head of the Bel
gian Productivity Center, Secretary, of
the European 'Assoc. of Management
Training Centers, Brussels, Belgium,
Oct. 1-3, 1963.
Mr. Salahuddin Ahmed, Cultural Af-
fairs Supervisor, American Consulate
General, Dacca, Pakistan, Oct. 3-10, 1963
Mr. Yuichi Takano, Adviser, Ministry
of Foreign: Affairs, Japan, Japan, Oct.
4-6; 1963. .
Mr. Abdul Waheed Khan, Cultural Af-
fairs Assistant, American Embassy, Kar-
achi,., Pakistan, Oct..5-10, 1963.
U.S. Coast Guard- The Coast Guard
Officer Candidate Sch. classes convene
each Feb. & Sept. The application for
the Feb. 9, 1964 class can be started at
any time, but not later than Oct. Upon
completion of 4 months training grads
are commissioned Ensign inthe USCG
Reserve and serve 3 yrs. on active ~y.
Presented by Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
at 8:00 P.M.
Box of fice open daily 10:00 - 5:00
Thurs. $1.50; Fri. - Sat. $1.75
SAVE!-SEASON TICkETS ALSO AVAILABLE AT BOX OFFICE
RESERVE NOW FOR THE 1963-64 SEASON!
: :.] - 2' . I '