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January 06, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-01-06

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Psychiatrists Not Able
To Enforce Treatment

Detailed Program Used
To Choose Secretaries



"Psychiatrists can prescribe
treatment, but they cannot force{
a patient to take the treatmentt
unless he is an immediate danger
to himself or the community,"
Jack C. Westman of the University
Medical Center declared recently.
"Even when a patient might be
a potential danger, the psychia-
trist can only inform responsible
relatives or community agencies of
the need for treatment. Only an
acute emergency can change this
pattern of patient-doctor relation-
A psychiatrist cannot enforce
treatment, he continued, any more
than a physician can force a car-
diac patient to take digitalis.
"Much depends on the individual
receiving the advice," he noted.
"The doctor can only emphasize
the gravity of the situation and
the ways in which help can be
obtained. Further action in non-
emergency cases is the responsi-
bility of the patient or his family."
Westman noted several reasons
why families may resist psychia-
tric treatment: 1) they may fail
to recognize the importance of
seeking help; 2) they may hon-
estly disagree with the doctor's
SDIAL NO 5-6294I

diagnosis; 3) misconceptions about
cost also may be a factor; 4) and
relatives may hesitate to get aid
because they feel they are respon-
sible for the patient's illness.
"While prolonged !private psy-
chiatric treatment may prove ex-
pensive," the doctor concluded,
"clinics and state hospitals offer
high quality service at a cost
geared to the financial abilities of
the patient."
'U' Professor
Set To Retire
The Regents Dec. 18 granted
permission to Prof. Paul S. Barker
of the internal medicine depart-
ment to retire when he becomes 65
years old on Aug. 22.,
Prof. Barker has been with the
department since 1923
In other action, the Regents
adopted memoirs expressing regret
over the deaths of Edward A. Cary
of the neurology department on
Nov. 24; Dexter M. Ferry, Jr.,
prominent Detroiter and longtime
University benefactor, on Dec. 6;
and Walter W. Gries of Ishpeming,
former State Board of Education
president and University alumnus,
on Nov. 23.

JOHNNY MATHIS will sing to J-Hoppers Feb. 5 in Hill Audi-
torium. Mathis, a golden voiced high jump and basketball star
from San Francisco, first claimed fame with a single record
success, "Wonderful Wonderful." Panhel is sponsoring him on,
Stger Johnny Mathis
Will Perform, for, J-Hop

Columbia recording star Johnny
Mathis will appear here on Feb. 5
at Hill Aud.
Mathis's performance, to be pre-
sented by Panhellenic, will en-
hance J-Hop weekend. Reserva-
tions for tickets may be made at
the Undergraduate Office of the
League from 2 to 5 p.m. Jan. 11
thr ugh 15.
Mathis is definitely one of the
important new vocal personalities
in recent years. He is a versatile
entertainer. His audience has no
age limits. It ranges from demon-
strative teen-agers to sophisti-
cated supper club patrons.
Smartest Night Clubs
Beside appearing in many of the
nation's smartest night clubs and
on leading television programs,
Mathis is recording top discs and
albums. The 24-year-old recording
star has to his credit ten best-
selling albums, all of which have
sold more than 100,000 copies.
Mathis received a Record In-
dustry Association of America
Gold Record Award for his first
album, "Johnny's Greatest Hits,"
which sold over half a million
copies. His single record sales have
exceeded the six million mark.
Mathis was still a San Francisco
collegian when he signed his Co-
lumbia Records contract in 1955.
At that time, though he had done
a little semi-professional' singing,
his chief claim to fame was ath-

In high school and college,
Mathis won several medals and
honors in track and basketball. His
intentions at one time were to
instruct physical education.
His singing success, however,
changed his mind. In 1957 Mathis
was named the "Number One Most
Promising Male Vocalist" by a
billboard poll. His hometown, San
Francisco, has honored him by
declaring Dec. 18 "Johnny Mathis
ivic Theatre
Tryouts Open
Calling all actors, singers and
A mass rmeeting for all those in-
terested in participating in the
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre's produc-
tion "Wonderful Town," will be
held at 7:30 this evening in the
Ana Arbor High School band
room, B126.
Tryouts will begin immediately
following the meeting. Appoint-
ments for auditions at a later
datu may be made by calling NO
Clarence Stephenson of the
speech department will direct the
play. Edgar LaMance, '60M, will be
the musical director. Performances
are set for April 14, 15 and 16 in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.

The thousands of secretarial and
clerical workers assisting in the
operation of University machinery
are chosen for employment by a
detailed testing program.
Close to 1,500 applicants a year,;
from high school graduates to
grandmothers, are tested by the
personnel department's testing and
training section for secretarial or
clerical positions.
During busy seasons, as many as
sixteen tense applicants a day take
a general clerical aptitude test, a
typewriting test, and if they
!choose to, a shorthand test,
Interviews Held
After the scoring of these tests,
each applicant is interviewed by
the employment interviewer, Jean
Underwood, who makes the initial
decision. The final decision is made
by the dean, director, department
head, or supervisor for whom the
applicant 'may work.
A representatiye group of ap-
plicants was composed of women
ranging in age from 18 to 53 years
years old. The latter was a college
graduate of 1923 and was mother
of three children and grandmother
of five. These women represented
a variety of cities in Michigan as
well as the states New York, New
Jersey, and Pennsylvania. One of
them, a Latvian, had been in the
United States just ten years.
Their first test, general clerical
aptitude, was administered by A.
E. Misko, the in-service training
supervisor, and his secretary, Mary
Dunn. Before it was given, one
of the prospective secretaries re-
marked, "I feel quite tense and
hardly able to write." Most of the
others agreed.
Tests Complex
The actual test was composed of
a clerical, a numerical, and a
verbal section. After it was over,
they all "untensed" and discussed
their reactions. Among them: "I'm
wondering - maybe I should go
back to fourth grade arithmetic."
"Some of it was sort of catchy,
but if you're wise enough, you'll
know the answer." "After the test,
I really wonder if I'm as smart
as I thought I was."
Following the aptitude test, the
applicants took a typing test. Two
of them took the shorthand test
composed of three parts-a letter
at 60 words per minute, a memo at
80, and a letter at 100.
To those who are accepted and
placed in a University position, a
unique in-service training program
is offered. This program, super-
vised by Misko, offers such skill-
building courses as secretarial ac-
counting and business math, filing,
ty :writing, business English, and
At present, Misko is writing a
training reference manual tenta-
tively scheduled to be published
this spring. His office is also work-

ing on a survey to determine the
validity of the pre-employment
tests by comparing their relation-
ship to the employe's effectiveness
in her position.
The third annual Secretarial
Workshop, designed to give Uni-
versity secretaries an opportunity
to exchange ideas on business let-
ters and effective writing and
speaking techniques, is scheduled
for May 10, 11, and 12. Former
workshops covered the subjects of
duplicating and records' manage-
To Deliver
OfCold TWar

Federal Aid
A dvantages
Federal aid for direct relief pro-
grams in the states would greatly
improve standards of assistance in
most of the United States, Prof.
Wilbur J. Cohen of the School of
Social Work declared recently.
As a member of the twelve-man
Advisory Council of Public Assist-
ance, Prof. Cohen has helped dur-
ing the past year in the prepara-
tion of twenty recommendations.
One of these suggests that fed-
eral grants-in-aid be made avail-
able to the states for direct relief
to needy persons without any resi-
dence requirements.
Financial Help. .
"If adopted by Congress," Prof.
Cohen said, "the proposal would
be of great financial help in lead-
ing industrial states such as Mich-
igan, Pennsylvania and Ohio
which usually are very hard hit
when heavy or sudden unemploy-
ment occurs." '
At the request of Congress the
Advisory Council's year-long study
of existing federal-state public
assistance arrangements were
made under the jurisdiction of the'
United States Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
The Advisory Council's report
also recommended a uniform dis-
proportionment of payment to all
needy persons throughout the
Needy Children
Assistance for all needy children,
rather than only for children of
a missing or disabled parent, was
Prof. Cohen described this re-
port as "a constructive and timely
The Council also noted a "na-
tionwide shortage" of social work-
ers and suggested that universi-
ties step up their training pro-
grams in this area.
]ath Lectures
To Continue
J. H. C. Whitehead, Waynfleet
professor of pure mathematics,
will deliver the Ziwet Lecture
Series this week under the aus-
pices of the mathematics depart-
The three lectures on "smooth
manifolds," which began yester-
day, continue today and Friday at
4 p.m. in Rm. 1025, Angell Hall.
To Talk. Today
On Advertising
Hugh M. MacMillan, market-
ing and research directhr of Camp-.
bell - Ewald advertising agency,
will speak on "Advertising's Role
in Marketing," at 7:30 p.m. today
in Rm. 131 of the business ad-
ministration school.
The topics of his speech will in-
clude controversial issues in ad-
vertising; ethical and unethical
advertising practices; and adver-
tising's present adverse publicity.
The talk is sponsored by the re-
activated Michigan Marketing
Club, a collegiate chapter of the
American Marketing Association.

--to performhere
To Act Here
Sir Donald Wolfit and Rosalind
Iden (Lady Wolfit), internationally
acclaimed Shakespeare performers,
will present their "Scenes from
Shakespeare" at 8:30 p.m. Satur-
day at Hill Auditorium.
The program consists of cameos.
--in costume and with stylized
scenery-from "Hamlet," "Henry
V," "Othello," "Macbeth," "A Mid-
summer Night's Dream,""Richard
III" and others.
The Wolfits formed their own
repertory company in 1937, after
playing at the Old Vic and at the
Memorial Theatre, Stratford-on-
Avon, and have since given more
than 2,000 performances,
They have brought the works of
Shakespeare to theatres from
Brussels, Nairobi with Paris, New
York, Copenhagen, Rome and
Milan in between. Their appear-
ance in Ann Arbor is one of only
three engagements they have ac-
cepted in the United States en
route to a tour of Australia.
"There are audiences every-
where," Wolfit explains, "and they
can't very well come to London.
So we go to them. We strive to
give the public the same Shakes-
peare the Elizabethans saw. That
is the Shakespeare who has come
down to us-and who will continue
to endure as long as the British
stage endures."
Wolfit was seen here recently
in his starring role in the film
"Room at the Top."
Tickets are one sale daily at
the Auditorium box office from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

I v

.*.tospeak today
Marshall D. Shulman, associate
director of the Russian Research
Center at Harvard University, will
speak on "A Fresh Look at the Cold
War" at 8 p.m. today in Angell
Shulman, onetime Detroit News
reporter and former special assist-
ant to the United States Secretary
of State, is a lecturer on govern-
ment at Harvard University. As a
special assistant he dealt with
Russian problems as an informa-
tion officer of the United States
mission to the United Nations.
Shulman did field research in
France, studying the operation
of the French Communist Party
in relation to developments in
Moscow. His study, made possible
by a Rockefeller Public Service
Award, was reported upon in "So-
viet Policy in Western Europe."
Shulman administers the Har-
vard Russian Research Center's
studies of economic, political and
social organization of the Soviet
State. The lecture is sponsored by
the University committee on the
Program in Russian Studies.


Thursday, Jan.7, 1 -5
Friday, Jan. 8, 1-5
Saturday, Jan. 9, 1 -5
Return to S A B Basement, Room 528

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DIAL NO 8-6416
A startling excursion into the world of Poland's
"beat generation."
"Adult, realistic, tender, prize-winning story."
So daring it had to break through the barrier of
international censorship to be shown.

7 and 9 P.M.

"- ~

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-.
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
VOL. LXX, NO. 74
General Notices
Midyear Graduation Exercises: Jan.
16, 1960:
To be held at 2:00 p.m. in Hill Aud.
Exercises will conclude about 4:00 p.m.
Reception for graduates and their
relatives and friends in Michigan
League Ballroom at 4:00 p.m. Please en-
ter League at west entrance.
Tickets: Three to each prospective
graduate, to be distributed from Mon.,
Jan. 4, to 1:00 p.m. Sat., Jan. 16, at
Cashier's Office, first floor lobby of Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 N. University Ave.,
Orders should be placed immediately.
Assembly for Graduates: At 1:00 p.m.
in Natural Science Aud. Marshall will
direct graduates to proper stations.
'Graduation Announcements, Invita-
tions. etc.: Inquire at Office of Student
Programs: To be distributed at Hill
Doctoral degree candidates who
qualify for the Ph.D. degree or a simi-
lar graduate degree and.who attend the
graduation exercises will be given a
hood by the University. Hoods given
during the ceremony are all Doctor of
Philosophy hoods. Those receiving a
doctor's degree other than the Ph.D.
may exchange the Ph.D. hood given
them during the ceremony for the ap-
propriate one immediately after the

ceremony. Such exchange may be made
in the Natural Science Aud. after the
recessional march.
Plans for Mid-Year Graduation Ex-
ercises: Sat., Jan. 16, 1960, 2:00 p.m.
Time of Assembly: 1:15 p.m. (except
Places of Assembly:
Members of the Faculties at 1:15 p.m.
in Rm. 2082, second floor, Nat. Sol.
Bldg., where they may robe.
Regents, Ex-Regents, Dean and other
Administrative Officials at 1:15 p.m. in
the Botany' Seminar Rm. 1139, Nat. Sci.
Bldg., where they may robe.
Students of the various Schools and
Colleges in Nat. Sci. Bldg. as follows:
Section A: Literature, Science and
the Arts- front part of aud., west
section; Education - front part of aud.
center section; Architecture - front
-front part of auditorium, east sec-
tion (behind Architecture).
Section B: Graduate - rear part of
aud. with doctors at west end; Public
Health - Rm. 2004; Social Work -
Rm. 2004; Flint College -- Rm. 2004
(behind Social Work).
Section C: Engineering - Rm. 2054;
Business Administration - Rm. 2071;
Dental - Rm. 2033 (North end); Phar-
macy - Rm. 2033 (North end); Nurs-
ing - Rm. 2033 (South end); Natural
Resources - Rm. 2023; Music -- Rm.
2023 (behind Natural Resources).
March intoHill Aud. -- 1:45 p.m.
Academic dress.
Academic Costume. Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 N. University Ave.
Orders should be placed immediately.
Organizational M e e t i n g. Franco-
American Uversity Association. 8:00
p.m., International Center. All faculty
members, .students, tourists, friends,
Frenchmen and countrymen interested
in promotingycloser French-American
inter-University contacts are cordially
invited to attend.

All interested persons are invited to
attend a meeting of the Near Eastern
Club Wed., Jan. 6 at 7:30 p.m. in the
East Conference Rm., Rackham Bldg.
Gilbert Bursley will speak on his col-
lection of Muslim Armor.
Tickets now available for second se-
mester productions of the Dept. of
Speech Playbill.
Richard Wagner's opera, "Das Rhein-
gold," to be presented with the School
of Music, will play Tues., through Sat.,
March 1-5. Tickets at $1.75, $1.40,,$1.00.
William Congreve's "The Way of the
World" will play Wed. through Sat.,
April 6-9. Tickets at $1.50, $1.10, 75c.
"Look Homeward, Angel," the Ketti
Frings adaptation of the Thomas Wolfe
novel, if available, will be presented
Wed. through..Sat., April 27-30. Tickets
$1.50, 1.10, 75c.
The above productions wil play at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
At Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg.: The
premiere performance of an original
play, to be selected, Fri., and Sat., May
13 and 14. All tickets 75c, general ad-
mission unreserved seating.
Mail orders for tickets may be sent
to Playbill, Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, with self-addressed, stamped en-
velope, and check payable to Play Pro-
duction. Orders may be for any or all
of the four productions, and should
express first, second, and third prefer-
ences of performance dates for each
Prospective teachers who plan to
take the National Teacher Examina-
tions on Feb. 13 should submit appli-
cations immediately. Applications must
reach the Educational Testing Service,
20 Nassau St., Princeton, N.Y. by Fri.,
Jan. 15.
An information bulletin and applica-
tion forms may be obtained in Rm. 122,
Rackham Bldg., or directly from Na-
tional Teacher Examinations in Prince-
At the one-day testing session a can-
didate may take the common examin-
ations, which include tests in profes-
sional information, general culture,
English expression and nonverbal rea-
soning. In addition, each candidate
may take one or two optional examin-
ations which are designed to demon-
strate mastery of subject matter in
part of auditorium, east section; Law
the fields he may be assigned to teach.

All candidates will receive informa-
tion concerning the campus location
of the tests. Candidates for common
examinations are to report at, 8:30 a.m.,
Feb. 13 and candidates for one or two
optional examinations are to report
again at 1:30 p.m.
Tomorrow at 4:10 p.m .the 'Dept. of
Speech will present a double bill in the
Arena Theatre on the first floor of the
Frieze Bldg. Sean O'Casey's "Bedtime
Story" and William Saroyan's "Hello
Out There" will be performed. No ad-
mission will be charged.
Announcements ordered by February
grads can be picked up at SAB Thurs.
and Fri., Jan. 7 and 8, from 9 a.n. un-
til 5 p.m.
There will be a few vacancies in the
Martha Cook Bldg. for the second se-
mester, Feb., 196,0. Those interested
may apply to the Director. For ap-
pointment please call NO 2-3225.
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wish-
ing to recommend tentative Jan. grads
from the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, and the School of Edu-
cation for departmental honors (or
high honors in the College of L.S.&A.)
should recommend such students in a
letter sent to the Office of Registra-
(Continued on Page 4)
International Folk Dancers, dancing
and instruction, Jan. 6, 8 p.m., Lane
Modern Jazz Society, meeting, Jan 6,
8 p.m., Union, Rm. 3D.
* * *

Organization Meeting
for Gilbert & Sullivan's
Sun., Jan. 10, 7:30 P.M. Union

... at Hill Auditorium

BACK ... by popular demand!
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