100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 05, 1983 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-05
Note:
This is a tabloid page

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

0

Professional Growth
and Development
Graphic Design: Process
nd Theory
A broad introduction to the process
and theory of graphic design. This
course explores:
Gestalt principles of visual
organization
Illustration techniques
Typography
Trademark design
Color theory
- Grid systems
Participants should become better at
understanding what is involved in doing
design projects, and should also
become better at communicating
concepts with designers.
C307. 6 sessions. $49. Limited.
(Campus Area) M 7-9 p.m. (Apr.25-
May 16) and M 7-10 p.m. (May 23, June
6. No class May 30).
Instructor: Jennifer Spoon, Senior
Graphic Artist at University
Publications, U-M, has a B. A. in studio
art, an M. A. in advertising, and over
six years experience in graphic design
and illustration.
Graphic Design: Practice
Intended for those who have design
experience or a basic undersanding of1
design process and theory.
Participants gain experience in
producing a design from concept to
finished mechanical. Class work
includes practice in mock-up,
copyfitting, final art preparation, and
keylining techniques.
Suggested materials list, and title of
required text, are provided at the time
of registration.
C317. 7sessions. $49. Limited.
(Campus Area) T 7-9 p.m. (Apr. 26-June
7).
Instructor: Jennifer Spoon, Senior
Graphic Artist at University
Publications, U-M, has a B. A. in studio
art, an M. A. in advertising, and over
six years experience in graphic design
and illustration.
Job Finding Strategies
To land the job you want, at a
reasonable salary, in the briefest period
f time, you need to know the job
finding strategies that work. In this
workshop you will learn how to:
- Design and set-up an attention-
getting resume
- Research your job market
- Write effective cover and follow-up
letters
- Develop a network of key job
contacts
- Reach the "Hidden Job Market"
- Get interviews with hiring
managers.
- Present yourself in the strongest
possible way
- Negotiate salary to get what you
are worth.
The format includes lecture, group
discussion, roleplay, and individual
attention to your job situation. Expect to
leave the workshop with an organized
'ob-campaign strategy and confidence
to carry it through.
C302. 4 sessions. $40. Limited to 20.
(Central Campus) W 7-9 p.m. (Apr. 27-
May 18).

Instructor: David Gruner, M.S.W.,
U-M, is a licensed career consultant and
director of Career Directions, an Ann
Arbor based job and career counseling
service. His background includes work
with Executive Job Counselors in New
York City.
Developing Your Skill
as a Negotiator
Everybody negotiates! Whether it is
with families, bosses, employees,
schools, doctors, merchants or
lawyers, negotiation is the way we try to
gain the most while giving up the least.
Based on the best-selling book by
Fisher and Ury, Getting to Yes, this
class will explore the theory and
practice of negotiation in settings from
the home to the classroom, the job, and
beyond, with the premise that everyone
can improve his or her negotiating skill
with attention and practice. By
refocusing negotiation from a win-lose
to a win-win perspective, settlements
can be more satisfactory and longer-
lasting for everyone.
C318. 4 sessions. $35. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) W 7-9:30 p.m.
(May. 4-May 25).
Instructor: Zena D. Zumeta, co-
founder and co-director of the Ann
Arbor Mediation Center is a lawyer,
labor negotiator and mediator who has
taught Managing Interpersonal
Conflict, Labor Relations, and
Leadership Trainingelasses.
The Joy of Statistics
With little or no stress, class members
are quickly led into creating original
problems, from live data, to illustrate
and build understanding about the most
important ideas in statistics. The r
(correlation), the t-test, and the chi-
square are used to show the beauty, the
elegance, and the simple logic of the
statistical process used in many fields
of knowledge. Participants learn to
understand how statistics are used in
professional journals, and how one can
find significant differences or
relationships from data.
Students must purchase or have
access to a small statistical calculator
for this course. All other course
materials are furnished.
C319. 7sessions. $46. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) T 7-9 p.m.
(Apr. 26-June 7).
Instructor: Erich A. vonFange,
Ph.D., is a professor of Education and
Psychology at Concordia College in Ann
Arbor. He has taught statistics and a
course on research in the social sciences
for many years at Concordia, and has
served on a number of doctoral
committees at U-M.
Photography
Photography for Beginners
Lecture, demonstration and field
work for the novice photographer,
stressing the practical application of
photographic theory for 35 mm single
lens reflex cameras. Topics include:
- Exposure
- Composition
- Lighting
- Lenses -
- Close-ups
Optional field trips will be arranged.

P1601. 5sessions. $35. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) M 7:15-9:15
p.m. (Apr. 25-May 23).
Instructor: Frederick H. Crudder is a
photographic instructor and a
professional commercial
photographer.
Nature Photography:
35mm Workshop
This course is designed for the 35mm
single lens reflex camera and the
student already familiar with the
basics of photography. Natural subjects
are studied under both natural and
artificial lighting. Close-ups and
macrophotography are emphasized,
and ongoing consideration is given to
collateral techniques like back-packing
and blind construction.
P1607. 6 sessions. $45. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) Five
Thursdays from 7:15-9:15 p.m., and one
Saturday field trip to be arranged (Apr.
28-May 26).
Instructor: Frederick H. Crudder is a
photographic instructor and a
professional photographer with
extensive background in nature
photography.
General Interest
Wilderness Survival
What would you do if:
- that short cut back to camp didn't
work the way you planned and
you find yourself lost and alone, at
night and in the rain?
your car broke down on a desolate
highway in the middle of the
winter's worst snowstorm?
your canoe capsizes and all your
equipment ends up at the bottom
of a northwood's lake?
This course is about basic survival -
the information you need to know if, for
some reason, you decide to leave
civilization or, because of a sudden
natural or man-made disaster,
civilization decides to leave you. Your
problem might be as simple as trying to
stay comfortable under adverse
conditions, or it might be a complex as
trying to stay alive.
Through lecture, demonstration, and
films you learn to prepare yourself for
two weekend survival trips in the
Southeastern Michigan area. Travel
,arrangements will be shared by class
members.
B220. 5 sessions plus two weekend
field trips. $60. Reduced fees apply. $5
additional fee for consumables to be
collected at the first class. (Central
Campus) W 7-9 p.m. (Apr. 27, May 4, 11,
18, June 1); and two weekends (May 14-
15 and June 4-5).
Instructor: Clarke Ball is the
originator and field leader of the 5
month, 3,000 mile SightTrek expedition
conducted to raise money for the SEVA
Foundation's Nepal Blindness Project.
He has had extensive additional
training and practical experience in
wilderness survival techniques.
Divorce in Perspective:
Immediate and Long-Range
Impact
Approximately half of all marriages
in the United States now end in divorce!
This course explores both the
immediate and long-term impact of
divorce on people's lives. By

considering the consequences initiated
by divorce over time, participants gain
a better understanding of how divorce
influences:
The emotional well being of adults
and children
- The relationship between parents
and children
- One's financial status and work life
- One's network of supportive
friends and kin.
Attention is also given to detailing the
typical trials and rewards of single-
parent living for both custodial, non-
custodial, and joint-custodial parents.
And the tasks which must be faced and
mastered when the formerly married
decide to cohabitate or remarry are
also discussed.
Class sessions aim for an optimum
blend of instructor presentation and
experiential exercises. Class readings
will be av.ailable in a coursepack.
G723. 8 sessions. $52. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) W 7:30-9:30
p.m. (Apr. 27-June 15).
Instructor: Helen R. Weingarten,
M.S.W., Ph.D., is an assistant
professor of Social Work, U-M. She also
has a private practice as clinician and
therapist and has authored articles on
the effects of both divorce and
remarriage.
The Beginning Rock Climber
"Climbing is not just for the super fit.
Anyone can climb, just as anyone can
jog." - Paul Ross, Director of
International Climbing School and co-
author of A Rock Climber's Guide.
Rock climbing has been described as
one of the purest or deepest forms of
play (i.e., an activity that is done for the
sheer enjoyment of doing it). Research
has indicated that deep play has many
hidden benefits such as relieving
stress, opening minds to problem
solving in more creative ways, and the
development of inner resources and
feelings of excitement and exhilaration
with one's self and life.
In this course you learn how to:
- Minimize risks and maximize
enjoyment
- Rise to the top of a situation that
may at first glance look
impossible.
- Employ basic safety and climbing
techniques
- Support self and others through
essential team work

Matthaei Botanical Gardens and co-
author of Edible Wild Plants: A Guide to
Collecting and Cooking.
The Spring Backpacker
By the end of this course you
probably will have:
- completed an all day "shake-
down" hike in southeastern
Michigan
-- learned to identify some common
spring plants and mushrooms
- approached the outdoors with
respect and a sense of humor
- learned some tips on equipment
and food for backpacking
hiked with a small, friendly group
for two days along the Jordan
River, Michigan's first "Natural
Scenic River"
- swapped stories and perhaps a
backrub around a campfire
- listened to some tall tales of other
backpacking trips
The Memorial Day Weekend
backpacking trip will leave Friday
afternoon at 5:00. We'll spend the first
night at a cozy cabin on Chippewa Lake
in mid-Michigan. Saturday morning
we'll drive to Antrim Co. and hike with
backpacks along the Jordan River to a
backcountry campsite. On Sunday,
we'll finish our hike and then drive to a
well-hidden camping spot along the
Muskegon River for exploring some
intriguing mid-Michigan habitats.
Depending on how the season
progresses, we may see morels, pink
lady slipper orchids, bird's foot violets,
trailing arbutus, or ostrich fern fiddle-
heads, among many other interesting
species.
We'll car pool for the trip and share
food expenses and preparations. You
can "cook solo" or team up with others.

We'll help with food suggestions.
Edible wild plants and mushrooms will
be collected and cooked whenever
permissible. You will need your own
sleeping bag, ground pad, personal
items, water bottle and backpack.
Items such as stoves, tents, food,
cooking pans, and first aid equipment
can be shared, rented, or bought, if you
don't already own them. Appropriate
equipment will be discussed at the first
class.
The emphasis will be on the quality
and fun of hiking, with time for
identifying (and photographing, if you
wish) plants and mushrooms. Come and
let us add something wild to your life !
Prerequisites: past experience, past
botany or mushroom classes, or an
ability to persuade the instructors that
you will be fun and reliable on the trip.
B223. 7 sessions. $65. Limited to 14.
(Botanical Gardens) Th 7-9 p.m. (May.
5, 19); Sat. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. (May 14); and
Memorial Day Weekend from Friday5
p.m. to Monday evening (May 27-30).
Instructors: Ellen Elliott
Weatherbee, M.A., has hiked
extensively and is the wild plants
consultant at the Mattaei Botanical
Gardens, co-author of Edible Wild
Plants: A Guide to Collecting and
Cooking, and author of Family Touring
in the Rondane Mountains of Norway.
Jack A. Bader, B.A., is an
administrative officer for the State of
Michigan, and is also a sensitive
photographer, a superb cook, and a
seasoned and perceptive outdoorsman.
Landscape Horticulture:
Apc ation to Home
Grounds
For those desiring to improve the

appearance of a homesite, this course
covers such general concerns as
appaisal of the home grounds site;
design of spaces within the home
grounds; criteria for plant selection;
plantation construction; and plantation
maintenance.
Specific topics include:
- Woody ornamental plants
- Herbacious ornamentals
- Turfgrass construction and
maintenance
- The vegetable garden
- Woody plant pruning
(maintenance and rejuvenation)
- Container cultivations
- Preparing your grounds for winter
Lectures, slides, video tapes,
handouts, and field trips. One session
will deal with specific home grounds
development issues by examining site
plans and grounds photos of two or
three class member volunteers.
B219. 8 sessions. $52. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) M 7:30-9:30
p.m. (Apr. 27-June 1) and two
Saturdays (times and dates to be
arranged).
Instructor: Charles Jenkins, Senior
Horticulturist and Lecturer at the
School of Natural Resources, U-M, has
been teaching horticulture and plant
materials courses to students in
landscape architecture, urban
forestry, and general natural resources
programs since 1965.
Michigan Birds
An introduction to bird study for the
beginning bird watcher. The lectures
cover basic avian biology and life
history information, illustrated with
slides and bird specimens. Field
recognition characteristics including
appearance, flight and habitats are
covered. Field trips stress identification
by sight and song of birds found in
various habitats around Ann Arbor.
Field glasses (7x recommended) and
field guides are essential. Choose Birds
of North America by Robbins, Brunn &
Zim, or A Field Guide to Birds, by R. T.
Peterson, both at better book stores.
B210. 8 sessions. $52. Reduced fees
apply. (Botanical Gardens) Four
Mondays from 7-9 p.m. and four
Saturdays from 7-9 a.m. (May 2-May
28).
Instructor: Doug Nelson, Ph.D., is a
Lecturer in Biological Sciences, U-M,
and has done extensive research on
communication patterns among birds.
music
How to Play the Piano
Despite Years of Lessons
For piano dropouts who can still find
Middle C on the keyboard, know the
names of the lines and spaces of the
treble clef, and want to make their own
kind of music with popular songs, folk
songs, hymns, carols, and old favorites.
Most composers, from Bach to the
Beatles, make music from a few basic
facts and a few simple ideas, such as a
basic chord dressed up, altered, or
camouflaged. Once you see how music
is made, you can make your own music
right away without spending time on
scales, keyboard exercises, or rote
learning. Co-sponsored with The Piano
Consortium, New School for Social
Research, New York City.

$3.
re
Li
Ca
cla
DE
an
25.
in
Mu
G
si
D
de
an
co
yo
lon
voi
enj
pr
sol
for
ex
info
aid
cai
(C
5-J
I
Vo
pr
vo(
A'
st
W
pr
co
M
syi
Be
in 1
de
M'
sy
otli
in I
I
qu
ar
co
pre
de
thr
an
Be
for
Sc
cor
the
cor
We
wo
suc
Str
me
pre
schi
spr
T1
nu
the
spr
thr
en
a li
heI

hel]

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan