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September 11, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-11

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 11, 1986-Page 3
300 students gather to learn
of internship program openings

Approximately 300 students
who want to enter the business
world a little bit early gathered in
Rackham Auditorium last night
to learn how summer internships
can give them an edge when they
start their careers.
The University's Office of
Career Planning and Placement
is holding two meetings -
yesterday's for students who want
an internship in business, and
another next Wednesday for
students interested in public
service internships.
"THE IDEA of an internship is
to give the student practical
experience in his or her field of
interest," said Kerin McQuaid,
the experiential learning
programs supervisor at the Career
Planning and Placement Office.
An internship helps students
make career choices by giving
them insight into their field, she
Jeff Racenstein, a junior in the
business school, attended last
night's meeting. "I just started
Business School, and want to see
what opportunities are available,"
he said.
Mary Wagner, an LSA senior
and student coordinator for the
Public Service Internship
Program (P.S.I.P.), worked for
the American Reserve
Conservation Council, a special
interest group in Washington,
D.C. last summer. Wagner said
she was treated "like a staff
member," and as part of her
responsibilities she wrote a
testimonial speech for a senator
and a booklet about forest service
"P.S.I.P. tries to make the
summer more than just a job, it's
a learning experience. They set
up trips to the Hill where we heard

several Senate hearings and even
met one of the physicists working
on 'Star Wars,'" she said.
About one-third of the students
who apply for the internships will
receive them. There are 75
business internships and 100
public service internships.
"We're looking for
individuals with a solid GPA,
involvement in extracurricular
activities, and some sort of
previous job experience that will
show us a sense of responsibility,"
said McQuaid.
PUBLIC service interns don't
usually receive pay, but business
interns usually do. Salaries are
usually arranged between the
students and their employers,
McQuaid said.
Average living expenses run
between $1,600 and $1,700 for the
summer, and students living in
Washington can also stay in
dorm rooms at George
Washington University. A
financial aid package is offered
only for public service interns.

Claire Chapman, an LSA
senior and program participant,
told students at last night's
meeting.that she received "an
education that is really not
available in the classroom. And
it's not just for business students
but for anyone who has and wants
to develop their leadership skills
and problem solving techniques."
McQuaid said increasing
numbers of students are working
at "professional" jobs in the
summer and are consequently
more prepared for job interviews.
"It's also easier to make a career
change after a summer versus
accepting a permanent position
after college and then realizing it
isn't for you," she said.
No one faces cancer alone.
Call us.

Daily Photo by CHRIS TWIGG
Ethnic extravaganza
Blandyna Ehrenkreutz sells Polish artifacts at the Ann Arbor ethnic fair last week. The event, held on Main
Street, was sponsored by the Multi-Ethnic Alliance group in Ann Arbor.
Egypt, Isrtel Closer to border P at

CAIRO, Egypt (AP)-Egyptian
and Israeli negotiators reached
agreement yesterday on a for-
mula for settling a lingering
border dispute, opening the way
for the two countries' first summit
meeting in five years.
The agreement, after days of
intense negotiations, needed
final approval of the Egyptian
Cabinet, which was considering it
in a late-night emergency
TA. Englis
(continued from Page i)
problem, while others said they
loved my accent."
LAST FALL, 1,800 graduate
students served as teaching
assistants, about 450 of whom were
foreign-born. About 270 of these
teachers taught in LSA, 130 in
engineering, and 50 in other
departments and ' colleges,
according to John Swales,
director of the English Language
Forty-five percent of the
foreign-born graduate students
who tested for English proficiency
passed the English Language
Institute exam at a "clearly
competent" level last year and
were allowed to teach. The
students who were not considered
proficient were given research or
staff assistant positions.
The 20-30 minute exam
emphasizes oral skills and is

DAVID Kimche, co-chairman,
said, "The summit will take
place as scheduled in
The meeting between Pres-
ident Hosni Mubarak and Israeli
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
had been scheduled for today in
Alexandria, the Mediterranean
port city.
However, doubts were raised
earlier this week over continuing

disagreements among the neg-
otiators on two points of the
formula that would send to
international arbitration the
countries' four year-end dispute
over the Sinai beach resort of
It was that formula that the
negotiators settled and sent to
their respective governments for
approval. Details of the agree-
ment were not immediately

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Dutch 491 Colloquium in Dutch Culture and Literature.
Working with examples from American, English and Dutch writers, the instructor will guide
students toward finding their own voice as writers.
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Representative works by Kleist, Kafka, Mann, Brecht, and others, studies against the back-
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German 444MARC 443 Medieval German Literature,
Features readings from various genres, e.g. epic, romance, poetry; examination of manu-
script facsimiles, early writing, and bookmaking.
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Recent literary works from German-speaking countries in the context of social and political
developments since WW II.
German 449 Special Themes: Existentialism
and the Modern European Novel
Tolstoy, Conrad, and Sartre, and modern German writers.
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broken down into four parts:
* A short informal interview
on the teacher's background;
* A short lesson given by the
teaching assistant, explaining a
concept in their field;
* A role-play in which the
teaching assistant must make a
classroom announcement or
handle an office hours situation;
" A question-handling
situation in which the teaching
assistant responds to a question
asked by a student on videotape.
Prospective foreign-born teach-
ing assistants must also take the
"Test of English as a Foreign
Language," which is similar to
the SAT, and the Michigan
Language Test.
Sarah Briggs, a research
associate at the English Lan-
guage Institute, said University
departments have already become

more selective in choosing their
teaching assistants.
"By having a regular
procedure in the last year or so,
departments have more carefully
screened who they offer 'TAships'
to. . . and they should be
applauded for it," Briggs said.
B R I G G S is currently
comparing foreign teaching
assistants' proficiency test scores
to evaluations by their students.
Martin Doettling, a teaching
assistant in German language
and president of the Graduate
Employees Organization, said the
University should do more to
train all of its teaching
assistants-both foreign-born
and American.
"I have an American friend
from Wesleyan who never saw a
TA at his school, and he comes
here the first day and is told to
teach," said Doettling.

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Law school dean resigns after 8 years
(Continued from Page 1)

~'s S
I ~ 'x

V A. ri

"That is simply not true," he
said. "I think a dean has a
complex role. He has an
obligation to the faculty, but he
also has a relationship with
central administration."
"A dean who is not candid in
both sets of relationships is not
performing his job responsibly,"
Sandalow said.
BUT OTHER Law School
faculty members disagreed, and
said the Rosenzwieg case
exemplifed Sandalow's growing
inability to. deal with the Law
School faculty.
"If Sandalow had resigned
after six years, he would have
gone down as a spectacular dean.
It's too bad he got involved in
some very explosive matters in
the last two to three years," said
one law professor who did not
want his name used.
Law Prof. Douglas Kahn
agreed that, after an impressive

beginning, Sandalow's tenure
was characterized by "friction
and tension."
"THERE WAS a tendency to
feel that some parts of the faculty
were being shut out-that some
parts of the faculty had his ear,
and that other parts of the faculty
perhaps didn't," Kahn said.
"But it's not all the dean's
fault. People are bound to have
disagreemnts with the dean,"
said Kahn, who added that
Sandalow may have suffered
from an "administrative
disease" that makes many top
officials increasingly centralize
their decision process.
Other faculty members
defended Sandalow and praised
his introduction of one small
section of only 25 students into the
first-year law curriculum. "It's
been a very successful program.
Most people think he's been a very


. t '-.-.
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SC#O fae Af
lot a" VO. .
f.. vr

... resigns after eight years
successful dean," said Law Prof.
David Chafnbers.



What's happening
around Ann Arbor

I" vot ss O n~a ns p e n s ' OH ve s '. --
drwn ee season enciljs ande k~
- Itatevear ySitU aieh ibor all sufl'P1 un e
wtO d io h srcetoteates an lod
chfns te e a ric ~
~e te e buget o th bst
eaoCn .:in th a a_~e P- 3~ l


Petrakis-"Readings From
His Work," 5pm, Rackham

- I q WP %t k v I=-

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