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March 21, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

To Hold

Book Fair,
Conferene
A Book Fair and a conference
of the Michigan school librarians
will be held at the University this
weekend in observance of National
Library Week.
'The Book,.Fair, exhibiting books
especially for children and young
people, will be combined with a
program of gallery talks by Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti authors and

Humanities Must Equal
Sciences, Professors Say

Boyd-Bowman Discusses Spanish Colonists' Regional Differei

There would be no need for an
arms "race if Americans knew how
to organize to prevent war, Prof.
Algo D. Henderson of the educa-,
' DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
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 forSunday,
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.

The exhibit will start today and
continue until March 29 in Rack-
ham Building.
- The highlight of the program
will be a lecture at "4:15 today in
the Rackham Building on "Ani-
mals and Books" by Jean George,
author of several books on wild-
life and winner of the First Auri-
anne Book Award in 1957.
The second special observance
of National Library Week will be
a Michigan Association of School
Librarians Conference to be held
today and tomorrow here.
The conference, sponsored by
the Michigan Association of School
Librarians, with the cooperation
of the University Extension Serv-
ice, will discuss "Developing School
Library Services."
The participants will include
elementary, high school and col-
lege librarians from the state.
Secholars Hold
Meeting Here
Two speeches will highlight to-
day's session of the Michigan
Academy of Science, Arts, and
Letters..
The presidential address, "Con-
cerning the Michigan Woods," will
be delivered by Prof. C. E. Beck of
Central Michigan College at 4:30
p.m. today in Auditorium C, Angell
Hall.
University Professor Emeritus
Harley H. Bartlett of the botany
department will lecture on
"Science and Education" at 8 p.m.
in Auditorium C.
Sessions dealing with 19 differ-
ent fields of learning opened this
morning and will continue through_
much of the afternoon.
Nearly 1,000 scholars will attend
the conference to either read their
prepared manuscripts, or to hearr
those of others.

tion school said In a sociology
forum recently.
The urgency for scientists to-
day, he said, has made it quite
clear that Americans are insuf-
ficiently versed in social sciences
and humanities.
Prof. Robert R. White of the
engineering school said that, con-
trary to popular belief, the^ engi-
neering school's requirements are
basically the same as the literary
college, with the exception of lan-
guages and distribution require-
ments.
Practical application introduces
the engineering student to the hu-
man element involved in all
phases of life as a supplement to'
the humanities which he studies.
Both professors agreed', that
supplementation of humanities
and social sciences with natural
sciences is needed.
Prof; Robert C. Angell, of the
sociology department, led the dis-
cussion on "What Balance Be-
tween Science and the Humanities
in the Missile Age?"

Prof. Peter Boyd-Bowman of
Kalamazoo College discussed in a periods, one of which he calls the
lecture Wednesday the regional "Antillean Period" covering the
origins of early Spanish colonists years 1493 to 1519, and the' other
in America. the "Period of Assault Upon the
"The sixteenth century region- Mainland" from 1520 to 1540
al differences in Spain were evenProf. Boyd-Bowman stated that
more pronounced than they are during both of these eras, the city
today," Prof. Boyd-Bowman re- and province of Seville, Spain,
marked. "Accordingly, it makes sent more people to the New
considerable differences which re- World than any other region.
gions played a dominant role in The reasons for the large flow
the establishment of the Spanish of Sevillians to the Occident are
language and culture in America." obvious to even the most casual
Emphasizing two particular student of western colonization
trends, Prof. Boyd-Bowman noted.
He explained that Seville is a
* * p n Spanish inland port, from which
1 ships often set sail to America.
For PepClub

"Because of its strategic geo-
graphic location as well as the
number of its inhabitants who
emmigrated to America, Seville

the languages developed. As a rev
sult, some areas of Latin America,
speak almost pure Spanish, whileI

others, variances in the fusion of I was no doubt even r

exerted considerable influence on f others still use the old Indian that the foundations

the linguistic, as well as the cul-
tural and economic life of the col-
onists," he said.
However, the settlers of South
and Central America were forced
to compromise their language with
that of the Indians already living
there, and thus many dialectic
differences in the Spanish langu-
age developed, he explained.
Because some settlers mingled
with the Indians more than did

tongue almost compretely. Most of
the dialects however, he said,
range somewhere between the two
extremes.
Prof. Boyd-Bowman further in-
dicated that Sevillian womien ex-
erted a powerful force on New
World linguistics. "Conversation

Spanish society were 1i
colonists arriving in
World Colony, tended t
within one or two gene
the brand of Spanish
customs and traditions'
already established the
Boyd-Bowman said.

man's pastime, than it
he remarked.
"It was i the sixteen

2

THIYRE

FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1958
VOL. LXVIII, NO. 123
Generdl Notices
Women's 'Hours: Women students
will have 1:30 a.m. permission on Sat.,
March '22.
Coffee Hour for all interested stu-
dents, 4:15 p.m. Fri., March 21, Lane
Hall Library. Sponsored by the Office
of Religious Affairs.
The Book Fair 'for Children and
Young People-1958. An Exhibit in Ob-
servance of National Library Week,.
March 21-22, .24-29, Rackham Bldg.,
Mezzanine Floor. Gallery programs to
be announced.
Grants for Released Time for Faculty
Members in the Behavioral Sciences.
The University has received funds from
the Ford Foundation which have been
supplemented by University funds, to
make released-time grants to faculty'
for research in the behavioral science
fields. The Graduate School is now ac-
cepting applications for released time,
preferably full time for one semester,
for the academic year 1958-59. Applica-
tions should contact the Graduate
School office, ext. 3372, for information
on procedure. Applications must be
received by Apr. 2 and selections will
be made by the Executive Board of the
Graduiate' School early in May.
'College of LSA -- Honors Program:
All instructors of Freshmen Honors
students, and their wives are cordially
invited to a social evening with these
students beginning. at 8:00 p.m. Tues.,
March 25, in the Rackham Amphithea-
ter, Prof. Donald Glaser of the Physics
Department will talk on Fundamental
Particles of Nature.
Lectures
Astronomical Colloquium. Frt., March
21, 4:15 p.m., The Observatory. Dr.
Tatsuo Takakura will speak on "Storm
Bursts and Background Continuum of
Solar Radio Emission," and "Synchro-
toni Radiation and Solar Radio Out-
bursts."
American Meterologlcal Soiety,
Southeastern Michigan Branch. Fri.,
(Continued on Page 4)

Petitioning for Wolverine Club
committee chairmanships will
open Monday.
Positions as chairmen of the
Pep Rally, Special Events, Publi-
city, and Block "M" committees
will be available. The petitions
may be obtained from 2 to 3 p.m.
Monday through Friday at the
Wolverine Club offices in the Stu-
dent Activities Building.
Petitioning will end Marti 31.1

.
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