TAE Ml1CMGAN DAILY
TW1~ UTE~1%T lAJL FRI
adult Education Head
dotes Course Plans,
. adult education co-ordinator
Seventeen graduate students
w to Mexico, Sunday, on a
ecial workshop study tour spon-
red by the University's summer
ogram in comparative educa-
Prof. William G. Merhab of the
ucation School is directing the
The students will observe train-
i of Latin American teachers
the United Nations Educa-
nal, Scientific and .Cultural
ganization Fundamental Edu-
tion Center at Lake Patzcuaro,
exico, until August 18.
"The philosophy behind adult
education today is that it is con-
tinuing rather than remedial," the
new director of the Division of
Adult Education (co-sponsored by
the Universty and Wayne State
University) said here yesterday.
Hamilton Stillwell, formerly in
charge of the Newark Center of
Rutgers University Extension Divi-
sion, who begins his new job here
in September, said graduation
should not be considered the ter-
minal point of education.
"With the cooperation of lower
level schools (elementary and high
schools) with the universities, this
point can be continually stressed,"
Discussing the proposed plans
for the new division, Stillwell
pointed out that many of the
courses offered in the degree divi-
sions will" be duplicated in the
adult education area. ''-
"These (courses) will be taken"
by adults on a self-improvement
basis without credit," he com-
"A constant problem is the
relationship of this program, to
those offered by public schools in
adult education," the director said.
"We will not interrupt public
school programs to offer the same
type of courses, but will sponsor
new and different types of spro-
grams," he stated.
Commenting on several types of
programs put into effect at the
Newark Center, Stillwell said he
hopes to work out similar pro-
grams in the Detroit area.
One possible program is to offer
courses in the late afternoon for
Stillwell also hopes to offer day
classes for people working for
large companies on permanent
The University's t e l e v i s i o n
series "Understanding Our World"
will feature Djoko Sanjoto with
authentic Indonesian dances at 9
a.m., today on WXYZ-TV.
Sanjoto is leader of the dance
group. 'The dancing diplomat' is
the Cultural Attache at the Indo-
nesian Embassy in Washington.
Sanjoto and his wife will dance
"The Death of the Red Knight" a,
traditional dance from the island
Century-old Indonesian instru-
ments will be played by the
Mrs. Charles A. Sink will dis-
cuss problems of entertaining fa-
mous musicians on the Michigan
Report at 9:45 a.m.
FINANCED BY STATE:
'U' Researchers To Study
Teenagers' Moral Values
,i . . w ii
What factors really influence
the moral values of teenagers?
University iesearchers hope to
find an answer for this much-
discussed question in a new pro-
ject financed by the state of
The project is one of 14 made
possible by an appropriation of
$318,000 for research in human
resources during 1957-58.
Prof. John R.- P. French, Jr.,
program director of the Research
Center for Group Dynamics, ex-
plains the purpose of the moral
values study as follows:
"Knowledge of how young
people face and make decisions,
and of the extent to which their
decisions guide their behavior,
can be an important aid in under-
standing the successes and fail-
ures of our educational system.
IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
"Many young people feel they
really do not have many signifi-
cant choices left to make for
themselves. Many authorities are
concerned about a tendency of
teen-agers to act on the spur of
the/moment, without making any
choice. Others feel that young
people do not have any moral
values to serve as stable guides
from one situation to another.
"Our objectives in the study
1. To discover just what choices
confront young people in their
2. To identify and measure the
influences from outside-friends,
gang, teachers, parents, church,
movies - which compete for their
attention and loyalty in making
various choices; and
3. To measure the factors in-
side the individual which are or'
are not used in making choices -
moral values, attitudes, know-
ledge, fears, etc.
"The interplay between these
internal and external factors
which affect youth will be the
central concern of our study. We
hope our findings will enable
young people to meet their prob-
lems more effectively."
Allocation of the 1957-58 ap-
propriation was announced this
week by Robert L. Williams, as-
sistant dean of faculties.
Among the other projects fi-
nanced by the state are: research
in diseases of the inner ear, ex-
periments in transplanting teeth,
investigation of the causes of auto
accidents, and evaluation of the
state's aid to dependent children
Last year the state appropri-
ated $300,000 to the University for,
research in human resources. It
was the first state grant for that
:::2 ~ ..
ti\',X i y; '' ;t;,
. . u....
1kf1? 4 C "
SUMMER INTO FALL COTTON. This
Galey and Lords 100% fine cottor
needs little or no ironing, will take you
thru fall for travel-"n" and almosi
anything. Looks like fine silk and in c
delectable print. A Henry Rosenfeld
wonder at $10.95. Sizes 8 to 18. Othei
new cottons too. Sizes from tiny 7's
and tall 12's to half sizes 12/2 tC
211> S. Stoats
205 E. Liberty
- NO 2-0675
for the Finest in Recorded Music
Closed at 1:00 P.M. Saturday During July 6 August
PIZZA at the Del Rio
If you have tried the rest - try the BEST.
122 West Washington
Reasonable Price ort Delivery Service
From 6 P.M. to 12 P.M.
BEER and WINE to take out
Continued from Page 2)
Tonight through Saturday, the De-
partment of Speech and the School of
Music present Smetana's comic opera,
"The Bartered Bride." Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. Curtain - 8 p.m.
Summer Session Choir Concert, 4:15
p.m. Sun., Aug. 11, in Aud. A. Angell
Hall, under the direction of Philip1!
Duey. Robert Shaw's arrangement of
All Creatures of our God and King,
Agnus Del by Pergolesi, Cantata No.
106 by Bach, Motet from Psalm LI, Op.
29, No. 2 by Brahms; Four Chorals for
Summer by Theodore Chanler, The
Swapping Song, arranged by John Ja-
cob Niles; Stomp Your Foot, from "The
Tender Land" by Aaron Copland. Open
to the general public without charge.
Student Recital: Mary Oyer, cellist,
will be heard at 4:15 p.m. Mon., Aug.
12, in the Rackham Assembly Hall, per-
forming Beethoven's Seven Variations
in E-flat major on the Duet, "Bei
Mannern, welche Liebe fuhlen," from
Mozart's opera ,The Magic Flute; So-
nata in C major, Op. 102, No. 1, and
his String Quartet in A minor, Op. 132.
Presented in partial fulfillment for the
degree of Doctor of Musical Arts, the
recital will be open to the public. Oli-
ver Edel is Chairman of the Graduate
Committee for Miss Oyer.
Student Recital: Lawson Jones, can-
didate for the degree of Doctor of Mu-
sical Arts, will perform a piano recital
at 8:30 p.m. Mon., Aug. 12, in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. Franck's Prelude,
Chorale and Fugue, Mozart's Rondo in
A minor, K 511, M.inney's Fantasy
(1939); Schumann's Scenes from Child-
hood, and Prokofieff's Sonata IV in 0
minor, Op. 29. Profesor Brinkman is
Chairman of the Graduate Committee
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishing
to recommend tentative August grad-
uates from the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, and the School
of Education for departmental honors
(or 'high honors in the College of
L.S.&A.)' should recommend such stu-
dents In a letter delivered to the Of-
fice of Registration and Records, Room
1513 Administration Building,' before
Attention August Graduates: Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, School of Education, School of
Music, School of Public Health, School
of Business Administration:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in August. When
sgch grades are absolutely imperative,
,the work must be made up in time to
allow your instructor to report the
make-up grade not later than 11 a.m.,
Aug. 22. Grades received after that
time may defer the student's gradua-
tion until a later date.
Doctoral Examination for Jeanne
Elizabeth Clare, Sociology; thesis: "The
Relationship of Non-Familial Activi-
ties to Fertility Behavior", Fri., Aug. 9,
560 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
Doctoral Examination for David Gold-
berg, Sociology; thesis "Family Role
Structure and Fertility," Fri., Aug. ,
5607 Haven Hall, at 1:00 p.m. Chair-
man, Ronald Freedman.
Doctoral Examination for Milton Sam
Solomon, Education; thesis: "A Study
of the Longitudinal Records of the
Physical, Mental and Educational
Growth of Mentally Retarded Boys,"
Fria., Aug. 9, 1600 University Elemen-
tary School, at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, W.
Doctoral Examination .for Robert
Mark Warner, History; thesis: "Chase
S. Osborn and the Progressive Move-
ment," Fri., Aug. 9, 3609 Haven Hall,
at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, Sidney Fine.
Doctoral Examination for Joseph Ad-
I.S.A. presents "Dance with the
Stars," an informal dance from 9-12
p.m., Friday, August 9th, Women's
Tennis Courts, 50c per person (in case
of rain, to be held at Lane Hall.)
dison White, Jr., Musicology; thesis:
"The Concerted Symphonies of John
Christian Bach," Sat., Aug. 10, East
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, J. H. Lowell.
The following vacancies are listed
with the Bureau of Appointments for
the 1957-58 school year. They will not
be here to interview at this time..
Davenport, Iowa - Latin; Counselor!
American History; Driver Education/
Typing; American History/ Sophomore
basketball coach; Industrial Arts Au-
tomotive Mechanics/Machine Shop; 7th
Grade. Science /Mathematics; Elemen-
tary Art/Science; 3rd Grade; 1st grade.
Lancaster,8Californio - Elementary
(1 through 8)
Lockport, New York-SHS Mathemat-
ics/Science; /Girls' Physical Educa-
tion; English. I
Manister, Michigan-Boys' Physical
Education; Girls' Physical Education;
Mt. Morris, Michigan-JHS English:
SHS Mathematics; Industrial Arts; Full
North Judson, Indiana-Elementary
Vocal Music; HS Art/English; JHS Eco-
nomics/Girls Physical Education; Voca-
tional Home Economics.
Oak Park 37, Michigan-Elementary
(1st, 2nd, 3rd, Art); Instrumental Mu-
sic; HS Industrial Arts' (Wood and
Parma, Ohio-SHS Automotives; Gen-
eral Metals/Driver Education; JHS
St.sJoseph, Michigan-Speech Correc-
Tiffin, Ohio-English/French; Science
/Mathematics; Commercial; Industrial
Arts; 7th grade/JHS Basketball; Ele-
Yuma, Ariz.-English; Mathematics;
Vocational Home -Economics; - Social
Studies (Civics/Senior Problems); Bio-
logy; Business Education; Girls' Physi-
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, Normandy 3-
1511, Ext. 489.
The Oliver Corp., South Bend, Ind.,
needs Process Engrs. and men in Tool
Design and Product Design.°
Rtchard-Wilcox Mfg. Co., Aurora,
Ill., is interested in graduates in Engrg.
for Technical Sales. The company is
also looking for engineers who are in-
terested in Production Engrg, or Re-
search and Development. The company
makes Industrial doors, hangers and
tracks, and overhead conveyors.
Perfect Circle Corp., Hagerstown,
Ind., needs a man in Acctg. to work as
Plant Acountant - a trainee in In-
dustrial Acctg., and men in Mech.,
Automotive, Industrial, and Metal E.
The comany is interested in finding
an accountant by the first part of
Northwest Orient Airlines, St. Paul,
Minn., has openings for Mech. and
Elect. Engrs. There are also some non-
technical positions open to men in
LS&A, Econ., Acctg., and Personnel
and Industrial Relations.
The Electric Auto-Lite Co., Toledo,
Ohio (manufacturers of automotive
electrical equipment) is now looking
for engineers with experience or back-
ground in electronics, wire, instru-
ments or batteries.
National Cash Register Co., Kalama-
zoo, Mich., has immediate openings for
Accounting Machine Salesmen. Would
prefer that applicants have some ac-
counting knowledge, but it is not es-
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, ext. 3371,
3528 Admin. Bldg.
e i #
SPORTSWEAR and SEPARATES
at CAMPUS TOGS, 1111 South U.
off corner of South U.
opposite Campus Theatre
+ Use... Daily Class ifieds +
* 4. C>
Use this Guide for the Finest in Dining
'. i1 :' +
n t d i
s : lk s4.b
g it '( 1 s to G
! 'Ri 4
LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
Serving your favorite Beer, Wines and Champagne
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall Henry Turner, Prop.
COTTONS at $5.00, $7.00,
$10.00, with Better 'Dresses,
Summer Suits, Costumes, and
Coats at $10.00 to $25.00.
Hundreds of other items, Slips,
Bros, Bogs, Jewelry at one-half,
with many below.
Our chefs are ready to prepare the most delicious food
for your enjoyment.
Yua wil be served the finest in
Cantonese and Ameiean food
TAKE-OUT ORDERS ANY TIME
Hours 4 to 12 P.M. - Closed Tuesday
118 West Llbertg
T he NO 245624
Belt E Howell
E LECTR ITC EYE
CAM ERA SETS ITSELF
la0MOU4 I'loNe 9"'
takes pleasure in announcing
an addition to their menu
of fine foods
FOR ANY LIGHT
YOUJUST AIM AND SHOOT
be fore the
ir r ' i
THE INSTANT YOU.AREI
Make Your Summer
C ,"AE IN
TO DAY I
WE HAVE IT NOW
FOR JUST $1700 DOWN
Miniature Golf Game
Ypsi-Ann Golf Course Next to
Ypsi-Ann Drive-In Theatre
Dine at WEBER'S
,, , NOR4rH UA/V QSITYeQVf
CAM ERA 6 HOP ,~
wil be served daily
from 11, A.M. to 1 A.M.
in, our new dining room
"THE DUCHESS ROOM"
Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and
baked in newmodernovensto give you
the "best tasting pizza in town.
ARE YOU ELIGIBLE TO JOIN!
Michigan's Largest VFW Club
; %,, CLit% 4-,-
III if a a-* _s - _ - r! Wft _ __ --m-