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February 07, 1957 - Image 21

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Thursday February 7 1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Twenty-one

Thusda Fbrury 157 HE ICIGA DALYPaa Te..y-a..r

EDUCATION
'As Many Avenues of Satisfaction As Possible' Is Recommended
By Psychology Prof. Cutler

By DIANE FRASER ing Psychology 51 and a graduate
1a1y Staff Writer seminar, plu:: i- n several
"pEOPLE OUGHT to have asi research projects and publishing
many avenues of satisfaction ° book on elementar statistics.
open to them as possible and one Under a grant from the United
of these avenues is to have fun States Public Health Service for
with ideas." Prof. Richard L. Cut- psychotherapy studies he is work-
ler said, as he leaned back to light ing on a sub-study invoh ing child-
a cigarette. ren who have been more or less
"students have the responsibil- successful in estabi hinsg their re- i
Ity to cultivate an ability to act lation to their envo ennment and
and think independently." Prof, their reaction to oi'ers of help;
Cutler continued. "As f uilty and sympathy.
members we can do a great drial He hopes to relie this to the re-
to open studen 's n ' ii s- lationship between patients and
ure involved us intellectual stim- therapists in psychotherapy.
elation and exploring beyond the Graduate stude s in clinical'
superficial level rquir t'' to get psychology are placen in elinics
gi ades." and hospitals during internship.
The clinical psychologist be- Another of Prof. Cuteir's many
lieges that students are too ade- duties involves public relations as
conscious and don't realize there a coordinator betveen these ag-
is much more to be gained from eneies and the Univeity.
the University than a 3. average. Prof. Cutler is also doing re-
"And I don't nia btiu a better -
bridge player, ' cvui peo
Becoming more serious, he
Pointed out that. "People post-
pone intellectual activities and
emotional independence until they
get their degree or are economic-
ally independent and finally they
are dead.
This becomes a habit of post-
ponement and neonle become con-
formists-just living vegetables."
T HE PROFESSOR asserts the
college students wants in-
dependence in social life and yet
wants to be told what to learn and
read.
"The University trys to control
a student's social life but wants
the student to find out for him-
self what is wort: learning:'
The psychology instructor paus-
ed as he thought of his philosophy
of teaching. "Actually, I don't
teach, I just try to talk to people
and get across to them the enthus-
aism I feel towards psychology and
what goes on between humans so
they can try to live their lives m
* satisfaction.'
Prof. Curler doesn t require at-
tendance in his classes He strong-
- ly feels that if he can't find
enough material to interest the'
students, they should te able to etalurgical
come and go as they wish,
"I never lecture from notes. But'
afterwards I write down what I
havye said so I kinow what to as:k
on exams he said laughingly.
Prof. Cutler is currently teach-'
PROGRESS:
Televisio1n
Advances
Atomc Reac
Coninue from tage )
old programs. They cannot im-
prove the entertainment or quality
of the programs.
If the present trend continues
Just think of what you may be see-
ing on television in 1970.
Gino Prato will be challenged
for $32,000,000 on the biggest and
most popular program in all tele- -
vision. If both Gino and his chal-
lenger correctly answer this ques-
tion they will be back trying for
$64,000,000 next week. But look
around and see the progress tele-
vision has made in the last two Design; Manufacture,
decades.
You are sitting in the middle of
your living room. There are wall-
size three dimensional television
sets on all four walls. You feel
as though you are right in the
isolation booth with Gino. Gino
is thinking about his answer. The
thinking - in - the - isolation-booth L,
music is coming from all sides of
the room. And of course every-
thing is in breath-taking telecolor.
But let's not take such a pessi-
mistic attitude as to what will
happen to television in the future.
As someone who looks just like
Doris Day would say-"Que sera,
sera; que sera sera." System Contr

search on personality theory and t work and received his Ph.D. to
development. He has recently com- 1954.
>a pitted a study on miority group After a scar of teaching at the
prejudices and is pIeparing it for University of California, he re-
publication. turned to thur University and as-
LTOUGH a clinical psh slmed his present position in the
Asvi hoogy department.
ogist Prof. Cuter is iii the
proces, of Critin r abok on e Despite hoc many projects, Prof.
mentor. 'tawititcs. Cutler still finds time to enjoy his
"Statistics has something valu- many h. I hle 'I am an avid foot-
able to offer the beginning social ball and h's' key fan and also play
science student, but most students .sOftball with the psychology de-
are dEprived of this because of an partment softball team in the
emtional block against mathe- summer," he added.
matics. I hope to overcome this by In his spare time, ie enjoys
showing many avenues to under- building furniture and being chief
standing statistics and help them ,gardner and lawn '"nder at home.
to get over their antagonisms." "I also enjoy dixieland jazz and
Prof Cutler became interested in' rave a large record collection,"
psychology as an underre.:':ate Pof. Cutler admitted.
at Western Michian College be- Suddenly glancing up, he added,
cause ie liked people and wanted "I also have a wife and two child-
PROF. CUTLER to contribute to society. He came ren tu'. that isn't a hobby, that's
... fun with ideas to the University for his graduate a I rotession!"
-
Step into
the Expanding Field
of Instrumentation
tation Automatic control, or automation, or data reduction are
all Instrumentation, and offer some of the broadest and most
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only a few of the many industries which need instruments.
This need creates permanent opportunities in many of our op-
erations, including research and development, product engi-
neering, industrial engineering, production, inspection, mar-
ket development and customer contacts.
The products with which you would be concerned include
automatic, high-precision instruments for controlling, record-
ing and indicating temperature, chemical concentration, radi-
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ditions. For heat-treaters we make furnaces and process
ocs equipment. For the worker in science-whether student or
researcher-we make both automatic and manual laboratory-
type instruments, with which you may already be familiar. '
The Company has about 3000 people-is one of the biggest
in its field, yet is compact enough for you to be able to "follow
the score." Its reputation for progressiveness in industrial
w.7 relations, and for quality of product is world wide.
Wayne L. Besselman, our Coordinator of Technical Em-
ployment, will be on the campus on February 14, 1957 with
information which he will cordially share about our very
modern opportunities and rewards for engineers and scientists.
Your placement bureau will arrange an appointment with Mr.
Besselman, at your request.
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