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May 08, 1959 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-08

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,L.C r

A community of scholars is the ideal university community,
although often times superior academic achievement is subjected
to lesser distinctions.
To compensate for this, the University will offer its formal
congratulations today to the hundreds of students who have
excelled in scholarship during the past year.
Yet the annual Honors Convocation at Hill Auditorium this
morning can be but a small tribute to the students who have
maintained the high academic tradition that is the University
of, Michigan.
Today will climax a full college career of scholarship for
many. It may be the 'beginning of the same for others and per-
haps it may serve to spur those capable of outstanding scholar-
ship to as yet unattained heights.
Today, also, for the seventh consecutive year, The IDaily
presents its Honors Edition in recognition of both excellence in
scholarship and extra'-curricular activities. Every effort has been
made to 'include *the- names of those who have distinguished
themselves at 'the University over the past year.
Space limitation, however, has made it impossible to include
the members of all the many campus organizations. Thus, only
the officers of these organizations have been included in this
The Michigan Daily staff congratulates the list of those to
be honored today for a job well done and an, equally sincere
wish for higher attainments in the future.
Academic Area Considered
'ByGDuring Past Year
Student Government Council's activities in the realm of academ-
icsi sthe "only way an organization of its type can justify its purpose,"
President Ron Gregg, '60, says.
demics. One of the esrvices, begun this yelr, is the exam file in the
The education committee is in charge of SGC's program in aca-
Undergraduate LIArary. Open three nights a week, the file. contains
old exams obtained from the literary college and those copies from
other exam files.
To arouse interest in academics the Forum Committee has been








36th Anlunual


Wellesley President, Autho.
To Address .'U' Students
The "First Lady" of Wellesley College, Pulitzer Prize auth
Margaret Clapp will address the 36th annual Honors Convocation
11 a.m. today in Hill Aud.
President of the United States' third oldest college for wome
she will speak on "The Honor Bound" before the traditional assemb
honoring undergraduate students who have excelled in scbolars-
during the past year.
Prof. Clapp will be the third woman to deliver the address
the convocation's history. She was preceded by consulting engine
Lillian Gilbreth in' 1938 and*

formed to invite professors from

tLeague Has
For Women
The Women's League sponsors
many activities and formulates
women's policy\$hat concerns both
independents and affiliates.
Among the many programs
sponsored by the League this year
were Hyde Park and a series of
book reviews given by ,University
Reorganizing its constitution,
the League changed the offices of
secretary and treasurer into vice-
presidencies and' added a 'commit-
tiee to supervise and advise fresh-
man projects.
Women's League Council
Barbara Jane Maeir, '59, presi-
- Kay Sandra Cagse, '59, first vice
Penelope Ann Reynolds, '59, sec-
ond vice-president
\Jacqueline Rose Mervis, '60, sec-
Gayle Patricia Burns, '59Ed.,
treasurer ,
Committee Chairmen
Marilyn Alice Malone, '59, in-
terviewing and nominating
Sarah Naomi Drasin, '59, Wom-
en's Judiciary Council
Sandra Alyda Frieswyk, '60Ed.,
communit service
Sally, Coon Foote, '59, Lynne
Elizabeth Betts, '60, house
Eloise Eberhart,' 60, interna-
Rosalie Rue, '59, public relations
Katherine Louise Johnson, '60,
Marcia Elaine Murphy, '59, spe-
cial projects
Margaret Ann Powers, '59A&D,
Sharon Elizabeth Miller, '60BAd.,
Elise Lee Saranow, '61, uiiyersity
Frosh Weekend
Gail L. Crow, '62, Blue general
Judith R. Brouwer, '62, Maize
general chairman.
Soph Show
Linda C. Heywood, '61, general
Robert J. Vollen, '61, general co-
Junior Girls Play
Elinor E. Dodge, '60, general

other schools to the. campus. These
-4authorities will be invited to g
into the classroonm and speak or
a current class topic on an under-
graduate level.
Sponsor Trips
The various departments of the
University are submitting name
of professors from which SGC wil
select the final list ahd sponsor
their trip to the campus.
Another major project of the
committee this year has been tc
place students on faculty com-
mittees dealing with problems o:
student interest.
AnSGC committee also has beer
created to review the purpose and
r centralization of counseling pro.
cedure. Suggestions include a pro-
posal to introduce "peer" counsel.
ing, to allow juniors and seniors
to sign their own elections, cards
to have better training for present
counselors and to hire full-time
professional counselors.
Education Elsewhere
SGC is also interested in edu-
cational affairs around the world.
A resolution was recently sent to
Cuba encouraging the Cuban gov-
ernment to re-open the univer-
sities closed during the revolution.
Another resolution was sent to
South Africa protesting a recently-
passed education bill which would
involve discriminatory admissions
practices to the South African uni-
versities. .
Course synopsis notebooks have
been prepared and placed in the
counselors' offices by SGC this
term in conjunction, with the lit-
erary college announcement com-
Rush Evaluation
As an outgrowth of the fall
rush question, an orientation study
committee has been formed to
assess the first semester fresh-
man's participation in activities
and to co-ordinate the orientation
programs of the student org'aniza-
tions to the best advantage of the
The report and recommenda-
tions of the committee will be ex-
ceedingly broad, Al Haber, '60,
said. The question of fall rush
versus spring rush will be con-
sidered again when the report is
submitted in light of the findings
andk recommendations that it
Maynard Goldman, '59
president V
Morton Edward Wise, '59
executive vice-president
Jo Ann Hardee, '60
administrative vice-president
Ronald Dale Gregg, '60
Council Members
Robert William Ashton, '59
Inter-House Council
Ronald David Bassey, '61
David Roland Carpenter, '61
Scott Guy Chrysler, '59 BAd
John Patterson Gerber, '59
Interfraternity Council
Robert Alan Haber. '60

STRENGTH-The stately buildings of the Law Quadrangle portray the quiet strength of higher learning. In the quadrangle, the 'concepts
of justice and equality through law are stressed to the utmost. The law library is one of the finest in the United States housing briefs and
court decisions which have influenced the course of human events. Lawyers and students can also study in the Lawyer's Club located in the
quadrangle. The large and well-furnitured lounge adapts itself to the tone of study and learning found throughout the quadrangle.

Clubs Play
Active Rl
On Campus
Activities play an lmmeasurable
role in the life of many Univer-

U' Students Retain Scholarships-.

Deserving students living in
Michigan anddachieving high
scholastic honors in high school
can qualify for Regents-Alumni
The scholarships are for full

sity students. !1tuition and are maintained as long
Following is a list of campus as the student holds a B minus
organizations active during the average while at the University.
year 1957-58 and their registered Following is a list of students
presidents, who have received the Regents-
African Students Union-Kola- Alumni award for eight semesters.
wole A. Ai-a. Judith Elaine Adams, Robert
Alpha Phi Omega-Jerry'Par- Leroy Adams, Grdon Edward
tington.. Allardyce, Carolyn Joyce Albus,
Am. Chemical Soc.-Ruth Peere- Olive Ann Allen, Shirley Marie
boom. Anderson, Carol Dolores Arm-
Ab. Inst. Elec. Engr. & Ins. Ra- strong, Beverly Jean Barch, Linda
dio Engineers-John S. Squire. Ann Bartlett, Ronald Beebe.
NAm. Nuclear Soc.-Robert W. Jerry Elwood Belyea, Rudolph
Albrecht. hGustav Bickel, Thomas Fulcher
Gm. e Pharmaceutical Assoc--?eea1xn sn so~ch
George Fishman. Bickel, Alexander Anthony Birch,
See RGAIZAIONS Pae 6Jr., Dainis Bisenieks, Richard
Iee -GNZT NS Page_______ 6 Charles Blackford, Barbara Jean
Bucholz, Neil Eldore Buehler.
Organist To Play Ronald Lee Burkhard, Gayle
Patricia Burns; Nan Dale Paterson
For Convocation Carter, Deanne Marie Cassin,
Thomas John Cook, Carolyn Flor-
Prof. Robert Noehren of the ence Coombe, Robert Arland Cope-
School of Music will be the guest land, Gary Lee Cosens, Leonard
organist today at the Honors George Cyr, Jr.
Convocation. William Frederick Dais, Don Al-
His program will include Pre- bert Davis, Margaret Jane Davis,
lude-Fugue in E Flat Major by Clark DeJonge, Suzanne Evelyn,
Johann Sebastian Bach and Post- Drlik, Donald Harris Dwyer, Al-
lude-Chaconne by Louis Couperin. bert B. Encols, David Harry Ep-

ley, Jbn David Erickson, John Ed-
ward Erickson, Jacqueline Farrell.
Richard Lee Floyd, Gerald Irv-
ing Fogel, James Edward Foote,
John Steven Flintosh, Marion Eli-
zabeth Forslun, Betty Joyce Loger-
quist Forsythe, Ivan Anders Fran-
son, Wayne Martin Garchow,
George Thomas Goodis, Eugene
Marilyn Joyce Gee.
Francis Gray, Gayle Landrith
Hadley, Jane Marie Hahn, Elaine
Catherine Hatfield, Robert Inns
Havens, Joan Clementine Higgins.
Charles Raymond Hildeorandt,
Gail Marilyn Hoopes, Trudie Eli-
zabeth Hosking, Lois May Huey,
Jerry Wayne Hull, Dian Bay Hu-
menansky, Marilyn Lee Hunt,
Jack Duval Hunter, Dennis Duane
Larry Edward Jennings, Jane
Ellen Racine Johnson, Benjamin
Todd Jones, Jean Alexandra Kelly.
Thomas Howard Kemp, Carolyn
Kolka, Harry Nicholas Kotsis, Ar-
line Catherine Kristal.
Robert Karl Krohn, Judith Es-
tella Lahde, Stanley William Lar-
mee, Winifred Helene Ledger, Er-
nest Hobart LeMaster, Karl Rus-
sell Lindfors, John Stewart Locker,
Leon Joseph Lockwood.
Dorothea Marlene Lorey, Caro-
lyn Ann Ludwig, David Keith
Lundberg, Thomas Rowe Mastick,

Ronald Richard McMahon, Mari-
lyn Kay McNaught, Donald Sher-
man Manzagol, Anna Jane Mapes.
William Marin, Jr,, Barbara Jo
Matzen, Steven Joseph Mayor,
Frank Frederick Mueller, Jr., Mar-
garet Elizabeth Munro, Richard
Kern Murphy.
Barbara Ann Neill, Robert Carl-
ton 'Newell, Robert Wilson Og-
burn, John Milton Noerr, Doro-
thy Frances Ojala, Elizabeth Hew-
itt Olson Robert ,Nolan Olson,
Douglas Dean Orvis, Mary Lynn
Paterson, Ruth Anne Peereb'oom.
Janet Bertha Pelto, William Mi-
chael Perpich, George James Plat-
is, Arnold Bernard Proehl, Ron-
ald Leo Racicot, George Gabriel
Rakolta, Donald Frederick Reeves,
Harold Jerome Richards.
Lenore Adeline Richards, George
Walter Robbins, Stanley Arthur
Rock, John Dayton Rollyson, Jan-
et Lynn Rotuntio, Edward Thomas
Rowe, Kathryn EllenR'udnicki.
Geary Albert Rummler, Ellen
Louise Schreiber, .,John Speer
Schroeder, Paul Martin Schultz,
George Jerry Schuur, Bettie Mae
Bandos Seeman, Dorothy Helen
Sherick, Richard George Sheridan,
Ernest Lee Simms.
Conrad Marshall Smith, James
Allbee Smith, James Avery Smith,
Phillip Arthur Smith, Bonnie Lou
See REGENTS, Page 3'

Columbia University English Prof.
Marjorie Nicolson in 1947.
Wellesley Graduate
Prof. Clapp, a 1930 graduate of
Wellesley, is the second' alumna-
president in the school's history.
Graduatiing with a Bachelor of
Arts degree in economics, Prof.
Clapp became an English and his-
tory teacher at Todhunter and
tDalton schools, in New York and
stayed until 1941. Meanwhile, she
found time to get her Master of
Arts degree from Columbia Uni-
versity in 1937.
From 1941 to 1944, she taught at'
the City College of New York,
where she was the first wohan
on its history faculty.
With the outbreak of World
War II, Prof. Clapp joined the
staff of the British Broadcasting
Corporation's New York office,
working there in 1942 and 1943 as
a researcher.
Subsequently she worked with
the Red Cross before accepting the
position of history teacher for the
1945-56 session of the New Jersey
College for Women. Her next po-
sition, was instructor, in general
sessions courses at Columbia Uni-
versity. '
Promoted to assistant professor,
she spent her 1947-48 tern at
Brooklyn College.
Submits Dissertation
In 1946, she submitted as the
dissertation for her doctorate iin
philosophy at Colulmbia "Forgot-
ten First Citizen-John Bigelow."
At the suggestion of her profes-
sor, she had reconstructed the
life of a 19th century New York
citizen, %author, journalist, politi-
cian and diplomat.
On May 3, 1958, Prof. Clapp still
had no idea that her publishers,
had submitted the biography to a
literary evaluation 'committee.
That day she was awarded the
$500 Pulitzer Prize for biography.
Then only 39 years old and one,
in a field of 150 candidates, Prof.
Clapp soon found herself retur-
ing to her alma mater as presi-
dent. -
Union Beg in
Arts .Festival
This past year, the Union insti-
gated two important additions to
the University
The student counseling service
will enable students in the liter-
ary'college to see student coun-
selors , from sixteen departments.
This program will alleviate the
heavy load on the faculty coun-
counselors will be able to do every-
seling. staff since the student
thing except sign elections cards
and add and drop slips.
The other addition is the Cre-
ative Arts Festival which shows
the campus community what is
being done in the fields of theI
Executive Officers
Barry A. Shapiro, President
Russell S. Berman, Executive
Richard W. Schwartz, Adminis-
trative Vice-President
Executive Councilmen
John F. Eisberg, Internal Af-
John Keith Goodrich, Special
Sanford Holo, Social
Donald Richard McNea, Pub-
lic Relations
Henry Raymond Mote, r., Stu-
rl"-Pa in

. . ."Honor Bound"
win Prizes,
Air Force Association Award
Thomas Sherman Will
Allied Chemical and
Dye Corporation Fellowship
Donald Eugene McLaughlin
Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion
Business Administration
Larry Dean Elliott
Alpha Rho Chi, Medal
Architecture and Design
Carl Emil Nielsen
Alumni War Memorial Award.
Edward Eugene Eckart
American Brake Shoe Company
Scholarship in Engineering
John Carl Sarace
American Bureau' of Shipping
Robert James Scott
Amnerican Institute of Architects
Book Award
Ronald Keith Leach
American Institute of=
Architects Medal
Lawrence Steiner
American. Institute of
Chemists Medal
Chemists. Medal,
Alpha Chi Sigma Award
for Seniors in Chemistry,
'Moses Gomberg Prizes for Seniors
IJames Lee Brewbaker
Armed Forces Communication
and Electronics Award
David Eugene Atkinso4
Arnold Air Society Award.
Richard Ramsey Moore
David Aspland Award'
Marvin Lloyd Schrebe
Russell Chloris Anderson, Jr.
Robert Royden Badour
David Elton Bidstrup
Gerald Clifford Boyd
LeRoy E. Busscher
Gerard Francis Carvalho
Saterios Sam :Dallas
Robert F. Pell
Allen Edward Fritzsche
Douglas George Hard
Donald Wayne Honkala
Norman Lee Hozak
Clayton William LaPointe
Patrick Harry McCormick
Alian Rudolph Mollenkopf
Marvin Dale Ver Schure
Richard James Trom ley
Association. United States
Army Award
William Shao-Chang Chen
American. Society for Metals
Foundation for Education
and Research
Metallurgical Undergraduate
John Wallace Risk
Aunr ....a."in c .ntn ft.nv

-::4 ;c: .;: .
w,:... rn,.r,

Campus Athletes Awarded Monograms)

A wtards
Mahlon H. Buell, Ann Arbor
High Schoop physics teacher
for 36 years, will receive the
University's U u t s t a n d i n g
Achievement Award today at
4. onvoc atinomtn .

Varsity letters are awarded in 10
sports at the University.
Listings of 'M' winners in golf,
track, tennis and baseball are
those of last spring, since awards
for this year won't be made until
completion of the respective sport
John J. Batsakes, '59Ed., Jared
L. Bushong, '60Ed., Reid J. Bush-
ong, '6lEd., James Byers, '59, AlexI
J. Callahan, '59Ed., Donald R. Des-'
Kins, Jr., '60, James A. Dickey, '59-
Ed., Mike E. Fillichio, '60Ed.
George W. Genyk, '60Ed., James
P. Gray, '59A&D, Alvin A. Groce,
60, John L. Halstead, '61, Darrell
L. Harper. '60Ed. John E Herrn-

Maynard L. Stetten, '59, William
Stine, '61, Richard E. Syring, 61,
James H. Sytek, '59Ed., John Wal-
ker, '61, John J. Zachary, '59BAd.
. BASKETBALL, 1958-59,
Donley, '61Ed., Lovell L. Farris, '60,
Gary F. Kane, '61, Dale H. Kings-
bury, '60Ed., George C. Lee, '59,
iTerry O. Miller, '60, Richard K.
Robbins, '61, Gordon Rogers, '60,
A&D, John W. Tidwell, '61.
A TENNIS, 1958
John D. Erickson, '59, Frank A.
Fulton, '60, John A. Harris, '58,
George Korol, '60 E, Wayne B.
Peacock, '61E, Robert L. Sassone,
'59, William F. Vogt, '60, John N.!
Wiley, '59.

Fischer, '60Ed., Mamon Gibson, '59
Ed., J. Cam Gray, '60Ed., Geert
Keilstrup, '58, Donald S, Mathe-
son, '58BAd.
Brendan M. O'Reilly, '58, Peter'
M. Parker, '61E, Richard K.
Schwartz, '60E, Ernest L. Simms,
'59, James D. Simpson, '60Ed.,
Peter R. Stanger, '59, Jackson T.
Steffest, '61, Ronald L. Trowbridge,
'66, Robin R. Varian, '58, Louis
Williams, '59Ed.
GOLF, 1958
Richard L. Bither, '58BA, Charles
T. Blackett, '59E, Patrick C. Keefe,
'59BA, Stanley A. Kwasiborski,
'59Ed., Larry H. Leach, '59 Ed.,
Frank P. Lovell, '59.

scok, '62Ed, Ken Ware, '61E, Carl
Wooley, '60Ed.
WRESTLING, 1958-59
James Agner, '61, James Blaker,
'61, Donald Corriere, '61, Karl
gerald, '6lEd, Richard Fronczak,
Frink, '61, Joseph Dennis Fitz-
'61, Wilfried Hildebrandt, '61E,
Fred L. Olm, '60Ed, Michael
Hoyles, '60E, Lawrence Murray, 59.
David E. Brown, '60E, James A.
Dickey, '59Ed, Dean E. Finkbeiner,
'58Ed, John E. Herrnstein, '59Ed,
Ralph L. Hutchings, '60, Allan J.
Koch, '60E, Robert S. Kucher, '60
Ed, Nicholas A. Biakonis, '60E.
William D. McPhee, '59, Neil W.
Mur.TnA mri 5R _n n % ,em 111


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