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May 23, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-23

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v7o

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1959

CCEPT FACULTY PROMOTIONS:
Regents Announce Approval of 29 Appointments

Regents Fill Regents Approve, Lengthen

The University Regents approved
29 faculty appointments at their
meeting yesterday.
Ten appointments were il the
literary college.
Visiting, Prof. William Good-
man of the political science de-
partment, who is currently a mem-
ber of the Commission of Civil
Rights in Washington and Visiting
Prof. -Maurice P. Cunningham of
the classical studies department
were named for 1959-60.
Appoint Visitor
Gabriel Weinrich of the Bell
Telephone Laboratories Staff was
appointed visiting associate pro-
fessor of physics, 1959-60, and
Albert Feuerwerker of Harvard
University Center for East Asian
Studies, will be an associate pro-
fessor of history.
Prof. Gerhard L. Weinberg of
the University of Kentucky was
appointed associate professor ? of
history-
Morton Brown of the University
Office of Naval Research was ap-
pointed assistant professor of

mathematics for a two-year term
beginning in 1959.
Select Cloke
Paul L. Cloke, research fellow of
Harvard University, was appointed
assistant professor of geology for
a two-year term, effective this
fall.
The Regents also named Clifford
T. Coffin assistant professor of
physics for a three-year term be-
ginning in 1959. Prof. Coffin is
presently a research associate at
Columbia University.
Donald A. Jones was appointed
assistant professor of mathematics
for a two-year term beginning this
fall. He will receive his doctorate
from the State University of Iowa
in June.
Name Livingston
Frank B. Livingston was named
assistant professor of anthropolgy
for 1959-60. He received his Ph.D.
from the University in 1957, and
is currently holding a fellowship
with the department of human
genetics.
Nine engineering school appoint-

I

DIAL NO 2-2513

.- f

'M do urge you to see
'The World, The Flesh and
the Devil.' There is
Greatness in it!"
--W.. Ward Marsh
Cleveland Plain Dealer

i

ments were approved at their
meeting.
Prof. Robert H. Hosington was
appointed assistant to the dean
with responsibility for admissions
and student problems.
Works in Physics
Having worked in solid state
physics at the University's Willow
Run Laboratories, Cihiro Kukuchi
was appointed professor of nuclear
engineering for three years.
Vi-Sheng Liu, who has been
studying high altitude rocket firing
at the 'University Research Insti-
tute, was named part time profes-
sor of aeronautical engineering.
To serve with the ICA in Japan,
Joseph E. Hogabin, also of the
University Research Institute, was
appointed temporary professor
consultant in industrial engineer-
ing without salary.
Picks Consultant
Sydney Chapman, visiting lec-
turer in aeronautical and astro-
nautical engineering and a leader
in the field, is to be a consultant
to the University Research Insti-
tute and to continue as a lecturer.
Gerald C. Cail, lecturer in the
meteorology department, was ap-
pointed to an associate professor-
ship.
A former member of the -NACA,
Arthur G. Hensen, was named
associate professor of mechanical
engineering.
Appoint Coates
Keith H. Coates, who has lec-
tured in chemical engineering at
the University, was named as-
sistant professor in that depart-
ment.
Recorder Club
Plans Concert
For Monday
The Ann Arbor Recorder So-
ciety will give its annual spring
concert on Mon., May 25, in the
band room of Ann Arbor High
School.
Members will perform music
written from the 12th century for
the recorder, which is a medieval
wind instrument. Henry VIII oft-
en played and composed for it,
and recently its popularity has
increased in the United States.
One of its assets is that it can
be played by amateurs, with very
little practice.
The program for this year's
concert includes "Vir Perfecte,"
and "Haec Dies,"two motets writ-
ten by Perotin in the 12th cen-
tury; "Canzonet," by Willaert;
"Tricinian" by John Hilton; and
"Scherzino," a modern composi-
tion by Metzger.
Continuing, the Society will
play "Reinickendorfer Floeten-
musick" by Konred Woelfi; "Eine
Hausmusik" by Bach; "Four Sin-
fonie a Tre Voci," by Salomone
Rossi; and "Corydon" by J. C.
Pepuschi.
"Quintet in B Minor for flutes,
recorders and Basso Continuo," by
Loeillet; "Lacrimae-Tristes-Pa-
van" by Dowland; "The King of
Denmark's Galiard," "Captain"Di-
goris Piper His Galiard;" and "So-
nata in G Minor," by Bach will
complete the program.

Geza L. Gyorey, Grad., was
named assistant professor of nu-
clear engineering contingent on
his completing doctoral require-
ments by September.
Several appointments to the fol-
lowing schools of the University
were also made.
Pick Lawyer
Joseph R. Julin, a practicing
Chicago lawyer and part-time
Northwestern University faculty
member, is to be an associate pro-
fessor in the law -school while
Robert J. Harris of the George
Washington University law school
is to be an assistant professor.
In the education school. Allan 0.
Pfinster was named visiting pro-
fessor in higher education while
Prof. Raymond J. Young of the
University of Illinois was named
regular associate in the same
area to replace visiting Prof. Jesse
P. Bogue.
The Regents assented to Prof.
Carl M. White of the University of
Akron as visiting associate pro-
fessor of statistics in the business
administration school for the next
academic year.
Approve Axelrod
Dr. Solomon J. Axelrod was
approved as director of the Bureau
of Health Economics in the public
health school.
The half-time appointment of
Dr. William R. Mann of the den-
tistry school was extended yester-
day.
In other action, the Regents ap-
proved three appointments to the
faculty of Flint College: Prof. Vir-
gil M. Bett of the business admin-
istration school to be associate
professor of economics; John F.
Check, of the University of Wis-
consin to be assistant professor
of education contingent on com-
pleting doctoral requirements; and
Carl J. Coe, assistant professor
emeritus at the University to be a
lecturer in mathematics.

Committee,
Board Posts,
The University Regents ap-
proved 11 appointments to uni-
versity boards and committees at
their meeting yesterday.
Frank J. Mackey was reappoint-
ed alumni member of the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics.
The unexpired term of the late
Shirley W. Smith on the board of
directors of the University Music
Society was filled with assistant
to the University President, Erich
A. Walter.
Two businessmen, Dr. E. Gif-
ford Upjohn and George A. Ja-
coby, were named members to the
Board of Governors of the Insti-
tute of Industrial Health to fill:
vacancies.
In other action, the Regents.
approved James E. Lesch and
Prof. Alfred H. Stockard, both of
the zoology dept., to succeed Prof.
Louis A. Baier of the naval archi-
tecture and marine engineering
department and Prof. Albert C.
Spaulding of the anthropology de-
partment on the Council of the
Great Lakes Research Institute.
Prof. Kenneth A. Easlick of the
dentistry school is to succeed Prof.
Vlade A. Getting of the public
health school on the Executive
Committee of the Institute of
Public Health.
Professors Howard Y. McClus-
key and G. Max Wingo of the edu-
cation school dept. were approved
for three year terms on the Exec-
utive Committee of the education
school.
There were two appointments
for analagous terms on the liter-
ary college Executive Committee
for Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding of
the economics dept. and Prof. Jo-
seph Yamagiwa, chairman of the
Far Eastern studies department.

Faculty Leaves of Absence

NEXT: "The Young Philadelphians"

Report Initiation of Budgets
With Grants from Agencies

mmm...a

f E
Saturday 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday at 8:00
Verdis
LA FORZA
DEL DESTINO
with Nelly Carradi,
Gino Sinimberghi, Tito Gobbi
Short: Desordre
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

Budgets amounting to $3,002,-
621, which had been initiated since
the March 20 meeting, were re-
ported to the Regents yesterday.
Research grants and contracts
made up most of the total, with an
additional $131,549 in instruc-
tional programs and $62,000 in
state and public services., n
The sources of funds for the
budgets were the federal, state
and local governments; founda-
tions; industry; individuals; stu-
Danish Artist
To Perform
Organ Works

Grethe Krogh Christensen
give an organ concert at 4:15
Sunday, May 31 in Hill Aud.

will
p.m.

'I

KL KROSSWORD

No. 25

Miss Christensen, a guest or-
ganist from Copenhagen, will play
in the first half of her concert, a
group of compositions by Buxte-
hude, including "Prelude and
Fugue in D Major," "Toccata in
F Major," "Three Chorale Pre-
ludes," "Chaconne in E Minor,"
and "Prelude and Fugue in F
Sharp Minor."
After intermission, she will play
"Three Chorale Preludes," by
Niels W. Gade: "Passacaglia," by
Finn Videroe; from "29 Small
Preludes," Op. 51, Nos. 2, 3, 4, 18,
24, 27, by Carl Nielson; and "Te
Deum, Op. 56" by Svend-Ove
Moeller.
Members of the band will per-
form instrumental solos with ac-
companiment on Monday, includ-
ing works for clarinet, bassoon,
euphonium, cornet and trombone,
in addition to ensembles for brass,
woodwind and percussion.
On Tuesday, the band will pre-
sent student conductors in a lab-
oratory concert. Members of Prof.
Revelli's conducting class will lead
the band in compositions by Bach,
Gould, Milhaud and others.

dent fees, and endowment income.
$425,597, representing classified
Largest of the budgets was
research being sponsored by the
United States Army Signal Supply
Agency through the University Re-
search Institute. There were two
other Institute contracts of $100,-
000 or more.
Other budgetsin excess of $100,-
000 included one for $159,276,
granted by the W. K. Kellogg
Foundation. It provides for an
examination of the operation of
1hospital and medical prepayment
and other insurance plans under
the direction of Prof. W. J. Mc-
Nerney.
A budget of $197,000 has been
established with funds from the
International Cooperation Admin-
istration to aid Waseda University,
Tokyo, Japan, in the establishment
of an Institute for Research in
Productivity. Under the direction
of Prof. Wyeth Allen, it will in-
clude advice and assistance in
the fields of industrial manage-
ment, engineering, business ad-
ministration and related fields.
In the instructional field, the
budget of $103,077.25 is for the
Language Institute of the United
States Education Department.
Under the direction of Prof. O.
G. Graf, the Institute will provide
an opportunity for primary and
secondary school teachers to be-
come more proficient in the for-
eign languages they teach. Funds
came from the United States De-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare.
Band To Play
Two Concerts
The University Symphony Band
conducted by Prof. William D.
Revelli, will present two informal
concerts at 4:15 p.m. on Monday
and Tuesday in Hill Aud.

The Regents of the University
approved 39 leaves of absence, the
extension of two leaves, and a
change in one leave yesterday.1
Prof. Rudolf F. Albrecht, visiting
lecturer in mathematics, was
granted leave of the first semester
of 1959-60, without salary, to re-
turn to his home in Austria.
Leave for the University year of
1959-60, without salary, was given
to Prof. Harry B. Benford of the;
naval architecture and marine
engineering department.
He will spend the year as execu-
tive director of the Maritime Re-
search Advisory Committee of the
National Academy of Sciences-Na-
tional Research Council.
So that he may devote his time
to research in the field of race
relations under a grant from the
Social Science Research Council,
Prof. Hubert M. Blalock of the
sociology department was granted
a leave for the 1959-60 year, with-
out salary.
To Attend Meeting..
Prof. Lawrence O. Brockway of
the chemistry department was
granted a leave from May 16 to
June 13 to take part in the Crys-
tallographic Conference in Lenin-
grad, USSR.
The conference is jointly spon-
sored by the Soviet Academy of
Sciences, which invited Prof.
Brockway, and the International
Union of Crystallography.
The director of the International
Center, James M. Davis, was given
leave from June 7 to July 6 so that
he may take part in a four weeks'
study tour of the German Federal
Republic and of West Berlin at the
invitation of the Federal Republic
of Germany.
The leaves granted to Prof. Rune
L. Evaldson and Prof. Robert L.
Hess of the engineering mechanics
department were extended to cover
the periods in which they will
serve as director and assistant
director, respectively, of the Wil-
low Run Laboratories.
Prof. Ross Lee Finney of the
music school, composer in resi-
dence at the University, was given
leave for the second semester of
1959-60, without salary, to serve
as composer in residence at the
American Academy in Rome.
Four members of the physics
department: Prof. Peter A. Fran-
ken, Prof. Lawrence W. Jones,
Prof. Martin L. Perl and Piof.
Kent M. Terwilliger were given
leaves covering the first semester
of 1959-60, without salary.
Gets Fellowship .
Prof. Franken-has received a
Sloan Foundation Fellowship and
plans to study at the University of
Oxford.
Prof. Jones will continue his
studies on the measurement of
high energy particles with a lumi-
nescent chamber using the Beva-
tron at the University of Califor-
nia, where he will be joined by
Prof. Perl, working under a grant
from the Office of Naval Research.
Prof. Terwilliger will conduct an
experiment on the scattering of
mesons by hydrogen and deuter-
ium, using the facilities of the
Cosmotron at the Brookhaven Na-
tional Laboratory where he has
been appointed a visiting physicist.
Visits to Switzerland, Turkey,
Israel, Ethiopia and Liberia are
planned by Prof. William C. Gib-
son of the public health engineer-
ing department.
To Travel ..
He has received a leave extend-
ing from June 10 through August
15 to accept a World Health Or-
ganization faculty travel fellow-
ship.
Prof. Edward O. Gilbert of the
aeronautical and astronautical en-
gineering department was given a
year's leave, without salary, to
serve as a member of the technical
staff of the Space Technology Lab-
oratories, Inc., of Los Angeles.
Leave of absence, without salary,
for the coming year was given to

Prof. Donald A. Glaser of the
physics department, who will serve
as visiting professor at the Univer-
sity of California where he will
have a chance to continue using
the Bevatron.
Three assistant professors of the
English department were also
given leaves for 1959-60, without
salary. Prof. Donald Iall plans to
do research in creative writing and
Prof. Hubert M. English will teach
Kleine Wins
Fiction Prize
Don Kleine, Grad., received a
major Hopwood award in fiction
during the Hopwood ceremonies
Thursday. His award totaled $900
for "Six Stories."

To Go to Greece . .,
Prof. James R. Squires will ac-
cept appointment as a Fulbright{
lecturer in Salonika, Greece. Geof-
frey Hill of Leeds University willx
be coming to the University for ther
period of Prof. English's leave. 1
Prof. John W. Hall of the history
department was grapted leave,
without salary, for the second
semester of the 1959-60 year, so,
that he may serve as a senior
fellow of the Council of the Hu-1
manities at Princeton University.r
A sabbatical leave for the second'
semester of the 1959-60 year was'
given to Prof. Catherine B. Heller
of the architecture and design col-
lege. She will spend the leave on a
project entitled "The Developments
and Influence of Indoor-Outdoor
Living."
Joseph E. Hoagbin, research en-
gineer at the Willow Run Labora-
tories, was granted leave, without
salary, from April 11, 1959 to Sept.
12, 1960 so that he may serve with
the Univedrsity's International Co-
operation Administration Waseda
University Project.
A research project entitled "The
United States, the United Nations
and Problems of Colonialism" will
be begun by Prof. Harold K. Jacob-
son of the political science depart-
ment during his year's leave with-'
out salary
Prof. Jacobson has received a,
grant from the World Affairs Cen-
ter, an agency supported by the
Rockefeller Foundation.
To Study Teaching ... .
Prof. Howard R. Jones of the,
educational administration de-
partment plans to make a study
of teaching effectiveness, profes-
sional growth and related problems
of merit rating during his sab-
batical leave of one semester.
So that he may spend the year
at the University of Wisconsin's
Mathematical Center, Prof. Nicho-
las D. Kazarinoffof the mathe-
matics department was given a
year's leave without salary. z
A sabbatical leave for the first
semester of 1959-60 was granted
to Prof. Warren A. Ketcham of ther
education school so that he may
devote his time to collecting and
organizing materials and writing a
book on the exceptional child.
Chihiro Kikuchi, research phy-
sicist in the Willow Run Labora-
tories, was granted leave, without
salary, from June 29 to July 31,
1959 to accept appointment as a
visiting physicist in the physics
department of the Brookhaven
National Laboratory.
Work dealing with aerothermo-
chemical research problems and
system engineering of ballistic.mis-
siles, space problems and manned
space flight will be done by Prof.
Hans P. Liepman of the aeronau-
tical engineering department, who
was granted leave for the 1959-60
year without salary.
Continue Research.. ..
So that he may devote the time
to continuing research and com-
pleting a new book on ideological
change accompanying certain
turning points of history, Prof.
James H. Meisel of the political
science department received a
leave for the first semester of
1959-60 without salary.
Prof. Franklin G. Moore of the
industrial management depart-
ment was granted leave for the
1959-60 year without salary.
He has been asked by the Euro-
pean Production Agency to serve
as lecturer, conduct seminars, con-
sult with faculties and business-
men and make suggestions on
courses and curriculums in various
European schools.
A change in the sabbatical leave
granted to Prof. Theodore M. New-
comb of the sociology department
was approved.
To Cover Year
The leave will now cover the
entire year of 1959-60 rather than

just the first semester. He has
been award a Guggenheim Fellow-
ship.
A leave of absence from June 22
through August 2, 1959 was ap-
proved for Prof. Robert H. Plum-
mer of the education school and
director of student affairs and
services at Flint College.
He will serve as a staff member
of the Institute of Counseling and
Guidance Training at Northwest-
ern University under the National
Defense Education Act.
Dr. Yu Shu Pu, a divisional
librarian in the Far Eastern Li-
brary, was granted leave from
Sept. 1, 1959 to June 30, 1960. This
will permit Dr. Pu and John Lust,
assistant librarian in the School
of Oriental and African Studies of

To Study Metallurgy
A sabbatical leave for the sec-
and semester of 1959-60 was
granted to Prof. David V. Ragone
of the metallurgical engineering
department. He will devote the
time to study in the field of metal-
lurgical thermodynamics and
gathering source material to use
in his courses and in a book.
A leave for the first semester of
1959-60, without salary, was ap-
proved for Prof. Earl D. Rainville
of the mathematics department,
who will use the time to do re-
search and writing as well as to
make further recovery from a
heart attack.
Two members of the Rackham
Arthritis Research Unit were as-
signed to off-campus duty from
July 1 to Sept. 1, 1959. Prof. Saul
Roseman and Prof. Edward C.
Heath have been assigned to tem-
porary duty at the Bermuda Bio-
logical Station to study the bio-
chemistry of connective tissue and
its components.
Their work is supported by the
National Science Foundation,
Prof. William J. Schull of the
human genetics department was
granted a leave, without salary,
from about August 1, 1959 until
approximately Sept. 1, 1960.
To Study in Japan .
He will conduct studies in Hiro-
shima and Nagasaki, Japan, on
the outcome of marriages of per-
sons descending from the same
ancestors.
The work is supported by the
Rockefeller Foundation, the U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission, the
Association for the Aid of Crippled
Children and the U. S. Public
Health Service.
A leave for the coming academic
year, without salary, has been
granted to Prof. Stanley M. Sher-
man, who will accept a special
contract with the District of
Columbia Redevelopment Land
Agency in Washington.
Prof. Allen L. Schields of the
mathematics department was given
a leave for the year of 1959-60,
without salary, so that he may ac-
cept a temporary membership at
the Institute of Mathematical
Sciences of New York University.
A sabbatical leave for the first
semester of the coming year, along
with permission to do consulting
work for Houdaille Industries, Inc.,
for a period of one day in October
and one in November was granted
to Prof. Clarence A. Siebert of the
chemical and metallurgical engi-
neering department.
To Write Book . .
He will use the leave to prepare
a book on physical metallurgy.
Prof. W. Allen Spivey of the
business administration school was
given leave for the coming aca-
demic year, without salary.
He will serve as a visiting asso-
ciate professor at Harvard Uni-
versity where he will teach in the
Institute in Basic Mathematics for
Application to Business.
A sabbatical leave for the com-
ing year was given to Prof. Ste-
phen H. Spurr of the natural re-
sources school, who hopes to com-
plete work on a book dealing with
silvics.
So that he can do research on
the role of American business in-
terests in the major Isthmian
canal proposals between 1846 and
1903, Prof. Albert K. Steigerwalt of
the business administration school
was given a sabbatical leave for
the second semester of 1959-60.
Miss Marie L. Woo of the archi-
tecture and design college was
given leave for the 1959-60 year.
She will. spend the year in Japan
working with Japanese pottersaid
studying Japanese folk art pottery,.
Paskoff Wins
'60 Fulbright

Louis Paskoff, Grad., was yes-
terday awarded a Fulbright schol-
arship for study at the Sorbonne
next year.
Paskoff, a .student of compara-
tive literature and a teaching
fellow in the English department,
plans to return to the University
to obtain his Ph.D.

at the University
land.

of Leeds in Eng- the University of London to ex-
change positions.

'

s

.4'
Y .
a

;

ACROSS
1. Audio approval
S. Sept. follower
8. Performs
12. Je t'--
13. Much-used
article
14. it's in the
middle of
everything
16. With Kools,
your throat
feels .-r
17. Watery
surrounding
18. Squarer
19. Assists
20. Long, long -
21. Kind of
ribs or
minister
2a. God (Latin)
25. Burn
26. 2nd-century
ascetic, in
essence
28. Split Yo-yo
29. He looked
homeward,
angel
$1. Pat is confused
84. A hot time
86. Kools are
Snow -
88. Kools give
you a"-,
fresher taste
4fs. Transportation
luxury
44. G under,
dressedin
gogg les
45. h that's
made back-
wards
46. River literally
in England
47. Related
48. What la vie
is en
49. Mumbly gal
60. Dissolve

DOWN
1. Waterfall
2. China in
France
3. Not quite
glamorous, but
oh, boy!
4. He'd be flowery
with a Y
6. Alter ego
(2 words)
6. A word for
Brigitte
7. Walloper
Williams
8. If I nc you,
will you -?
9. Man, those
Kools are _..._t
10. Part from
the back
11. They may be
love for Olmedo
16. Filter part
of a Kook
19. The good guy
22. Old Boyer
movie classic
24. what a Singer
does
27. He chaperoned
some wild
couples
80. She loves me,
she loves
me not
81. Kind of math
82. Madrid's great
museum,
cha-cha
83. State of
exaggeration
85. Hallow...
37. Sprint star
Dave -
39. Number-one boy
40. Defense missile
41. It's unnoted
by 3 monkeys
42. Flat rate
44. Juicy dope

1 | 2

37

4

S
13

12
15

6 7

8 94

10 J1

14
17

- i. -i -

116

f I 1 ! '

18
20
23
26

- h - I - ~ - i -

----

----

24 M zs
27
24 30
33 3d

22
28

"ARE YOU KODL
ENOUGH TO
KRACK THIS?"

'

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31
36
43

32

i i

r_

3

44
46

4Si

48 49
SWITCH FROM
KUD

3$83 1 40 41 142
47
50
R TO f
L )
--_

LATE SHOW
TONIGHT
i 1 PM

ENDS TONIGHT
DIAL NO 2-3136

Organization
Notices

Graduate Outing Club, hiking, May
24. 2 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
(N. W. entrance).
* * *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, May 24,
4 pm., Lane Hall. Speaker. Keith Hunt,
"Have You Considered Him?"
* * *
Sigma Alpha Iota, Senior Farewell
Service, May 24, 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Flinn's
Home. Rides leave League at 2 p.m.

I

tI

I

fr

Continuous DIAL
TODAY NO 8-6
rom 1 A.M.
THE TOWN' NEWEST HITI
"" .Inamr Be Rraman's

,L
6416
4 . 6

* ,*

.., ai..M "M - U

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