THE 'MCHIGAN DAILY
TINE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY,
SEVEN ADDED TO FACULTY:
Regents Approve New 'Appointments
At its meeting yesterday the
University Board of Regents ap-
proved seven academic appoint-
ments and six non-academic ap-
pointments, and conferred emeri-
tus titles on four members of the
Dean Roger W. Heyns of the
literary college and Prof. Meyer
S. Ryder of the business adminis-
tration school were appointed for
an indefinite period to the Exec-
utive Board of the Institute of
Labor and Industrial Relations.
Dean Heyns will replace Dean C.'
E. Odegaard who resigned.
Four appointments to the fac-
ulty were made in the architec-
Arboretum Director Named
Walter L. Chambers, 51, on the
Harvard faculty since 1932, has
been appointed professor of land-
scape architecture and chairman
of the Dept. of Landscape Archi-
tecture for a 'three year period.
He will also serve as director of
William Johnson, 27 years old,
and Serenus G. Paulsen, 41 years
old, were appointed associated
professors of landscape architec-
ture and architecture respective-
ly. Prof. Paulsen was a visiting
lecturer in the architecture de-
partment last year.
Appointed assistant professor
of architecture, Robert C. Met-
DIAL NO 8-6416
Tonight at 7 and 9 P.M.
on the screen !"
!-06 Jon Sw So " tz , Ma .od and-iMno.wg DONA flWU
"a performance that catches all
the apprehension, hope. and joy
of a girl who suddenly finds the
magic of 'love" -Times
"Gates of Paris"
calf, 35 years old, was a visiting
lecturer at the University for
Economics Professor Appointed
Morris Bornstein, 31, was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
economics in the literary college
for three years. Since 1955, he has
been with the Central Intelligence
Agency, specializing in research
related to the Soviet Union.
Appointed assistant professor of
nursing from Sept. 1958 to June
1959, Angela Jean Del Vecchio, 37
years old, served as associate di-
rector in nursing education at the
Michael Reese Hospital in Chi-
cago from 1956 to 1958.
In the music school, Eugene W.
Troth, 36 years old, was appoint-
ed assistant professor of music
education. From 1952 to 1957, he
was an instructor of music edu-
cation at the University.
Appointments Extend to Airport
The Regents' appointments also
extended to the University's Wil-
low Run Laboratories, where four"
staff members received new posi-
In the University's Research
Institute at the laboratories, Har-
old M. Horwitz, 35 years old, was
appointed research mathemati-
cian. He was a research associate
at the Institute from 1955 to 1957,
serving as a design engineer in
private industry since then.
Prof. Rune Evaldson, 39 years
rector of the Laboratories, and
Prof. Robert L. Hess, 34 years old,
and Robert L. Ohlsson, 43 years
old, were named as assistant di-
rectors, effective Oct. 1.
Prof. Evaldson will be respon-
sible to the director, J. 0. Boyd,
for the management of the labor-
atories and will also assist him
in the .formulation of the techni-
cal programs and policies.
Bell Given Emeriti Titles
Dr. Margaret tell, on the facul-
ty since 1923, was given the titles,
of professor emeritus of hygiene
and physical education, chairman
emeritus of the program of phy-
sical education for women and
physician emeritus of the Health
Prof. Wells I. Bennett, faculty'
member for 46 years, received the
titles of professor emeritus of
architecture and dean emeritus
of the architecture college.
Made a professor emeritus of
English, Prof. Louis I. Bredvold
began his faculty service in 1921.
Prof. Theophil H. Hildebrant,
who has given 49 years of service
on the faculty, received the title
of professor emeritus of mathe-
University Regents Accept
Schlrhis its, Grants
PROF. ROBERT R. WHITE
. .. new associate dean
Prof. Robert R. White of the
engineering college was officially
appointed as a half-time associate
dean of the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies at
yesterday's meeting of the, Uni-
versity Board of Regents.
Prof. White's appointment,
which will be effective Wednes-
day, is aimed at promoting coop-
eration between the graduate
school and the engineering col-
A member of the University
faculty since 1942, White will
work with graduate students in
the engineering fields, adminis-
tration of the school's fellowship
programs and applications for re-
search funds and grants.
His duties will also include
problems of degrees and curricula,
problems of science engineering,
honors programs and effective re-
search. in education.
He will also be concerned with
developments in extension work.
On Faculty Deaths
Memoirs were adopted yesterday,
expressing sorrow of the University
Regents over the deaths of Prof.
Newton S. Bement, 62 years old, of
the French department, who died
Sept. 18, and of Prof. Roland 0.
Nissle, 54 years old, of the dental
school, who died Sept. 7.
The University radio station,
WUQM-FM will present the first
program of its new series-"News in
20th Century. America" at noon
Participating in the series will
be professional newscasters, col-,
umnists and commentators in-
cluding presidential press secre-
tary James C. Hagerty, radio-TV
news analyst H. V. Kaltenborn,
television personality Mike Wal-
lace and columnists Sylvia Porter,
Drew Pearson and Roscoe Drum-
The guests will be interviewed
on topics vital to news broadcast-
ing. Questions raised will pertain
to slanted news, unbiased report-
ing, problems of censorship, edi-
torializing, sensationalism and
coverage of controversial subjects
and the adequacy of "existing-
communications media in keeping
the American public well in-
The series, to be completed next
spring, is financed by a $3,100
grant-in-aidnfrom the Education-
al Television and Radio Center
and the National Association of
A total of $7,292,727 in budgets
initiated since their July 18 meet-
ing was approved by the Univer-
sity Regents yesterday.
Research grants and contracts
constituted $6,749,665 of the total
with the balance d i s tr i b u t e d
among various other programs.
Instructional programs received
$405,032; fellowships, scholarships
and grants $80,740. The amount
of $44,892 was awarded to state
and public services, $8,116.for stu-
dent activities and $4,282 for ad-
ministrative and service activities.
Sources of the budget funds
were: federal government, $5,197,-
559; industry' and individuals,
$913,716; foundations, $565,186;
student fees, $297,224; endow-
ment income, $180,711; state and
local government, $102,900 and
service charges, $35,431.
(Continued from\ Page 1)
Till you've tried ULRICH'S
Ann Arbor's busy and friendly bookstore
toward scholarships permitting
high school teachers of science
and mathematics to spend a full
summer working toward a Mas-
Miles Laboratories, Inc., Elk-
hart, Ind., have made two grants-
of $6,000 each. One establishes a'
Japan'ese fellowship in pharma-
cology. Both fellowships are to
be under .the direction of Dr. M.
Accepted from General Motors
Corporation, Detroit, was a total
'of $12,000. The G.M.C. college
scholarships will receive $9,225
and $2,775 will go toward the cor-
poration's national scholarships.
Donate Research -Fund
An Epidemiological Research.I
Fund under the direction of Dr.
Thomas Francisc, Jr., will be es-
tablished with a grant of $10,000
from National Drug Company,
The Helen Hay Whitney Foun-
dation, New York City, has given
$10,000 to establish the Helen
Hay Whitney Foundation Fund'
for research in the rheumatic dis-
ease field under the direction of
Drs. William D. Robinson, Ivan
F. Duff and Saul Roseman.
Expand Phoenix Project
In recognition of the work of
members of the law faculty, De-
troit Edison has given $10,000 for
the Phoenix Project.
Consumers Power Company,
Jackson, has made three grants
totalling $8,550. Of these $6,000
is for a fellowship in engineering,
$2,250 for an engineering schol-
grship and $300 for a freshman
From the Mott Foundation,
Flint, the Regents accepted $7,910
for the Mott Foundation dentistry.
Two grants. totalling $7,000
were received from the John
Harper Foundation, Chicago. One
of $5,000 is for the John Harper
Seeley fellowship in obstetrics
and gynecology, and the rest of
the money will go for research in
obstetrics and gynecology.
E. I. duPont de Nemours and
Company, Wilmington, Del., gave
$3,250 for a postgraduate fellow-
ship in chemical engineering and
$3,630 for a postgraduate teach-
ing fellowship in chemistry.
The Regents also accepted $6,-
400' from Lockeed Leadership
Fund, Burbank, Calif., with $2,000
for an "unrestricted grant to the
University and the rest to be di-
iefor four scholarships.
WHEN IN CHICAGO -
Earl Bostic Quintet
Oct. 15-Nov. 9
Dakota Staton and
"The Master Sounds"
"The Divine" Sarah Vaughan
Harry James and his Band
Stan Kenton and his Band
Dec. 17-Jan. 4
Duke Ellington and his Band
ring the Childrent
-Th ,.le oe
Mdson5 C5 r I
The dight.' *I -
The greatnes s o.
lih N $WM atth
FROM WARNER BIS . MICHIGAN
x- : ; " * Dial NO 2-2513}
.UNION STUDENT OFFICES
3:00 Sunday- 3rd Floor Conference Room
Let's make thus a
- join the staff
of the 1959
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