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October 01, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-01

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Five Faculty Members Cited



AWARD WINNERS-University President Harlan Hatcher presents "distinguished faculty achieve-
ment" awards to faculty members (left to right) Prof. Robert C. Angell, Dean of the literary
college Roger W. Heyns, Prof. Paul S. Dwyer, Prof. Howard Y. McClusky and Prof. Lars Thomassen.

Five TVniversity faculty mem-
bers were awarded "distinguished
faculty achievement" citations
Monday night at Rackham Audi-
Prof.- Robert C. Angell of 'the
sociology department, Prof. Paul
S. Dwyer of the mathematics de-
partment, Dean Roger W. Heyns,
of the literary college, Prof. How-
ard Y. McClusky of the educa-
tional psychology department and
Prof. Lars Thomassen of the en-
gineerinif college each received
$he framed citation and a check,
for $1,000.
The awards were presented by
University P r e si d e n t Harlan
Hatcher, following his annual
"State of the University" address.
Erich Walters, assistant to the
president and secretary'of the Re-
gents, read the text of the cita-
tions. It
The awards were made possible
by the alumni fund of the Univer-
sity's Development Council, and
the Winners were selected~ by a
special faculty committee ap-
pointed by the University Senate
Advisory Committee.

Prof. Angell was cited for being
"a stimulating teacher and for a
number of years chairman of the
department of sociology." The
citation, noted his "outstanding
performance in the various fields
of his activity within the Univer-
sity, including those in, the Uni-
versity Senate, in his college and
on University committees'(which)
characterizes his leadership."
"His vision in carrying on re-
search and his diligence and
leadership in committee work
have been largely responsible for.
the .reformul tion and expansion
of the entire statistics program in
the department of mathematics,"
were the words of the citation
characterizing Prof. Dwyer.
,The award's text concluded
with "This University community
recognizes him. as' its, expert in
planning its academic calendar."
i The first ,ecipient of the 1919
literature, science and arts class
award if $1,000 to a young faculty
member, Dean Heyns{ was hon-
ored for "his insight and tact
(which) have secured within the
wide area of his administration a
high level of faculty relations.

"During the relatively short
period of his service, his keeh
analysis of curricular problems
has had a far-reaching effect and
permanent influence for good on
the students at this University."
Prof. McClusky was cited for
"his ability as a counselor and
teacher, (which) has inspired
many of his students to choose
the profession of teaching . . . His
wide reputation last year won for
him the appointment as consult-
ant to the committee on the im-
provement of Detroit's public
Designer of much of the Uni-
versity laboratory X-ray equip-
ment, Prof. Thomassen was hon-
ored for "giving freely of his time
far beyond normal expectation to
guide and-counsel students as well
as younger faculty members in
understanding their fields of
study and research.
"The training and enthusiasm
he has imparted to several gener-
ations of students has had a
marked effect upon their prog-
ress and has led many of them
toward national acclaim in their
respective fields of work."

CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Old style wide lapel single-breasted
coat into a new style narrow lapel
model. $11. Write to Michaels Tailor-
ing Co., 1425 Broadway, Detroit,
Michigan, for free details or phone
WO 3-5776. )P1
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and acces-
sories. Waranteed & guaranteed.
See us for the best price on new
& used tires. Road service -
mechanic on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 )i
IDEAL 3 room apartment for couple.
Newly furnished. Ultra modern. Ex-
cellent location. Immediate occu-
pancy. Call 8-7876 or 3-1887. )C63
BEAUTIFUL, clean, single room, $35,
available immediately, but only 'til
February. Cooking privileges may be
arranged. One block from campus on
E. University. Call NO 3-7157. )C62
PLEASANT furnished, 2 bedroom home,
oil heat, shower, insulated, reason-
able rent to responsible pa'rty. NO 2-
7207. ) C60
SHARE APT. with student-owner. 4
rooms and bath; basement, automat-
ic washer, newly-decorated living
room, new mattresses, etc. Grad or
veteran preferred. Near campus! No
5-7803. )C61
WANTED: Two men to share, apart-
ment. 3rd floor-share kitchen and
bath. Call NO 3-6919. )C23
CAMBRIDGE RD.-1430. Huge double
for men, private bath, shower, 2
sinks large closets, linens, beautiful
location. )C55
FURNISHED HOME, 4 bedrooms, 2nd
floor. Living, dining, kitchen, den on
1st floor. Tastefully furnished in-
cluding automatic washing machine,
ideal for family, group of boys or
girls. 1023 Church St.
Unfurnished apartment, 2 bedrooms,
living room and kitchen - dnng
Nicely decorated. 1114 S. Forest.
Phone NO 3-1447 or 3-5098 to see.
SINGLE room near all sport areas.
Clean and quiet. $10 per week. Stop
by 402 Benjamin or call NO 2-8372.
ROOM for grad student. Graduate
fraternity. Reasonable. NO 3-2600.
2 ROOM SUITE for men with attached
clothes closet. 1¢~ block from cam-
pus. $9 per person. Also double room,
$7 per person. NO 3-7242. )C58
ROOM for male students, %z block
from campus. Cooking privileges. 417
E. Liberty. NO 5-7588. )C52
SINGLE ROOM for man. Near Campus,
NO 8-8681 after 5:00 P.M. 1011 E.
University. ) C49
FOR RENT-% of a large double and
one single in a quiet house and
neighborhood. Linens furnished.
Southeast section. Call NO 2-1465.
STUDENT ROOMS, double available,
x block from campus. Call NO
2-0936. )C30
2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Available imme-
diately, unfurnished. Ideal for stu-
dent couple. Gas heat, utilities sepa-
rate. HUnter 2-6014. )C21
LARGE Single Room for Man. Three
Blocks from Campus. -Across from
Wine's Field, near all sports areas.
Linen furnished. Call NO 2-8372.
US-23 15 miles North of Ann Arbor.
Large lots, reasonable rates, pleas-
ant surroundings.
10175 Bishop Rd. ACademy 7-7191
CAMPUS-1 BLOCK. Modern furnished
apartments. 514 S. Forest. NO 2-1443.


4 , .3
:1.. ¢?f?: }?!c !y "1" i

(Continued from Page 4)
School of Bus. Admin. from 6:30 to
9,:30 the night of the class.
The Extension Service announces
thpt there are still openings in the dol-
lowing classes to be held in Ann Ar-
bor, Thurs,, Oct. 2:
Language in Action (Semantics) 7:30
p.m. 171 School of Bus. Admin. Sixteen
weeks. $27.00. Assoc. Prof. Anatol Rap-
oport, instructor.
Fundamentals of Speaking (Speech
31 two hours of undergraduate credit)
7:30 p..m. 1412 Mason Hall. Sixteen
weeks. $27.00. 3)r. Jim Bob Stephen-
son, instructor.
Registration for these classes may
be made in the Extension Service of-
fice at 1810 Washtenaw Ave. during
University office hours or in;Room 164
of the 'School of Bus. Admin., 'from
6:30 to 9:30 the' night of the class.
Detroit Edison Company Scholar-
ships. Two upperclass scholarships for
Coleglatc Rairstyliug
it Specialty : S

1958-59 school year are available for
application. Applicants shall be resi-
dents of the state of Michigan. For
one scholarship the applicants should
have completed at least one year of
study in the College of Engineering and
shall, be majoring in either Mech. or
Elec. Engineering. The other scholar-
ship is open to students who have
completed at least one year at the
University in a field such as econom-
ics, accounting, business and person-
nel administration. The award will be
semester fees and an allowance of $75
for books and supplies. Applications
ar available at the Scholarship Office,
2011 S.A.B. Completed applications are
due by Oct. 20.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on
the dates indicated. Program arrange-
ments are being made by the Interna-
tional Center: Mrs. Clifford R: Miller.
Mr. Shigeo Suzuki, Editorial. and,
Press Assist., U. 1S. Information Serv-
ice, Tokyo, Japan, Sept. 30; Mr. Takeo
Saito, Prof. of Law, Kyoto University,
Otsti City, Japan, Sept. 26-30;'"and Mr.
Glichi Kamo, President, Otaru Univer-
sity, Hokkaido, Japan, Sept. 28-Oct. 1.

W. Eng. Bldg. All interested engineer-
ing students and faculty are welcome
to attend either meeting.
Written and oral examinations are
required of all candidates for teaching
positions in the St. Louis, Mo. Public
Schools. Examinations will be given at
the St. Louis Board of Education, 911
Locust St.; St. Louis, Mo., on the fol-
slowing Saturdays: Nov. 1, 1958, Jan. 31,
April 25, June 13, 1959. Vacancies exist
in elementary, secondary, and special
Detailed information concerning ex-
aminations and formal applications
may be secured by writing the Person-
nel Office, Board of Education, 911 Lo-
cust St., St.. Louis 1, Mo.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
min. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Part Time Employment Request: Part
time employm'ent in Ann Arbor for
students.,Experience not required. Will
be a Machine Operator. Hours 5 p.m.
to midnight, Mon., through Fri. For
further information contact Ward D.
Peterson, 3528 Admin., Ext. 3371.
Personnel Requests:
Lancaster, Pennsylvania city Plan-
ling Commission, has a position avail-
able for a Technical Assistant to Di-
rector. Position offers diversity of ex-
perience in the re-planning on one of
the countries' oldest cities. Degree in
City Planning preferred but allied field
acceptable. No experience necessary.
Canning Machinery Division, Food
M a c h i n e r y and Chemical Corp.,
Hoopeston, Ill., is presently looking for
Mechanical and Industrial Engineers.
Openings for engineers are related to
the Design, Production, and Sales Ap-
plication Engineering field.
State of Connecticut, Civil Service,
has openings for the following: Typist,
Stenographer, Construction Estimator,
Dietitian, Bookkeeping Machine Oper-
ator, Laboratory Technician, Recrea-
tion Leader, Occupational Therapist,
Social Worker, Maternal and Child Hy-
giene Physician, Physical Therapist,
and Medical Record Librarian.
For further information concerning
the above positions, contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin,,
Ext. 3371,


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