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January 17, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-01-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IANDLEIR, HALL:
Regents Appoint Two Acting Chairmen

A Peach of a Taste

Appointments to provide re-
placements for two heads of lit-l
erature school units was approved
by the Regents yesterday.
Prof. David C. Chandler of the;
zoology department will serve as
acting chairman of the depart-
ment for the next semester, dur-
ing the absence of the chairman,
Prof. Dugald E. S. Brown.
Prof. John W. Hall, of the his-
tory department, director of the
Center for Japanese Studies will
be on sabbatical until Jan. 30,{
1960. He will be replaced by Prof.
Robert E. Ward of the political
science department from Feb. 9

until Sept. 21, 1959, and Prof.
Richard K. Bearsley of the an-
t h r o p o l o g y department was
named acting director for the rest
of the period.
Appoint Classical Studies Prof.
Prof. Richmond Y. Hathorn of
the English and Latin depart-
ments at Northwestern State Col-
lege in Natchitoches, La., since
1953, was appointed visiting asso-
ciate professor in the classical
studies department for the 1958-
59 year.
The Regents also appointed
Elizabeth B. Steere as rare books

Cinema' ul
Tonight at 7 and 9 P.M.
Sunday 8 P.M.
ROBERT PENNWARREN'S
ALL THE KING'S MEN
with
BRODERICK CRAWFORD,
MERCEDES McCAMBRID.GE,
JOHN DEREK JOHN IRELAND
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

librarian at the University's Cle-
ments Library on a two-fifths
time basis from March 1 to Dec.
31, 1959.
Resumes Position
Miss Steere, who is retired from
University employment, held the
position for 19 years and has been
appointed to resume the position
temporarily during the absence
on leave of Mrs. Georgia C.
Haugh.
The Regents approved the ap-
pointment of five clinical asso-
ciates to the staff of the medical
school's pediatrics department for
the period from Sept. 1, 1958 to
June 30, 1959.
They are Dr. Wilson K. Brewer
and Dr. Scott T. Harris of Ypsi-
lanti, and Doctors Henry M. Hil-
debrandt, Edwin L. Marcus and
Thomas H. McEachern of Ann
Arbor.
Leave Private Practice
Doctors McEachern, Brewer and
Hildebrandt have been in private
practice here respectively since
1934, 1953 and 1955. Dr. McEach-
ern has also been on the staff of
St. Joseph Mercy Hospital.
Dr. Harris has been in private
practice in Ypsilanti and also is
pediatrician-in-chief at Beyer
Hospital, Ypsilanti. Dr. Marcus
has been the director of maternal
and child health, Wayne County
Department of Health, since 1956.
Memnorial
To Be Held
A memorial service for Prof.
Helen Titus of the music school
will be held at 4 p.m., Jan. 29 at
the First Presbyterian Church on
Washtenaw.
Prof. Titus, who passed away on
Dec. 19, 1958, had been a member
of the University faculty since
1935.

-Daily-David Arnold
VARIED REACTIONS-The taste of several brands of peaches
purchased by the Fraternity Buyers Association brought these
expressions to the faces of these prospective consumers. With
these fraternity men is Asst. Dean of Men William Cross (upper
right), who is helping them test the peaches for quality and taste.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING:
Appointinent of Smith,
Chuang, Olte Approved

'U' Professors Granted Leaves by Ii
The Regents yesterday approved
sixteen leaves of absence and one was granted leave fron Feb. 1, mathematics depal
off-campus assignment. 1959 through June 11, 1960. with-en leave for the
othlryo th e 1 ay96moith-1959-60" without sa
Among the leaves were three out salary, so that he may move may participate in
sabbaticals. Prof. William M. Hcad to New Mexico as a means of im-' gram at Princeton
of the business administration proving the health of his family, der the support c
school was given a sabbatical for He has been offered a position at for Defense Analy,
the first semester of 1959-60 to the University of New Mexico for Leave G
complete a text and case book in this period.
the field of small business. Edith A. Mlayna:
thses de Mrs. Georgia C. Haugh, rare sistant, Mental H
Prof. Isadore lampe of books librarian in the Clements Institute, was giv
partment of radiology was grant- Library, was granted leave from Dec. 16, 1958, th
ed a sabbatical from June 15 to Feb. 1, 1959 to Feb. 1. 1960, with- 1959
Dec. 15, 1959. He will spend the u1yh e y
six months visiting radiothera- out salary, so that she may ac- Raymond F. MI
peutic centers in Great Britain, cotpa. Hhr th e ngd s defo- sistant in the Res
Frnc, emakNowy.sw-ert F. Haugh of the English de-wa-rnean
France, Denmark. Norway. Swe-partment. to South Africa where was granted an e
den. Canada and the United he will be teaching for a year. leave from Dec. 1
States. 19. 1959.
To Finish Treatise Granted Leave Without Pay Dr. Frank Whit
Prof. George E. Palmer of the David L. Jones, research asso- the bacteriology d
law school was granted a sabbati- ciate in the Research Institute, granted leave for
cal for the second semester of was granted leave from June 15, from Jan. 1 to N
1959-60 in order to complete a 1959 to Aug. 7, 1959, without pay, without salary. Du
treatise on "The Law of Mistake" so that he may accept an invita- he will be in char-
with emphasis upon the restitu- tion to be a visiting lecturer in course in bacteri
tionary remedies possible in cases meteorology at the University of State University.
where mistakes have been made. North Dakota Summer Science In- Prof. Horace J.
The off-campus assignment as stitute which is sponsored by the epidemiology de
approved went to Robert R. Miller, National Science Foundation. granted sick leave
curator of fishes in the zoology Prof. Roger C. Lyndon of the beginning Jan. 1,
museum. He will spend the time
from 'Jan, 13 to April 7, 1959 car-
rying out field work in Mexico
with the support of a grant from
the National Science Foundation.
Leaves Granted WHISKEY, VAMPS
Other leaves were as follows:
Prof. James R. Black of the AND SBX
electrical engineering department
was given leave, without salary,
from Feb. 1, 1959 through Jan. 31,
1960. He will spend this time in which, although possibly an incantation,
industry. suitable heading for our last propagandc
Prof. Gerald S. Blum of the psy- Our message is merely to entreat you to
chology department was granted
leave for the 1959-60 University the delights of our truly remarkable books
year, without salary, so that he only passport necessary is, of course, your
may accept a fellowship at the
Center for Advanced Study in the old books, which we are sure you will be
Behavioral Sciences at Palo Alto, to fling giddily in our direction some Clou
Calif.
Prof. Douglas D. Crary of the noon during Finals. We ourselves will b4
geqgraphy department was grant- expectantly for you in either the Fishbow
ed sick leave from Nov. 10 to Dec.
9, 1958. Basement, for idle chatter or queries cc
Researcher Given Leave The Student Book Exchange.
Louis C. Garby, research engi-
neer in the Research Institute,
was given leave from Jan. 9, 1959
to Jan. 8, 1960, without salary. He
will use the leave to broaden his
professional background by gain-
ing experience in the aeronautical
industrial field.
IProf. Robert B. Hall of the ge- The DISC SHOP pres'ei
1ographydepartment was given ]
leave for the University years "IN PO
1959-60 and 1960-61, without sal-
ary, so that he may continue to
serve as director of the work of
the Asia Foundation in Japan.
To Move to New Mexico
Prof. Fritz B. Harris of the in-
dustrial engineering department

RE CORD

Three appointments in the elec-
trical engineering department re-
ceived the approval of the Regents
yesterday.
Newbern Smith was named a
professor of electrical engineering,
beginning with the 1959-60 aca-
demic year. Assistant professor-
ships were also given to Kuei Chu-
ang and Andrejs Olte, with Olte's
on a half-time.basis. The other
half of his time will be devoted to
research work under the direction
of Prof. K. M. Siegel of the radia-
tion laboratory. Chuang's and
Olte's appointments will be for
the next three semesters.
Praised by Niehuss
Vice-President Marvin L. Nie-
huss called Smith "one of the most
able men in the country in his
field."
Smith has three degrees from
the University of Pennsylvania, a
BS in 1930, a MS in 1931, and a
Ph.D. in physics in 1935.
He was with the National Bu-
reau of Standards from 1935 to
1954 serving as a physicist from
1935 to 1948 and as chief of the
Central Radio Propagation Labor-
atory from 1948 until 1954.
Works at Radar Laboratory
Since coming to the University
in 1954, he has worked in the
direction of the Willow Run Lab-
oratory and as a scientific con-
sultant and analyst for the award-
winning Project Michigan and
other Willow Run Laboratory ac-
tivities.
A research assistant of Willow
Run Laboratories, Chuang was
born in China and is now a per-
manent resident of the United
,States. He has two degrees from
the University,
During the 1952-53 year he was
employed in the Engineering Re-
search Institute and in the servo-
mechanism laboratory at the Uni-

versity. From February of 1954 to
June of 1955, he was a special
instructor at Wayne State Univer-
sity.
Received Ph.D. Here
After receiving his Ph.D. degree
in 1958, he was appointed a re-
search associate at the Willow
Run Laboratory. He is a specialist
in the field of feedback control,
an important and growing field of
electrical engineering.
Olte, who for the past four years
has served as research and teach-
ing assistant at the University of
California, received a Bachelor of
Science degree in 1954, a Master
of Science degree in 1956, and ex-
pects to receive a Doctor of Philos-
ophy from there within a month.
luenchinger
To Conduct
.Detroit Concert
The Stuttgart Chamber Orches-
tra, under the direction of Karl
Muenchinger, will make its first
appearance in Detroit at 8:30 p.m.
Feb. 6 in Ford Auditorium.
The orchestra, now in its thir-
teenth year, is composed of young
and talented West-European in-
strumentalists, each of whom has
already established a personal
reputation as a soloist.
At its Detroit concert, the or-
chestra will present "Ricercare" in
six parts from "Das Musikalische
Opfer" and "Brandenburg Con-
certo No. 3 in G major" by Bach,
"Concerto grosso in D minor" by
Vivaldi, and "Divertimento in D
major," KV 136 and "Eine Kleine
Nachtmusik in G major," KV 525
by- Mozart.

SALE

THE MUSIC CENTER.. . 300 S. Thayer
NO 2-2500

F'

NSA Supports
SMilitaryPlan
The United States National
Student Association executive
committee this winter came out
in favor of universal military
training "after the completion of
formal education."
The NSA plan calls for six
months of active duty followed by
three months in the ready reserve
with one or two weeks of summer
training. After this program, there
would be a two and one-half year
period in the inactive (or "stand-
by") reserve.
The resplution favored "devel-
opment of alternate service pro-
grams in critical areas such as
foreign service, technical assist-
ance, research and scientific de-
velopment and teaching."
The meeting held at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota over Christ-
mas vacation also favored the
money appropriated to the Nation-
al Education Defense Act but,
urged the repeal of that act which
requires loyalty oaths and affi-
davits from individuals receiving
aid.
Just before Christmas, Student
Government Council passed a sim-
ilar resolution.
The meeting in December is an
interim meeting between the an-
nual National Students Confer-
ence held in August.

L

Student tours
to Russia!
72 day tours including Europe
and a month in Russia, for stu-
dents, young instructors, gradu-
ates. Departures: June 14, 21,
and 28. $1697 complete.
MAUPINToUB Motorcoach Tours,
18 days, departing from Helsinki
or Warsaw every week May 21
through September 3, $519.
MATUPINTOUI Luxury Sailinge.
9 departures aboard the Queen
Mary and Elizabeth. Anrai

m

$:

I

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