Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 25, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1963-06-25

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

'egents Approve Appointments, Resignations, Retirements,


Regents approved the fol- ment as an instructor of biology
at last Friday's meeting: here;

Gerhardt H. Bauer, M.D. to clin-
al assistant professor of surgery,
fective July 1. Dr. Bauer has
rved as head of the department
orthopaedics at St. Joseph
ercy Hospital since 1950;
Fitderick Lee Black to professor
lvsor in business administration,
fective Sept. 1; to serve the
niversity AID advisory team. in
aiwan. Black is professor emeri-
.s of industrial engineering and
'ofessor emeritus of business re-
'Frank W. Brownlow to assistant
ofessor of English, effective in
eptember. From 1959 to 1961
e served as an instructor in Eng-
;h at the University and is now
cturere in English at the Uni-
rsity of Western Ontario;
Acting Chairman'
Stanley A. Cain to acting chair-.
an, conservation department of
e natural resources school for
e academic year 1963-64, during
ie time Prof. Lyle E. Craine is
i sabbatical year. Prof. Cain
rved as chairman of the de-
%rtment from 1950 until 1961;
Darrell A. Campbell, M.D. to
inical associate -professor of sur-
ry, effective July 1. Dr. Camp-
11 has served as a volunteer in-,
ructor in the department of sur-
ry since 1948;
Philip E. Converse to associate.
ofessor of political science, ef-
ctive in September. He is cur-
ntly a study director in the
irvey. Research Center;
Naval Architecture
Amelio Milo O'Arcangelo to pro-
ssor of naval architecture and
arine engineering, effective sec-
id semester, 1963-64. He has
rved as Professor of naval archi-
cture at the University of
uenos Aires and Massachusetts
.stitute of Technology;
Thomas J. DeKornfeld, M.D., to
inical associate professor of an-
thesiology, effective July 1. Since
Pril, 1963, he has been director'
clinical therapeutics for Parke,
avis and Company in Ann Arbor;,
Calvin Boyd DeWitt to assistant
ofessor of biology at the Dear-
>rn Campus, effective Oct. 17. He
>1ds a summer session appoint-

Norma J. Diamond to assistant
professor of anthropology, effec-
tive in September. Miss Diamond
expects her doctorate from Cornell
University this month;
David Winthrop Emerson to as-
sistant professor of chemistry at
the Dearborn Campus, effective
Aug. 14. He holds his masters and
doctorate degrees from the Uni-
Hansford F. Harris to associate
director of the Institute of Science
and Technology, effective July 1,
in addition to his duties as profes-
sor of electrical engineering. He
will be responsible for the ac-
tivities of the Institute in the
areas of industrial development
and industrial liaison;
Herbert Parrish Galliher, Jr., tot
professor of industrial engineering,'
effective in September'. He is cur-
rently associate director of the
Operations Research Center at the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Chemistry Appointment
Julien Gendell to assistant pro-
fessor of chemistry, effective in
September. He is currently a post-
doctoral research associate at Co-
lumbia University.
Wayne W. Glas,.M.D., to clini-
cal associate professor of surgery,
'effective July 1. He has - been
director of the department of
surgery at Wayne County General
Hospital since 1953.
Bruce D' nGreenshields to lec-
turer in civil engineering, from
July 1, 1963 to Jan. 1964. He is
retiring this June as lecturer in
transportation engineering and as-
sistant director of the Trans-
portation Institute.
AID Representative
Jerome H. Hemmye, to assistant.
professor of mechanical engineer-
ing, effective July 8, to represent
the University under the AID en-
gineering education program in
Edward J. Hill, M.D. to clinical
assistant professor of surgery, ef-
fective July 1. He has been in
private practice in Detroit since
1951 and also serves as a con-
sultant to Wayne County General
William F. Hosford, Jr, to as-
sociate professor of metallurgical
engineering, effective in Septem-
ber. He is now an assistant, pro-

fessor at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology.
Art Aeappointment
Robert L. Iglehart, reappointed
chairman of the art department
in the architecture college, effec-
tive July 1. He has served as de-
partment chairman since 1955;
Alfred H. F. Lui, M.D. to clini-
cal assistant professor of surgery,
effective July 1. Dr. Lui is assistant
director of surgery at Wayne
County General Hospital.
Frank Fulton Maple,- Jr. to as-
sistant professor of social work,
effective July 1. He is currently
visiting teacher for the Ann Ar-
bor High School;
From Cal Tech
Harry B. Mark, Jr. to assistant
professor of chemistry, effective in
September. He is currently re-
search fellow in the department of
chemistry at the California In-
stitute of Technology; .
Joseph Merdler to assistant pro-
fessor of electrical engineering at
the Dearborn Campus, effective
Aug. 14. He expects his doctorate
from Wayne State University in
Reinhold P. Merkelbach to visit-
ing professor of classical studies,
effective January, 1964. He is cur-
rently professor ordinarius at the
University of Cologne;
Reappointed Chairman
Wilbur C. Nelson reappointed
chairman of aeronautical and as-
tronautical engineering depart-
ment effective July 1. He has
served as chairman for the last
10 years;
Harold A. Oberman, M.D. to
assistant professor of pathology,
effective July 1. He is now a
pathologist at Walter Reed Gen-
eral Hospital;
Donald M. Pollie to assistant
professor of psychology, Flint Col-
1ege, effective in September. He
has been assistant professor of
psychology at Arizona State Uni-
versity since 1959;
Gustave Rabson to associate
professor of engineering mechan-
ics, effective Monday. He will. rep-
resent the University under the
AID engineering education pro-
gram in Brazil;
William J. Regan, M.D. to clini-
cal assistant professor of surgery,
effective July 1. A former in-
structor of surgery from 1956 to
1958, he is now in private practice
and has served as a volunteer in-
structor in surgery here.

Frank E. Rose to lecturer in
physics, Flint College, effective in
September. He expects his doctor-
ate from Cornell University this
Visiting Professor
Hans G. Rupp to visiting pro-
fessor of law, effective in August.
He is currently honorar-professor
of constitutional law at the Uni-
versity of Tubigen;
T. Michael Sanders to visiting
professor of physics, effective in
September. He is currently pro-
fessor of physics at the University
of Minnesota;
Warren L. Smith to chairman of
the department of economics de-
partment, effective September 1.
Smith is currently on leave to
serve on the staff of the Presi-
dent's Council of Economic Ad-
Dearborn Faculty
Robert Batesole Smock to as-
sistant professor of sociology,
Dearborn Campus, effective Oct.
17, 1963. He is now associate di-
rector of the Institute for Re-
gional and Urban Studies at WSU;
John Ernest Swanson, to pro-
ject director, College and Univer-
sity Financial Analysis Research
Project, Institute of Public Ad-
ministration, effective July 1.
Swanson is currently director of
institutional research at Auburn
E. Thurston Thieme, M.D. to
clinical associate professor of sur-
gery, effective July 1. He has serv-
ed as an instructor'of surgery and
is currently chief of the depart-
ment of general surgery at St.
Joseph Mercy Hospital;
V. Ruth Trauger to assistant
professor of education, effective
Oct. 17, 1963. At present she is an
administrative officer in the Tu-
lare County Schools, Visalia, Cal;
Walter Jacob Weber. to assis-
tant professor of civil engineering
in September. He has served on
the faculties at Rutgers and Har-
Harold F. Weinrich to visiting
professor of Romance languages.
effective in September. He is cur-
rently a professor at the University
of Kiel;
Communications Sciences
Claude M. Wise to visiting pro-
fessor of communication sciences,
effective in September. He retired
in 1958 after 30 years as speech
department chairman at Louisiana
State University;
William Joseph Wrobleski to as-
sistant professor of statistics, ef-
fective in August! He has served
in a research capacity In sereval
University areas since 1954.
Changes in Status
Harold J. Borkin promoted from
lecturer to assistant professor of
architecture, effective In Septem-
ber. He has also served as a teach-
ing fellow and an instructor;
David F. Felbeck associate pro-
fessor of mechanical engineering,
given tenure at that position, ef-
fective July 1. He has been on
the faculty for two years;
Directs Lab
Leslie McLaury Jones promoted
from lecturer to professor of
aeronautical an dastronautical en-
gineering, effective July 1. He has
been directing the High-Altitude
Laboratory in rocket and satellite
John Mersereau, Jr. promoted
from associate professor to pro-
fessor of Slavic langiages and
literatures, effective in September.
He has been on the faculty since
1956 and has served as chairman
of the department for the past
Alfred W. Swinyard, professor of
business administration and di-
rector of the Bureau of Business
Research, given tenure at that
position, effective July 1;
Professorial Promotion'
James Brevard Wallace promot-
ed from associate professor of mu-
sic literature to professor of music,
effective July 1. Wallace also
serves as music school dean and

has been a member of that faculty
since 1947.
Resignations and
Francis A. Allen, professor of
law, effective June 8, to accept an
appointment as university pro-
fessor at the University of Chi-
Richard B. Bernstein, professor
of chemistry, effective Aug. 31, to
accept a professorship at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin;
John F. Dawson, assistant pro-
fessor of architecture, effective
June 8, to join the central staff
of the American Institute of Ar-
chitects in Washington.
To Catholic University
John J. Eisch, assistant profes-
sor of chemistry, effective Aug. 31,
to accept, an appointment as an as-
sociate professor of chemistry at
Catholic University of America;
Armand J. Guarino, associate
professor .of biological chemistry,
effective June 8, to become chair-
man of the department of bio-
chemistry at Women's Medical
College of Pennsylvania;
Leta J. Lewis, assistant profes-
sor of German, effective June 30,
1963, to accept a position at Whit-
tier College, California;
To Wisconsin
Nancy 0. Lurie, assistant pro-
fessor of English and director of
the English Language Institute,
effective Aug, 17, to accept a posi-
tion at Princeton University;
Herbert O. Penzl, professor of
German, effective Aug. 31, to ac-
cept a position at the University of
California, Berkeley;
Martin L. Perl, associate profes-
sor of physics, effective June 8, to
become an associate professor at
the Stanford Linear Accelerator
Center at Stanford.University;
Charles F. Powers; assistant pro-
fessor of zoology and associate re-
search oceanographer in the Great
Lakes Division of the Institute of
Science and Technology, effective
June 8, 1963, to enter private in-
To Pennsylvania
James L. Rosier, assistant pro-
fessor of English, effective June
8, to accept a position at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania;
Helmut H. Schaefer, professor of
mathematics, effective June 8, to
return to Germany;
John P. White, associate pro-
fessor of political science, effective
June 8, to accept a position as
professor of political science at
Arizona State University.
Library Science
Retirement for C. Irene Hayner,
associate professor of library
science, effective June 8. She has

been a member of the faculty since
1954 and is to be given the title
of associate professor emeritus of
library science;
Retirement for Richard Henry
Kingery, professor of dentistry,
effective Sept. 4. He has been on
the dental school faculty for 39
years and is an international
authority o ndenture prothesis;
Retirement for Bernard A. Uh-
len( orf, editorial consultant, Of-
fice" of Research Administration,
effective June 30. He has been a
member of the University staff
since 1950 and is to be given the
title of editor emeritus.
Leaves of Absence
For Lynn Allison Beattie, as-
sociate research engineer, from
July 1 to June 30, 1964, to pursue
a program of study at the Univer-
sity of Idaho:
For Morton Brown, associate
professor of mathematics, for the
second semester, 1963-64, to ac-
cept a Sloan Fellowship at Cam-
bridge University;
Sabbatical leave for Harm Bun-
ing, professor of aeronautical and
astronautical engineering, for the
second semester, 1963-64, to com-
.plete preparation of a manuscript
for a textbook on flight mechanics.
Extend Leave
Extention of leave of absence for
Wilbur Cohen, professor of public
welfare administration, for the
University year 1963-64, to serve as
assistant secretary for legislation,
health, education and welfare de-
For Richard Edwards, professor
of Far Eastern art, for the Uni-
versity year 1963-64, to accept a
Fulbright Research Grant for
study and research in Taiwan;
For Francis C. Evans, professor
of zoology, director of the labora-
tory of vertebrate biology and as-
sociate director of the Edwin E.
George Reserve, from July 1 to
Sept. 2, to continue his research
at the Bureau of Animal Popula-
tion at Oxford University after
the termination of his sabbatical
leave on June 30;
Accompany Husband
For Helen B. Fritz, assistant: re-
search sociologist, Mental Health
Research Institute, from July 1
through Sept. 30, to accompany
her husband, Prof. Irving B. Fritz
of physiology department, who
will be on leave;
For Daniel R. Fusfield, associate
professor of economics, for the
University year 1963-64, to make
a study for the health, education
and welfare department.
Sick leave for Wallace F. Gan-
non, lecturer in firemanship train-
ing, from May 1, through June 30;

For Frederick W. Gehring, pro-
fessor of mathematics, for the
second semester, 1963-64, to spend
the period at Stanford University
under a National Science Founda-
tion grant;
Sick leave for Paul Gibbons, pro-
fessor of denistry, from April 27
through July 1:
For William H. Graves, profes-
sor of mechanical engineering, for
the second semester, 1963-64, for
health purposes;
Sick leave for William M. Hoad,
professor of small business, from
April 23 to June 8;
NSA Fellowship
For Frank M. Koen, research
associate, Center for Research on
Learning and Teaching, from Sept.
through Aug. 31, 1964, to serve a
National Science Foundation Post-
Doctoral Fellowship at Harvard
For Karl A. Lamb, assistant pro-
fessor of political science, for the
academic year 1963-64, to serve as
academic assistant to the chan-
cellor of the University of Cali-
fornia, Santa Cruz, to assist in
the establishment of this college;
For Ellen Anna Leionen, in-
structor in dentistry, for the Uni-
versity year 1963-64, to complete
the requirements for her doctorate
degree in anatomy;
Complete Book
For Donald R. Mason, professor!
of chemical and metallurgical en-
gineering for the first semester,'
1963-64 and sabbatical leave sec-
ond semester, 1963-64, to complete
a book and to do research on thin
films of semiconductor materials
in France;
Sick leave for Joseph C. Mazur,
professor of mechanical engineer-
ing, from April 6 to May 5;
Extension of leave of absence for
Sarnoff A. Mednick, associate pro-
fessor of psychology, from Sept. 1,
to March 1, 1964, to complete a
research project on schizophrenia
in Denmark:
PHS- Survey
For James M. Pilliod, M.D., in-,
structor in pediatrics, to partici-
pate in a U.S. Public Health Ser-
vice survey;
Off - campus assignment for
Richard D. Remington, associate
professor of biostatistics, from
July 10 to July 29, to participate
in the sixth annual Graduate Sum-
mer Session of Statistics in the
Health Sciences at the University
of North Carolina;
Sick leave for Stewart H. Re-j
woldt, professor of marketing,,
from March 12 to April 16.
Private Practive
For Joseph F. Savin, assistant;
professor of architecture, for the
University year j1963-64, to devote

full time to his private practice;
Sick leave for Margaret Sloman,
co-coordinating director, Mary
Markley Hall, from May 1, 1963,
to the end of the current semester;
Maternity leave for Louise Sni-
der, research assistant, Institute
of Science and Technology, from
July 8 to Oct. 1.
Librarian Ill
Sick leave for Susan M. Watt,
catalog librarian, beginning July
25, 1963,
Sabbatical leave for Raymond A.
Yagle, associate professor of naval
architecture and marine engineer-
ing, fo rthe second semester, 1963-
64, to make a comparative study
of curricula offered by other
schools of naval architecture and
marine engineering in this coun-
try, Europe and Japan;
Off-campus assignment for
Reeve M. Bailey, professor of zool-
ogy and curator of fishes in the
zoology museum, from June 11 to
July 16 to attend the annual meet-
ing of the American Society of
Ichthyologists and Herpetologists
in Vancouver, and to collect spe-
cimens throughout British Colum-
bia and the northwestern states;
Study Mollusks
Off-campus assignment for John
B. Burch, assistant professor of
zoology and curator ow mollusks in
the zoology museum, from Aug. 1
to Oct. 30, to undertake a cytolo-
zoology and curator of mollusks in
G e n e r a l Medical Laboratory,
United States Army Medical Com-
mand in Japan;
Off-campus assignment for Ar-
thur J. Jelinek, assistant professor
of anthropology and curator of
archaeology in the anthropology
museum from June 18 to Aug. 26,
1963, to excavate in France;
Off-campus assignment for Rob-
ert R. Miller, professor of zoology
and curator of fishes in the zool-
ogy and curator of fishes in the
zoology museum, from July 12 to
July 23, to attend meetings of the
American-Society of Ichthyologists
and Herpetologists in Vancouver
and to conduct a field trip in
Canada and the western United
Study Birds
Off-campus assignment for Har-
rison B. Tordoff, professor of
zoology and curator of birds in
the zoology museum, from June
17 to July 12, to conduct field
work in Montana, Saskatchewan
and Kansas;
Off - campus assignment for
Henry van der Schalie, professor
of zoology and curator of mol-
lusks in the zoology museum, from
July 1 to July 31, to attend con-
ferences and visit laboratories, in
Europe and Africa.

Name Committee To Plan.
'U' SesquicentennialFete

University President Harlan
Hatcher announced Friday the
formation of a committee. to plan
the University's 150th anniversary
in 1967.
The sesquicentennial committee
will be chaired by Prof. Charles
W. Joiner of the Law School. The
presidents of the Alumni Associa-
tion and Student Government
Council will represent their re-
spective spheres of the-University.
Director of University Relations
Michael Radock will represent,
President Hatcher.
The nine other committee mem-
bers include Prof. Robert C. An-
gell of the sociology department,
Prof. H. R. Crane of the physics
department, Prof. Charles N.
Davisson of the business school,

Associate Dean Robert E. Doerr of
the dental school and Associate
Dean John A. Flower of the music
Also Serving
Also serving are Prof. Joseph J.
Martin of the engineering college,
Associate Dean James A. Robertson
of the literary college. Prof. Char-
les H. Sawyer of the history of art
department and Associate Dean
Charles J. Tupper of the medical
The committee will plan, direct
and execute'- all aspects of the
celebration, but subcommittees to
deal with specific aspects will be
formed later, President Hatcher
Each of the schools and col-
leges may also host special sym-
posia and plans for other con-
ferences are also being prepared.
Students and alumni will also
participate in sesquicentennial
celebrations, he added.
"This historic anniversary will
provide an excellent opportunity
to review our past accomplish-
ments, evaluate our present sta.-
ture, and in this context, move
boldly forward into, the future
with renewed dedication to the
ideals of education, research and
service for all mankind," President
Hatcher declared.

Accept Varied Gifts, Grants for 'U'

The Regents accepted gifts and
grants of $925,400 at their monthly
meeting Friday.
Included in the total is $488,000
representing donations to the
Michigan Alumni Fund from Nov.
1, 1962 through April 30, and
$40,880 which has been given in
the past six months to previously
established funds.
The largest gift accepted Fri-
day was $92,000 from the KI'esge
Foundation, to complete the fi-
nancing of the Kresge Heaping Re-
search Institute in the Medical
Medical Education
From the National Fund for
Medical Education of New York,
came a total of $72,500 for two
projects; $47,500 for the National
Fund for Medical Education Fund
and $25,000 for the National Fund
for Medical Education-Experimen-
tal Studies.on Learning in a Large
Medical School Fund.,
An anonymous donor provided

Short or Long Sleeve
From earliest time, history
assigned to man the role of
traveling ahead. In keep-

. $44,500 for the Botanical Gardens
Development Fund.:
The Ford Foundation gave $23,-
790 for the Ford Foundation Pro-
gram in Economic Development
and Administration.
Defense, Medicine
From the General Motors Co.,
came $19,000 for two projects;,
$15,000 from the Defense Research
Laboratories for the Medical
School Special Fund for Research
in Biodynarmics and Biophysics,
and $4,000 from the Engineering
Staff for the General Motors Doc-
toral Fellowships in Automotive
The Sister Elizabeth Kenny
Foundation, Inc., provided $15,000
for the Kenny Foundation Grant-
Department of Physical Medicine
The Grand Rapids Museum As-
sociation, Old Kent Bank and
Trust Co., gave $11,700 to establish
the Grand Rapids Museum Asso-
ciation Fund' for excavations in
and around two of the so-called
Indian Mounds in' Indian Mound
Park, Grand Rapids, under the
direction of Dr. James B. Griffin
of the Museum of Anthropology.
Symposium Aid
Merck, Sharp and Dohme, pro-
vided $7,700 for the Merck, Sharp
and Dohme Symposium.
From the Glidden Co. came
$7500 for the Chemical and Metal-
lurgical Engineering Special Fund.
The Anna E. Schoen-Rene Fel-
lowship in Forestry and Conserva-
tion, administered by the New
York Community Trust, provided
$7500 for the Schoen-Rene Fellow-

Proctor and Gamble Co. gave
$7400 for two projects; $4,100 for
the Proctor and Gamble' Fellow-
ship in Chemistry, and $3,300 for
the Proctor and Gamble Fellow-
ship in Chemical Engineering.
The Dow Chemical Co. provided
a total of $6,250 for three projects;
$3000 for the Edgar C. Britton
Fellowship in Organic Chemistry,
$2,750 for the Dokv Chemical Com-
pany Fellowship in Chemical En-
gineering, and $500 for the Dow
Scholarship in Metallurgy.
From Edith B. Daudt of La
Salle; Mich. came $6000 for the
Edith B. Daudt Convulsive Dis-
order Clinic.
Riker Fellowship
The Riker Laboratories, Inc. of
Northridge, Cal. gave $4800 to
establish the Riker Fellowship in
The Society of Naval Architects
and Marine Engineers, of New
York, provided $400 for the So-
ciety of Naval Architects and
Marine Engineers Scholarship.
Standard Oil Co. of California
gave $3800 for the Standard Oil
Foundation Fellowship in Chemi-
cal Engineering.
Fellowship Aid
A total of $3700 came from the
Lederle Laboratories for two pro-
jects; $2500 for the Lederle Post-
doctoral Fellowship in Pharmacy,
and $1200 for the Lederle Medical
Student Research Fellowship.
The Linde Company of Indiana-
polis gave $3450 for the Union
Carbide Corporation Fellowship
in Chemical Engineering.
Bell Telephone Laboratories

provided $3,375 for the Electrical
Engineering Special Fund.
Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical
Corp. gave a total of $3100 for two
projects; $2,350 for the Kaiser
Aluminum and Chemical Corpora-
tion Fellowship and $750 for the
Business Administration Special
There were three gifts of $3000
each. They were from:
The Continental Oil Co. for the
Continental Oil Company Fellow-
ship in Chemical Engineering, the
Union Carbide Chemicals Co., for
the Union Carbide Summer Fel-
lowship in Chemistry and the Con-
tinental Oil Co. for the Continen-
tal Oil Company Fellowship in
Marketing Research.
From the E. I. du Pont de
Nemours and Co. came $2,530 for
the du Pont Postgraduate Teach-
ing Fellowship in Chemistry.
Kelsey-Hayes Co. gave $2,500 to
establish the Kelsey-Hayes Grant
in- Aid - Electrical Engineering
Fund. Another $2,500 came from
the Singer Company Foundation
for the Harlan Hatcher Fund.
There were four gifts of $2000
each. They came from the Be-
havioral Science Research Inc. for
the Behavioral Science Research
in Drug Effects Fund, the John
Harvey Kellogg Estate, Battle
Creek, for the Dr. John Harvey
Kellogg Memorial Fund, the Na-
tional Cystic Fibrosis Research
Foundation of New York for the
Cystic Fibrosis Fund and the Up-
john Co. for the Upjohn Company
Fellowship in Pharmaceutical

Ann Arbor's Largest Gift Shop

Assorted colors
SHORTS ..$3.98
Assorted colors
SHORTS $3.98
Also LEVI'S.


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan