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July 29, 1961 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1961-07-29

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SATURDAY, JULY 29,1961

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAC:R THREE

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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YES TERDAY'S MEETING:
Regents MakeAppointments

The Regents yesterday made the'
following appointments:
Prof. George H. Forsyth Jr. of
the history of art department was
made director of the Kelsey Mu-
seum of Archaeology for a three
year period, effective July 1, 1961.
Prof. Gunnar J. Af Hallstrom
of the Abo Akademi in Finland
will be visiting professor of math-
ematics in the 1961-2 academic
year.
History Appointment
Prof. Roger F. Hackett of North-
western University will be as-
sociate professor of history. The
appointment will be effective Aug.
21 due to his duties as editor of
the Journal of Asian Studies.
Melvin Manis, a lecturer in the
department of psychology will be
an associate professor half-time

DIAL NO 8-6416 '
ENDING TODAY
The story of a tempestuous wo-
man who refuses the "bondage"
of marriage for her right to take
love where she finds it!
Introducing
The Volcanic New Screen Personality
MELINA MERCOURI
"A passion-charged
drama"---N.Y. Times
"Bursting with
provocative insinuations"
-World-Telegram

and without tenure during the
coming academic year.
Charles W. Mautz, a member of
the staff at General Atomic anc
a staff member at Los Alamos
ScientificmLaboratories for 1:
years, will be visiting associate
professor of physics for the 1961-
academic year, replacing Prof.
Otto Laporte who will be on leav
as United States attache at the
American embassy in Japan.
Fox Promoted
Stephen S. Fox, a part-time lec.
turer in the psychology depart-
ment, will be an assistant pro-
fessor, one-third time, for 1961-2.
John H. Holland, a lecturer ir
the philosophy department and
formerly a lecturer in the psy-
chology department, will ge as-
sistant professor of communica-
tion sciences beginning in 1961-2.
Prof. David L. McKenna of Ohic
State University and formerly of
Spring Arbor Junior College, where
he was vice-president, will be
visiting assistant professor of
higher education beginning in
September.
Jay To Lecture
Leslie J. Jay,, lecturer in edu-
cation at the University of Shef-
f ield in Great Britain, will be
visiting lecturer in education and
geography during 1961-2. He wil
work for Grand Rapids extension
service during the first semester
and in Ann Arbor the second.
Prof. William M. Brown of the
electrical engineering department
will assume the additional duties
of research engineer in the In-
stitute of Science and Technology
effective July 1, 1961.
Prof. Emeritus Elizabeth C
Crosby of the medical school will
be consultant to the section of
neurosurgery in the department of

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surgery on a half-time basis from
July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962.
Attwood Continues
Dean Stephen S. Attwood, Fred
J. Hodges, Prof. W. Wilbur Acker-
mann, Clark E. Center and James
F. Fairman will all remain for
additional three year periods on

STEPHEN S. ATTWOOD
... board of governors

S.G.C.
C/h en a qd
TONIGHT at 7 and 9
LUIS BUNUEL'S
"THIS STRANGE
SSION
Arturo de Cordova, Delia Garces
Photographed by Gabriel Figueroa.
Based on the story "El" by Mercedes Pinto.
Plus: DAY DREAMS
Charles Laughton, Elsa Lancaster
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

the Board of Governors of the
1 Phoenix Research Project. Prof.
Samuel D. Estep was appointed
to the board to succeed Prof. Dug-
lad E. S. Brown.
Lawrence Reynolds wil continue
for four more years on the Com-
mittee on Management of the Wil-
- liam L. Clements Library.
Dr. Horace W. Davenport and
Dr. Fred J. Hodges will succeed
- Dr. Alexander Barry and Dr. Nor-
man F. Miller respectively on the
Executive Committee of the Med-
ical School for three year terms.
Harris Chairman
Lt. Col Thomas A. Rarris will be
professor of military science and
chairman of the department of
military science from July 3, 1961
until transferred. He succeeds Col
Ernest A. H. Woodman who has
been transferred.
Lt. Loren I. Moore will succeed
Lt. Commander Luther J. Graves
Jr. as assistant professor of naval
science from Sept. 1, 1961.
Henry J. Montoye of Michigan
State University will assume duties
as supervisor in physical educa-
tion in the Department of Physical
education beginning this fall and
research associate in the depart-
ment of epidemiology of the School
of Public Health for1one year
beginning Sept. 1, 1961.
Israeli To Visit
Hillel I. Shuval, chief engineer
and director of the division of en-
vironmental sanitation of the Is-
raeli Ministry of Health, will be
visiting associate professor of pub-
lic health engineering in the de-
partment of environmental health
from Sept. 1, 1961 to Aug. 31, 1962.
Eleanor M King, assistant to
the dean of the School of Nursing,
willbe assistant professor of pub-
lic health nursing from August
1961 to June 1962.
Ayers Brinser of the University
of Colorado, who is in- charge of
a seminar training program in
land use and conservation there,
will be visiting professor of con-1
servation in the School of Naturalt
Resources and visiting research
associate in the Institute of Pub-
lic Administration for two years.-
During that time he will conduct
a similar seminar at the Univer-
sity.1
Research Associatet
President Emeritus Ralph R.k
Stewart of Gordon College, Ra-
walpindi Pakistan will be researchl
associate in the University her-f
barium, effective July 1, 1961 to )
April 30, 1962.C
In addition, the Regents madeI
the following committee assign-
ments.
Prof. Robert H. Roisington and1
Dean James H. Robertson will con-
tinue for, three more years eachs
on the Board of Governors of the
International Center.
Prof. Frank O. Copley will suc-s
ceed Prof. Sidney Fine, now on
sabbatical leave for the first se-1
mester 1961-2 on the Executive
Board of the Horace H. Rackhama
School of Graduate Studies. a
Peace Corps
To Be Debated
The value of the Peace Corps
will be debated at 8 p.m. Sundayt
at the First Unitarian Church, b
1917 Washtenaw Avenue.f
Hollis W. Peter, director of the v
Foundation for Research in Hu- F
man Behavior, will debate for the 1
Corps, and Prof. O. L. Chavarria- s
Aguilar will argue against it. 0

University
Sets New
Positions
The Regents made the following
changes in status of University
personnel at their meeting yes-
terday:
Edward S. Epstein was appointed
assistant professor of meteorology
in the department of engineering
mechanics on a half-time basis
for three years.
Prof. William Kerr will be chair-
man of the Department.of nuclear
engineering and will relinquish his
title of professor of electrical en-
gineering and his duties as as-
sociate director of the Michigan
Memorial Phoenix Project. He suc-
ceeds Prof. Henry J. Gomberg who
will not devote an increased
amount of time to the Phoenix
Project.
Grant Tenure
The Regents also granted tenure
to the following members of the
faculty of the College of Engineer-
ing:
Prof. V-Cheng Liu, James A.
Nicholls, Ward K. Parr, Herschel
Weil, Gerald C. Gill, Walton M.
Hancock, Arthur Hanson, Chihiro
Kikuchi, John S. King and Diet-
rich H. Vincent.
Frederick L. Black was given the
title of director emeritus of busi-
ness relations and professor emer-
itus of industrial enginnering.
Blick Given Title
Prof. Frederick F. Blick was
given the title professor emeritus
of pharmaceutical chemistry.
Prof. Harry C. Carver was given
the title of professor emeritus of
Prof. Francis W. Dalton was
mathematics.
granted the title of professor emer-
itus of vocational education and
practical arts.
Award Ehlers
Prof. George M. Ehlers was
given the title of professor emer-
itus of economic zoology.
Prof. Frederick C. O'Dell was
granted the title of professor
emeritus of minerology.
Lewis S. Ramsdell was granted
the title of professor emeritus of
minerology.
History Emeritus
Prof. Lewis G. Vander Velde will
be professor emeritus of history
and director emeritus of the Mich-
igan Historical Collections.
Prof. Hessel E. Yntema has been
appointed professor emeritus of
comparative law.
The Regents also sent a memoir
on the death of Walter M. Roth,
superintendent of utility develop-
ment, plant service, July 2.
Leaves of Absence
The following leaves of absence
were granted:
Curator in the Museum of An-
thropology and lecturer in anthro-
pology Kamer Aga-Oglu was
granted sick leave from April 15-
June 15.
Robert M. Bailey has been as-
signed to off-campus duty by the
Museum of Zoology. He worked
from June 15 to July 31 in the
Florida keys.
Field Work
Irving J. Cantrall was granted
leave from Aug. 15-Dec. 31 in
order to do field work in Mexicd
and Central America in the study
on the systematics of certain
groups of orthopetra.
Robert R. Miller was granted
leave from July 8-Sept. 10 to col-
lect enozoic fossil fishes and par-
ticipate in the tenth Pacific
Science Congress In Hawaii.

Theodore H. Hubbell will be on
leave from Aug. 15 to Nov. 15 for
field work in Mexico and Central
America in order to further work
on a monographic study on New
World Gryllacrididae.
Sick Leave
Mrs. Maragaret E. Bert, cata-
logue librarian has been granted
sick leave from Aug. 2-25.
Prof. Richard A. Deno of the
College of Pharmacy will take a
sabbatical leave for the second
semester 1961-2 in order to com-
plete a book.
Prof. F. Gaynor Evans will take
a year's leave 1961-2 in order to
accept a United States Public'
Health Service Grant.
Gibson Gets Leave
Dean William C. Gibson of the
School of Public Health has been
granted sick leave from June I
to Nov. 30.
Director of the Museum of An-
thropology James B. Griffin has
been assigned to off-campus duty
from Aug. 15 to Jan 3, 1962. He
will present papers at meetings in
Polan, Austria and will tour the
USSR as one of the individuals
selected by the American Council
of Learned Society.

WASHINGTON (A)-The Unit-
ed States opened its armed forces
yesterday to Cuban refugees. The
refugees, although not American
citizens, may enlist.
In making this announcement,
the Department of Defense said
it had no intention of creating a
special Cuban refugee force to in-
vade Fidel Castro's Cuba.
The chief aim, a Pentagon
spokesman said, is to lend eco-
nomic assistance to the refugees,
many of whom now mill around
Miami without any work.
Expect 2,000
Although there are something
like 130,000 Cubans, not all refu-
gees, in the United States, esti-
mates are that no more than 2,-
000 will enlist under the new reg-
ulation. Age and other require-
ments may disqualify the others.
The plan is similar to one
adopted after World War II to
accept war refugees from Europe
and other areas as volunteers in'
the United States armed forces.
Recruiting offices in Miami have
reported a rush of Cuban volun-
teers since Tuesday night when
President John F. Kennedy an -
nounced an increase in the arm-
ed forces to meet the Berlin cris-
is. Most of the volunteers have:
been turned away .because they
are not United States citizens. 1
No Draft

There will be no draft of the Marines, and Air Force will assign
refugees, but the Pentagon will representatives to work with the
use the machinery of selective Cuban emergency center in Mi-
service boards to enroll them. ami.
The Pentagon, the Immigration Regular Pay
Service, and the Health, Educa- All the regular volunteers, aged
tion, and Welfare Department- 18 to 26, will receive regular
the department in charge of car- United States armed forces pay.
ing for Cuban refugees-will es- Cuban refugee doctors and den-

TO AID DESTITUTE:
U.S. To Allow Cubans in Armed Forces

timate the number of Cuban vol-
unteers and then relay the in-
formation to local draft boards,
which will act as recruiting sta-
tions.
In addition, the Army, Navy,

-AP Wirephoto
IN THE U.S. ARMY-Cuban refugees, like these who tried to invade their homeland as CIA-backed
irregulars, will now have the opportunity to join the United States armed forces - Army, Navy,
Marine Corps and Air Force. They will not, the Defense Department says, be organized into com-
panies devoted to capturing Castro's island.

tists, not more than 35 years old,
will be eligible for commissions
as officers.
All Cuban enlistees who do not
speak English will receive eight
weeks of schooling before starting
their military training.
Physical and mental examina-
tions will be given, using the same
standards as selective services. If
a volunteer does not speak Eng-
lish, the questions will be given
in Spanish.
Pick Own Branch
Volunteers will be encouraged

Accept Grants, Gifts Totalling $517,,256

The Regents yesterday accept-
ed $517,256.20 in gifts, grants and
bequests.
Among them was a $155,000
grant from General Motors Cor-
poration with $125,000 as a first
installment to the Institute of In-
dustrial Health and $30,000 as the
second installment to the Phoe-
nix Project.
The Regents also accepted a
$75,000 grant from the Carnegie
Foundation, to be paid in $25,-
000 installments for three years,
for general systems research to
be directed by Dr. James G. Miller
of the Mental Health Research
Institute.
Ford Gives $43,100
Another was a $43,100 grant
from the Ford Foundation to es-
tablish a seminar on uses of high-
er mathematics in business. The
program will begin in the summer
of 1962 with 14 University faculty
and 16 visiting faculty members
from other business schools par-
ticipating, The program will be
preceded by a year of special
preparatory mathematics courses
at the University and at other
campuses.
The Upjohn Company and the
Searle Foundation donated $43,-
000, $25,000 and $18,000 respec-
tively, for the Pharmacy Research
Building Construction Fund.
An anonymous donation of $3 1,-
500 was accepted by the Regents
as the first installment on a pledge
of $63,000 to start a fund in order
to equip and operate an FM ra-
dio station in Grand Rapids.
Environments Research
The Educational Facilities Lab-
oratories, Inc. gave $30,000 to help
support the school environments
research project which is now be-
ing conducted and supervised by
the architecture department.
Wayne State University gave
$18,750 as its share for the In-
stitute of Labor and Industrial
Relations which is jointly run by
the University and WSU.
The Regents also approved a
$12,000 gift from the John and
Mary R. Markle Foundation to
establish two $6,000 scholarships
for medical students, in sur-
gery and the other in obstetrics.
Stout Scholarship
The Regents also received from
the estate of William W. Stout
$12,750 as final payment for the
William W. Stout scholarship
fund. Established by the Regents

D
.

in Jan., 1960, the fund now totals
$189,000.
The Michigan Heart Association
made three grants totalling $7,203.
Summer fellowships account for
$5,700 of the total with $800 to
be used in postgraduate medicine
and $703 in blood coagulation re-
search.
The Dow Chemical Company al-
so made three grants, reaching
$6,750. Of this, $3,000 will be used
for the EdgarC. Britton Fellow-
ship in organic chemistry, $2,750
for the Dow Chemical Company
Fellowship in chemical engineer-
ing, and $1,000 for the Dow Schol-
arship in Metallurgy.
Phoenix Endowment
Neal A. Moore established a
$5,361.37 endowment fund for the
Phoenix Project Aid Fund. The
income from this donation will
be used to help the Phoenix Proj-
ect obtai nemployes and will help
sponsor project employes who are
in need and who do not have a
sponsor.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Ortman
gave $5,000 to found the Michi-
gan Alumni Association Reserve
fund.
Mrs. Anna E. Schoen-Rene do-
nated $5,000 for a fellowship in
the School of Natural Resources.
Conservation Fund
The Regents also accepted an
anonymous $5,000 donation for
the Pinewood Conservation Re-
search Fund. The fund is used to
sponsor research and graduate in-
struction in the School of Natural
Resources.
Resources for the Future, Inc.
has given $4,400 to found a doc-
toral dissertation fellowship in the
School of Natural Resources.
There was also a $3,750 first
installment from the Sister Ken-
ney Foundation, Inc. on a $15,000
grant to be used for upper ex-
tremity brace research, and to
help establish inpatient rehabili-
tation and additional activities in
research and education in the
department of physical medicine
and rehabilitation in the Medical
School.
Joy Fund
The Helen Newberry Joy Fund
also contributed $3,500 for the
Helen Newberry Joy Student Aid
Fund for Women to be used in
assisting needy freshmen and
sophomore women to continue
their studies.

The Campbell-Ewald Founda-
tion donated two grants of $1,-
650 each, intended to sponsor
three journalism summer trainees
and three summer trainees in the
department of art.
Procter and Gamble Company
gave $3,480 to establish a fellow-
ship in chemistry.
Cyanamid Fellowship
American Cyanamid Company
has provided $3,150 for a graduate
fellowship in chemistry and chem-
ical engineering.
The Rockefeller Foundation es-
tablished a $3,130 fund for the
study of colonialism and the
United Nations under the direc-
tion of Prof. Harold K. Jacobson.
Linde Company Division of Un-
ion Carbide donated $3,080 for a.
fellowship in chemical engineer-
ing.
Chemical Engineering
Continental Oil Company also
gave $3,000 to establish a fellow-
ship in chemical engineering.
Bendix Corporation provided

$3,000 for a graduate fellowship.
Dr. James G. Miller of the
Mental Health Research Institute
will direct research on the effect
of drugs on behavior under a $3,-
000 grant from the Behavioral
Science Research, Inc.
Cancer Research
Two groups, the American Can-
cer Society and Cancer Research,
donated $2,000 and $705.25 re-
spectively for the University of
Michigan Cancer Research Insti-
tute.
Jones and Laughlin Steel Cor-
poration established a fellowship
in chemical and metallurgica en-
gineering with a $2,600 gran.
Parke Davis and Company gave
quarterly payments on three
grants, $625 for a fellowship in
pharmacy, $1,250 for pharmacol-
ogical research and $700 for tissue
culture study.
Du Pont Fellowship
E. I. du Pont de Nemours and
Company have established a post-
graduate teaching fellowship in
chemistry with $1,880.
Miles Laboratory, Inc. will spon-
sor research in automatic coat-
ing with a $1,750 fellowship.
The United States Forest Serv-
ice gave $1,120 for the Forest
Service Cooperative Research
Fund.
Memorial Gift
Mrs. Marguerite Barrett has
given $1,136.69 to the John A.
Barrett Memorial Scholarship.
Established in April 1961, this
scholarship provides a supplemen-
tary grant of $100 with a Regents
Alumni Scholarship to a qualified
graduate of Newberry High School.
If no qualified graduate is
available, the grant goes to a stu-
dent from Isphmeing or Negau-
nee.
In addition, the Regents ac-
cepted a grant of 1,000 dollars

to pick their own branch of serv-
ice.
If a volunteer is, accepted and
speaks no English, he will receive
eight weeks of schooling prior to
starting military training.
With an eye on security, the
military will carry out a back-
ground investigation of each vol-
unteer, using miles of the Immi-
gration and Naturalization Serv-
ice and other agencies, as well as
a lie detector. Cuban enlistees
will be strictly limited in access
to classified material, officials
said.

Dial
2-6264

STA-E

ENDS TONITE
"DONDI"
Shown at 2:45
6:00 and 9:20
"SERENGETI"
Shown at 1:24 - 4:40
and 7:55

W SUNDAY

JAMES G. MILLER
... to direct research

from Arthur Young
pany for the Arthur
Company Foundation
Education Grant.

and Com-
Young and
Accounting

I a

r~I

NOW
"RICHLY
JOSHUA
L OGAH
111OOIICTIOW1

l CHa

Shows at
1:00 -3:30

THIS SUMMER
IS YOUR CHANCE
TO JOIN
EDITORIAL and
BINUESc cTAeC

5

REWARDING FILM!" 6:05 - 8:50
-Detroit News
~A.
Sis
* ~ Life.
. ... }. P r r ix

STARTING
SUNDAY

4-

DIAL
NO 8-6416

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