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June 27, 1961 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-06-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDA~

Award 18 Leaves of Absence

Regents Appoint 26 at June Meeting

<V

for Reconstruction and Develop-<
ment since 1946. -
The Regents named Prof. Hans
E. Keller, of the University of
Basel in Switzerland, to be a vis-
iting professor of French next
year.
Visiting Professor
Prof. Robert S. Friedman, of
Louisiana State University, will be
visiting associate professor of po-
litical science, half-time, for a
two-year period beginning in the
fall. He will also be a visiting re-
search associate in the Institute'
of Public Administration.
- Prof. John R. Searle, of the
University of California, will be a
visiting associate professor of
philosophy for the next academic
year.
A member of the Brandeis Uni-
versity faculty, Prof. Walter M.
Spink will become an associate
professor of the history of art.
Prof. Frithjof H. Bergmann was
named to be an associate professor
of philosophy for a three year
term beginning in September. He
was an instructor at the Univer-
sity in 1958-59 and has spent the
last two years in research and
writing.
To Teach Air Science
Lt. Colonel Dwight E. Durner
will be professor of air science
and chairman of the air science
department.
Prof. Thomas S. Cohn, an asso-
ciate professor at Wayne State
University and an extension teach-
er with Michigan State Univer-
sity, will be an associate professor
of psychology and sociology at the
Dearborn Center.
Dr. William S. Hunter, a prac-
ticing dentist and half-time re-
search assistant at the Orthodon-
tic Research Centre in Burlington,
Ontario, was named as an asso-
ciate professor of orthodontics in
the dentistry school.
The Regents named Katherine
L. Ley as supervisor in physical
education for women in the De-
partment of Physical Education
for Women and associate profes-
sor of physical education in the
education school. Shewas an as-
sociate professor at the Univer-
sity of Colorado.
A vice-president of Sales Spe-
AIR CONDITIONED
BOWLING
1:00 P.M.-11:00 P.M.
daily except Sun.
at the
MICHIGAN UNION

cialties, Inc., Kurt C. Binder will
serve as assistant professor of en- X
gineering graphics. Prof. FrankE
Elko-'ri of the University of Ok-
lahoma College of Law will be vis-
iting professor of law for the first
semester of the next academic 1
year during the absence (on
leave) of Prof. Russell A. Smith.
Prof. Diterich Schindler was<
appointed as a visiting professor
of law for the first semester of1
the 1961-62 year. He is a lecturer7
in international and constitution-
al law at the University of Zur-4
ich.
Dr. Edward G. Curtis will be a
clinical associate to the staff of
the pediatrics department from
April 1 of this year through June
30, 1963. He will receive no sal-
ary, but will have the privilege of
admitting private patients to the
University Hospital.
To Teach Anatomy
A faculty member at the Uni-
versity of Florida since 1956, Prof.
Allen R. Beaudoin, will be an as-
sistant professor of anatomy be-
ginning in July.
The Regents named as an 'as-
sistant professor of biological
chemistry in the pathology de-
partment Prof. J. Sri Ram. He was
previously an assistant professor
of biochemistry at the University
of Pittsburgh and chief of the
clinical laboratories at the Eliza-
beth Steel Magee Hospital.
Two appointments were made
in the music school.
Principal baritone and one of
the stage directors of the Metro-
politan Opera Company, Ralph
Herbert will be a professor of mu-
sic beginning with the second se-
mester of the next academic year.
Herbert holds a doctor of law de-
gree from the University of Vien-
na.
Gyorgy Sandor, internationally
famous concert pianist, was ap-
pointed as professor of piano. He
will direct the doctoral program
in piano and have master classes
and performance seminars for all
piano majors.
Public Health Appointments
The Regents also made three
appointments in the public health
school. Donald E. Barber, a re-
search fellow in radiological health
at the University since 1958, will
become an assistant professor in
environmental health.
Nancy O. Lurie, a part-time res-
ident lecturer for the past three
years, will be a full-time assistant
professor of anthropology in pub-
lic health.
John L. Riggs, a post-doctoral
trainee in microbiology, was ap-
pointed as an assistant professor
of epidemiology.
Education Center
To Screen Films
The Audio-Visual Education
Center has arranged screenings of
the most outstanding educational
films at 2 p.m. Monday through
Friday in the Schorling Aud. of
the University School.
The films are free of charge.

The Regents granted 18 leaves
of absence at their June meeting
in Ann Arbor.t
Prof. Wilbur J. Cohen of the,
public health school obtained an
extension of leave toainclude the
1961-62 academic year so he may:s
continue as assistant secretary for
legislation in the United States1
Department of Health, Education 1
and Welfare.
Prof. Joseph Datsko of the me-
chanical engineering department
was granted a sabbatical leave for
the second semester of nextayear.
He will prepare a text on "Funda-
mentals of Manufacturing Proc-
esses."
Marian Ellias, a reporter in the
Information and News Service,t
was given an extension of leave
without salary until Oct. 31.
Leave Granted
Riza E. Ellis, lecturer in the
English Language Institute, was
given a leave from April 17 to
June 17 because of illness.
A leve without salary was giv-
en to Prof. Fredericy L. Goodman
of the education school. He will
spend the fall semester at the Uni-
versity of Sheffield in England
where he will lecture on the his-
tory and philosophy of American
education and assist the 11 Uni-
versity students who will be study-
ing at Sheffield during that per-
iod.
Dorothy Greenwald of the bus-
iness administration school was
given a sabbatical for the second
semester of next year. She plans
studies on stylistic elements of
compository prose and also plans
to visit other universities to learn
more about their methods of
teaching technical and report
writing.
Texas Fellowship
Prof. Raymond W. Holton of
the botany department at Flint
College was given a year-long
leave so that he may accept a post
doctoral fellowship at the Univer-
sity of Texas.
Prof. Robert M. Howe of aero-
nautical engineering was granted
a sabbatical leave for the first se-
mester of 1961-62. He plans to
complete a textbook on analog
computation.
Edward E. Hucke of the metal-
lurgical engineering department
will study applications of the
theory of irreversible thermody-
namics to problems in metallurgy
during his sabbatical leave in the
second semester.
Prof. Lawrence W. Jones of the
physics department was given a
full year leave without salary.
Prof. Jones has been awarded a
Ford Foundation Fellowship as
visiting scientist at the Organiza-
tion Europeenne - ar la Recherche
Nucleaire in Geneva where he can
further his research in high ener-
gy physics. '
To Serve as Attache
Prof. Otto LaPorte, also of the
physics department, will serve
again as science attache atsthe
American Embassy in Tokyo, a
position he held from 1954 to 1956.
He was given a year's leave to
Iacceptthe invitation by the State
iDepartment.
Prof. Bruce Levenberg of the
biological chemistry department
was assigned to off-campus duty

from June 19 to Aug. 19. He has
been invited by Prof. ArtturiI.
Viratt to undertake scientific in-j
vestigations of mutual interest at'
the Biochemical Institute in Hel-
sinki. His expenses will be pro-
vided throuch a United States
Public Health Senior Research
Fellowship.
Prof. Leta J. Lewis of the Ger-
man department and an examiner
in foreign languages was granted
a leave from July 1 until Sept.
15 so that she may spend time
with her father who is convalesc-
ing from an illness.
To Visit Stanford
Prof. James V. McConnell of
the psychology; department was
given a full year leave so that he'
may accept an invitation to join
the staff of the Center for Learn-
a

ing and Motivation sponsored by
t h e Encyclopedia Britannical
Films Carporation at Stanford,
California.
Prof. Warren E. Miller of the
political science department and a
program director of the Survey
Research Center will accept an ap-
pointment as a fellow at the Cen-
ter for Advanced Study in Be-
havorial Sciences at Stanford dur-
ing his leave from Sept. 1 through
May 31.
Mrs. Barbara Murphree, instruc-
tor in nursing, ras granted a
leave from May 2 to June 27 be-
cause of illness.
To Study Railroads
Associate Dean of the Law
School Russell A. Smith was giv-
en a leave without salary for the
See 'REGENTS,' Page 11

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