TRE MICHIGAN DAILY
nt Mathematicians Cesari, Savage
fessor of mathematics with a full-
time appointment in the Institute
of Science and Technology from
July 1 to August 31.
He will have a half-time ap-
pointment in the institute and
half-time in the Department of
Mathematics for the 1960-61 year.
His research at the institute will
be devoted to statistics and prob-
Currently on leave from Purdue
for work at the Mathematics Re-
search Center at the University of
Wisconsin, Prof. Cesari has
achieved an international reputa-
tion for his work in various fields
of mathematics. He is the author
of more than 60 publications, with
particular emphasis in the fields
of theory of areas and differential
Prof. Savage was born in Detroit
and transferred here from Wayne
State University to complete re-
quirements for a bachelor of sci-
ence degree. He continued at the
University . until he was awarded
Two Guggenheim Fellowships
and a Fulbright Grant, as well as
a Rockefeller Postdoctoral Fellow-
ship at the University of Chicago
have been awarded to Prof. Sav-
He has taught at Princeton and
Cornell and held research asso-
ciateships at Brown, Columbia,
and New York Universities. He has
studied in England and France
and was president of the Inter-
national Statistical Institute in
Born in Bologna, Italy, Prof.
Cesari received his doctor of phi-
losophy at the University of Pisa.
He has taught there, and at the
universities of Rome and Bologna.
Prof. Cesari spent a semester at
Princeton University's Institute
for Advanced Study and was a
visiting professor at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin before he went
The University's Historical Col-
lections in the Rackham Bldg. are
currently centered on the career
of a famous author who once lived
in Ann Arbor-Lloyd C. Douglas.
Douglas, author of "The Robe"
and a Congregational minister,
was pastor of Ann Arbor's First
Congregational Church from 1915
to 1921, and its Douglas Memorial
Chapel was built with funds do-
nated by him.
The current exhibition contains
the manuscript of "The Robe"
and personal items related to
Douglas' career as novelist and
In a letter of 1941, Douglas
wrote of the problems he en-
countered in writing his bestseller:
"I completed the sixth chapter
yesterday. It was very difficult and
required more than three weeks
work. It dealt-quite realistically
too-with the crucifixion as viewed
through dispassionate pagan eyes.
This has not been done before so
far as my information goes.
Leaves of Absence
Teaching in Hawaii and Czech-
oslovakia and doing research on nation of Prof. Morton
the world's bells are among the the mathematics depari
assignments Unviersity faculty has received a Nationa
members are assuming while on Foundation Fellowship
leave next year. the Institute and Reg
Approval of ten leaves of ab- proval of a year's leav
sence and two off-campus duty salary.
assignments was granted at the Prof. Paul Chagnor
June Regents meeting, physics department wa
The University of Hawaii will a leave without salary
gain a faculty member for the
month of June. Prof. Anatol Rap-
oport, mathematical biologist and
senior research mathematician in
the Mental Health Research In- '
stitute was granted a leave, with-
out salary, for the month to par-
ticipate in Hawaii's program.
To Assist Czech
From July 1 to Aug. 5 this sum-
mer, Prof. G. Hoyt Whipple of
the public health school and con-
sultant to the ICA Nuclear En-
ergy Project will be consulting 4
with the staff of Czechoslovakia's &
University of Zagreb.
Prof. Whipple will advise and
assist the university in establish-
ing a radiological health training
program in its public health
school while on his off campus
University Carilloneur Prof.
Percival Price will be investigat-
ing the bells ,of Europe, Egypt,
Abyssinia, Iran, India, Burma,
Java, Viet Nam and Japan while
on his year-long sabbatical leave
beginning in August.
Prof. Price's studies will be fi-
nanced by a faculty research
grant awarded him.
To Study Cantor
The thought and influence of PROF. ANATOL RAP
Peter Cantor and his school of ... to teach in Ha
political moralists will be studied
during the coming academic year coming academic year
by Prof. John Baldwin of the his- accept a visiting appoi
tory department, who was given a Boston University.
leave without salary for that Egyptian Expedit
period. . The joint Michigan-:
Prof. Baldwin will carry on his Alexandria archaelogica
research in France and other tion to the Saint C
parts of Europe, using a combina- Monastery on Egypt's r
tion of grants including a Gug- nai will be headed by Pr
genheim fellowship, a Howard Forsyth, chairman of t
fellowship from Brown University, tory department. Durir
a Rackham grant and a Behav- 'campus duty from Sept,
ioral Sciences grant of released 30, Prof. Marvin Eise
time from the Ford Foundation, serve as acting departm
Prof. David Aberle of the soc- man
lology department has been
granted a leave without salary for Prof. Robert E. Irela
the first semester of the coming chemistry department ,
academic year so that he may leave without salary for
accept the Simon Visiting Profes- ing academic year to
sorship at the University of Man- time on his research. H
chester, England. ceived a grant from the
ToR ead Institute Corporation of New Yor
Joseph Battle, research associ- his work
ate in the Willow Run Laborator- Topology research w
ies, will use his leave without sal- James Kister of the m
ary for June 27 to Aug. 5 in order department next year,
to participate in the National Sci- cepts an Office of Naval
ence Foundation's institutein sci- Associateship at the tin
ence and mathematics to be held Virginia.
at the Morgan State College, Bal- William P. Sommers,
timore, associate in the Unive
The Institute of Advanced search Institute and the
Study at Princeton is the desti- of Science and Technc
To 'U' Student
Dale A. Webster, '60, has been
awarded a Fulbright Scholarship
for graduate study abroad during
the next school year.
Webster plans to study bio-
chemistry at the University of
Freiberg in Germany.
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