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February 04, 1966 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-04

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

PAGE TEN"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

vuinAV_ V +.RR.TTAR.V d 149A

PAGE TEN THE MICHIGAN BATTY K~tP tT~ A~7 1'VDD?! A j~~7 A I Afs~

rni pax, VJrDfiUAnY 4. iybti

b

Katz Given 'Distinguished Professor' Title

I I

EDITOR'S NOTE: On January 21,
the :Board of Regents honored four
University professors with the Dis-
tinguished Professorship Award. This
is the last of four articles honor-
ing the recilipents.
By JUDY MUSKET
Prof. Donald L. Katz of the
chemical and metallurgical en-
gineering department of the En-
gineering School has been named
a "distinguished professor" by the
University Regents for his out-
standing work in the field of
chemical engineering.
Prof. Katz, who is spending his
30th year with the University, re-
ceived the title Alfred Holmes
White University Professor. The,
late Prof. White served as chair-
man of the chemical engineering
department from 1912-1942 and
attained national recognition as a
scientist and an educator.
University Graduate
Prof. Katz, who was born in
Jackson County, Mich., received
three degrees from the University:
B.S.E. in 1931, M.S. in 1932 and
Ph.D. in 1933. In 1959 the Michi-
gan Society of Professional En-
gineers named him Michigan
Engineer of the year. He also
served as president of the Ameri-
can Institute of Chemical Engi-
neers that year.
Prof. Katz's main field is that
of underground storage of natural
gas. He has been an active con-
sultant engineer for approximate-
ly 50 companies in the last 20
years. In December 1965 the Fed-
eral Power Commission called on
him to deliver some lectures to its
staff concerning the subject.
Among the numerous awards
given Prof. Katz are the Faculty
psstinguished Achievement Award
and the Franklin Carll Award. The
Ford Foundation in 1959 granted
the University $900,000 for a study

the Ann Arbor Council of
Churches. Presently he is helping
make plans to move the Engineer-
ing School out to North Campus.
In terms of future plans, Prof.
Katz intends to take a sabbatical
leave of absence for all or part
of next year. He has received
various invitations to lecture, in-
cluding one to Formosa. He plans
to continue his research programs
and do some more writing.
Among his works is a Handbook
of Natural Gas Engineering, prob-;
ably the only book published on
this topic, and about 180 technical
papers, which is most likely a!
record in itself.

KENWOOD
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Silicon Transistors from $219.95
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Stop in and get the facts at the

Have a Treat!

DINE OUT
This Weekend !

Uli Fi STUDIO
University

1319 So.

668-7942

I

r

______________ ____ ____- -.____ _____ - I

STEAK AND, SHAKE
1313 South University
CHAR-BROILED HAMBURGER STEAK
Salad, Potatoes, Bread and Butter . . .... $1.20
SPAGHETTI
Salad, Bread and Butter.............$1.10
RESTAURANT
Serving finest food in a pleasant atmosphere
SPECIAL LUNCHEON FEATURED DAILY... 95c
Foremost for excellent coffee

PROF. DONALD L. KATZ

Gov. George Romney
KEYNOTES
UNIVERSITY CIVIL RIGHTS
CONFERENCE
"Promises to Keep"
TONIGHT at 7:30
LAWYERS CLUB LOUNGE

I

I

concerning the use of computers
in engineering education to be
directed by Prof. Katz. Currently
he is working with a National
Science Foundation Grant to study
the use of computers in design.
Chairman
Prof. Katz is presently chairing
the National Academy of Science-
U.S. Coast Guard Committee on
Hazardous Material, of which he
has taken an integral part in or-
ganizing. He is also chairman of
the Engineer's Council for Pro-
fessional Development. This is the

accrediting federation of the En-
gineering Society.
Locally, Prof. Katz has been
very active. He has spent nine
years on the Ann Arbor school
board and also helped organize

7 A.M.-8 P.M. Daily

Closed Tuesdays

I

TON IGHT
DIXIELAND

I-

...................:.: o: ':.:vFss ° .':v':vfuilv5: h : : .

D I A M OND R I N G S

l
+
1
C
E
.::a. I

by the fabulous
NEW WOLVERINE
JASS BAND
OLD HEIDELBERG
211 N. Main

I

CONFERENCE SCHEDULE
TONIGHT (FRIDAY) LAWYERS CLUB LOUNGE
6:00 P.M. REGISTRATION BEGINS
7:30 P.M. KEYNOTE AND TOPIC I: LAW AND CIVIL RIGHTS
GOV. GEORGE ROMNEY
SAMUEL JACKSON-Equal Employment Opportunity Commission
JOHN FEIKENS-Co-Chairman, Michigan Civil Rights Commission

FREE DELIVERY EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUES.
Open: Fri., Sat., Sun. Noon-3 A.M. (Closed Tues.)
Open: Mon., Wed. and Thurs. 4 P.M.-2 A.M.
DeLong's Pit Barbecue
314 Detroit St, Ann Arbor, Michigan
CARRY-OUT-ORDERS ONLY... PHONE 665-2266
Barbecue Chicken and Ribs
Fried Chicken Shrimp and Fish
Old Ileidelberg
211-213 N. Main St 668-9753
Specializing in GEIIM AN FOOD,
FINE BEER. WINE, IIQUOR
PARKING LOT ON ASHLEY ST.
Hours: Daily 1 1 A.M.-2 A.M. Closed Mondays

.R

TOMORROW (SATURDAY)

UNION BALLROOM

DEPENDABLE
IMPORT SERVICE
We have the MECHANICS
and the PARTS
NEW CAR DEALER
Triumph-Volvo
Fiat-Checker
WE LEASE CARS
as low as $4.50 per 24-hr. day
See us now about
EUROPEAN DELIVERY
HERB ESTES
AUTOMART
319 W. Huron 665-3688

8:00 A.M. LATE REGISTRATION AND COFFEE

9:00 A.M.

TOPIC II: THE SOUTHERN CONFRONTATION
HOSEA WILLIAMS and BEN CLARKE, Leaders of Birmingham
Voter Registration Drive
SEMINARS ON TOPIC If

1:00 P.M. TOPIC III: NORTHERN URBAN TENSION
LT. GOV. MILLIKEN
JOHN MORSELL, Asst. Executive Director, NAACP
C. T. VIVIAN, SCLC, Chicago Drive
SEMINARS ON TOPIC IlIl
6:00 P.M. BANQUET-FIRST METHODIST CHURCH, 120 S. State
REGISTRATION: $3.00 includes all meetings,
seminars, and banquet
CONFERENCE SPONSOR: U of M REPUBLICAN CLUB

__

WATCH for the
GRAND OPENING U
of the
NEWEST and FINEST
CHINESE-AMERICAN
RESTAURANT
OPENING SOON IN
DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR _
......Y< --.>O'1?>--O S..... , 1£...... ...... o

CONTESSA . * FROM $150

M.S. and Ph.D. Graduates
at TRW help man to...

40
A

ict fan clerep
ON SO. UNIVERSITY
1113 SOUTH U.

&h tanlerer
& SonT
208 S. MAIN ST.

uild computer
highways to the
moon
R. J. GERBRACHT
Ph.D. Physics '65
California Institute
of Technology

TONIGHT!!
another soul-stirring performance
by
THE HURON RIVER
RAMBLERS
(formerly the Huron River Motorcycle Repair
Shop String Quartet)
See and Hear:
JOHN PROVIDE SCHUK CRUMLEY

advance scientific
knowledge by
chemiluminescent
research
and development
JAMES L. DYER
Ph.D. Chemical
Engineering '65
University of California
at Los Angeles

find the
best paths to the
outer planets
THOMAS J. MUCHA
Ph.D. Aeronautical
Engineering '65
Purdue University

build nuclear
power systems for
deep space
exploration
KWAN-LOK SO
M.S. Mechanical
sngineering '64
Massachusettshinstitute
of Technology

CHICKEN
IN THE
ROUGH!
at

'sth e
Also Turkey and Ham

Cuti4 I'ej taui'aht

207 S. MAIN

NO 2-3767

Open every day except TUES. 6 A.M.-2 A.M.

Carry-Out

Service

on
vic'Iin and spirituals
MAROY BROSTEN
on
5-string lute and bass vocal

on
6-string citern and
tenor vocal
EDDI E MELODY
on
8-string viola do gamba
and tenor vocal

Discuss
opportunities
with members
of TRW's
tecnical
staff
on campus
FEBRUARY 7
nnA-

If you are receiving your M.S. or Ph.D. during 1966, we invite you
to join this select group. At TRW you will work on major projects
such as Pioneer interplanetary spacecraft, OGO satellites, Mars mis-
sion studies, Apollo/LEM descent engine, LEM inertial guidance
system, underwater defense systems, communications satellites for
military and commercial use, advanced ballistic missile studies, Vela
nuclear detection satellites, advanced space probes, and Apollo mis-
sion planning and analysis.
TRW will assist you in your career planning by encouraging you to
continue your development through the many educational oppor-
tunities offered by major colleges and universities in the Los Angeles
area. You may participate in TRW's Development Programs as you
assume greater responsibilities.

M

and
lust- nnerallv on I

V.-.An e^ WA". -

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