100%

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

Share

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.

September 24, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-24

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

T"E MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY,. SEPTEMBER 24.

THE ICHGAN AIL SATRDA. SETEMERk

as . r.]al.ua .a:1c: ri-a./1i: au N7[ li

1

Smith Says Law School
Must Maintain Prestige

ELECTIONS:
Sorori

Appointments To Colleges Approved

'I

ties

11

By ANDREW HAWLEY
The necessity for the University
law school to maintain its na-
tional and international prestige,
and to broaden its scope of legal
attention, was stressed by Dean
Allan F. Smith in a speech to the
Development Council conference
yesterday.
Speaking at a luncheon for the
seventh annual meeting of the
Council, Prof. Smith, who was re-
cently appointed head of the law
school, praised the school as a
"great and going institution" add-
ing, however, that "we believe
strongly there is no end to prog-
ress."
Views Research Progress
He listed as one of the areas in
which he hoped progress would be
made, the school's research pro-
gram-"one of which we can be
proud"-stressing increased atten-
tion to the modern implications
of international law.
Prof. Smith expressed alarm at
the support given in the state
legislature to a recent bill which
would have limited out-state en-
rollment in Michigan universities,
emphasizing that many such stu--
dents in the past have contribut-
ed significantly to the financial
well being and international pres-
tige _which the University's law
school enjoys,
"Only a willing, informed group
of citizens can help meet the need
of opposing attempts to force the
University to withdraw to provin-
cial status," he warned.
Obligation To Scholars
He added that it must be made
clear that the school's- obligation
to its scholars can only be met
by maintenance of this kind of
institution.
Prof. Smith also said strength-
ened and increased relations with
state and national bar associa-

Consider
Revisions
A proposal to change Panhell-
enic election procedures will be
Although the delegates accept-
this week and voted upon by the
delegates Thursday at their reg-
ular meeting.
The new plan gives the vote to
five representatives from each
house: The president of the house;
the panhel delegate (both r of
whom are on the board of dele-
gates); and one representative
from the sophomore, junior and
senior class in the house.
discussed in all sorority houses
ed this system at last week's
meeting, they are permitting their
houses to vote on whether the five
representatives should vote as a
group or as individuals.
Under the present system, after
the executive council has selected
two qualified persons for each
post from those who have peti-
tioned, the candidates speak be-
fore the board of delegates. Then
the delegates discuss their im-
pressions of the nominees in their
respective houses and take a
house vote. The delegates then
cast their house votes for the ac-
tual election.
"The general feeling was that
taking a house vote was repeti-
tious because the house usually
voted on the recommendations of
the delegate," said Panhellenic
President Barbara Greenberg, '61.

The Regents approved numer-
ous appointments to the various
schools and colleges of the Uni-
versity at their meeting yester-
day.
Prof. F. Clever Bald, director
of the University's Michigan His-
torical Collections, was appointed
professor of history in the literary
college.
Prof. Charles S. Chetham, who
has been curator of the Museum
of Art at Agunquit, Me., was ap-
pointed assistant professor of the
history of art and assistant direc-
tor of the Museum of Art for a
three year period beginning next
fall. Prof. Chetham is now teach-
ing at Harvard University.
Public Health Names Two
Dean Myron E. Wegman, of the
public health school, was appoint-
ed professor of public health.
Sarah E. Gill was made as-
sistant professor of public health
nursing.
Prof. Lewis Gold was appointed
visiting professor of nuclear engi-
neering for the current academic
year in the engineering college.
He will also be employed at Re-
search Institute's Radiation Lab-
oratory.
Prof. Richard F. Schwartz was
named assistant visiting professor
of electrical engineering for the
first semester.
Pauline Mont Sherman was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
aeronautical and - astronautical
engineering, half-time, for the
current year, and will devote half-
time to the Institute of Science
and Technology.
The Regents also confirmed 18
other interim appointments as an-
nounced by Vice-President and

ALLAN F. SMITH
...emphasizes progress
tions would both benefit the
school and make the talents of
the students and faculty more
useful to them. The law school
has an obligation to serve as a
leader in the world and occasion-
ally as advisor to other law
schools, he said.
Self-Examination Needed
Prof. Smith promised the school
will continue its primary job, that
of producing lawyers who can play
a major role in society. "This re-
quires rigorous self-examination
and high standards,"he said.
"I do not subscribe to the
philosophy that the law school
cannot progress. Each year new
problems in the University and
the world require the attention
of legal educators and modifica-
tion of existing programs and
pilans. One of the primary ob-
jectives of all education is to look
far into the future, in order to
meet coming needs."

Block 'M' To Welcome Oregon
With 'Hi' Formation at Game
a g oF

Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Nie-
huss.
Air Science Dept.: Captain Rob-
ert W. Finley, Jr., assistant pro-
fessor of air science, and Capt.
Fitzhugh L. O'Neill, Jr., to the
same position.
Architecture and Design Col-
lege: Joseph F. Savin, assistant
professor of architecture, three-
fourths time.
Business Administration School:
Lawrence A. Hall, assistant pro-
fessor of hospital administration,
half-time each in the business
school and the hospital adminis-
tration bureau to the end of the
current year.
Robert H. Mills was also ap-
pointed assistant professor of ac-
counting for the current year.
Placements
Con firmed
By Regents
The Regents approved 19 ap-
pointments to University com-
mittees at yesterday's meeting.
Prof. Robert I. Crane was ap-
pointed to a three year term on
the Board of Governors of Resi-
dence Halls to succeed Prof.
George E. Palmer. Prof. David F.
Eschman was named to complete
the unexpired term of Dr. David
W. Varley, who resigned from the
University. Myra J. Goines, '61,
and S. Daniel Rosemergy, '61Ed,
were appointed to one year stu-
dent terms.
Approve Phoenix Appointments
Prof. Dugald E. S. Brown was
named to a one-year term on the
Board of Governors, Phoenix Re-
search Project, to succeed Dr.
Walter J. Nungester, and Dean
Ralph A. Sawyer was appointed
to a two-year term to succeed
Vice-President for University Re-
lations Lyle M. Nelson. Andrew
A. Kucher and Harvey A. Wag-
ner were appointed to succeed
themselves for three years, while
James C. Zeder was likewise ap-
pointed for two years.
On the University Press Edi-
torial Committee, Prof. Peter A.
S. Smith was named to fill the
unexpired term of Prof. Robert C.
Elderfield. In confirmation to the
bylaws' revision, Prof. Jacob M.
Price and Prof. Frank L. Huntley
were both named for three and
a half year terms.
Waterman Succeeds Stevenson
Prof. Merwin H. Waterman was
appointed for an indefinite term
on the Executive Board of the In-
stitute of Labor and Industrial
Relations to succeed Dean Russell
A. Stevenson, who is on a retire-
ment furlough.
Prof. Lawrence 0. Brockway
was named chairman of the Board
of Governors for Religious Affairs
for the remainder of his term,
Prof. George Katona and Prof.
Rogers McVaugh were named to
succeed themselves for three year
terms on the Executive Commit-
tee of the University Press.
Marckwardt on Board
Dean Robert S. Ford was named
to succeed himself for a three
year term on the Board of Gov-
ernors, International Center, and
Prof. Albert H. Marckwardt was
appointed to fill the unexpired
term of Prof. Robert lado.
Prof. Maurice H. Seevers was
appointed to succeed Prof. Horace
W. Davenport for a three year
term on the Executive Committee
of the medical school.
pMOM

Education school: Dinakar D.
Karve was appointed visiting pro-
fessor of education for the sec-
ond semester.
Engineering college: Charles W.
McMullen, was appointed visiting
associate professor of electrical
engineering for the current year
and Dietrich H. Vincent was nam-
ed associate professor of nuclear
engineering, half-time, for the
current year.
In the literary college, Eliezr
B. Ayal was appointed assistant
professor of economics for a three
year term; Alvin G. Burnstein as-
sistant professor of psychology,
half-time, for a three-year term,
and psychologist, half-time, in
the counseling division, Bureau of
Psychological Services, Institute
for Human Adjustment, for the
eurrent year.
Gedney Appointed Professor
William J. Gedney, was ap-
pointed professor of English ln-
guage and literature, two-thirds
time, and professor of Southeast
Asian languages, one-third time,
in the far-eastern languages and
literatures department.
The appointment of James C.
Lingoes as assistant professor in
the psychology department for
one-half time and research asso-
ciate in the computing center,
also half-time, was confirmed, as
was that of Oscar Oeser as visit-
ing professor of psychology, two-
thirds time.
In the Medical School, Dr. Wil-
liam Graves III was appointed
clinical associate in the pediatrics
and communicable diseases for
the period July 1, 1960 to June 30,
1961, without pay.
Capt. Kenneth Steen was ap-
pointed professor of naval science,
A. Josephine Brown was named
assistant professor of nursing for
the period Sept. 19, 1960 to June
30, 1961, Dr. Richard L. Wenzel
was made associate professor of
public health practice, and Louis
Gold was named research physi-
cal metallurgist in the electrical
engineering department.
'U' Appoints
Music Deans
The University Regents yester-
day approved the appointment of
two assistant deans for the music
school.
Profs. Allen P. Britten and John
A. Flower of the music faculty
were named to the positions. Prof.
Britten has been on the faculty
since 1949. Prof. Flower was ap-
pointed in 1950.
I D
presents
SEA
RHAPSODY

I'

I

DIAL NO 8-6416
Continuous Today From 1 P.M.

ENDS TONIGHT

- SATURDAY REVIEW
GREAT!" "A CLASSIC!"
-n as -ON a
COOR
love on a summers n iht!

NO

e
i

W Shows at
vm,1, 3,5, 7, 9P.)
DIAL NO 5-6290
Fast, ribald andr
frivolous, a spring tonic
ofIaughfs. This unabashed
comdy of doctor-nurse-
patient situations is sure to
keep you in stitches ...
If you never see another
COMEDY you must see
"
WILFRED
HYDE-WHITE
SHIRLEY EATON
TERRENCE
G LONGDON

.M.

By SANDRA JOHNSON
and JUDY BLEIER
At the Michigan-Oregon State
football game at 1:30 this after-
noon, football fans will have the
opportunity to view and partici-
pate in the activities of the Uni-
versity's traditional Block IM" for
the first time this year.
Block "M" is a large cheering
section composed of 1305 students.
They will occupy reserved seats
on the twenty-yard line, directly
facing the section of the stadium
assigned to alumni.
Spell Out "M"
This year the rooters will wear
colorful capes, spelling out a huge
yellow "M" on a field ofrblue.
Block "M" is sponsored by the
Wolverine Club, a campus organ-
ization whose purpose is "to in-
crease school spirit." Last spring
Lois Green, '62, and Stanley Rod-
bell, '62, were appointed co-
chairmen of the block to direct
its activities this fall.
To Perform 5 Stunts
Irwin Dinn, '61, president of the
Wolverine Club said spectators at
Michigan Stadium today will be
treated to five stunts by the Block
"M" section during the half-time.
The include the Michigan Spell-
er, "Hi Oregon" and the Oregon
Duck, Hourglass, Top Hat and
Tie, and Rythmn Drum for Per-
cussion.
Each of these giant-sized im-
ages will be formed by over a
thousand separate cards that the
participants in Block "M" will
flash on a given signal.
Should Wear White
All students taking part in
Block "M" this afternoon have
been requested by the co-chairmen
to wear white shirts or blouses.
Groups Report
On Finances
The Regents yesterday heard
budget reports totalling $11,769,-
603.18 which had been initiated
since July 15.
The budgets were grouped into
these categories: Research grants
and contracts, $8,054,861.70; in-
structional programs, $2,837,-
895.23; student aid, $611,629.83;
administrative and service activi-
ties, $178,787.22; state and public
services, $47,321.20; and student
activities, $39,108.
The federal government provid-
ed $7,729,622.11 of the funds used
for the budgets, with industry and
individuals adding $1,679,825.
Other sources were: Founda-
tions, $1,437,528.05; state and lo-
cal government, $161,537.14; serv-
ice charges, $112,378.11; and stu-
dent fees, $83,402.05.

Blue and yellow flashcards were
wielded by University studentsj
first on October 4, 1947, nearly
thirteen years ago. On that day
over 2,000 students participated
in the inauguration of the first
extensive program of mass color,
formations in the history of the
Michigan Stadium.
Then, as now, the Wolverine
Club sponsorea the program. At,
that time however, the Block was
assigned seats in sections 33, 34,,
and 35 at the North end of the
stadium.
They attempted only one stunt
-a large blue "M" on a yellow;
field. This proved successful and
at later games more elaborate
stuntswere introduced.
Pep rallies and the all-campus
sing arewother activities sponsored
by the Wolvering Club. At present
a pep rally is planned for the;
Friday before the Duke University
game.
Plan FacultI
Fellowships
Two programs of faculty re-1
search fellowships for the 1961
summer session have been an-
nounced by the executive board
of the Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies.
The final day for filing applica-
tions is October 3 Associate Dean
Freeman D. Miller says.
The stipend in each program
will be approximately. equal to
the full time salary the faculty
member would receive for the
eight-week summer session, and
will be paid in a single payment
on July 1, 1961.
For the first of these two pro-
grams, only instructors and as-
sistant professors are eligible. It
is expected that about 15 fellow-
ships will be awarded.
The other program is restrict-
ed to associate professors and pro-
fessors. About five awards will be
made.
Applications may be obtained
in Rm. 118 of the Rackham Build-
ing.

Saturday, Sept.

24

9 to 12 P.M.
LEAGUE BALLROOM
Tickets on sole
at the door

PAPER-BOUND
BOOKS
50 Publishers Represented
PROMPT SERVICE
On Special Orders
OVERBECK'S
BOOKSTORE

I

I

Carlos
oya

Moom"

- m

S .
Tonight and Sunday Night
at 7:00 and 9:00
TEAHOUSE of the
AUGUST MOON

HILLELZAPOPPIN
PETITIONING FOR CENTRAL COMMITTEE
NOW OPEN.-UNTIL SUNDAY, SEPT. 25.
PETITIONS AT HILLEL FOUNDATION
9A.M. - 5P.M.
Don't miss this opportunity!

I

I

Fri., Oct. 7
8:30 P.M.
Ann Arbor High

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan