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May 20, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-20

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THE MCHIG II~f[ l JV

Q'TTV.YYA'7 MAV Ot A#~

aLaaial [i la L[i.lL 1.

aUINI)AY, MAX --v, 196'

Regents Grant Promotions, Transfers

RECEIVE FUNDS:
Regents Acknowledge $58,700 in Gifts

taling $58,700 at their regular ship Corp., Evanston, for the Na-
meeting Friday. tional Merit Supplemental Schol-
From the Rockefeller Founda- arship Fund.
tion, the Regents accepted $11,600 From Frank J. Ortman of De-
for the purchase of books for the troit, the Regents accepted $3,034
American Studies program at for the Alumni Association Re-
Kyoto University in Japan. serve Fund.
American Cancer Society, Mich- Kaiser Aluminum & Chemical
igan Division of Lansing has giv- Corp., Oakland, has given $2,890
en $6,750 for the Cancer Research for a fellowship.
Institute. Fellowship Grants
The Regents accepted $5,600 Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc., of
from the Forney W. Clement Me- Santa Monica has given $2,500
morial Foundation, Detroit, for the with $750 for an undergraduate
support of activities in the Univer- fellowship and $1,750 for a gradu-
sity Hospital School. The founda- ate fellowship.
tion is supported by the Kiwanis Parke, Davis & Co., Ann Arbor
Clubs of Michigan. has given $2,500 for allergy re-
India Institute search under the direction of Dr.
Educational Services, Inc., of John Sheldon of the Medical
Watertown, Mass., has given School.
$5,000 to establish a fund for as- The Regents accepted $1,875
sistance in the development of from the Clarence M. Burton Me-
the India Institute of Technology morial Foundation, Detroit, for
at Kanpur. the Clarence M. Burton Memorial
The Regents accepted $3,470 Scholarship.
from the National Merit Scholar- From Universal Oil Products
U of M FOLKC DANCERS
Presents
Folk Dancing and instruction
with TED BROTT
Professional dance leader whose years of experience
have brought pleasure to dancers in Boulder and Denver,
Colorado, and Oakland, California.
TUESDAY Admission Hillel Foundation
8 to 10 P.M. 50c 1429 Hill St.

Co., of Des Plaines, Ill., the Re-
gents accepted $1,500 to continue
a scholarship for upper classmen
in chemical engineering.
Chinese Economy
Council on Foreign Relations,
Inc., New York, has given $1,000
for the support of studies on Chi-
nese economy being conducted by
Prof. Alexander Eckstein of the
economics department.
The Regents accepted $1,000
from The Chemstrand Corp., New
York with $500 for a scholarship
and $500 as a grant-in-aid to the
chemical and metallurgical engi-
neering department.
Institute of Radio Engineers,
Inc., New York has given $1,000
representing expenses to be in-
curred by Prof. Norman R. Scott
of the electrical engineering de-
partment in his capacity as editor
of IRE.
Flint Civitan Auxiliary has given
$1,000 as an addition to the prin-
cipal available for loans to Flint
College students.
Law Scholarships
The will of John W. Cooley has.
recently been offered for probate
in Wayne County. It provides that
a large. part of the estate (esti-
Imated in excess of $100,000) be
given to the Regents to establish
a fund to be known as the 'Carl A.
Cooley Memorial Law Scholarship
Fund,' the income from which is
to be used for the purpose of pro-
viding scholarships for worthy and
needy students in the Law School.
The instruments creating the
James and Helen Cumming Trust
Fund contain a provision reserv-

RAD RAVE! RAE! RAVE IRAERAElRV
-O E HERALDTRIBUNE -MIRROR -JOURNAL AMER. -NEWS --WORLDTELEGRAM - PosT
"So you think you have seen all the Slavic folk dance companies you can take in one
lifetime. Well, you could not be more mistaken. You will know just how mistaken this is a
ROUSING, JOVIAL, UTTERLY ENGAGING
hord. of young people, dancing their hearts out and their heads off." - MAaRTN, T--

"AN IRRESISTIBLE DANCE SHOW!
The Ukrainian Dance Company has its own style and
a marvelous array of new twists with which to sur-
prise and delight an audience. The practically infal-
lible Mr. Hurok has done it again --the Met is still
ringing with cheers. Pavel Virsky, the company's
choreographer deserves a round of bravos all for
himself." -TERRY, Herald Trib.
"ZESTFUL HOOFERS ...incredibly agile. Their
show is lively and amusing." -CHAPMAN,News

A:

f -

ing to Dr. Cumming the life en-
joyment of th, property so long
as the said property remains un-
sold and, in the event the.property
is sold, the right to receive the
income from the fund during his
natural life. The property in
Prince George's County, Md., has
been sold pursuant to the Regents'
authorization at the April meeting.
After the sale of the acreage
had been negotiated, Dr. Cum-
ming decided to release his right
to receive the income from the
fund during his lifetime so that
the income from the fund could
be used immediately for scholar-
ships and/or loans.
Pharmacy Bequest
The will of Julia E. Emanuel
has recently been offered for pro-
bate in Fort Wayne, Ind. Article
XIII provides: "I hereby give and
bequeath to the pharmacy col-
lege 200 shares of the common
captial stock of The Lincoln Na-
tional Life Insrance Co. of Fort
Wayne, to be disposed of by such
college or its said governing body
in such manner as they may see
fit, and the proceeds thereof ex-
panded by them in such manner as
they may deem to be for the best
interests of such college.
Article XIV of the will provides
a like gift of 200 shares of the
common capital stock of Lincoln
National Life to the Alumnae
Council.
Gift from School of Music sut-
dents of Prof. Clifford Lillya (sub-
mitted by Dean James B. Wal-
lace). Prof. Clifford Lillya of the
music school's students have con-
tributed an amount of $161 to
the school with the request that it
be placed in a special fund for
use at his discretion.
Berrien C. Ketchum, president,
and Herbert F. Poehle, secretary-
treasurer, of the Class of 1925 En-
gineers, have written to the Re-
gents requesting the establishment
of the Class of 1925 Engineers Me-
morial Loan Fund with an initial
contribution of $200. The fund is
to be a permanent loan fund for
regularly enrolled engineering stu-
dents, both undergraduate and
graduate.
Clinical Unit
Begins Study
By MALINDA BERItY
A new half-million dollar Clin-
ical Research Unit in which "vol-
unteer patients" will be treated
free of charge opened Tuesday,
Dean William N. Hubbard, Jr., of
the medical school announced this
week.
The volunteer patients don't
really "volunteer" but are those
whose symptoms have been found
to be interesting enough for re-
search.
The unit is one of three new pa-
tient facilities at the Medical Cen-
ter being completed under a $2.5
million renovation program start-
ed last year.
A new Burn Clinic unit has also
just been completed and opened
to patients, while work is contin-
uing on a $1.5 million Physical
Medicine and Rehabilitation Unit.
Medical Disorders
The Clinical Research Unit,
which will start receiving patients
next week, contains accommoda-
tions for 20 patients suffering from
various surgical and medical dis-
orders for which immediate re-
search is considered necessary.
Financed by a new federal as-
sistance program for medical
schools, the University will receive
$357,236 this year and about $440,-
000 next year in a continuing pro-
gram to support the facility. The
Unit contains its own private and
semi-private rooms, nursing sta-
tion, kitchen, metabolic dining
room, laboratories and adminis-
trative offices.
New Areas

The new Physical Medicine and
Rehabilitation Unit in another
wing of University Hospital will
provide new medical examination
areas, physical and occupational
therapy and orthetics and pros-
thetics services when it is com-
pleted.

The Regents approved the fol-
lowing promotions, transfers, res-
ignations and leaves of absence at
their regular meeting Friday.
Promoted to the rank of profes-
sor were Professors William D.
Schorger of the anthropology de-
partment; W. Wayne Meinke of
the chemistry department; John
B. Lansing of the economics de-
partment; Marvin Felheim and
Albert K. Stevens of the English
department; James I. Crump of
the Chinese department;
Stanley D. Dodge of the geogra-
phy department; William R. Les-
lie of the history department;
Marvin J. Eisenberg of the history
of art department; Dean C. Baker
and Charles F. Cannell of the
journalism department; Charles F.
Brumfiel and Frederick W. Geh-
ring of the mathematics depart-
ment; Herbert H. Paper of the
Near Eastern studies department;
Professorial Appointments
Peter A. Franken of the physics
department; Frank Grace and
George A. Peek, Jr., of the political
science department; William L.
Hays and Floyd C. Mann of the
psychology department; Edward
Glaser of the Spanish and Portu-
guese department;
Horace W. Dewey of the Slavic
languages department; William R.
Dawson, Morris Foster, Karl G.
Guthe, Frederick E. Smith, Harri-
son B. Tordoff, and Charles F.
Walker of the zoology department.
Promoted to the rank of profes-
sor from the engineering college
were Professors Wilbur C. Bigelow,
Donald R. Mason, Chiao-Min Chu,
Walter A. Hedrich, Charles B.
Sharpe, Donald J. Portman, Had-
ley J. Smith, Wlaton M. Hancock,
Arthur G. Hansen and Robert C.
Juvinall.
Medical School
From the medical school, Pro-
fessors William J. Schull, Muriel
John W. Henderson, Edward A.
Carr, Jr., Edward F. Domino,
C. Meyers, Martha R. Westerberg,
Richard C. Schneider and Herbert
E. Sloan were promoted to the
rank of professor.
Also designated as professors
were Professors S. Glen Paulson
of the architecture college; Don-
ald L. MacDonald, Clayton J. Pil-
cher, Walter A. Spivey and Albert
K. Steigerwalk of the business ad-
ministration school; Emanuel C.
Hertzler of the Dearborn Center;
Lowell W. Beach and Almando A.
Vezzani of the education school;
Alvin D. Loving and William R.
Murchie of the Flint College;
Joseph R. Julin and Jack R.
Pearce of the Law School; Theo-
dore Heger, Gustave Rosseels and
Robert Warner of the music
school; John Carow and Richard
L. Weaver of the natural resources
school; Kathryn S. Phy of the
nursing school; and Charles A.
Metzner of the public health
school.
Associate Professors
Promoted to the rank of asso-
ciate professor were Kamer Aga-
Oglu of the anthropology depart-
ment; William E. Howard III of
the astronomy department; Peter
B .Kaufman and Peter M. Ray of
the botany department; Robert E.
Ireland of the chemistry depart-
ment; Morris Bornstein of the
economics department James W.
Downer and John Reidy of the
English dartment;
William C. Kelly of the geology
department; Nathan T. Whitman
of the history of art department;
John W. Adlison, Morton Brown,
Bernard :'. Galler and Hans W.
Knobloch (Visiting Associate) of
the mathematics department; Os-
car L. Chavarria-Aguilar of the
linguistics department; Arnold S.
Kaufman of the philosophy de-
partment;

Daniel Sinclair of the physics
department; John P. White of the
political science department; Ben-
no G. Fricke, L. Richard Hoffman,
James V. McConnell and Joseph
Veroff of the psychology depart-
ment; Jean R. Carduner of the
romance languages department;
and Ladislav Matejka of the Slavic
languages department.
Engineering College
Promoted to the rank of asso-
ciate professor from the engineer-
ing college were Eugene A. Glys-
son, Kuei Chuang, Walter R. Deb-
ler, William P. Graebel, Bertram
Herzog, Herman Marte, Jr. and
Finn C. Michelsen.
From the Medical School, Don-
ald H. Enlow, Robert L. Hunter,
Raymond H. Kahn, Edward W.
Lauer, Thomas M. Oelrich, Gun-
ther Corssen, Harold J. Blumen-
thal, Arthur G. Johnson, William
H. Murphy, Jr., Armand J. Guar-
ino, Richard D. Judge, Josip Mato-
vinovic, William S. Wilson, John
R. G. Gosling, Richard J. Allen,
Donald R. Bennett, Henry H.
Swain, Lester T. Rutledge, Donald
J. Holmes, Andrew S. Watson,
William W. Coon and John T.
Hayes were promoted to the rank
of associate professor.
Also designated as associate pro-
fessors were Lester Fader and
Gerald Mast of the architecture
college; Kamal Asgar of the den-
tal school; Nelson G. Lehsten,
Findlay C. Penix and Frank B.
Womer of the education school.
Flint College
Robert M. Weiss of the educa-
tion school at Flint College; Rob-
ert J. Harris and Andrew S. Wat-
son of the Law School; George
Cavender, Emil Holz, James Sal-
som, Frank Stillings and Louis
Stout of the music school; Archi-
bald B. Cowan of the natural re-
sources school; Barbara .J Horn,
Muriel F. Horton, Marjorie M.
Murphy and Mary Reynolds of the
nursing school;
Donald E. Francke of the phar-
macy college; George W. Greey
and Gordon W. Helms of the
physical education department;
Herbert H. Cornish and Warren
C. Eveland of the public health
school; and Paul H. Glasser of the
social work school.
Advanced to the rank of assist-
ant professor were Glenn Teske
of the astronomy department;
Kaniel T. Longone of the chemis-
try department; Daniel W. Bernd,
James T. Garbaty and Leo F. Mc-
Namara of the English depart-
ment; Joachim Bruhn and Harald
Scholler of the Germanic lan-
guages department; Zdenek V.
David and Norton H. Mezvinsky
of the history department;
Math Department
LawrenceC. Eggan, Gerald W.
Hedstrom and Roger D. Low of
the mathematics department; E.
Harold Swayze and Norman C.
Thomas of the political science
department; Auke Tellegan and
Donald M .Wolfe of the psychology
department; Manuela M. .Cirre of
the romance languages depart-
ment, Paul Ilie of the Spanish de-
partment; Guy R. Mermier and
Ilene T. Olken of the French de-
partment; and Zelma H. Weisfeld
of the speech department.
Wen Jei Yang was promoted to
assistant professor in the engi-
neering college.
From the Medical School, Edith
A. Maynard, Mary E. Clifford,
Eugene P. Frenkel, Thomas P.
Haynie III, Gerald L. Brody, Wil-
liam F. Howatt, William W. Stein-
berger, Arthur J. Vander, John P.
Kemph, Arthur C. Kittleson, Viv-
ian L. lob, Richard O. Kraft and
John A. Meyer were promoted to
assistant professor.
Assistant Professors
Also promoted to the rank of as-
sistant professor were Gunnar G.
Birkerts and Bruce C. Erickson of
the architecture school; Mary C.
Bromage of the business adminis-
tration school; John F. Barrows
of the engineering college at Dear-
born Center; Donald E. Knapp
and Franklin W. Smith of the

dental school;
Janice Clark and Albert Cohen
of the music shcool; Marilyne R.
Backlund, Judy M. Judd, M. Ar-

lene Martin and Josephine M.
Sana of the nursing cshool; James
W. Richards of the pharmacy col-
lege; and Rosemary A. Sarri of
the social work school.
The Regents approved the fol-
lowing resignations: Prof. James
F. Ross of the photography de-
partment, effectivo retroactive to
Feb. 4, to accept a position at the
University of Pennsylvania and
Prof. Emmett R. Costich of the
dentistry school, effective July 31,
to accept a position at the Univer-
sity of Kentucky.
Leaves of Absence
Also approved by the Regents
were the following requests for
leave; Prof. Gardner Ackley of
the economics department, leave
without salary, covering a period
of two years, beginning with com-
ing semester, to serve on the Coun-
cil of Economic Advisers to the
President of the United States;
Eleanor S. Collins of the history
of art department, leave without
salary from June 18 to Aug. 31, to
act as first consultant to the Hon-
olulu Academy of Fine Arts and
to be replaced by Katherine Kauf-
man of the history of art depart-
ment during her absence;
Prof. William Frankena of the
philosophy department, 1 e a v e
without salary for the coming year
to serve as visiting professor at
Harvard University; Prof. Jesse
E. Gordon of the psychology de-
partment, leave without salary for
University of Hamburg as the re-
the coming year to teach at the
cipient of a Fulbright Award; Prof.
F. Rand Morton of the romance
languages department, leave with-
out salary for the coming year to
complete two studies in colonial
Latin-American and modern Mex-
ican literature;
Prof. Ernest Pulgram of the ro-
mance languages department,
leave without salary for the com-
ing year for research in historical
linguistics as a recipient of a Gug-
genheim fellowship; Prof. Frank
E. Raymond of the mathematics
for the coming year to accept a
department, leave without salary
visiting appointment at the Uni-
versity of California at Berkeley;
Temporary Appointment
Prof. Robert K. Ritt of the
mathematics department, leave
without salary for the coming year
to accept a temporary appoint-
ment with the Conduction Corpor-
ation of Ann Arbor; Prof. James
E. Snyder of the history of art
department leave without salary
for the coming year to carry out
work on his project in mediaeval
art as the recipient of a Fulbright
Research Grant;
Prof. Wolfgang Stolper of the
economics department extension
of leave without salary to include
the coming year, to write a book
on the government and business
in Nigeria under the auspices of
the Center for International Af-

fairs at Harvard; Prof. Milton
Tamres, of the chemistry depart-
ment, sick leave from April 9
through yesterday; and Manooch-
ehr Varasteh, of the French de-
partment, sick leave from March
25 to June 16.
Also approved were sabbatical
leave covering the second semes-
ter of the coming year for Prof.
Andrew J. Berger of the Medical
School, to summarize 15 years of
research in the field of compara-
tive anatomy of the avian muscu-
lar system, having been granted a
Guggenheim fellowship; sabbati-
cal leave covering the second se-
mester of the coming year for Prof.
Lila Miller of the Medical School.
Off-Campus Duty
Assigment to off-campus duty
from July 3 through Aug. 7 for
Prop. James V. Neel of the Medic-
al School, to address the Brazil-
ian Society of Genetics and to de-
termine the feasibility of making,
a study of a primitive group of
Brazilian indians; extension of
the leave of absence for Prof.
Henry J. Gomberg, of the engen-
iering college through next year;
sabbatical leave for next semes-
ter for Prof. Joseph E. Rowe of
the engineering college to com-
plete a new text on "Nonlinear
Electro-dynamics of Microwave
Devices;" leave without, salary
from June 1 through Aug. 31 for
Prof. Richard L. Meier, of the nat-
ural resources school, to fulfilll
a technical assistance assignment
for the United Nations in Indone-
sia. Sick leave from April 17 to
Oct. 16 for Elva Minuse; of the
public health school, assignment
to off-campus duty from July 1
through Aug. 31 for Ferrell Heady
of the Institute of Public Admin-
istration, to participate in the In-
ternational Congress of Adminis-
trative Sciences in Vienna, serve
as a consultant to the Ford Foun-
dation in Manila and to confer in
Taiwan with members of the Uni-
versity Advisory Team at the
Center for Public and Business
Administration Education, Na-
tional Chengchi University.
Regental Appointments
In addition, The Pegents also
made the following appointments:
William A. Gamson of Harvard
University, assistant professor of
sociology for two years beginning
next fall; Curtis A. Manchester
of the University of Hawaii, visit-
ing professor of geography for
next year; William E. Porter of
the State University of Iowa pro-
fessor of journalism, beginning
next year; Ferruccia G. Rossi-
Landi of the University of Padua,
visiting professor of philosophy
for the first semester next year;
Andries Teeuw of the Univer-
sity of Leiden, Netherlands visit-
ing Professor of Far Eastern lang-
uages and 'literatures, for next
yea0,

I

'A DAZZLING DISPLAY!" "FANTABULOUS!",
-COLEMAN,M'rrr - KOLODIN, SaturdayReew
x x .- M "AN EXUBERANT DEBUT! INCREDIBLE
...no wonder the dancers had the crowd cheering."
E - KASTENDIECK, Journal Ameica
"INCREDIBLE! What those men do is unbeliev-
able. Another great show for those who enjoyed the
Moiseyev. -HERRIDG, Ero
"WINGS ON THEIR FEET, FIRE IN THEIR BLOOD. Like the Moiseyev, they
transmute folk dances into BUNDLES OF LIVING DYNAMITE."
-WANCOLL, Wond TlegramE S..
DANCE CoMPANY
PAVEL VIRSKY, Artistic Director
100 DANCERS WITH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
presented by
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
WED., MAY 30, 8:30
Hill Auditorium
TICKETS: $4 :00-$3.50-$3.00-$2.25-$1.50
at University Musical Society offices in Burton Tower.

I i

Dial 2-6264 Feature starts at 1 :00-3:
5:00-7:05a
NNw ! ! 9 :20
"The big difference between
people, is the difference
between those who j

00
and

I

I

..

4-
hav ecst0asy in love
ant those who haven tt
Metro- GoIdwyn-Moyer presents
PAUL NEWMAN
GERALDINE PAGE

Voiee

symposium

To Present Kahn
Herman Kahn, author of the
best selling book, "On Thermonu-
clear War." will speak at the fourth
and final Voice symposium at 7:30
tomorrow in the Multi-purpose
room of the UGLI.

Provocative Adult
Entertainment!
Based on the fa
by TENNESSEE WILLIAM S
CO-STARING KIH
SHIRLEY KNIGHT
ED BEGLEYRIP TORN

m"WA

r

Z. ,

I qndANNUAL HARMOANY
I ~M~hIIUM HOLIDA

"ONE OF BERGMAN'S
MOST POWERFUL
FILMS!
Harriet Anderson
is spellbinding!"
-Life Magazine
ACADEMY AWARD
BEST FOREIGN FILM
OF THE YEAR

DIAL. 8-6416
Shows at 7 and 9 p.m.
!!PWERFU L"
--N. Y. enes
TFM u~
AOL

_ i
. A
-'
I

May 19, 1962

I

S.G.C.
TONIGHT at 7 and 9
Robert Louis Stevenson's
THE BODY SNATCHER
Boris Karloff, Bela Lugosi,
Henry Daniell

ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL AT 8:03 P.M.

I

AUTO TOWNERS
1st place Mich. District
Champions 1961 & 1962

CURBSTONE SERENADERS
2nd place Mich. District
Champions 1961 & 1962

_ .

-- -

2nd Big Week!
Academy A ward Winner!
Exclusi-SpecialEngagem-t Best Actor!
NO RESERVED SEATS! Maximilian Schell
3 PERFORMANCES DAILY! Best Screenplay!
v SI EAbby Mann

THE MERRI-MEN
Mich. District Champions
1951 and 1952

FOR-TUNE TELLERS
Champions of Comedy

jspelcer 1rcY RorkUCIer IRicharfilWmoarK
_ _. ea~ t. -- _- ._- I inimini nnmOuh~

I

oil

I

U

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