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


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.

February 01, 1963 - Image 17

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-02-01

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

1, 1963


ai t,+ iii i ./ ai Y \1 !Y 1 . 12113J Y

Board Sets Appointments, Promotions
(r p
(Continued from Page 1) ..

Prof. Victor G. Cicirelli of
Wayne State University was ap-
pointed lecturer in education at
the Flint College, with an assis-
tant professor option if he com-
pletes his PhD requirements by
Industrial Engineering
The Regents appointed Gerald
A. Fleischer of the engineering
college assistant professor of in-
dustrial engineering for 25 months
effective immediately, so that he
may represent the University un-
der the engineering college pro-
gram in Brazil.
Prof. Wilbur C. Hallenbeck of
Columbia University was appoint-
ed visiting professor of education
for the current semester and Prof.
Linn Helander of Kansas State
University was appointed profes-
sor of mechanical engineering of
one year effective immediately.
The retired engineering dean at
KSU, Prof. Helander will also par-
ticipate in the Brazilian program.
Former Ohio State Director of
Finance James H. Maloon was
designated project director for the
Institute of Public Administra-
tion's college and university fi-
nancial analysis research project
and John M. Malville was appoint-
ed assistant professor of astron-
omy beginning with the current
Hannah Calls
For Analysis
Of MSU Goals
(Continued from Page 1)

semester. He has been associated
v; ith the Eccentric Orbiting Geo-
physical Satellite program.
Internal Medicine
Dr. Herbert H. Spencer of the
Medical School was appointed as-
sistant professor of internal medi-
cine, effecive immediately, and
Prof. Dennis Walsn of the radio
astronomy laboratory was appoint-
ed associate professor of astron-
omy, effective immediately.
Professors Warner G. Rice of
the English Department and Wil-
liam G. Dow of the engineering
college were appointed to three-
year terms on the Extension Ser-
vice executive committee, to suc-
ceed themselves, effective im-
Appointments to the Office of
Research Administration executive
committee: Prof. Alfred W. Swin-
yard of the business administra-
tion school to succeed Dean Floyd
A. Bond of the business adminis-
tration school; Prof. William C.
Parkinson of the physics depart-
ment to succeed Pof Paul M.
Fitts of the psychology depart-
ment; Prof. Gordon J. Van Wylen
of the engineering college to suc-
ceed Prof. Stuart W. Churchill
of the engineering college; and
Prof. Solomon J. Axelrod of the
public health school to succeed
himself, all for three-year terms,
effective immediately.
Scott Award
Appointments to the S. Spencer
Scott Alumni Award Committee:
Wayne E. Shawaker of Toledo for
a two-year term retroactive to
January, 1962. Alternates: Rep.
John P. O'Hara (D-Mich) of Mt.
Clemans and Wendel S. Miller
of Plymouth.
Appointments to the education
school executive committee: Prof.
Robert S. Fox to replace Prof.
Joseph N. Payne, for two semes-
ters, effective immediately, and
Prof. William C. Morse to replace
Prof. W. Beach for the current
semester, effective immediately.
Named to the Musical Society
Board of Directors were former
Regent Roscoe 0. Bonisteel, Chi-
cago conductor Thor Johnson, Mu-
sical Society President Charles A.
Sink and Merlin Wiley.
Law Professor
Arthur F. Messiter Jr. of the
engineering college was promoted
to asociate professor aeronautical

plained that "a university with our
dedication" cannot exclusively ac-
cept students who are interested in
learning for learning's sake. But
he indicated that MSU could do
with fewer students who were in-
terested primarily in "fun, frolic
and the froth" of student activi-
C Average
"I am disturbed when I find
that almost 40 per cent of all
freshmen are.one or more grade
points below a full C average, and
that these figures have not drop-
ped as the quality of our students
has improved.,
"Is our grading system right? If
it is right then are we unrealistic
in requiring a C average for ad-
vancement and graduation?" Han-
nah asked.
The MSU president also said
that the university's function in
society; is to. serve as "a testing
place of ideas, a laboratory for so-
cial, political, economic, even mor-
al analysis."
Substantial Parts
"In recent months we have seen
evidences,, that substantial seg-
ments of the public are not ready
to accord to our public universi-
ties the freedoms and immunities
and privileges they must enjoy if
they are to function effectively
in this role.
"This suggests that we have a
job of teaching and interpretation
to do. We would do well not to
cry 'academic freedom' at every
turn, every time faculty members
are frustrated or disappointed, but
rather we should teach the true
meaning of academic freedom and;
its importance to the public inter-j
est," Hannah said.]
But, he warned, "outside of his
own field of competence and ex-J
pertness, the professor is in the
same role as any other citizen andE
is liable to be called to account for
public positions he espouses."

... Camp Filibert Roth
"Heating and Airconditioning."
His leave replaces that of Prof.
Charles Lipson of the engineering
college, which has been cancelled.
Sick leave was granted Prof.
Adelia M. Beeuwkes of the public
health school, for a 5-week period
ending Dec. 31 last.
China Mainland
Prof. Alexander Eckstein of the
economics department was grant-
ed a leave of absence of the com-
ing year for a study of the in-
dustrial development of the China
mainland supported by a grant.
from the Social Science Research
Council Committee on the Econ-
omy of China.
Prof. Bertram Herzog of the
engineering college was granted' a
leave of absence of the current
and coming semesters to accept
the position of manager of the
methods engineering sectio:i of
the Ford Motor Company's scien-
tific laboratories.
Prof. John F. Holt of the Medi-
cal School was granted sabbatical
for six months effective May 1, to
visit pediatric radiology depart-
ments both in this country and
abroad to acquire ideas which can
be incorporated into the planning
and eventual operation of the pro-
posed new Children's Hospital.,
Nutritional Survey
Prof. J. J. Martin of the en-
gineering college was granted sab-
batical-for the current semester to
prepare a treatise on thermody-
namics and Prof. Leo J., Miedler
of the public health school was,
granted a leave of absence from
March 1 through May 15 to par-
ticipate in a nutritional survey in
Brazil,: supported by the Inter-
departmental Committee on Nu-'
trition for National Defense.'
Prof. Julius E. M. Moravcsik of
the philosophy department wasl
granted a leave of absence for the
fall semester to teach ancient phi-
losophy at Harvard University.
Sick leave was granted to Prof.
George W. Nace of the zoology
department, retroactive to Dec:
15 and Prof. Leo A. Schmidt of
the business administration school,
retroactive to Dec. 3.

Regents Receive Grants,
Gifts at January Meeting
A gift of 20 acres of land adja-
cent to the Radrick Farm area each for the J. F. Ervin Founda-
was received by the Regents at tion Scholarship and the Engi-
their January meeting. neering College Special Fund.
The donor, who prefers to re- Two sources each gave $3,000:
main anonymous, has placed a Mrs. James E. Harris and Marian
value of $3,000 per acre on the E. Harris of Newark, for the
gift. James E. Harris Scholarship in
This is the remaining half of Chemistry, and Mrs. Richard T.
a 40-acre parcel, the first half of Utley of Flint for the Harold M.
which was given to the University Utley Memorial Scholarship.
in 1962 and reported to the Re- From three sources came $2,500
gents in December. each: The Kenneth H. Campbell
A total of $450,000 in gifts, Foundation for Neurological Re-
grants and bequests was also ac- search of Grand Rapids for the
cepted by the Regents. Kenneth H. Campbell Foundation
Largest Item for Neurological Research Fund;
George A. Fuller Co. of New York
The largest item was from the for the George A. Fuller Co.
Kresge Foundation of Detroit, for Award, and Mrs. Frazier McDon-
the Kresge Hearing Research In- ald of Detroit for the Edgar A.
stitute Construction Fund. Kahn Neurosurgical Fund.
Next largest was $50,000 from Pillsbury Testimonial
Elsie Druggan of Columbus to es- From Mrs. Walter B. Pillsbury
tablish the Marc Luchs Scholar- of Ann Arbor came $2,441 for the
ship for the music school. Walter B. Pillsbury Testimonial
The Woodrow Wilson National Fund.
Fellowship Foundation of Prince- Six donors each gave $2,000:
ton provided $34,000 for the The American Conservation Asso-
Woodrow Wilson supplementary ciation, Inc. of New York for the
grant to the graduate school. Pinewood Conservation Research
From E. I. duPont de Nemours & Fund; Mrs. Frederick W. DeFoe of
Co. of Wilmington came $20,000 New York for the Frederick W.
for three projects, half for the DeFoe Memorial Scholarship; Gol-
duPont Fundamental Research in den W. Fuller of Flint for the Al-
Chemistry Fund and a quarter lergy Special Fund; Parke Davis
each for the duPont Fundamental & Co. of Ann Arbor for the Elec-
Research in Chemical Engineering trolyte Research Fund; Sandoz
and in Mechanical Engineering Pharmaceuticals of Hanover, N.J.,
Funds. for the Electrolyte Research
Wayne State University provid- Fund; and Sears Roebuck Foun-
ed $18,750 for the Institute of La- dation of Chicago for the Indus-
bor and Industrial Relations. trialEngineering Hospital Study
Dearborn Center Award.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Chus-
man of Dearborn gave $10,093 for M ay Receive
the Dearborn Center Planning
Fund "in recognition of the affec-
tion which Clara L. Snow has fora
the University and for the Fair
Lane home." Miss Snow is an aunt Veterans who incurred a dis-
of the Cushmans. ability inupost-World War II
The American Cancer Society of peace-time service are now elig-
Lansing provided $9,686 for the ible for federally-sponsored re-
Cancer Research Institute. habilitation training, the Veteran
From an anonymous donor came Administration Bureau announced
$8,000 for the Medical School Col- recently.
or Television Fund.renty
oTe insFundThose who were disabled be-
Dean's Fund tween July 26, 1947, and June 26,
The Michigan Heart Association 1950, and since Feb. 1, 1955, are
of Detroit gave $7,251 for the eligible for aid under a law passed
Michigan He a rt Association- by the last session of Congress.
Dean's Fund. Books, tuition and subsistance al-
Texas Instruments, Inc. of Dal- lowance will be granted for the
las granted $7,200 to establish the training of veterans more than 30
Texas Instruments Inc. Fellow- per cent disabled.
Five sources each gave $5,000:
Ayerst Laboratories of New York
for the Circulation Research Read and Use
Fund: Earl D. Babst of New York,
for the Music Special Account in Daily Classijieds
memory of his late wife, Edwina
Uhl Babst; Ford Motor Co. of
Dearborn, for the industry pro-
gram of the engineering college;
Research to Prevent Blindness, Inc.
of New York, for the Jules Stein
Ophthalmology Research Fund;
and The Upjohn Co. of Kalama-
zoo, including $3,000 for the Up-
john Fellowship in Pharmacy and
$2,000 for the Harry Helfman
Pemphigus Research Fund.
From the J. F. Ervin Foundation
of Ann Arbor came $4,000, half «



and astronautical engineering, ef-
fective immediately, and Beverley
Pooley of the Law School was
appointed assistant professor ef-
fective in August.
Prof. Joseph R Akerman of the
engineering college was granted
sabbatical for the current semes-
ter to prepare a textbook on

~ V2
& /
TlntrOdlUcinl OUr OWni T-5 o~ford SIiirt
in a newly perfected Dacron-und-cotton
The end of the day evidences this hlandsome shirt,
looking as fresh as it did when starting out. The
miracle discovery is T-35 Dacron* polyester, blend-
ing with cotton for phenomenal rinkle-resistance-
only one of its virtues. Just as important are its
durability and wash and wear superiority. Lighter,"
snore supple and very comfortable, this advanced
shirting by Burlington is cut according to S.F.A's
Own specifications on our University Shop model,
-h n o h ay vdncstihnsmesit

(new only)

1.87 21 wks.
4.00 yr.,
8.00 2 yrs.
2.00 6 mos.
2.98 yr.
5.95 2 yrs.
5.00 yr.
8.50 2 yrs.
2.75 34 wks.
3.50 yr.
7.00 2 yrs.
7.50 yr.
11.75 18 mos.

7.00 yr.
14.00 3 yrs.
2.98 yr.
5.95 2 yrs.
5.00 yr.
8.50 2 yrs.
12.00 3 yrs.
3.50 yr.
7.00 2 yrs.
7.50 yr.
11.75 18 mos.

8.00 yr.
16.00 3 yrs.
3.50 35 wks.
7.00 70 wks.
3.57 37 wks.
6.87 67 wks.
9.50 100 wks.
new only
7.00 yr.
11.00 2 yrs.
14.00 3 yrs.
10.00 yr.
11.75 18 mos.

SAT EVE POST 2.00 25 issues
3.00 yr.
9.50 100 issue
LADIES' HOME 1.80 6 issues
JOURNAL 6.00 40 issues
HOLIDAY 1.80 6 issues
3.60 yr.
(new only)
8.50 yr.
NEW YORKER 3.00 8 mos.
7.00 yr.
ARCH FORUM 3.50 yr.
NATION 6.00 9 mos.
8.00 yr.
NEW REPUBLIC 3.00 25 issues
5.00 yr.
PLAYBOY 5.00 yr.
READER'S DIGEST new1.87 15 mos.
2.97 yr.
AMERICAN 11.00 2 yrs.
US NEWS AND 2.87 26 wks.
WORLD REPORT 3.67 39 wks.
7.50 2 yrs.
REPORTER 1.50 4 mos.
3.00 8 mos.
3.79 10 mos.
5.00 yr.
ESQUIRE new2.00 8 mos.
6.00 yr. a

2.98 30 issues 2.98
5.00 50 issues 5.00

new only
30 issues
50 issues

s9.50 100 issues9.50 100 issues
6.00 .40 issues 6.00 40 issues
9.00 60 issues 9.00 60 issues
3.75 15 issues 3.75 15 issues
7.50 30 issues 7.50 30 issues
2.84 8 mos. 2.84 8 mos.
new only
8.50 yr. 8.50 yr.
7.00 yr., 7.00 yr.
12.00 2 yrs. 12.00 2 yrs.
3.50 yr. 7.00 yr.
6.00 9 mos. 10.00 yr.
8.00 yr. 18.00 2 yrs.
3.00 25 issues 3.00 25 issues
5.00 yr. 8.00 yr.
6.00 yr. 6.00 yr.
1.87 15 mo.new 1.87 15 mo.new

2.97 yr.
6.00 yr.
11.00 2 yrs.
2.87 26 wks.
7.00 yr.
4.00 yr.
7.50 2 yrs.
3.50 2 yrs.
5.00 yr.
2.00 8 mos.
6.00 yr.

2.97 yr.
6.00 yr.
11.00 2 yrs.
2.87 26 wks.
7.00 yr.
7.00 yr.
12.00 2 yrs.
3.50 2 yrs.
7.00 yr.
2.00 8 mos.
6.00 yr.

Mail your order NOW so that your subscription will begin early in
the spring semester or phone your order to our office, 662-3061 for
these or other magazines.
r------ .--- --- ---.----- -- - -----
Box 1 161

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan