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September 19, 1964 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-19

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1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUR.UAY, SEPTE' E .9,

THE MCHIGN DALY STURDA. SETEMBR 19 196

4i

Asks Student Pay Raise

Regents Announce Appointments

JOHN EADIE

earlier action will prevent IFC
fr-om using the quads for rush in
the spring..
Lossing called the incidents thi
fall regretable and entirely unin-
tentional. He expressed hope tha
the newly formed committee can
find a solution to the problem be-
fore spring.
Concerning the housing crisis
John Lossing, '66, Markley Hall
president, proposed that the coun-
cil consider a motion calling for
reorganization of the housing of-
fice. The motion had been discuss-
ed and tabled at IQC's last meet-
ing.
The council voted four to twc
against discussing the proposal.
Need B etter
L ecturing
By Intercollegiate Press
AUSTIN - The problei is not
to avoid big classes but to avoid
poor lectures, a University of
Texas government professor con-
tended as he viewed the oncoming
throng of college students re-
cently.
Dr. William' S. Livingston ar-
gued that "we are going to have
to resort increasingly to the large-
group lecture and turn away in-
creasingly from the small-group,
class-discussion type of teaching."
"This is not necessarily bad,"
he added. "A big-class lecture is
far superior as a teaching method
to a poor small-class discussion,"
Dr. Livingston asserted. ,
Numbers Cause Strain
"But the growing numbers of
students also mean an increased
use of teaching assistants, which
in turn places on us an increased
responsibility for training and
supervising the assistants.'"
Livingston said many "indepen-
dent study" schemes and tele-
vision classes do not save any sig-
nificant amount of faculty time,
and have yet to prove their effec-
tiveness. Insteadahe suggested:
"Temnporaily, at least, we can
group larger numbers of students
together for a couple of lectures a
week, dividing them into smaller
discussion groups for a .session
with teaching assistants or other
faculty members. We can save
time by cutting down on the
number of class meetings per
course,; surely ,there is no magic
in the practice of insisting on 40
or 45 class meetings for each
three-hour course.
DAILY OFFICIAL,
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibilty. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild-Vittorio Si Sica's "Two
Women," with Sophia Loren, Jean-
Paul Belmondo, and Rf Vallone: Arch-
itecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
General Notices
Doctoral Examination for Bernard
Keith Waldrop, Comparative Literature;
thesis: Aesthetic Uses of Obscenity
in Literature," Sat., Oct. 17, 248 E. Uni-
versity St., at 9:30 a.m. Chirman, Aus-
tin Warren.
The Exhibit Museum-Rotunda: Re-
cent Acquisitions of Fine Minerals.
Planetarium: "The Milky Way." Plane-
tarium open to the public Saturdays
and Sundays at 2, 3 and 4 p.m. Museum
exhibit hours daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sundays 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Dept. of Engineering Mechanics Sem-
inar will be held on Mon., Sept. 21, at,

The Regents at their Septem-
ber meeting approved the follow-
ing appointments, off-campus as-
signments and resignations.
APPOINTMENTS
Major Donald G. Andwer, Unit-
ed States Army, as assistant pro-
fessor of military science effec-j
tive Aug. 10.
Lawrence I. Berkove as assis-'
tant professor of English at the'
Dearborn Campus, effective for'
the fall and winter terms, 1964-65.'
He formerly taught at Colorado
College, Colorado Springs.
Richard J. Burgwin as associate
professor of speech, effective with
the 1964-65 University , year. He
has been associate professor of
theatre at Northwestern Univer-
sity.
John M. Carpenter as assistant
professor of nuclear engineering
for the University year. Named
the outstanding student in nu-
clear engineering at the Univer-;
sity last year, he has been a re-'
search assistant here with the
major responsibility in, the con-
struction and operation of the
neutron mechanical monochroma-
tor.
Chem Professor'
Raymond E. Counseil, as associ-
ate professor of pharmaceutical
chemistry, effective Sept. 1. He
formerly was senior research
chemist with the G. D. Searle and
Co. He has a Career Award of the
American Cancer Society.
Lyle E. Craine, professor of con-j
servation, to be reappointed chair-
man of that department, a post he'
has held since July 1, 1961. The!
appointment is for a one-year
term, 1964-65.
Howard L. Elford, as assistant
professor of biological chemistry,
effective Oct. 1. He has been a
postdoctoral fellow sponsored by
the National Institutes of Health
at Massachusetts Institute of
Technology.

John F. Lofland as assistant
professor of sociology for the Uni-
versity year. He has completed
requirements for the Ph. D. in
sociology at the University of Cali-
fornia at Berkeley and will be
graduated at the next commence-
ment.
Lt. Col. Donald C. M c Nair,
U.S. Army, as professor of military
science and chairman of the de-
partment effective July 6.
Gail L. Miller as associate pro-
fesor of microbiology, effective
with the 1964-65 University year..
He is a Nobel Laureate, being
recognized for his fundamental
work in virology, and recently has
been at the Merck Institute of
Therapeutic Research.
David R. Norsworthy as assis-
tant professor of sociology for the
University year. He has been as-
sistant professor of sociology at
Tulane University.
Multiple Posts
.Jules Schrager as assistant pro-
fessor of social work, assistant
professor of psychiatry and di-
rector of social work at the Uni-
versity Tospital effective Sept. 1.
Howard Schuman as assistant
professor of sociology and direc-
tor of .the Detroit :Area Study,
effective Aug. 24.
Jules A. Shafer as assistant pro-
fesor of biological chemistry for
the University year.
a postdoctoral fellow and tutor.
at Harvard University.
Volney Stefflre as assistant pro-
fessor of psychology and sociology
for the University year. He has
been lecturer in the department of
psychology at Yale University.
-r --- .._
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
-__ _ _~ -

Yuzuru J. Takeshita as assistant
professor of sociology for the Uni-
versity year. He has been a mem-
ber of the faculty at the Univer-
sity of California at Los Angeles
since 1958 where he attained the
rank of assistant professor.
Vern F. Thudium as assistant
professor of pharmacy and assis-
tant director of pharmacy service,.
University Hospital, effective Oct.
1. He has been on the faculty and
hospital staff at the University of
Iowa.
Ian Weinberg as assistant pro-,
fessor of sociology for the Univer-
sity year. He curently is working
on his Ph D at Princeton and will
receive the degree at the school's
mid-year commencement.
COMMITTEE APPOINTMENTS
To the advisory Committee of
the Mental Health Research In-
stitute for a three year term, Prof.
Gordon E. Peterson of the speech
department.
To the Board of Governors of
the International Center for three
year terms: Prof. Robert H. Hois-
ington of the engineering college
and Dean James H. Robertson of
the literary college.
To the Board of Governors of
Religious Affairs for a four-year
term, Prof. William J. Schlatter
of the business administration
schoaol.
To the Board in Control of Uni-
versity Hospital for a one-year
term as a representative of the
Hospital Committee of Consulta-
tion, Dr. Fred J. Hodges.
To the Lawyers Club Board off
Governors for one year: Prof.
Joseph R. Julian of the Law
School..
Clemen'. Board
To the Board of Governors of
the Clements Library Associates,.
reappointed were: Carl W. Bon-
bright, Flint; Roscoe 0. Bonisteel,
Ann Arbor; Robert P. Briggs,
Jacks.on; William C. Finkenstaedt,
Grand Rapids; William T. Gos-
sett, Bloomfield Hills; Hoyt E.
Hayes, Bay City; William A. C.
Roethke, Los Angeles; James S.
Schoff, New York City;'S. Spencer
Scott, Scarsdale, N. Y.; Morrison
Shafroth, Denver; James Shearer
II, Chicago; . Mrs. Benjamin S.
Warren, Grosse Poite Shores;
James K. Watkins, Detroit; and
Renville Wheat, Detroit.
OFF-CAMPUS ASSIGNMENTS
Off-campus assignments to fac-
ulty ,'members were approved as
follows:
Prof. Reeve M. Bailey, of the

zoology department, curator' of
fishes in the zoology museum, Aug.
18 to Nov. 6. He is participating
in an expedition to Bolivia spon-
sored by the American Museum of
Natural History and is to make a
collection of fishes from the Gua-
pore River. Railey's expenses are
being met by the American Mu-
seum of Natural History.
Professors Harold J. Borkin,
George Manupelli and Milton J.
Cohen of the architecture and de-
sign college, Aug. 26 to Oct. 1, to
participate in an international
festival of experimental art in
Venice, Italy.
'Prof. William Gamson of the
sociology department, for the fall
term, to complete work on a book.
dealing with his research in the
field of international conflict. His.
salary for the period will be paid
by a Carnegie Grant and his
travel and living .expenses by the
Western Behavorial Science In-
stitute.
High-Energy Experiments
Prof. Alan D. Krisch, of the
physics department, for the fall
term, to conduct experiments in
high energy physics at the Brook-
haven National Laboratory. His
salary will be paid by the Atomic
Energy Commission.
Prof. Michael J. Longo, of the
physics department, for the fall
term, to conduct experiments with
the high energy accelerator at the
University of California at Berke-
ley. His salary will be paid by an
Office of Naval Research Grant..
Prof. Rogers Mc Vaugh, of the
botany department, curator of
vascular plants, July 22 to Sept.
16, to attend the meeting of the
International Congress of Botan-
ists at Edinburg, Scotland.
Tom D. Rowe of the pharmacy
college, April 1-May 31, 1965. He
will visit Europe( England and
Scotland to study pharmaceutical
education and will observe the
effect of .socialized medicine on{

the practice of pharmacy in Great
Britain.
Prof. John C. Vander Velde of
the physics department, for the
fall term to work at Argonne Na-
tional Laboratory with the large
bubble chamber recently con-
structed by the physics depart-
ment. The chamber is to be at-
tached to the accelerator at Ar-
gonne. His salary will be paid by
the Atomic Energy Commission.
Prof. G. Hoyt' Whipple of the
public health school, Oct. 1-Nov.1,
to review in India the Indian
Atomic Energy Development pro-
gram as part of the University's
contract with the Agency for In-
ternational Development. Expenses
and salary for the trip are paid
by AID.
Dr. Murray R. Abell, sabbatical
leave, Jan. 1-June 30, 1965. He will
work on an advanced textbook iri
the field of gynecologic pathology.
Text Work
Prof. Richard A. Deno of the
Medical School, leave of absence
from Jan. 1-Feb. 28, 1965, to re-
vise a textbook.
Prof. Edward O. Gilbert, of the
aeronautical and astronautical en-
gineering department, an exten-
sion of leave without salary for
the 1964-65 academic year. He is
serving as a vice-president with
Applied Dynamics, Inc., of Ann
Arbor.
Prof. Edward O. Gilbert, of the
aeronautical and astronautical en-
gineering department, an exten-
sion of leave without salary for the
1964-65 acalemic year. He is serv-
ing as a vice-president with Ap-
plied Dynamics, Inc. of Ann Arbor.
Prof. Norman C. Harris, of the
education school, leave without
salary from Oct. 15-Dec. 15 to
serve as a consultant for new
developments in community col-
leges for the University of Hawaii.
Prof. Amos H. Hawley of the
sociology department, leave with-
See LIST, Page 5.

I

Prof. Jesse E. Gordon of the Use of This Column for Announce-
psychalagy department to be as- ments is available to officially recog-
syology dessartment obeas- nized .and registered organizations only.
sociate professor of rocial work: Fors are available in Room 1011 SAB.
and of psychology. * * *
Alexander Z. Guiora as assis- Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Board
meeting, Sept. 20, 2 p.m., 3510 SAB.
tant professor of psychology be-
ginning Aug. 1. Lutheran Student Center, Presenta-
Visiting. tion and discussion on "Psychology
sand Faith," by Dr. Armin Grams, Mer-
Louis Guttman as Visiting.. pro- , i-Paltmer Institute of Detroit, Sept.
fesor of psychology for the aca- 20, 7 p., Lutheran StudentCenter,
demic year. One of the world's Hill 8t. at s. Forest Ave.
* * ;
leading authorities in the field of.*l *, c
psychological measurement, he has ing a membership meeting Mon., Sept
been professor of social, and psy- 21, at 8 p.m. in the Union Conference
chological measurements at the; Room to discuss programming for the
Hebrew University. year. All are welcome.
Harlan D. Hahn as assistant pro-
fessor of political science for the Dial 662-6264
University year. He has been a6 4
program analyst in the U.S. De-
partment of Healh, Education ;__
and Welfare.
Theral T. Herrick as professor'
of economic education, in the : ROMANCE AND RACING
School of Business Administra-
tion effective Sept. 1. He has beenJAMESaPAMELA
director of the Michigan Council A . rf
on Economic Education.. a-
Rtobert B. Jaffee, M.D3. as as- >ARE aFI
sistant professor of obstetrics and ,. '
gynecology, beginning Sept. 20. He
has been at the Krolinska Sju-:
kuset, Stockholm, as an N.I.H. t
postdoctoral fellow in reproductive
endocrinology. V si r
EE Visitor
Richard M. Karp as visiting as-
sociate professor in the electrical
engineering department for the
1964-65 University year. He has__
served as a research mathemati-
clan with the I.B.M. Research
Laboratory, Yorktown, N.Y.
Robert A. Kenefick as assistant"
professor of physics for the Uni- * DR DIRK B06ARI
versity year. He was acting assis-
tantP professor at the University I4Ai
of Colorado.
Maj. Richard D. Kimball, USAF,I
as assistant professor of Air I
Science, beginning July 31, until:
transferred by USAF orders.
Manfred Kochen as associate
professor of mathematical biology,
effective Oct. 1. He has been with
the IBM Corp. where he recently
has been concerned with planning /
and managing programs of re-r
search in information systems.
Michael S. Laverack as visiting 0 R
associate professor of zoology, ef-
fective January 1965. He is on the,
faculty of the University of St. Soon: MASTROIANNI
Andrews, Scotland.

1 1

OneM n.. .1
Three Women. .
One Night'.

Ending Tuesday
Dial 665-6290
SHOWS AT
1, 3, 5, 7 and 9:10 p.m.

1'

DEBORAH SUE
KERR LYON

kMS N

Shows start at
1:00 - 3:00 - 5:00
7:00 and 9:05

!.
l

G ARE IN THEIR BLOOD! .

'I

Richard Burton's HAMLET Tickets On Sale
Sept. 23-24 Matinees $1.50-Nights $2.50
COMING: "BEHOLD A PALE HORSE"

r

Dial 668-6416

DE'S WACKIEST PRESCRIPTIONi
STARRING
DBOARDE- MYLENE DEMONGEOT
JAMES ROBERTSON JUSTICE r

SEPT.23,24,1964 ARE THE DAYS ON WHICH
ENTERTA IN MENT HISTORY WILL BE MADE
THRU THE MIRACLE OF1ljECTROHVINf5N-If
MRHGACTIONT ER
ti, t #ile i"star cast of the hit Broadway play!
I MICHIGAN THEATRE
I U
Tickets sold in advance
Not Reserved Seats i
i Guaranteed Seats at all 4 Shows u
I Matinees at 1:30-Price $1.50 I
I Nights at 8:00-Price $2.50 I
Buy Tickets Now To Be Sure i
I ,.'of Performance Seat
L me wm m m m m m m .m .m.rm mm m. m m m m a .

I
I
I
7
I

:.

/

in "THE ORGANIZER"

Subscripion Office LA ST CA LL Weekdays 10-1, 2-5
, Mendelssohn Theatre "

1.1

(Continued on Page 5)

SC

"ur+n. ss~. wwurnminrcniiwin wrnn r wrnnU~inrniininini i .<.iniiniiniini a. tunrn wrwrimrs
. I
)PHIA LOREN TONIGHT & TOMORROW
)IAL 662-8871
- 3 r

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