'THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23o 1962
PAGE TEN 4T11E MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1962
Appoint Christman Acting Chairman
For Department of Biological Sciences
TOTAL OF $412,000:
Regents Accept Gifts, Grants, Bequests
At; their regular meeting Friday,v
the Regents approved the following
faculty and staff changes:
Prof. Adam A. Christman of the
Medical School, appointed acting
chairman of the biological sciences
department, while Prof. Halvor N.
Christman of the Medical School
is on a one semester sabbatical.
Herman Resnick of the social
work school,, appointed assistant
professor; Charles S. Wolfson of
the social work school, appointed
assistant professor; Prof. Frank
Cassara of the architecture college
appointed professor; Prof. Philip
C. Davis of the architecture col-
lege, appointed professor; Prof.
Richard Wilt of the architecture
college, appointed professor.
Prof. Richard H. Jennings of
the architecture college, appointed
associate professor; John H.
college, appointed assistant pro-
fessor; Thomas W. Butler of the
engineering college, apopinted as-
sociate professor of electrical en-
gineering, one-half time; Alvin J.
Obelsky of the economics depart-
ment, appointed professor for a
Prof. Tetsuo Takahei of the
University of Tokyo, appointed
professor of naval architecture and
marine engineerig, for the coming
year; Prof. William P. Bidelman
of the Lick Observatory, appoint-
ed professor of astronomy; Prof.
Stanford C. Erickson of the psy-
chology department, appointed
professor of psychology and direc-
tor of the Center for Research on
Learning and Teaching, for a five
David L. Gutmann of the psy-
chology department, appointed as-
nursing school, appointed ass-
tant professor for the coming
year; Stanley H. Schuman of the
public health school, appointed
assistant professor of epidemiology
for the coming year; Merle Lcuise
Dinsmore of the social work school,
appointed assistant professor for
the coming year.
Prof. Eugene Burstein of Michi-
gan State University, appointed
visiting assistant professor of psy-
chology for one year without stip-
end: Prof. Richard G. Henson
of the University of Utah, ap-
pointed assistant visiting profes-
sor of philosophy for the first
semester; Prof. Raymond L. Kil-
gour of the library science depart-
ment, appointed professor and
acting chairman of the depart-
ment for the coming year.
Glenn F. Knoll of the physics
department, appointed assistant
professor of nuclear engineering
for the coming year; Eugene L.
Lawler of the engineering college,
appointed assistant professor of
electrical engineering for *three
years; Dr. Lawrence H. Power of
the Medical School,eappointed as-
sistant professor of internal medi-
cine for a one-year term.
Heinz W. Puppe of the German
department, appointed assistant
professor for one year; Lillian
Schabhutti, appointed assistant
professor of nursing for the com-
ing year; Capt. Hector Wood, CE,
appointed assistant professor of
The Regents also accepted the
Prof. Daniel McHargue of the
political science department, who
goes to the University of Southern
California at Pasadena; Robert
Abelson of the psychology depart-
ment; Prof. George H. Lauff of
the zoology department, who will
go to the Sapelo Island Research
Foundation in Georgia.
William H. Steele of the en-
gineering college; Prof. William C.
Rajam of the Medical School, who
will go to Hahnemann Medical
College at Philadelphia, effective
end of the current semester; Mary
E. Hand of the medical school;
Albert Knott of the architecture
Prof. Richard D. Miller of the
music school Prof. Frank S. Still-
ings of the music school, who will
go to Kent State University at
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, as dean
of the music school there; Nancy
A. Calkins of the nursing school;
Prof. Margaret M. Martin of the
nursing school, who will go to De-
Paw University at Greencastle,
Janet M. Penner of the nursing
school; Sharon L. Timmons of the
nursing school; Prof. Elizabeth
Watkins of the public health
school, who will go to Harvard
University for further study; Don-
ald Dorfman and Jaap B. Snoek
of the Institute for Social Re-
Prof. Clifford T. Coffin of the
physics department, assignment
to off-campus duty for the current
semester to do research at Brook-
haven; Prof. Nicholas Milone of
the public health school, assign-
ment to off-campus duty for two
months to go with the World
Health Organization; Prof. James
A. Taren of the Medical School,
assignment to off-campus duty for
14 months beginning Dec. 1, to
serve with the ship HOPE.
Prof. Andrew G. DeRocco of
the chemistry department, granted
leave of absence without salary to
go with the Inter-University Com-
mittee on the Superior Student
at Boulder for the current year.
Prof. John C. Kohl of the en-
gineering college, extension of
leave without salary for the cur-
rent year to continue service with
the United States Housing and
Home Finance Agency.
Prof. Lloyd M. Barr of the Med-
ical School, leave of absence with-
out salary for the current year to
go to the University of Saarland.
PROF. JOHN C. KOHL
... leave extended
Gifts, grants and bequests total-
ling $412,000 were accepted by the
Regents at their regular meeting
From the estate of Carolyn P.
Campbell, through the trust divi-
sion of the Old Kent Bank and
Trust Co. of Grand Rapids, the
Regents accepted $56,900 to estab-
lish the John D. Pierce Scholar-
ship in memory of the first sup-]
erintendent of public instruction
of the State of Michigan. (Pierce
served from 1836 to 1841.)
The Regents also accepted a
total of $29,500 for the Health In-f
formation Foundation Hospital
Cost Study Fund. Of the total,
$21,200 came from the University
of Chicago and $8,300 from the
American Hospital Association.
A total of $22,200 was accepted
from General Motors Corp., with
$14,800 for the corporation's col-
lege scholarships, $4,000 for a
fellowship in automotive engineer-
ing, $3,200 for a graduate fellow-
ship in psychology and $200 for
the corporation's national scholar-
From two estates, the Regents
accepted a total of $18,400 to es-
tablish the Lewis Wm. Armstrong
Foundation for the Benefit of
Wounded Veterans. Income is to
be used for medical research with
particular reference to injuries
received by soldiers in time of war
whether such injuries be physical
or mental. From the estate of
Lewis Win. Armstrong of Wyan-
dotte, the Regents accepted $8,-
600 and from the estate of Lillian
Chudleigh of Wyandotte, the Re-
gents accepted $9,800.
John and Mary Markle Founda-
tion of New York City has given
a total of $18,000 for three $6,000
scholarships with one in medical
science-pathology, one in obstet-
rics and gynecology and one in
The Regents accepted $15,000
from the Sister Elizabeth Kenny
Foundation, Inc. of Ferndale, for
the physical medicine and reha-
biliation department's scholarship
and research project.
Miles Laboratories, Inc. of Elk-
hart have given $12,000 for a
fellowship in pharmacology.
The Regents accepted $11,825
from an anonymous donor for the
Obstetrics and Gynecology Re-
search and Teaching Fund.
International Nickel Co. of New
York City has given $8,400 for a
fellowship in metallurgy.
A total of $8,200 was accepted
for Cancer Research Institute
from four donors: $5,680 from
American Cancer Society of Lans-
ing and $500 from the society's
Dickinson County Unit in Iron
Mountain; $1,200 from Newaygo
County Cancer Association in
White Cloud; and $800 from the
Edwardsburg United Fund in
Edwardsburg. The Regents also
accepted $600 from the Edwards-
PROF. DONALD C. PELZ
new associate professor
sistant professor, one-half time
for a three-year term; George I.
Mavrodes of the philosophy de-
partment, appointed assistant pro-
fessor for a three-year term; Wil-
liam R. McGraw of the speech
department, appointed assistant
professor for a three year term;
Prof. Donald C. Pelz. of the psy-
chology department, appointed as-
History of Arts
Prof. John A. Pope of the history
of art department, appointed re-
search professor of oriental art;
Kenneth E. Vance of the library
science department, appointed as-
sistant professor, one-quarter time,
for a three-year term; Robert El-
lison Glasgow of the music school,
appointed assistant professor for
a three-year term.
Prof. John M. McCollum of the
music school, appointed associate
professor; Margaret Ursell of the
CONFERENCE-Regents Irene Murphy and Carl Brablec (stand-
ing) discuss a matter in the Regents Rm. with Vice-President
William Stirton, Director of Dearborn Center. The Regents
accepted $412,000 in gifts, grants and bequests Friday.
burg United Fund for the Pediat- An anonymous donor -has given
rics Research and Teaching Fund. $6,000 for use by the University
The Regents accepted a total of Press in publications in the field
$7,745 from the School District of of contemporary Rusian studies.
Prof. Kurt C. Binder of the
engineering college, granted sick
leave for the first semester; Riza
Ellis of the English Language In-
stitute, granted sick leave with
half-salary through Nov. 9.
Prof. Irving B. Fritz of the Med-
ical School, granted sabbatical
leave for the first semester and
off-campus assignment without
salary for the second semester, to
go to the University of Washing-
Prof. Rudolph H. Gjelsness of
the library science department,
chairman of that department,
granted leave without salary for
the current year to serve under
a Ford Foundation grant at the
University of Iraq.
Prof. Movses K. Kaldjian of the
engineering college, granted leave
without salary for two years; Prof.
Kenneth C. Ludema of the en-
gineering college, granted leave
without salary for two years.
Prof. Richard D. Remington of
the public health school, granted
sick leave retroactive to June;
Charles A. Sanislow, Jr. of the
Medical School, granted two years
military leave; Prof. George W.
Stroke of the engineering college,
granted leave without salary for
the current year; Prof. C. Vines
of the engineering college, sick
leave for the first semester.
The Regents also approved the
following administrative appoint-
Dean William R. Mann of the
dentistry school, appointed director
of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation
Institute; Prof. Robert E. Doerr
of the dentistry school appointed
associate dean in charge of ad-
missions; Prof. William E. Brown,
Jr., of the dentistry school, ap-
pointed associate director of the
The following people were ap-
pointed to serve on the Board
of Governors of the Clements Li-
brary for one year terms:
Carl Bobbright of Flint, Roscoe
0. Bonisteel of Ann Arbor, Robert
P. Briggs of Jackson, William C.
Finkenstaedt of Grand Paids,
Hoyt E. Hayes of Bay City, Wil-
liam A. Roethke of Los Angeles,
James S. Schoff of New York City,
S. Spencer Scott of Scarsdale,
Morrison Shafroth of Denver,
James Shearer, II of Chicago,
Stuart S. Wall of Toledo, Mrs.
Benjamin S. Warren of Grosse Pte.
Shores, and James K. Watkins of
Representing the library's man-
agement committee on the board
will be William T. Gossett of
Bloomfield Hills and Renville
Wheat of Detroit.
Finally, the Regents appointed
a committee to re-examine the
Simpson Memorial Institute, in
concurrence with a recommenda-I
tion from Dean William N. Hub-
bard of the Medical School. Mem-
bers include Dr. Chris J. Zara-!
fonetis. chairman of the institute,
and Professors A. James French
and William D. Robinson of the
the City of Flint, with $4,985 for ;
the Mott Foundation Dentistry
Fellowship and $2,950 for the Mott
Foundation Medical Scholarship.
Merck, Sharp & Dohme Co. of
West Point has given $7,700 for a
symposium to be held under the
direction of Prof. John M. Sheldon
of the Medical School.
An anonymous donor has given
$7,600 for the Special Law School
Aid Fund for research and writ-
ing in the field of recent Russian
From United States Steel Foun-
dation of New York City, the Re-
gents accepted $7,200 for a two-
year graduate study fellowship.
Marathon Oil Foundation, Inc.
of Findlay, Ohio, has given $6,500
for engineering scholarships.
Two grants totalling $6,380 were
accepted from Allied Chemical
Corp. of Syracuse, with $3,050 for
a fellowship in chemistry and $3,-
045 from the corporation's Solvay
Process Division for a fellowship
in chemical engineering.
There were two grants from
Shell Companies Foundation of
New York City, with $3,300 for a
fellowship in chemical engineer-
ing and $2,950 for a fellowship
in mechanical engineering.
The Regents accepted $6,000
from Mrs. Edith B. Daudt of La-
Salle, for the Edith B. Daudt Con-
vulsive Disorder Clinic.
The Netherlands Ministry of
Education through the First Na-
tional Bank of Chicago has given
$6,000 to cover the ministry's share
of the Netherlands visiting pro-
A total of $5,800 was accepted
for the Catherine Smith Brown
Memorial Fund which is under the'
direction of Prof. Norman Miller
of the Medical School. The donors
were George H. Brown of Ann
Arbor, $5,000, and miscellaneous
The Rockefeller Foundation has
given $5,700 for the study by Prof.
Gerhard L. Weinberg of the his-
tory department of German for-
eign policy during the Nazi era.
The Regents accepted $5,000
from Anchor Coupling Co., Inc. of
Libertyville, Ill., to establish the
Charles L. Conroy Memorial Fund
in honor of one of the co-founders
of the company. The fund is to be
used for loans to needy and worthy
students from Muskegon, enrolled
or entering in any field of engi-
From the estate of Emelia C.
Klein, through the Chase Man-
hattan Bank of Flushing, N.Y., the
Regents accepted $5,000 for the
Memorial Phoenix Project in
memory of Edward N.E. Klein.
Forney W. Clement Memorial
Foundation, Inc. (Charles W. Shull
of Detroit, treasurer) has given
$5,000 for the University Hospital
School program. The foundation
is supported by the Kiwanis clubs
Inc. of Detroit has given $4,500
to establish a research fund.
Corning Glass Works Founda-
tion of Corning, N.Y., has given
$4,230 for the Michigan Memorial
The Regents accepted $4,165
from the North Central Associa-
tion of Colleges and Secondaryc
Schools of Fort Wayne for a study'
of liberal arts education.t
Oak Ridge Institute of Nucleari
Studies of Oak Ridge. Tenn. hasI
given $4,000 for a fellowship in
From Lincoh' National Life In-
surance Co. o Fort Wayne, thec
Regents accepted $3,800 for the t
A. J. McAndless Scholarship.
International Business Machines
Corp. of Yorktown Heights, N.Y.,t
has given $3,615 for a graduate
amount to be an unrestrictedE
The Upjohn Co. of Kalamazoo
has given $3,500 in two grants
with $2,500 to establish a fund fort
use by the Simpson Memorial In-
stitute and $1,000 for the adrenal1
cortical response fund.
From Cities Service Research
and Development Co. of New YorkI
City, the Regents accepted $3,500
for a fellowship in chemical engi-
Jersey Production Research Co.
of Tulsa has given $3,500 for a
The Regents accepted $3,400
from Esso Research and Engineer-
ing Co. of Linden, N.J., for a fel-
lowship in chemistry.
Miscellaneous donors have given
$3,370 for the Carl E. Badgley
Lectureship, Research and Educa-
tion Fund in Orthopedic Surgery.'
From Sun Oil Co. of Philadel-
phia, the Regents accepted $3,040
for a fellowship in chemistry.
From the Bentley Foundation of
Owosso, the Regents accepted
$3,000 for scholarships. The schol-
arships are to go to,."scholastically
able and financially needy Michi-
gan high school graduates"
Crown Zellerbach Foundation of
San Francisco has given $3,000 for
A fellowship in chemistry can
be provided with $3,000 received
from Phillips Petroleum Co. of
From the estate of Nell B.
Stockwell, through the Ann Arbor
Bank trust department, the Re-
gents accepted $3,000 with the in-
come to be used for a scholarship
in the piano department of the
Detroit Edison Co. has given
$2,700 for a graduate fellowship.
Judge Paul Jones of the United
States District Court in Cleveland
has given $2,635 for the Law
School Practice Court Judge Paul
Inter-University Committee on
Travel Grants (at Indiana Univer-
sity at Bloomington) has given
$2,500 in payment for one Soviet
exchange student in the 1962-63
year under the program adminis-
tered by the committee in the
Four scholarships can be pro-
vided with $2,500 given by the
Drusilla Farwell Foundation of
Detroit, under the foundation's
program for interns, residents and
BoeingsCo. of Seattle has given
$2,325 for a scholarship.
Three pharmaceutical fellow-
ships are to be provided with
$2,250 given by the American
Foundation for Pharmaceutical
Education of Washington, D.C.
The Class of '42 in the dentistry
school has given $2,100 for the
Dental Alumni Foundation Fund.
A total of $2,100 was accepted
from Parke, Davis and Co. of De-
troit, with $750 for pharmacology
research under the direction of
Prof. M. H. Seevers of the Medical
School; $750 for a fellowship in
pharmaceutical chemistry under
direction of Dean T. D. Rowe of
the pharmacy college; and $600 for
burn infection research.
Two grants of $1,000 each were
accepted -from American Heart
Association of New York City, with
one grant for circulation research
under the direction of Prof. F.
James Conway of the Medical
COLUMBUS-The 15th United
States National Student Associa-
tion Congress emerged victorious
in a dispute over a speaker-ban
policy with Ohio State University,
NSA's host for its convention in
John T. Bonner, Jr., executive
director of student relations at
OSU, wrote to NSA President Ed-
ward R. Garvey that speakers at
OSU would have to approved by
university officials. Garvey con-
sidered moving the convention to
another campus or taking breach
of contract action against OSU,
since no speaker policy ruling was
included in the original contract.
Finally Bonner agreed that NSA
could be trusted to invite speakers
who would be welcome, and this
became part of the final contract.
* * *
EUGENE - President Arthur
Flemming of the University of
Oregon has been awarded the
Alexander Meiklejohn Award by
the Association of American Uni-
versity Professors "in recognition
of an outstanding contribution to
The award recognized specifi-
cally Flemming's protest last year
when the University of Oregon
refused _ to permit Communist
Party Secretary Gus Hall to speak
on the university campus.
BELOIT-The National Council
of Delta Gamma sorority has vot-
ed to suspend the sorority's chap-
ter at Beloit College in July. Ob-
servers speculated that the sus-
pension occurred because the
chapter had pledged a Negro girl,
but the National Council claimed
that there was no connection.
To Give Shots
Due to the unexpected number
of students who appeared to re-
ceive injections against influenza
last week, Dr. Morley Beckett,
director of the University Health
Service, has announced that in-
jections will be offered again this
week, as long as the University's
The shots, $1 for students and
$.1.50 for staff, will be given this
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day from 8 to 11:30 a.m. and 1
to 4:30 p.m.
Dr. Beckett strongly urges that
students and staff receive these
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,
-.Y:::.A- . ."r .11"N: fi :%WW - - - - - - - - - - - - --::.':- -r.r: r'-rt.": . r 11
First American College
Opens, to Paris Students.
The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23
Organizational Meeting of the U-M
varsity Debate and Forensic' Squad will
be held Tues. at 7:30 p.m. in Room 2040
Frieze. Goals and procedures will be
explained. All Univ. undergraduates are
eligible including those with no pre-
Tryoits are now being held for the
position of announcer with the Univ. of
Mich. Marching Band. Persons interest-
ed in auditioning should contact Dr.
William D. Revelli, conductor of bands,
Harris Hall at your earliest convenience.
University Faculty and Staff Meeting:
President Hatcher will give his annual
address to the faculty and staff on
Mon. evening, Oct. 1, at 8:00 p.m., in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. All staff
members and their wives are invited.
The fice Distinguished Faculty Achieve-
ment Awards, the four Distinguished
Service Awards for Instructors and As-
sistant Professors, and the Henry Rus-
sel Award will be presented at this
meeting. A reception will 'be held in the
Mich. League Ballroom immediately
after the conclusion of the meeting.
Student Government Council Approval
for the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become
Students for Romney, Mass Fall Meet-
ing, Sept. 24, 8:00 p.m., Michigan Union.
Hoover Ball & Bearing Co., Ann Arbor,
Mich.-Need qualified female applicants
with suitable academic bkgds. for place-
ment in clerical, secretarial & related
fields. Both graduating students or
qualified undergraduates interested in
full time assignments. Also part time
or temporary assignments avail, during
summer months & occasionally during
Monroe County Corrections Commis-
sion, Monroe, Mich.-Men & women for
Adult Probation Work. Office & field
work involving some travel. Municipal
& circuit courts. Oppor. for advance-
ment; may transfer into State job. BA
or BS Psych., Social Work, Sociology,
Educ. Exper. not necessary. Age 22-23
pref. Must have own car
Conn. Civil Service-Psychiatric So-'
cial Work Clinician in Dept. of Mental
Health. Degree plus 2 yrs. in sch. of so-
cial work with courses in psychiatric
social work and 2 yrs. exper. in a mental
hosp., psychiatric clinic or voluntary
agency. (May have degree plus 4 yrs.
exper.) Conn. residence waived. Apply
by Oct. 3.
Michigan Civil Service-i) Landscape
Architect - Bachelor'si n Landscape
Arch. plus 1 yr. exper. Apply by Oct. 1.
2) Music Director-BA in Music. Ex-
per. required for higher level positions.
Locations in Grand Traverse, Oakland
& Washtenaw Counties. Apply by Oct. 8.
3) Physical Therapy Consultant-Bach-
elor's in Physical Therapy. 3 yrs. exper.
as phys. therapist, including not less
than 1 yr. working with adults. Apply
by Oct. 1.
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
By HENRY GINIGER
New York Times Staff Writer
PARIS-The first American col-
lege in Paris has opened here with
100 students and a faculty of fif-
Freshman and sophomore in-
struction will be.offered by the
American College of Paris.
Parents here now can give their
children the equivalent of an
American education starting from
first grade in the American school
through the sophomore college
Americans in Paris
Actually, only a third of the 100
students in this first academic
year of the new college live in
Paris. Many come from American
families living elsewhere in France
and Europe. Ten students are not
Classes have been established in
the American Church on the Left
Bank. The church has a large
number of meeting rooms that tra-
ditionally have been used for
American community activities.
The head of the faculty is Lloyd
A. Delamater, whose title is dean.
Delamater, a 40-year-old econom-
ist, teacher and Foreign Service
officer, has lived in Europe for
fourteen years. The school is large-
ly his idea and he has been work-
comes from years of living abroad.
The faculty is made up of
teachers from American universi-
ties and colleges who are in Eu-
rope on sabbatical leave and Amer-
icans and Europeans with aca-
demic backgrounds who live in Eu-
Advance articles in the American
press provoked widespread interest
among teachers who were plan-
ning to be in Paris. The faculty
will include teachers from Dart-
mouth, Tufts, Cornell and Califor-
nia. Foreign-language instruction
will be given by nationals con-
Copyright, 1962, The New York Times
Maybe because it's only 393.
Maybe because there are twelve
brilliant ink colors.
Or maybe they just like to have
two or three or twelve around.
Also nice to have around:
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