THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Regents Announce Changes in Status of Faculty
Major appointments made by
the Regents at their meeting yes-
terday are the following: .
In air sciences Prof. Albert H.
Thelander was appointed assist-
ant professor of air science effec-
tive last Aug. 1.
In the business administration
school Prof. Ross G. Walker is to
be appointed visiting professor of
accounting, effective with the sec-
a nd semester, 1963-64. He has
taught at the Harvard Graduate
School of Business Administration
Literary College Appointments
In the literary college Prof. Oje-
tunji Aboyade is to be appointed
visiting assistant professor of eco-
nomics, for 1963-64.
Prof. William H. Bennett, to
be appointed professor of German,
effective 1963-64. He has been on
the faculty at the University of
Notre Dame since 1942 and has
twice served as a visiting profes-
sor at the University.
Prof. Shaw Livermore, Jr., to
be appointed associate professor of
history, effective with the second.
' semester, 1963-64. His latest as-,
signment was as an assistant pro-
fessor of history at Princeton Uni-
Prof. Edward J. Martin, to be
appointed assistant professor of
psychology, effective 1963-64.
Prof. Nils A. Nilsson, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of Slavic
languages for the first semester,
1963-64. A native of Sweden, he
is currently on the faculty at the
University of Stockholm.
Prof. Gabriel Pearson, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of Eng-
lish, effective 1963-64. He . has
been on the faculty at University
College, North Staffordshire, Eng-
land, since 1958.
Prof. John F. Ward, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of
physics, effective 1963-64. A native.
of England, he has been a research
associate at the U-M since 1961.
Prof., Selichi Yoshida, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of Japa-
nese, effective with the second se-
mester, 1963-64. Since 1953 he has
been professor of literature at the
Tokyo University of Education.
In the natural resources school,
Prof. Lee Roy Martin is to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of re-
source economics, effective Sept. 1,
1963. He comes from Harvard
where he earned his doctoral de-
In naval sciences, Prof. Alvin
H. Allnutt is to be appointed as-
sistant professor of naval science.
Prof. Thomas John Laforest, to be
appointed professor of naval sci-
ence and Prof. Harris Spencer
Wood, tq be appointed assistant
professor of naval science. All
these appointments are effective
Sept. 1, 1963.
Public Health Staff
Prof. Rolf A. Deininger, to be
appointed assistant professor of
environmental health, effective
Jan. 1, 1964. He is working on his
doctoral degree at Northwestern
Prof. Ayers Brinser, to be ap-
pointed professor of environmental
health. and professor of resource
economics, effective 1963-64. He
has been.visiting professor of en-
vironmental health and conserva-
tion for the last two years here.
Prof. David Kendall Adams, to
be appointed assistant professor of
electrical engineering, effective
with the academic year 1963-64.
He was an instructor in electrical
engineering from 1960 to 1962.
Last year he worked on research
full time and also received his
Prof. Harry C. Carver, profes-
sor emeritus of mathematics, to
be appointed consultant to the In-
stitute of Science and Technology,
effective Sept. 1, 1963.
Prof. Robert E. Crank, to be
appointed. associate professor of
mechanical engineering, effective
Sept. 16, 1963, to represent the
University in the Agency for In-
ternational Development - engi-
neering college educational pro-
gram in Brazil. He has' been at
Kansas State University for the
last 15 years.
New Social Worker
Prof. Selma H. Fraiberg, to be
appointed associate professor of
social work in the department of
psychiatry, effective Aug. 1, 1963.
She was formerly on the Wayne
State faculty, and is currently on
the faculty of the New Orleans
Prof. Murray Joseph Franklin,
to be appointed coordinator, grad-
uate-professional business admin-
istration program at Dearborn and
Flint and associate professor of
business administration, effective
July 15, 1963. His latest assign-
ment was general manager of the
consumer division of a local in-
Prof. Francis X. Lake, assistant
professor of engineering graphics
on retirement furlough, to be ap-
pointed lecturer in engineering
graphics, effective with the aca-
demic year 1963-64, due to an un-
expected high enrollment in engi-
neering graphics courses.
Prof. Albert M. Mattocks, to be
named professor of pharmacy and
coordinator of hospital pharmacy
education and research, effective
Sept. 1, 1963. He was a professor
of pharmacy at the University
from 1953 to 1961 before becoming
technical director of a local in-,
Prof. Alexander N. Petroff, to
be appointed professor of aero-
nautical and astronautical engi-
neering, to represent the Univer-
sity under the AID engineering
college educational program in
Prof. Morton H. Schaevitz, to be
appointed assistant professor of
psychology, effective Aug. 27, 1963.
He recently earned his doctoral de-
gree from the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles.
Faculty resignations and retire-
ments announced were the follow-
Prof. Ruth D. Ballam, assistant
professor of public health nursing
and maternal and child health,
effective Aug. 31, 1963, to accept a
position with Wayne State Uni-
Prof. Merritt M. Chambers, vis-
iting professor of higher education,
effective Aug. 3, 1963, to accept a
position at Indiana University.
Prof. Andrew G. De Rocco, as-
sistant professor of chemistry, ef-
fective Aug. 3, 1963, to accept an
appointment at the Stanford Uni-
versity Medical School.
Accepts New Position
Prof. Gerhard E. Lenswi, asso-
ciate professor of sociology, effec-
tive June 8, 1963, to accept an ap-
pointment at the University of
Prof. Prem N. Mathur, associate
professor of aeronautical engineer-
ing, effective June 8, 1963, to be-
come manager of advanced sys-
tems technology at General Pre-
Prof. Wayland B. Van Syoc, as-
ssitant professor of English, ef-
fective Aug. 26, 1963, to accept an
appointment at Southern Illinois
Prof. Robert M. Weiss, associ-
ate, professor of education, Flint
College, effective Aug. 15, 1963, to
accept a position at Syracuse Uni-
Prof. Harold L. Wilensky, pro-
fessor of sociology, effective June
8, 1963, to accept an appointment
from the University of California
Leaves of Absence
Sick leave of Dean of the Engi-
neering College Stephen S. Att-
wood, from June 11 to Sept. 3,
Leave for Prof. Margarete Baum
of the architecture and design
college, for the University year
1963-64 to be the first visiting pro-
fessor at the Meisterschule fur
Mode und Werkkunstschule fur
Textil Grafik Werbung in Ham-
Leave for Mrs. Ruth B. Bordin,
curator of manuscripts, from Sept.
1, 1963-July 1, 1964, to accom-
pany her husband, Prof. Edward S.
Bordin of the psychology depart-
ment to Washington where.he will
spend his sabbatical year at the
National Institute of Mental
Sick leave for Dr. Bud R. De-
Jonge, instructor in surgery, from
April 13-May 19, 1963.
Richard M. Doolen, assistant
curator, leave from Sept. 1, 1963-
Aug. 31, 1964, to follow doctoral
studies at the University.
Leave of absence for Prof. Wil-
ford J. Eiteman of the School of
Business Administration for the
second semester, 1963-64 and post-
ponement of his sabbatical leave
to the first semester, 1964-65. The
leave would enable him to accept
an appointment as "Distinguished
Scholar" at the University of Ha-
Maternity leave for Dr. Judith
A. Ericsson, instructor in anes-
thesiology, from Dec. 1 ,1963-Jan.
Leave for Daniel H. Glicksberg,
the English Language Institute,
for the University year 1963-64, to
accept a Fulbright appointment as
Lecturer in English at the Tokyo
University of Education.
Sick leave for Nelda B. Holm-
gren, research associate of the
School of Public Health, from July
15 to Aug. 14, 1963.
Leave for Robert F. House, as-
sistant research psychologist, of
the Mental Health Research Insti-
tute, from Sept. 1, 1963-June 30,
1964, to accept a post-doctoral
training fellowship at the Insti-
Sick leave for Prof. Robert V.
Kesling of the geology department
and curator of micro-paleontology
in the Museum of . Paleontology,
from July 1-Aug. 15, 1963.
i l - _ _
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and,
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.")
ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH,
Today I begin .my tenth year of writing this column in your
campus newspaper. Ten years is a long time; it is, in fact, what
some scholarly people like to call a decade-from the Latin
word deccum, meaning the floor of a ship. It is, to my mind,
remarkable that the Romans had such a word as deccum when
you consider thatships did not exist until 1620 when John
Alden invented the Mayflower. Alden, a prodigiously ingenious
man, also invented the ear lobe and Pocahontas.
Ships were a very popular mode of travel-especially over
water-until 1912 when the Swede, Ivar Krueger, invented the
iceberg. Krueger also invented the match, which is a good
thing, because without the match, how would you light your
Marlboro Cigarettes? I cannot overstress the importance of
lighting your Marlboro Cigarettes, for Marlboro Cigarettes,
unlighted, provide, at best, only limited smoking pleasure.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
Cinema Guild-Lew Ayres in Lewis
Milestone's "All Quiet on the Western
Front"; plus short, "Hugo van Der
Goes": Architecture Aud., 7:00 and 9:00
Consultation of Friends and of Work-
ers with Foreign Students and Visitors
at The U. of M., Sat., Sept. 21. 9:00 a.m.-
4:30 p.m., Mich. Union. Please call the
International Center, Ext. 3358, for a
program and pre-registration card.
Doctoral Examination for John How-
ard Tyler, Geology; thesis: "Petrology,
Fauna, and Paleonecology of the Type
Four Miel Dam Limestone, Alpena
County, Mich.," today, 2045 Natural
Science Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman,
E. C. Stumm.
The Next Meeting of the Literary Col-
lege Steering Committee will be held in
Room 1220 Angell Hall this coming
Mon., Sept. 23, at 4 p.m.
A Make-up Exam in Philosophy 363,
Philosophical Bases of Communism, Fas-
cism and Democracy, has been sched-
uled for Tues., Sept. 24, from 3:00 to
5:30 p.m. in Room 4208 Angell Hall.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
Unitarian Student Group, Talk on
Civil Rights and Sit-Ins, Sept. 22, 7:30
p.m., Unitarian Church.
Arnold Air Society, Film Showings,
Sept. 25, Oct. 9, 10, 23, 24; Nov. 6, 7, 20;
Dec.; 4 and 5, 4:00 p.m., Multipurpose
Michigan Union, Public Relations
Comm., after the game dance, Sept. 28,
9:00 p.m.-midnight, Mich. Union Ball-
League Educational & Cultural Comm.
Hyde Park, Oct. 3, 3:00-5:00 p.m., Diag.
League Educational & Cultural
Comm., Art Fair, Oct. 9, 9:00 a.m.-5:00
p.m., Lawn next to Diag.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
September 18, 1963
Approved: Membership listing for fall
1963 Credentials and Rules Committee.
Received: Report of Credentials and
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations who are planning to be
active for the Fall Semester should reg-
ister by Sept. 24, 1963. Forms available,
1011 Student Activities Bldg.
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking &
Horseback Riding, Sept. 22, 2 p.m.,
Rackham Bldg., Huron St. Entrance.
* * *a
Unitarian Student Group, Talk & Dis-
cussion, Sept. 22, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian
Church. Speaker: Prof. Q. McLaughlin,
EMU, "Civil Rights & Sit-Ins."
* * *
Voice Political Party, Executive Com-
mittee Meeting, Sept. 21, 1 p.m., 2534
SAB. Everyone welcome.
Cong. Disc. E & R Student Guild,
Seminar: "Interpretation of the Old
Testament," Sept. 22, 9:30 a.m., 802
Approved: That Mary Beth Norton,
elected NEC representative for MRUS-
NSA, be paid a reimbursement accord-
ing to the same reasons' and conditions
as stated in the resolution regarding
Howard Abrams (p. 170, minutes SGC
Adopted: That the Wolverine Club
shall be discounted as an SGC related
board with recognition withdrawn
therefrom. This withdrawal shall take
effect Oct. 1, 1963. The Wolverine Club
shall be informed of this withdrawal
and shall be requested to petition for
"recognized student organization" stat-
us with the Committee on Student
Adopted: That the Freshman Rendez-
vous Committee under supervisory con-
trol of the Exec. Vice-President as a
committee of SGC shall be discontinued
as a committee of SGC. This committee
shall be transferred to the Michigan
Union and League, beginning imme-
diately upon passage of this motion.
Adopted: That the Driving Code Re-
vision Committee's names be changed
to Committee on Student Parking and
Membership shall consist of*
2 members appointed by SGC
1 member appointed by GSC
1 administrator appointed by the
vice-President for Student Affairs
1 member of Joint Judiciary Council
appointed by that group
The purpose of this committee shall
be to examine student parking and driv-
ing regulations,' recommend specifics
changes to SGC and the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs. They shall also make rec-
ommendations of specific solutions to
problems of student parking facilities.
Postponed: Consideration of a status
change for the Conference on the Uni-
versity and the steering committee of
Adopted: That Nancy Freitag, '65LSA,
be appointed chairman of the Com-
mittee on Student Concerns.
Formally Considered: Working papers
on membership regulations. In discuss-
ing them ad seriatum, all sections of
the Membership Regulations were con-
sidered. The first fifteen (15) sections
of the Implementation Regulations were
I mention Marlboros because this column is an advertise-
ment, brought to you through the school year by the makers
of Marlboros. Marlboros come in soft pack or Flip-Top box.
The makers of Marlboros come in dark suits with thin lapels
except on weekends when they come in yoke-neck jerseys
and white duck trousers. White ducks come in flocks. They are
primarily fresh water dwellers, although they have been suc-
cessfully raised in salt water too. Another salt water denizen
I'm sure you will find enjoyable is plankton-a mess of tiny
organisms like diatoms and algae and like that which float
sluggishly near the surface of the sea. It is ironic that these
creatures, microscopic in size, should supply the principal
source of food for the earth's largest animal, the whale. Whales,
I must say, are not at all pleased with this arrangement, be-
cause it takes the average whale, eating steadily, 48 hours to
gather a day's meal. This leaves them almost no time for
water sports or reading Melville. It is a lucky thing for all of
us that whales are unaware they are mammals, not fish, and
could, if they tried, live just as well on land as in water. I
mean, you add ten or twelve million whales to our Sunday
traffic and you would have congestion that makes the mind
But I digress. Today, I was saying, I begin my tenth year of
writing this column for Marlboro Cigarettes in your campus
newspaper. I will, in each column, say a few kind words about
Marlboros-just as you will, once you try that fine tobacco
flavor, that pristine white filter, that supple soft pack, that
infrangible Flip-Top box. These references to Marlboro will be
brief and unobtrusive, for I do not believe in the hard sell.
What I favor is the soft sell-you might even call it the limp
or spongy sell. I hasten to state that the makers of Marlboro
in ten full years have not once complained about my desultory
sales approach. Neither have they paid me.
But that is of small consequence. Aside from fleeting mentions
of Marlboro, this column has another, and more urgent, mission:
to cast the hot white light of free inquiry upon the vexing
atmmat an1.. A m~sa _aae~nna i~r4%knl.