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May 22, 1960 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-22

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EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAIL.k3.

EIGH THEMICHGAN AIL
- -___

XPANSION:
Assembly Studies Upperclass Housing

Regents Grant Leaves
For Off-Campus Duty

By JUDITH BLEIER
Assembly Association, in con-
junction with the office of the
Dean of Women, has made the
study of upperclass housing for
women at the University one of
its major projects this year.
At the March meeting of the
Board of Governors, Joan Comi-
ano, '60, then president of Assem-
bly, presented Assembly's recom-
mendation on upperclass housing.
The motion, to "approve the ex-
panison of upperclass houses for
women in the residence halls as
the need arises," was passed by
the board.
"The philosophy of upperclass
housing at the University dates
back for years," Assistant Dean
of Women, Elsie Fuller, said.
"Within the past eight years the
feeling among upperclass women
that apartment-type residehce hall
living could best be realized in an
upperclass dorm system has be-
come more and more pronounced."
Barbour Approached
Before Mary Markley Hall was
built there was no way of accom-
modating a-permanent upperclass
house (other than Martha Cook
House) and so Assembly, realiz-
ing the increasing demand for
this type of living, approached
Betsy Barbour House. It agreed
to become an upperclass house
on the condition that when the
new dorm would be completed it
would again become a four year
dorm and the upperclass house
would then be placed in Mary.
Markley Hall.
Upon the completion of Mark-
ley, Barbara Little House became
the upperclass dormitory. It has
remained so for the past two

years, and "in spite of the dis-
advantages under which it has
had to function, it has done re-
markably well," said Mrs. Fuller.
On March 23 the Assembly Ex-
ecutive Board drew up its cur-
rent recommendation on upper-
class housing:
Recommendation
"Assembly Association recom-
mends that Little House be re-
tained as the upperclass house for
the year 1960-61, that Betsy Bar-
bour or Helen Newberry (which-
ever has the highest turnover)
replace it as the upperclass house
for the year 1961-62, and, pend-
ing further demand for this type
of housing, that Helen Newberry
or Betsy Barbour (whichever was
not converted in 1961-1962) be
considered an addiitonal upper-
class house for the year 1962-
1963."
This statement by Assembly
was followed by a rationale sum-
ming up their study.
Assembly concluded that a free-
standing housing unit would best
provide the atmosphere necessary
in an upperclass house. The ra-
tionale stated that "It is difficult
to provide activities geared to-
ward upperclassmen due to their
having to share the facilities such
as the dining room and lounge
with underclassmen.
Special Privileges
"Certain special privileges, such
as sitdowh dinners every night,
would be possible in a freestand-
ing unit, but are not possible in
the present situation."
The housing committee origin-
ally had thought that the resi-
dents of Little House, as "elder
statesmen" in the dorm, would

provide the leadership for Mark-
ley. This plan did not work out
in reality. Included among reasons
why an upperclass house should
not exist in Markley for any'
length of time is the statement
that "Little House has not pro-
vided the leadership of the total
building as it was originally ex-
pected to do."
Not Responsible
Joanne Vance, '60, president of
Little House during the past year,
admits that this is true. "Al-
though the officers have attempt-
ed to provide leadership through
Markley Council, the girls have
not felt that it was their -respon-
sibility to lead the freshmen and
sophomores," she said.
By the time the women become
upperclassmen, Joanne explained,
their interests widen, and pro-
jects such as working at the Mi-
chigan Children's Institute take
priority over residence hall func-
tions.
Mrs. Fuller feels that the very
fact that Little House is an up-
perclass house in an atmosphere.
where the majority of the girls
are freshmen and sophomores has
isolated it from the rest of the
building.
Rationale Presented
At the same time the execu-
tive board presented a rationale
explaining why Barbour and New-
berry should be the upperclass
houses. As relatively small free-
standing units, "activities which
we feel are part of upperclass
housing can be carried out more
graciously in these units. Proxi-
mity to the campus would create
an added privilege for upperclass-
men."

The Regents granted thirteen
leaves of absence and two off-cam-
pus duty assignments at their
meeting Friday.
Prof. Paul J. Alexander of the
history department was granted
leave without salary for the com-
ing year to continue research on
the history of apocalyptic thought
in literature in the Byzantine Em-
pire.
Prof. Joseph Brinkman of the
music school was given extension
of sick leave through January,
1961.
Prof. Dorwin Cartwright of the
Research Center for Group Dy-
namics has been assigned to off-
campus duty at the Center for Be-
havioral Sciences at Stanford Uni-
versity, and will be on leave with-
out salary frofm April through
July, 1961. -
Research Assistants
Lillian M. Dahlberg, research
assistant in the University School,
was granted sick leave from March
29-May '23, 1960.
Prof. Philip C. Davis of the
architecttire and design college
was granted a sabbatical for the
coming year to tour the southwest.
Prof. Frank E. Eggleton of the
zoology department was granted
sick leave from April 20 to the end
of the semester.
Islamic History
Prof. Andrew S. Ehrenkreutz of
the history department was grant-
ed leave for the coming year with-
out salary. He will carry on re-
search in England and on the
continent in medieval Islamic his-
tory.
Prof. G. Robert Greenberg of
the chemistry department has been
assigned to off campus duty dur-

ing the summer semester, to per-
mit him to spend time in the
biology department at Stanford
University.
Prof. G. Robinson Gregory of
the economics department was
given leave without salary, dur-
ing the summer semester, to work
with the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganization.
To Continue Studies
Prof. Arthur E. Link of the Far
Eastern languages department was
given a leave without salary for
the coming year to continue studies
of Bhuddism.
Prof. Edward L. Page of the
engineering college was granted
leave without salary for two years
beginning in July, to take part in
the United States Government As-
sistance Program at the Aero-
nautical Technical Institute in
Brazil.
Dr. Floyd A. Peyton of the den-
tistry school has been given leave
without salary during August and
September, to take part iii a direct
technical assistance program in
Brazil.
Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe of the
English department was granted
immediate leave through June 11
to assist in the organization of the
First Finland Playwrights Semi-
nar in Helsinki.
Prof. Leslie A. White of the an-
thropology department was grant-
ed leave without salary next year
to be a fellow at the Behavioral
Sciences Center at Stanford.
To Renovate'
West Medical
Awarding of a contract for the
renovation of West Medical Build-
ing and a budget fo $850,000 to
cover the project received the ap-
proval of the Regents Friday.
CANOE TRIPS
into Minn.-Quetico area. Thrills, ad-
venture, fine fishing. Personal help
to experts and beginners.
GUNFLINT NORTHWOODS
OUTFITTERS
GRAND MARAIS 30, MINNESOTA

FTAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 4)
June Regents' Meeting: The June
meeting of the Regents will be held on
June 10. Communications for consider-
ation at this meeting must be in the
President's hands not later than Tues.,
May 31. Please submit nineteen copies
of each communication.
Events Monday
Lecture: Dr. Berwyn F. Mattison, Ex-
ecutive Director of the American Pub-
lic Health Assn., New York City, will
-speak on "The Advantages and Prob-
lems of Professional Organization in
Public Health" on Mon., May 23 at 4,
p.m. in the School of Public Health
Aud..
Radiation Laboratory Lecture Series:
"Electron Beam Scattering Experi-
ment" is the title of the lecture to,
be given by Dd. R. F. Goodrich and
Prof. A. Olte of the Radiation Labora-
tory on Mon., May 23 at 4 p.m. in E.
Engr. 2084. -
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar: "Programs for
curve fitting by orthonormal polyomi-
als over an arbitrarily spaced inde-
pendent variable set," will be discussed
by Robert L. Norman on Mon., May 23,
at 4 'p.m. in 3209 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur Ed-
gar Burford, Geology; thesis: "Geology
of the Medano Peak Area, Sangre de
Cristo Mountains, Colorado," Mon.,
May 23, 4065 Natural Science Bldg., at
1:00 p.m. Chairman, E. N. Goddard.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Martin Linsley, Geology; thesis: "Gas-
tropods of the Middle Devonian Ander-
don Limestone," Mon., May 23, 4065
Natural Science Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, G. M. Ehlers.
Events Tuesday
Space Astrophysics Colloquium: Dr.
H. E. Hinteregger, Director of Geophys-
ics Research, Air Force Cambridge Re-
search Center, Bedford, Mass., will
speak on "Monochromator Measure-
ment of the Solar Far Ultraviolet and
X-ray Spectrum" on Tues., May 24 at
4:15 p.m. in Aud. B.
Mathematics Coloquium: Dr. Gerald
Hedstrom, University of Michigan, Will

speak on "Hermite
tions," Tues., May:
Room 3011 Angell
3212 Angell Hall at

Series of Ll Func-
24, at 4:10 p.m. in
Hall. Refreshmehts
3:30 p.m.

Doctoral' Examination for Leonard
Cecil Labowitz, Chemistry; thesis:* "A
Thermodynamic Study of the System
Ammonium Fluoride - Water," Tues.,
May 24, 3003 Chemistry Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, E. F. Westrum.
.Placement ,Notices
The following school will have rep-
resentatives at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments to interview for the 1960-1981
school year.
Tues., May 24
Marlette, Mich. - E. Elem.; Eng.,
Ind. Arts, Home Ec., Guidance.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Ad. Bldg., NO 3-
1511, Ext. 489.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
Interviews: D528 at the S.A.B.
Carl Bruno of the YMCA Camp Storer
-interview Tues., May 24, for counsel-
ors and others.
Summer Interviews: 128H W. Engrg.
Bldg.
May 24: Ralston Purina Co., various
U.S. plants-must have completed 3
yrs. toward BS ME, ChE and AgE, Id.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS
Boom, Allen & Hamilton, Mtg. Con-
sultants, Chicago -- Personnel Director
for client located in the Southwest,
and is the publisher of an outstanding
U.S. newspaper. 32-40 yrs. of age; col-
lege degree, preferably in bus. ad. or
indus. mgt. and 5 or mo*e yrs. in broad
personnel admin. work.
St tistica Tabulating Corp., Chicago
-Sales Engr., Methods Engrs., Pro-

grammers (Math or Engrg.), Account-
ing Supvr. Call Bureau for details.
Service Bureau Corp., Detroit - Sales
Reps. - Men with BA in Liberal Arts,
Bus. Admin., Math. or Physics. New or
recent grads.
The Dietene Co., Pharmaceutical Sales
in Detroit area; traveling 1 out of 4
wks. Man with any degree, prefer some
sales experience, 23-50 yrs old preferred,
must have completed military obliga-
tion..
Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Financial
analyst-price- studies, purchasing, mar-
ket research. Men with BA in Finance,
Econ., or Engrg. Prefer some experience.
B'Nai Brith Vocational Service, Wash-
ington, D.C.-Professional Asst. to Nat'l
Director. MA required, working on PHd
or EdD in Psych., Guidance, Personnel
work or Ed.
Rohm & Hass Co., Philadelphia, new
or recent woman grad with a major in
Math or possibly Physics, with a strong
math interest and trng. Positions-
Math computing group in Research Div.
Also: Buyer of Chemical Processing
Equipment for Purchasing Dept., Engr
with 2-4 yrs. experience in Chem. plant
or a similar process.
Toledo Hospital, Toledo, Ohio-Staff

Pharmacist, BS, registered in Ohio. Man
or woman.
Kendall Co., Boston, Mechanical En-
gineers, Mgt. Trainees, Production
Trainees, Drug Sales Repr., Dairy Spe-
cialists, Sales Dev. Specialists, Textile
Sales Trainees, Consumer Textiles Sales
Trainees, Physical-Organic or Organic
Chemist, Organic Chemist, Chemist,
Chem. or Chem. Engr. and other tech-
nical openings.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.

I '

I

GOOD LUCK ON YOUR FINALS-
THEN ENJOY THE SUMMER IN A

GET CASH

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for BIKE
Bring to S.A.B. loading dock
May 23 -27

I

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4
Y
5
t
it
t
s

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