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September 21, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-21

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Regents Approve Personal, Committee Appointments



YORK VP) - A rank-and-
olt was threatened yester-
r a new contract that end-
ur-day strike,of 23,000 tele-
equipment installers.
e installers withdrew their
lines in 44 states and the
t of Columbia, thousands
chboard operators who had
off their jobs in sympathy
d to work.
matter of hours, telephone
was reported back to nor-
most of the nation.
ver, there were rumblings
ontent over a 13.2 cents
package won by the strik-
Flanagan, a leader of the
nications W o r k e r s of
a strike in New York,, pre-
the installers would reject
posed new contract agreed
V Friday by union negotia-
ndiamiapolis, . CWA leader
b A. Silvers went even
He said the new contract
be voted down and pre-
that the strike would be
I within ten days.
veland, Ohio, CWA repre-
e, Christy Nicholas, said
d recommend to his mem-
at they reject the contract.

University Regents yesterday
approved 19 personal and three
committee appointments.
William A. Werdel was ap-
'pginted assistant professor of hos-
pital administration in the School
of Business Administration. ,
Edward J. Connors of the busi-
ness administration school was
promoted from instructor to' as-
sistant professor of hospital ad-
Appointed Lecturer
Prof. Carl J. Cole of the literary
school was appointed lecturer in
mathematics at Flint College for
the first semester.
Brian Dixon was appointed in-
structor of marketing at Flint Coj-
lege. He will continue to serve as
instructor in marketing at Ann
Arbor while teaching three credit
hours at Flint.
Captain William A. Smith was
appointed assistant professor of
air science for a 12 month period.
Name A-& D Prof.
Fnco Paolo Fanelli was made
assistant professor of Architec-
ture in the architecture and de-
sign school.

Edgar Bruce Wesley of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota and John
Lawrence Childs of Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University were
made visiting professors in the
education school.
William Marion Cave was ap-
pointed assistant professor of edu-
cation and field consultant forF
community adult education in the
Extension Service.
Francis Marion Kelly, Jr., was
named assistant professor of en-
gineering English.
GiVe Three Year Appointment
Robert M. Weiss was appointed
assistant professor of education
at Flint College. His appointment
is for three years.
Arch C. Gerlach, of the Library
of Congress, was named visiting
professor of geography for the
first semester.
Appoint Visiting Assistant
James E. Lynch, on leave from
Indiana University, was appointed
.visiting assistant professor of
speech for the next two semesters.
The former technical director
for the United States Air Force
Human Resources Research Cen-

ter at San Antonio, Texas, Arthur
W. Melton, was named one-quar-
ter time professor of psychology
and three-quarters time research
psychologist for the 1958 Sum-
mer Session.
Prof. George E. Hay, of the
mathematics department, was ap-
proved as chairman of the De-
partment of Mathematics. The
appointment was effective Sept. 1.
Conducts Workshops
Theresa F. Phelps was named
assistant professor of nursing for
12 months.'
Prof. Edward L. Eriksen, of the
engineering school, was appointed
lecturer in industrial engineering.
On the education school's Ex-
ecutive Committee, Prof. G. Max
Wingo will replace Prof. Stanley
E. Dimond, on leave the first se-
mester and Prof. Ralph C. Wen-
rich, who will go on leave second
semester. 9 t
Prof. John M. Trytten was
named to replace Prdf. Robert Fox
during the second semester when
Prof. Fox will be on leave.
Dr. Horace Davenport was given
a three year term on the medical

school's Executive Committee re-
placing Dr. A. James French
whose term expired. Dr. Daven-
port's term ends August 31, 1960.
Prof. Lowell Kelly was appoint-
ed acting chairman of the De-
partment of Psychology for the
first semester. Prof. Lowell re-
places Prof. Donald 0. Marquis
who is on leave.
Maurice R. Denny was named
visiting professor of psychology
for the first semester.
Prof. Denney, a member of the
Michigan State University fac-
ulty since 1946, will teach one-
quarter time.
(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is available to offi-
cially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only. For the cur-
rent semester organizations should reg-
ister not later than October 11.)
* * *
Ukranian Students Club, general
meeting: Planning of activities for
1957-58. Sept. 23, 8:00 p.m., Madelon
Pound House, 1024 Hill St. All welcome.
Graduate Outing Club, hiking and
supper, Sept. 22, 1:30 p.m., Rackham.
* * *
Lutheran Student Association, sup-
per followed by panel: "Dare the
Truth." Sept. 22, 6:00 p.m., Lutheran
Student Center.
« « «
Roger Williams Fellowship, student
panel discussion. Topic: "From Con-
fusion to Conviction." Sept.. 22, 6:45
-p.m., Guild House, 502 AE. Huron.
Latvian Students Club, first regular
meeting, Sept. 21, 7:00 p.m., Union,
Room 3A, Guests. welcome.

Bus Tours
Of Campus
To Continue
Guided bus tours of the campus
will be continued by the University
Relations Service because of public
Similar tours will start at 10
a.m. on football Saturdays and
all tours are open to the public
free of charge. Further informa-
tion may be obtained by calling
the information desk in the Ad-
ministration Building.

Campus Broadcasting Network
Today 1:15 P.M. - Tues. 7:30 P.M.
3529 Student Activities Building
-.We'I Train You

CALL NO 8-7616





Ecuador NSC Divided o



ute of Labor and
ions of the Uni-
,ne State Univer-
issed by business-
id Rapids-Muske-
.d Flint areas at
gs scheduled for
Oct. 16.
en will be brought
he. program and
ir views.
are planned to
types of educa-

A, doctrinal split in the Natibnal
Student Congress of Ecuador is
reported by a five-man delegation{
from the Internstional Student
Conference which toured South
America in the' past summer.'
Members of the delegation rep-
resent Tunisia, Turkey, Finland,
the Philippines and the United
They report that 'the student
congress organization in Ecuador
is divided on what appeared to be
a right-left basis. The split fol-
lowed accusations by one group
that elements outside 'the leading
University of Guayaquil were
"working with foreign interests
and supporting the conservative
Responded to Charges
Those outside the University
responded with charges that the
school harbored "communists and
An executive committee for each
group was established in the coast-
al city- of Guayaquil and each still
contends for support of the entire
congress. Both sent delegations to
the Latin American Student Con-
gress held last April in La Plata,
Argentina. The Guayaquil Univer-

sity group was recognized at the
Congress as the more representa-
tive of Ecuador's student 'com-;
The ISC delegation reports that
on the whole, the country's student
congress is united against Fascism
and tends to oppose "economic
imperialism" from foreign capital.
Aside from political preoccupa-
tion, the congress (known as
FEUE) has made efforts to bring
culture within reach of the entire
nation, particularly the rural pop-
ulation. It gives free basic educa-
tion in various subjects, has es-
tablished a medical welfare center
and operates a medical consulting
bureau which visits native peoples
in the> remote interior.
Close to Labor Groups
Typical of student organizations
in South American countries, FE-
UE maintains close relations with
labor groups and their activities
and enlists labor's support fn their
During the past few months, it
promoted the creation of a federa-
tion for secondary school students
and collaborates closely with it.
Though construction is variously

under way in the principal cities,
educatiors are concerned over the
lack of funds, the delegation
found. All universities in the coun-
try are state-supported, except he
Catholic university in the capital,
Students are active in the gov-
ernment of universities. They are
granted one-third representation
on all administrative bodies within
Colombia and Brazil are yet to
be reported on by the delegation.
They have visited Argentina, Chile,-
Uruguay, Bolivia and Peru.

you can't find it


agement part
program, ac-
sell A. Smith,
nd Ronald W.
e co-directors
Durth meeting
nned for the
azoo area.

Student Supplies
Fountain Pens
Zipper Note Books
Fountain Pen
' Repairs by a

" /

all makes
Repair Work
a specialty

,,,... :





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