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June 26, 1956 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-06-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MI GAn DA MY

VALE, rtrvF74

THE MIUIfIGA1~J flAflY ?AGE ELE~

Present

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COnrt 1 Iuj Cr

If you will have some free hours on your hands during
summenschool, you can earn $1.OO for some of these hours.
A number of men will be needed for two or more hours
(not necessarily in one session) to participate in several
behavioral science experiments. These experiments involve
no discomfort and require no special abbilities
All you have to do is to fill in a schedule of the hours
you would be available and you will be contacted for ap-
pointments.
Schedules can be filled out at the
UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL OFFICE
Room 3012, Administration Building
Refer to this ad at the Reception Desk
or contact
Dr. Samelson or Mr. Mann at NO 3-1531, Ext. 387

ADAM CLAYTON POWELL, JR.
..New York Congressman
School of Medicine

JOHN HOPE FRANKLIN
... Brooklyn College Professor

LANGSTON HUGHES MORDECAI W. JOHNSON
... Poet . . . President, Howard University

E. FREDERICK MORROW
... Administrative Officer

ROBERT S. JASON il- _____
..P ',m or-fl Howard University,________

(Continued from Page 1)
Publisher W. Beverly Carter, Jr.
of the Pittsburgh Courier comes
to Ann Arbor on June 19 to speak
on "The Negro Press."
On July .23 "Negro Festivals and
Frolics" will be speech topic for
} Ira Reid, from Havprford College's
sociology department.
"The Negro and the Christian
Church" titles the speech of Shel-
ton H. Bishops minister in St.
Phillips Episcopal Church of Har-
lem, on July 25.
Howard University Dean Scheduled
Dean of the school of medicine,
Howard University, Robert S. Ja-
son will be here on July 26 to
speak on "Medical Education and
the Public Welfare."
an the last day of July, Abram
L. Harris, professor of economics
at the University of Chicago, will
r speak on "The Economic Position
of the Negro since the x.930 De-
prdssion."
August 2 E, history department
chairman John Hope Franklin of
Brooklyn College is to speak on
"The Central Theme in Negro
History."
"Gullah: Language and Folklore
of Negro Speech in the Carolina
and Georgia Coastal Islands" will
be speech topic for Lorenzo Turner
from the English department in
Roosevelt University on August 6.
Last Lecturer a Poet
The last lecture will be by poet
Langston Hughes, who will read
from his poems and give a com-
mentary.
Concerts begin with Duke Elling-
ton and his orchestra on July 2 in
Hill Auditorium, at which there
will be an admission charge.
Only other activity in the sum-
mer program requiring admission
charge will be a dance recital given
by Pearl Primus on August 9, also
in Hill Auditorium.
Other concerts will be a radio
broadcast "A Tribute to W. C.
Handy," on WUOM, July 15, and
a song recital by Roland Hayes on
July 16 in Rackham lecture hall.
Exhibition Under Way
The first half of the initial exhi-
bition, "Anti-Slavery Origins: The
Stirrings of American Conscience,"
to be in William L. Clements li-
brary, began yesterday and will
continue till August 17. "Negro
Contributions to American Cul-
ture" is the second half.
From July 1 to July 31, "Eight
New York Painters" will be exhib-
ited in Museum of, Art, Alumni
Memorial Hall, including a recep-
tion and gallery talk by Hale A.
Woodruff of New York University
on July 8.
"The American Negro in the
Arts," in the general library lob-
by, began yesterday and will end
August 3.

AT REGENTS 'MEETING:
Bus Ad, Nursing, Medieal
Professors Appointed

E l ____________________________________________________-

Eight faculty appointments were
approved by the Regents during
their meeting of June 15.
For the Medical School, Walter
S. Wilde was appointed professor
of physiology, beginning with the
school year 1956-57.
Dr. Wilde was born in Canada
and is now a United States citi-
zen. He attended the University of
Minnesota, Miami (Ohio) Univer-
sity and has taught at Tulane
University, the University of Min-
nesota, Miami University, Univer-
sity of Rochester, University of
Wyoming and Louisiana State
University.
Doty Professor of Physiology
Robert W. Doty was appointed
assistant professor of physiology
for the school year 1956-57.
Dr. Doty attended the University
of Chicago where he received his
Doctor of Philosophy degree in
1950. Until now, he has been an
assistant professor of physiology
at the University of Utah.
Paul Arnold Srere was appoint-
ed assistant professor of biological
chemistry for the 1956-57 school
year.
Dr. Srere attended the Univer-
sity of California in Los Angeles.
During the present year he has
been a United States Public Health
Service Fellow at the University of
Munich in Germany.
Jacob Joseph Blum was appoint-
ed assistant professor of bio-chem-
istry, one-fifth time in the Depart-
ment of Biological Chemistry and
four-fifths time 4n the Mental
Health Research Institute, effective
June 1,..1956.
Dr. Blum attended New York
University and the University of
Chicago.
For the School of Nursing, Mary
Jane Mordan was appointed assist-
ant professor of nursing for the
school yearr1956-57.
Prof. Mordan attended Blooms-
burg State Teachers College, Penn-
sylvania State University, Yale
University School of Nursing and
Yale University.
Rewoldt Appointed Professor
For the School of Business Ad-
ministration, Stewert Henry Re-
woldt was appointed associate pro-
fessor of marketing beginning with
the 1956-57 school year.
Prof. Rewoldt has atteneded the
University. He has been associate
professor at the Indiana University
School of Business Administration.
Walter Allen Spivey was ap-
pointed assistant professor of sta-

tistics for a three year period,
beginning with the 1957-58 school
year.
Spivey Holds Fellowship
Prof. Spivey attended the Uni-
versity of North Carolina, and for
this year and during the 1956-57
school year, he holds an Earhart
Foundation Fellowship.
For the School of Education,
Earle F. Zeigler was appointed
supervisor in physical education
and lecturer in physical education.
Prof. Zeigler attended Bates
College, Yale Graduate School and
Columbia Teachers College. Since
1950, Prof. Zeigler has been head
of the department of physical
health and recreation education
at the University of Western On-
tario.
U' Students
Wint Awards
William McNamara, '58E, and
Paul B. Hayes, Jr., '58E, were
awarded two scholarships in aero-
nautical engineering from the
Richard L. Perry Memorial.
Created by the late Edith H. de-
Long of New York to memorialize
her grandson who was killed in a
plane crash, this is the nineteenth
year that grants have been made
by the foundation.
McNamara is interested in the
field of nuclear engineering and
Hayes plans to specialize in air-
craft propulsion.
IIoo per Elected
Alumni Chief
Joseph C. Hooper, an Ann Ar-
bor resident, was elected interna-
tional president of the University
of Michigan Alumni Association
June 15.
Chorus Auditions
Slated for Opera
Because of the large chorus
needed for this summer's produc-
tion of "La Boheme," people still
interested in singing with the
chorus may arrange auditions at
this week's rehearsals.
Rehearsals will be held today
through Thursday from 5 to 5:45
p.m. in Room 214, Hill Auditorium.

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