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June 23, 1959 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-06-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JU R 23, 195g

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, 3UNR 23, lOSt

Elizabeth Arrives

AT RECENT MEETING:
Regents Grant 13 Faculty Leaves

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ROYAL VISIT - Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip of Great
Britain arrived in Canada for their royal tour of all the Canadian
provinces Thursday. The couple flew to Canada in their jet plane.
Their tour will include a stop in Chicago.

AT NEW CENTER:
Warsehausk
Gain Dearbo
Two appointments to the staff
of Dearborn Center, scheduled to
open this fall, have been an-
nounced.
The Regents at their June 12
meeting approved the appoint-
ment of Sidney Warschausky, of
the English department, as as-
sistant professor of English at
the Center. Vice-President and
Director of Dearborn Center Wil-
liam E. Stirton had announced
the appointment of Robert W.
Beecher as business manager for
the Center.
Dearborn Center will offer
junior level programs in business
administration and industrial and
mechanical engineering when it
Hospital Group
Picks Nelson
As President
Dr., Roger B. Nelson, associate
director of University Hospital,
has been chosen president-elect
of the Michigan Hospital Asso-
ciation.
He will assume his duties in
1964 as president of the group
which represents approximately
225 hospitals throughout the
state. Dr. Nelson has been active
on the professional council of the
association since 1951 and has
served as a trustee of the group.
Graduated from Cornell Medi-
cal College in 1934, he entered
private practice in obstetrics and
gynecology at Waterbury, Conn.,
in 1938. After serving in the Navy
during World War II, Dr. Nelson
became an administrator at Cor-
nell-New York Hospital Medical
Center.
Dr. Nelson joined the Medical
Center staff in 1950 as assistant
director of University Hospital.
He is a member of the Ameri-
c a n M e d i c a l Association, the
Washtenaw County Medical So-
ciety and the American Hospital
Association,
Dr. Nelson is also active in
community affairs as a member
of the Kiwanis Club and inthe
capacity of hospital co-ordinator
in the county Civil Defense or-
ganization.

y, Beecher
rn Positions
opens in September. A program in
liberal arts will also be started if
the legislative appropriation is
large enough to finance it.
Taking Applications
Applications for admission to
the Center are now being re-
ceived at the University Admis-
sions Office in the Administra-
tion Bldg.
Warschausky has served as an
English instructor at the Univer-
sity since 1955. He had previously
taught at the University of Illi-
nois and Mt. Holyoke College.
Born in New York City Jan. 16,
1923, he attended Columbia Uni-
versity, earning his Bachelor of
Arts degree in 1943, a Master of
Arts in Philosophy in 1949 and a
Doctor of Philosophy degree in
1957 from that university.
Divided Time
Beecher, who has been divid-
ing his time between the jobs of
acting business manager for the
center and part-time assistant to
Dean of Statewide Education.
Harold M. Dorr, will now assume
the full-time position as business
manager for the Center.
Joining the University staff in
1952, he started as an internal
auditor for the Business Office
and served as acting head of the
InternalvAudit Department from
May, 1957, to August, 1958, when
he assumed the two posts with
the Dearborn Center and with
Dorr.
Born in Chelsea, Mass., Dec. 13,
1914, he attended the University
and received his Bachelor of Busi-
ness Administration degree here.
From 1948 to 1952 Beecher was
business executive at the North-
ern Michigan Tuberculosis Sana-
torium at Gaylord.
Formerly Salesman
Before assuming that position,
he was a salesman for Interna-
tional Business Machines Corpor-
ation, working with IBM punched
card accounting equipment. He
also was a supervisor at Michigan
State University.
Yntema Gets,
Appointment

Thirteen leavesofabsence and
one off-campus assignment were
approved by the Regents June 12.
Prof. A. Bruce Clarke of the
mathematics department wasj
given leave for the University year
of 1959-60, without salary. He has
received a Fulbright grant for lec-
ture and study in Finland.'
Prof. Jerome W. Conn of the'
medical school was given a sab-
batical leave from Sept. 1, 1959,
to Feb. 28, 1960. This will permit
him to compile, correlate and in-
terpret a rapidly growing mass of
basic data and clinical informa-
tion obtained here and abroad
concerning Primary Aldosteron-
ism, a disease discovered at the
University in 1954.
Find Many Cases
The disease, characterized
among other things by high blood
pressure, already has been discov-
ered in hundreds of people in all
parts of the world. Disappearance
of the illness has been found to
follow surgery on one or both of
the adrenal glands.
Prof. Wilfred T. Dempster of
the medical school was given a
sabbatical leave of absence for the
first semester of 19 59-60 to per-
mit him to consolidate and write
up data for several research ar-
ticles on body mechanics.
Prof. Cameron Haight of the
medical school was granted leave
from July 16 to Aug. 15, 1959, to
permit him to visit thoracic sur-
gical centers in England, France,
Denmark and Sweden.
To Do Study
Prof. Harold M. Levison of the
economics department was given
leave, without pay, for the first
semester of the 1959-60 year. He
has been asked to serve as a senior
staff member of a special study
of full employment, price stabili-
ty and growth being made for the
Joint Economic Committee of the
United States Congress.
Philip C. S. Loh, research asso-
ciate in the epidemiology depart-
ment of the public health school,
was given leave, without pay, from
July 19 to Aug. 19. Coupled with
his vacation, this will permit him
to return to his home in Malaya
for a visit.
Prof. Florian Mueller of the
School of Music, was granted sick
leave from April 20 to May 18.
Prof. John R. Reinhard of the
English department, was granted
leave for the first semester of
1959-60, without salary. The leave

is required for some personal busi-4
ness as well as medical care. 1
Prof. Albert C. Spaulding of the
anthropology department was
grantedgleave,9withoutgsalary,
from Aug. 15, 1959 through Aug.
15, 1960. He has been asked to act
as program director of anthropol-
ogy, history of science and phil-
osophy of science in the Social
Science Division of the National
Science Foundation.
Robert M. Thrall was granted
leave from his one-third time ap-
pointment as professor of indus-
trial engineering from Sept. 1,
1959 through June 30, 1960. This
will permit him to continue as
head of the Operations Research
Department of the Willow Run
Laboratories.
Wayland B. Van Syoc, lecturer
in English and in the English
Language Institute, has been as-
signed to duty in Bangkok, Thai-
land, as chief materials preparer
with the Southeast Asian Region-
al English Project from July 1,
1959 until June 30, 1961.
This project, sponsored by the
InternationaltCo-operation Insti-
tute and staffed by the Univer-
sity's English Language Institute,
is establishing centers for the
teaching of English in Southeast
Asia.
Receives Fulbright
Prof. Richard L. Weaver, of the
natural resources school, was giv-
en sabbatical leave for the Uni-
versity year 1959-60. He has been
nominated for a Fulbright lectur-

1959. He plans to complete
manuscript for a book and to
research during this period.

do

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ership in Pakistan where he is to
be a member of a workshop team
which will visit secondary schools.
Robert R. White was granted
leave from his duties as associate
dean of the engineering college
from June 1, 1959 to Sept. 30,

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C. S. Yih, professor of engineer-
ing mechanics, was given leave,
without salary, from Sept. 15, 1959
to Sept. 15, 1960. He has received
a senior postdoctoral fellowship
from the National Science Foun-
dation and plans to spend the
year at the University of Cam-
bridge.

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Heart Attack
Kills Shaw
Wilfred B. Shaw, director emer
itus of alumni relations at th
University, died May 28 at S
Joseph's Hospital here.
He was 79 years old .
He had been hospitalized fo
about three weeks. Death followe
a coronary occlusion (heart at
tack).
Known to thousands of alumn
Shaw was the founder and fir,
editor of the Michigan Alumnu
Quarterly Review magazine. H
originated the Alumni University
a unique week-long education
program originally offered Un
versity graduates and now ope
to all interested adults.
Fifty Year Career
Shaw's service to the Universit
spanned nearly a half century. B
was named general secretaryc
the Alumni Association and edit(
of the Michigan Alumnus in 190
the year he received his Bachel
of Arts from the University. I
1929, he was appointed director c
alumni relations, a position e,
tablished by the Regents for con
tinuing education and other ser
ices to graduates.
Shaw was a founder of the A.
sociation of Alumni Secretarif
and served as the third presider
of this national organization i
1915-16. He was twice electe
president of the American Alumi
Council 1927-28.
He edited the University's 100t
anniversary volume, "Michiga
Between Two Centuries," put
lished in 1937, and the Univex
sity's encyclopedic survey.
Former Reporter
Born Jan. 10, ,1880 in Adria:
Shaw graduated from high scho
there in 1899. Before joining th
University staff, he was a repor
er on the Chicago Inter Ocea
and Record Herald. He took
year's graduate work at the Un
versity in 1905 and attended th
Art School at Chicago for tw
summer sessions.
A well known etcher, he exhit
ited in Detroit and several oth
Michigan communities. He ah
illustrated several volumes put
lished by the University. In Marc
of this year, the Regents accepte
his gift of 22 crayon sketches
Western scenes and six watt
colors of United States histor
sites, which he gave to the Cli
ments Library.

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