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May 07, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Going to Europe this summer?
Order your SIMCA car at
NAYLOR MOTOR SALES NOW!
Pick it up in Paris, France when you arrive.
This beautiful and complete SIMAC car
will insure your European trip to be.
interesting and enjoyable.
NAYLOR MOTOR SALES
310 E. Washington NO 2-31512
Suscibe to
The ichigan Daily

EMUIAL TOWAR( DEAU:
Phoenix Project Initiates Fund Raising

By JAMES SEDER
The Phoenix-Memorial Project
was the Unviersity's first organ-
ized solicitation for funds.
In 1946 the Student Legislature
decided there should be some met
morial to the University's war
dead. Further they decided that
they wanted a "living" memorial,
as opposed to a monument.
Gradually, the idea of the
Phoenix-Memorial Project, rais-
ing funds for research in the
peaceful uses of 'atomic energy,
was formulated. A professional
fund-raiser was brought in, and
the fund-raising machinery was
set up.
The campaign raised $6.5 mil-
lion.
Permanent Organization
The Regents then decided that
the fund-raising machinery should.
be maintained as permanent

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we're up in the air
over Capezio's taper-
toe kidskin skimmer I
you will be, too, when
you see its flair of
colors: white, black,
red, navy, pink, royal,
green, geranium. 8.98

fund-raising organization. This
became the Development Council.
The Development Council oper-
ates two separate programs: the
Michigan Alumni Fund and the
capital gifts program.
The alumni fund organizes a
continuing annual drive for gifts.
Money raised during these yearly
campaigns goes for such things as
student aid, faculty research
equipment and recognition of dis-
tinctive faculty teaching.
Special Purposes
The capital gifts program is or-
ganized for special purposes. For
example, after the deans of the
various University units make out
their budget requests, this infor-
mation goes to the office of the
administrative dean, Robert Wil-
liams.
He decides which, part of the
request should be sent to the Gov-
ernor in the University's budget
request and which items the unit
should attempt to acquire with
the help of the Development
Council.
The Development Council's
special gifts department keeps
track of the major charitable
foundations and knows what types
of activities each is interested In
Ivv,, Campuj
Dr. F. H. C. Crick will deliver
a lecture on "The Structure of
Viruses" at 4:15 p.m. today in
Aud. C, Angell Hall.
He will also speak on the "Rep-
lication of DNA" at 4:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the third level amphi-
theatre of the Medical Science
Building.
A visiting lecturer from Cam-
bridge University currently teach-
ing at Harvard University, Dr.
Crick is a co-discoverer of the
structure of DNA, the basic ma-
terial in chromosomes.
Both lectures are being spon-
sored by the Biophysics Research
Center.
John Ferren, the well-known
New York painter and art teach-
er will speak at 1:15 p.m. today
in the Architecture Auditorium.
His lecture, which will be spon-
sored by the architecture and de-
sign school, is "On the Avant-
Guard." Prof. Ferren teaches art
at Queens College, New York.
* *
Panhellenic Association. has an-
nounced the new members of the
Secretariat for the coming year.
They are Lucinda Anthony,
'62N; Marilyn Bishop, '61; KatL'
erine Forbes, '62A&D; Georgina
Freestone, '62. Also chosen were
Karen Kuhr, '62; Lynn Lopata,
'62; Jane Pohorenc, '62; Susan
Sloman, '62; and Betsy Under-
wood, '61.
* * *
Isamu Noguchi, noted Japanese-
American sculptor and designer,
will be the featured speaker, talk-
ing on "Sculpture and the Applied
Arts," at 2 p.m. in the Architec-
ture Auditorium.
Rent Gowns Now
Seniors are asked to order their
caps and gowns now at Moe's
Sport Shop, Senior Board vice-
president Arvin Philippart, '59,
announced yesterday.

sponsoring. They also try and
keep abreast of the doings of the
major industrial firms.
In addition to supplying this
type of advice, the Development
Council is available to offer ad-
vice to faculty members or deans
who are negotiating with private
industry for a grant.
However, University personnel
are not obliged to work through
the Development Council. Some-
times they are able to raise money
through their own contacts.
For example, the pharmacy col-
lege had been scheduled by the
University's capital outlay request
program to receive planning funds
for a new building in 1960. (This
money would have come from
legislative appropriations - and
the legislature has not appropri-
ated any capital outlay funds to
the University in two years.)
Find 'Matching Funds'
Dean Tom Rowe explained that
the pharmacy college has received
$339,000 in federal funds for the
purpose of financing a new build-
ing provided that it find "match-
ing funds." The planned phar-
macy research building i estimat-
ed to cost $800,000, which means
$460,000 must be raised in addi-
tion to the federal grant.
This amount, most of which has
already been raised, is coming pri-
marily through gifts from the
pharmaceutical industry. There
have been, however, gifts from
alumni and other interested indi-
viduals - although this money
has not been solicited through
any overall alumni campaign.
Only For Research
The federal agency administrat-
ing the government's grant, the
National Institute of Health, re-
quires that the new building be
used exclusively for reearch.
This will mean' that graduate
students, who conduct supervised
research, will move into it. This
will free space in the present
pharmacy building for the under-
graduate- program and some of
the graduate programs which will
remain there.
ISA To Hold
Arab, Indian
Film Showing
Showings of international films
by the Arab Club and the India
Students Association will be pre-
sented today and tomorrow, Ah-
med Belkhodja, Grad., announced
yesterday.
Films on Algeria, general areas
of the Middle East, and special
movies of the Arab students con-
ference in the Middle East will be
shown at 8 p.m. today in Rackham
Amphitheatre. The program is'
open to the public.
"Jai Hind," a travelogue of In-
dia, will be presented at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Union Ballroom.
Sponsored by the India Students'
Association, the performance has
been planned to assist in estab-
lishing a special book fund for a
possible program of language and
area studies of Southern Asia.
Proceeds from the film will be.
used to supplement funds from
the general library and a grant
from the National Defense Edu-
cation Act to pay for volumes of
special interest.

I.,

All Wet
This weekend's going to be
all wet, according to the Ypsi-
lanti weatherman.
The- outlook for today is
partly cloudy and cooler, with
an expected high in the low
60's.
Yesterday's high of 88 de-
grees was only four degrees
short of the record set 10 years
ago to date, the weatherman
said.
For Friday, clouds look less
gray, with a high of about 65
degrees.
Saturday "scattered precipi-
tation" will continue with little
change in temperature. And
then no more drips until Mon-
day, the weatherman predicts,

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Announce
Junior Staff
For 'Ensian,
Appointments for the 1960 jun-
ior staff of the Michiganensian
editorial staff were announced
yesterday by Judy Nichols, '60Ed.,
managing editor of the yearbook.
The editor of the features de-
partment of the book will be Sue
Utley, '62. John Martin, '62E, has
been made editor of the schools
and colleges department, and he
will be assisted by the copy edi-
tor, Marcia Andrews, '60.
Co-editors of the organizations
department of the book will be
Charles Moore, '62, and Morlee
Miller, '62. Copy editor of that de-
partment will be Dorothy Morall,
'62.
Shirley Tucker, '62, and Arthur
Newman, '61, will be co-editors of
the house groups department, and
will be assisted by the copy editor,
Marianne Phelps, '61.
Sports department editor will
be Richard Mintz, '61, and David
Giltrow, '60E., will be the photog-
raphy editor.
Also appointed to the staff were
Susan Ecker, '61 A&D, associate
engravings editor, and Peggy
Bayne, '60, associate copy editor.
Additional positions were also
given. Alex Johns, '61, was ap-
pointed assistant copy editor of
the school's and colleges depart-
ment, and Marcia Hochberg, '62,
was made the assistant editor of
the organizations department.
Also working in that depart-
ment will be Marlene Michels, '61,
and Sharon Robinson, '62, assist-
ant copy editors,
Brenda Levin, '62, will occupy
the position of assistant editor of
house groups, assisted by Jo.Ann
Lerner, '62, and Judith Reinhardt,
'61, assistant copy editors.
David Barbour, '62, will be the
assistant editor of men's sports,
and Alice Fincke, '62E., the> as-
sistant editor of womens sports.
Select '60 Board
The Senior Board of the Uni-
versity's June, 1960 graduating
class was announced yesterday.
Fred Kolfiat, president of the
School of Architecture and Design
has been chosen president. Assist-
ing him will be Lawrence Sher-
man, vice-president; Joanne
Greenwald, treasurer; Helene Pas-
quier, corresponding secretary;
and Sue Freedstrom, as the board's
recording secretary..

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PLAID
PLAYMATES
freshly cut in a bold 'n
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white plaid ...
these geometric
plaids sharpen
the chic
figure that
supports a good
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* featured in
AprilISeventeen

a good suggestion for a
point of departure in warm
summer months to come!

blouse . .

5.98

skirt . . . 6.98

II

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