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May 24, 1959 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-24

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AY 24, 1959

THE MICHIGAN" IjAILY

.,,, 159H IHIA AL

legents Accept

$300,000 in

ifts,

Grants, Bequests

>>

The Regents accepted over
$300,000 in gifts, grants and be-
a ~ duests at their meeting yesterday.
The University Medical School
received the largest grant, $60 -
000 from the National Fund for
Medical Education.
The Emil Schwartz Haupt
Foundation gave $34,500 to the
Institute for Social Work far stu-
dies for the League of Women
Voters.
Fifteen thousand dollars were
accepted for the Center for Jap-
aneseStudies as third payment
by the Carnegie Corporation, for
support of the Institute.
The Regents accepted $14,830
F from Mrs. Chase S. Osborn, for
the Chase S. Osborn Centennial
Fund.
From Wayne State University,
the Regents accepted $14,750 rep-
resenting the third quarter allo-
cation to the Institute of Labor
and Industrial Relations, whose
budget is administered at the
University.
UzrTo Medical School
The Regents accepted $13,718.68
from Michigan Heart Association,
' with $8,918.68 as fourth quarter
payment to the Dean's Fund of
the Medical School and $4,800 for
eight summer fellowships.
The Regents accepted $11,000
from American Gas Association,
Inc., for research on the move-
ment of water in contact with
natural gas.
Rockefeller Foundation granted
$10,942.16 as the first semi-annual
payment on the Survey Research
Center's study of the 1958 elec-
tions.
American Cyanamid Company,
has made a grant of $10,410 to es-
tablish the Lederle Medical Fac-
ulty Award - Physiology. This
will be used to aid in the support
of Dr. Richard L. Malvin's teach-
.ing and research activities.
For Basic Research
Esso Research and Engineering
Company has made two grants
totalling $9,500, $5,500 to support
basic research on constant volume

heat capacity measurements and
$4,000 for a fellowship in mathe-
matics.
From the Ford Foundation the
Regents accepted a grant of $9,460
to assist students in the field of
Far Eastern and Near and Middle
Eastern studies beyond their first
year of graduate work.
American Cancer Society, Mich-
igan Division, Inc., has made a
grant of $7,500 towards the pur-
chase of an X-ray machine. Of
the total, $2,500 was from the
Washtenaw County Unit of Amer-
ican Cancer Service.
United States Forest Service has
made a grant of $7,050 for the
Forest Service-Cooperative Re-
search Fund in the natural re-
sources school.
Several grants totalling $6,350
were accepted from Parke, Davis
&Co.: $2,000 for pharmacology re-
search. $2,100 for tissue culture
study, $1,250 for surgical research
and $1,000 for virus research.,
Fellowship Grants
The Regents accepted four
grants totalling $6,300 from Mon-
santo Chemical Company. These
were: $2,650 for a fellowship in
chemistry,:$2,500 for a fellowship
in pharmaceutical chemistry, $650
for a summer fellowship in chem-
ical engineering,
From the International Nickel
Co., Inc., the Regents accepted
$6,117.25 with $5,000 for a one-
year's subscription to the Indus-
try Program of the engineering
college and $1,117.27 for the Auto-
motive Laboratory Fund.
Michigan State Board of Alco-
holism has made a grant of $6,-
111.96 for the Alcohol Research
Fund.,
A total of $6,000 was received
from National Merit Scholarship
Corporation, for the National.
Merit Supplemental Scholarships.
The Regents accepted $6,000
from Social Science Research
Council to establish a fund to
support a communications science
interdisciplinary program in the
literary college.

Forney W. Clement Memorial
Foundation has given a total of
$5,010 with $5,000 to support the
work of the Hospital School.
An anonymous aonor has given
$5,000 for pharmacy student aid.
Chrysler Corporation has made
a payment of $5,000 to cover a one
year's subscription to the Industry
Program of the engineering col-
lege.
Mrs. Elizabeth T. Allen has
given $4,000 as a further contribu-
tion to the principal of the George
G. Allen Scholarship Fund.
The Regents accepted $4,000
from the Society of Naval Archi-
tects and Marine Engineers to
provide scholraships for a senior,
junior, sophomore and an incom-
ing freshman.
From Lower Michigan Pulp-
wood Research Association, Inc.,
the Regents accepted $3,082 to es-
tablish a fund for research by
graduate students in the natural
resources school.
Establish Fund
The Regents accepted $3,000:80
from Dr. and Mrs. Frederick G.
Novy, Jr., to establish the F. G.
Novy Special Education Fund for
use by the bacteriology depart-
ment to improve the F. G. Novy
Library and to bring speakers to
the University for lectures in
microbiology in memory of Dr.
Frederick G. Novy, Sr.
An anonymous donor has given
$3,000 to establish a fund to be
used for research activities of
senior medical students in pediat-
rics.
A grant of $3,000 for research
by Dr. Charles G. Child III was
accepted from E. R. Squibb and
Sons.
A grant of $3,000 was accepted
from Armour and Company for
toxicology research under the di-
rection of Prof. Walter D. Block of
the medical school.
Westinghouse E d u c a t i o n a l
Foundation has given $3,000 for
use by the mechanical engineer-
ing department.
The Regents accepted $2,617.50
from the American Academy of
Pediatrics for the pediatrics de-
partment. The grant is for serv-
ices in providing a postgraduate
medical education course.

Texas Company has made a
grant of $2,500 to continue a me-
chanical engineering fellowship.
A fellowship in forestry will be
continued for 1959-60 with a
grant of $2,400 received from
Kimberly-Clark Foundation, Inc.
General Motors Corporation has
given $2,400 representing the first
installment of a contribution to
the in-service training program
of high school physics teachers..
Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc.
has given a total of $2,350 with
$1,600 for a fellowship in engi-
neering and $750 for a scholar-
ship.
The Regents accepted $2,000
from Sperry Gyroscope Company
for a fellowship in electrical en-
gineering.
Mrs. Robert A. Brown has given
$2,000 for the Reuben L. Kahn
Research Fund.
A supplementary grant of $2,000
for the Graduate School Fund was
accepted from Woodrow Wilson
National Fellowship Foundation.
From several donors, the Re-
gents accepted a total of $1,892
for the Joseph G. Tarboux Me-
morial Engineering Loan Fund.
Actuarial Science
From eight insurance com-
panies, the Regents accepted a
total of $1,750 for the Actuarial
Science Fund.
From the estate of James
O'Donnell Bennett the Regents
accepted $1,500 for the James
O'Donnell Bennett Scholarship in
Journalism.
The United States Rubber Com-
pany Foundation has given $1,500
for a scholarship.
Miles Laboratories, Inc., has
made a grant of $1,500 for a fel-
lowship in pharmacy.
Give Scholarships
Universal Oil Products Com-
pany has made two grants totall-
ing $1,500 to $1,000 for a chemical
engineering scholarship and $500
for use by the chemical and met-
allurgical engineering department.
Six scholarship awards for the
second semester of 1958-59 are
being financed with $1,300 re-
ceived from Foundry Educational
Foundation.
Goodyear' Foundation, Inc. has

given a total of $1,125 with $750
to be used as a scholarship and
$375 as an unrestricted grant-in-
aid.
From Mrs. Margaret I. Wolaver
the Regents accepted $1,000 for
the John Wolaver Scholarship
Award Fund.
Midland County Cancer Society
has given $1,000 for the University
Cancer Research Institute in
memory of Mrs. Elsa G. Allen and
Guy L. Shipps.

General Motors Corporation Re-
search Laboratories have given a
total of $1,500 with $1,000 for a
fellowship in instrumentation en-
gineering and $500 to establish
the Instrumentation Engineering
Graduate Equipment Fund.
The Regents accepted $1,875
from Ray L. Potter for the Clar-
ence M. Burton Memorial Schol-
arship.
From Federal - Mogul - Bower
Bearings, Inc., the Regents ac-

cepted $1,000 to support a gradu-
ate training program in engineer-
ing. This is the second payment
for this purpose.
From the Adele B. Anton Foun-
dation the Regents accepted $1,-
000 to establish a discretionary
fund for use by the surgery de-
partment to support research and
education in medicine and surgery.
Travenol Laboratories have giv-
I en $1,000 for thyroid research by
Dr. William Beirwaltes.

FOR SALE ?-Students who wish to sell their bikes can take them to SAB during exam period
where the bikes will be stored for the SGC auction in the fall. When the bikes are brought in the
student will get half of the assessed value and the rest after the auction. The student will get the
full selling price of his bike minus 10 per cent for expenses and the SGC scholarship fund.
SGC Plans Student Bicyle Auction

.1

Student Government Council is
providing students a place to buy
and sell bikes, Nancy Adams, '60,
chairman of the Student Activities
Committee announced recently.
The bikes will be collected from

11 a.m. to 5 p.m. from June 3 to
June 8. However no bikes will be
taken on a Sunday, June 7. The
collection point will be in front of
the Student Activities Bldg.
When a bike is brought in, the

*HELD OVER for a second week
by popular demand!
Wilkinsons
8th ANNIVERSARY SALE
Buy Now for Graduation and Weddings

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.
V.h.:::::. ."."^ r. ^.i..Y .1.;;}": {3~. .- rF;a3{ ::r" .q.o r ,r K:r~''crv":" s ! ..}.r1 s

student and a representative from
SGC will appraise the value of the
bike and the student will receive
half of this at the time of ap-
praisal. No appraisal will be above
$30, Miss Adams commented.
When bringing in a bike, the
student should know the following
information: phone ind Ann Ar-
bor address for next year, name,
serial number of the bike and its
general description. If the student
is graduating or does not know his
Ann Arbor address for next year,
she added, then give your home.
If the bike is second hand, the last
owner's name will have to be giv-
en also for the benefit of the Ann
Arbor police.
The bikes will be stored in the
SAB during the summer and sold
at an auction in the fall.
Following the auction the stu-
dent will receive the purchase
price of the bike minus the money
received in the spring and 10 per
cent of the selling cost which will
be used for expenses and the SOC
Activities Scholarship.

r+i'w' JSPP ' f.". . "2.:5:2.:f..::KSb'.::'TdA.IYlA11(p..1"b"IMSw PM..l:ti n... Prurv'r.::..a ......:.ter .rr.: rr.-r..r....: .................

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1959
VOL. LXIX, NO. 169
General Notices
Attention June Graduates: College
of L.S.A., School of Education, School
of Music, School of Public Health, and
School of Business Administration:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in June. When such
grades are absolutely imperative, the
work must be made up in time to al-
low your instructor to report the make-
up grade not later than noon, Mon.,
June 8. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's graduation
until a later dtae.
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishing
to recommend tentative June gradu-
ates from the College of L.S.A. and
the School of Education for depart-
mental honors (or high honors in the
College of L.S. & A.) should recom-
mend such students in a letter de-
livered to the Office of Registration
and Records, Rm. 1513 Admin. Bldg., by
noon, Mon., June 8.
Seniors: Graduation announcements
may be picked up at the Student Org.
Office in SAB, Mon., Wed., 1-5. Bring
receipt.
Students under P.L. 550 (Korea G.I.
Bill) and P.L. 634 (Orphans Bill) must
get instructors' signatures showing
regular class attendance during the
month of May on May 25, 26, or 27. The
signatures for May should be turned
in to the Dean's Office no later than
June 3. A second set of instructors' sig-
natures certifying to attendance at fi-
nal examinations (or completion of
course work where no final examina-
tion is required) must be turned in to
the Dean's Office after last examina-
tion.
Monthly Certification, VA Form VB
7-1996a (P.L. 550) or VB 7-5496 (P.L.
634) for May 1-31 must be signed in
the Office of Veterans' Affairs, 142 Ad.
Bldg. June 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5, Monthly Cer-
tification for the period June 1-13 can
be signed after last final examination.
Office hours during week of June 1 will
be 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Lectures
Ward H. Goodenough, Assoc. Prof. of
Anthro., V.. of Penn., "Problems of
Culture Change in New Guinea." Mon.,
May 25, 4:00 p.m., Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Concerts
Soloist-Ensemble Concert featuring

members of the Symphony Band, Mon.,(
May 25, at 4:15 p.m., Hill Aud.
Student Conductors Laboratoy Con-'
cert: The Symphony Band, William D.
Revelli, conductor, student conductors
in laboratory concert. Hill Aud., Tues.,
May 26, 4:15 p.m.
Faculty Recital: Richard Miller, ten-
or, Aud. A, Angell Hall, Tues., May 26,
at 8:30 p.m.
Doctoral Recital: Harry Dunscombe,
cellist, Aud. A, Angell Hall, Mon., 8:3.0
-p.m., in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Doctor of
Musical Arts.
Student Recital: Robert Wojciak,
clarinet, Sun., May 24, at 8:30 p.m.
Aud. A, Angell Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree of Master of Music.
Academic Notices
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Mrs.
Irene Schensted, Physics Dept. "Eigen-
value problems arising from plane and
circular Poiseville flow," Mon., May 25,
4:00 p.m., Rm. 246 W. Engrg. Bldg. Re-
freshments at 3:30 p.m., Rm. 274 W.
Engrg. Bldg.
History 39-Final examination in 1025
Angell Hall, Mon., June 1, 9-12.
History 92-Final examination, Fri.,
June 5, 9-12; students with initials A-Q
in 1025 Angell Hall, with initials R-Z
in 1035 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for William
Edward Fennel, III, Zoology; thesis:
"The Natural History of Dorylaimus
Stagnalis (Nematoda)," Mon., May 25,
2089 N. S. Bldg., 12:30 p.m. Chairman,
F. E. Eggleton.
Placement Notices

Personnel Requests:
Anchor Hocking Glass Corp., Lan-
caster, Ohio. Engrg, and Research Lab-
oratories for person as a machine de-
signer. Mech. Engrg. degree, experience
helpful.
P. R. Mallory & Co., Inc., Indianapo-
lis, Ind. Sr. Development Engr., Engrg.
Trainee - Jr. Engr., Staff Engr., Solid
State Chemist, and Jr. Engr. with
Technical Service Lab and with the
Electro-Physical Lab. Requirements are
on file at the Bureau,
U. S. Civil Service Commission ap-
plications for: Architectural Examin-
er and for Appraiser.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.
Summer Placement Interviews:
Tuse., May 26:
YMCA, Fort Wayne, Ind. 'Director,
Ted Heiney, YMCA Camp Potawotami
will, be on campus to interview male
students who might be interested in
a position on a camp staff. College men
with teaching knowledge or hobby ex-
perience in hand crafts, Indian lore,.
archery, nature, riflery, or general
counseling may contact Mr. Heiney at
the Summer Placement Bureau.
Catholic Youth Organization, Detroit,
has camp located near Port Sanilac,
Mich. and are looking for single man
who has had experience in arts and
crafts and who would assume the posi-
tion of craft director. Prefer someone
in the sophomore or senior year at col-
lege. Contact the Summer Placement
Service.
A representative from the Los An-
geles City Schools will be at the fol-
lowing cities -to interview teachers for
the 1959-1960 school year.
Chicago, Ill. - Conrad Hilton Ho-
tel; May 23, 24, 25 and 26.
Detroit, Mich. - Wayne State Univ.;
General Placement Office, Rm. 1146
Student Center, Cass Avenue at War-
ren; May 28.
Cleveland, Ohio - Statler Hilton Ho-

tel; May 30 and 31.
New York City - Statier Hotel; June
5, 6, and 7.
Chicago, Ill - Conrad Hilton Hotel;
June 20, 21 and 23.
Pittsburgh, Pa. at Univ. of Pitts-
burgh, Teacher Placement Office; June
25.
Boston, Mass. - Statler Hotel; June
27. 28 and 29.
The vacancies are: Elementary; HS:'
Business; English; Girls PE; Home-
making; Industrial Arts; Math; Sci-
ence; Social Studies; Special Educ.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.

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