THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Four offers were accepted by
the Regents of the University yes-
From Mrs. Chase S. Osborn the
Regents accepted a proposal to
establish a centennial memorialt
fund to mark the 100th anniver-
sary of the birth of Governor Os-
born, governor of Michigan in 1911'
and 1912, which occurs on Jan.-
22, 1960. She will transfer to the
University her equity in an insur-;
ance policy which matures in
April, 1959 as an endowment and'
also will provide whatever sum'
the policy lacks of being $15,000.!
The offer of General Electric
Educational and Charitable Fund
was also accepted. This provides
for the establishing of a fellowship!
in marketing economics for a min-
imum of three years, each fellow-
ship providing a stipend ranging
from $1,750 to $2,500, depending
upon the marital status' of the
fellow, plus semester fees and a
grant of $1,000 to the University.
The Regents also accepted the
offer of E. I. duPont de Nemours
and Company to provide for 1959-
80 a postgraduate teaching assist-
antship in chemistry, a grant-in-
aid of fundamental research in
chemistry in the amount of $10,-
000, and a grant-in-aid of $5,000
for fundamental research.
The Regents also accepted the
the offer from an anonymous
donor of a grant to the Institute
for Social Research.
GIFTS, GRANTS, BEQ
The Regents accepted $364.874
in gifts, grants and bequests yes-
The largest sum accepted was
$165,000 from Ford Foundation.
This was made up of two grants.
One of $140,000 for the English
Language Institute will provide
general support of the Institute's
program of training in the field
of English as a second language
and for research on linguistic and
teaching problems. The second
grant of $25,000 is for research
over a five-year period in the
social sciences on business prob-
lems ,under the direction of Prof.
Morris Janowitz of the sociology
Accept Research Grant
The Regents also accepted $67,-
000 from Carnegie Corporation of
New York for research by the In-
stitute of Social Research on how
America can make better use of
its scientists and engineers.
Iccepted byRegents Co
of political science; 3) For the cology research and $2.100 for (EDIT,
financing of fellowships in the tissue culture study. complet
study and/or teaching of political Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Jewett erning
science and 4 For the financing of II have given 200 shares of Bur-
scholarships in the study of politi- roughs Corporation common stock TheI
cal science. having a current market value of edge w
Bequest Accepted approximately $8,000 for the Bar- Govern
The Regents accepted $15,325 bara Backus and Edward H. Decembt
from the estate of Harry M. Jewett II Scholarship and Fellow- Senate'
Daugherty with the money repre- ship Fund in Science and Engi- cember
senting the full settlement of the neering. The
University's share in the estate. From the Michigan Heart As- cerned
The money is to be used at the sociation the Regents accepted sitrne
discretion of the Regents. $7,456.18 representing the third- t liv
New World Foundation has made quarter payment on a fund to be own afi
a grant of $9,500 for a symposium used at the discretion of the dean of choir
on the place of theory in the con- of the MedicalaSchool.amnd no
duct and study of international and not
relations to be sponsored by a Band Expenses Covered tionalo
joint committee from the political Buick Motor Division, General also ha
science and journalism depart- Motors Corporation, has giventinue t
ments with the proceedings to be $6,292.71 for the University Band strong,
published in a special issue of the Assistance Fund. The money covers ernmen
Journal of Conflict Resolution, the expenses of the Marching Band At th
'U Regents Appoint Law Professors
TOR'S NOTE: Following is the
e text of the resolution con-
the Sigma Kappa case adopted
Regents wish to acknowl-
A-ith thanks the Student
ment Council's letter of
aer 12 and the University
s communication of De-
Regents are naturally con-
with the right of Univer-
ing groups to govern their
fairs. including the freedom
ce of members, within the
ork of University policy
)t by requirement of a na-
organization. The Regents
ye supported. and do con-
to support, the idea of a
responsible student gov-
t on the campus.
.e same time, the Regents'
y concern must be with
of basic procedure under
[uestions of the kind raised
e communications are de-
not in passing judgement
e merits of individual cases
. In this instance, there ap-
o have been some ambiguity
he provisions of the Stu-!
3overnment Council Plan
four years ago by the
body and subsequently by
of the provisions of that
rmits a periodic review by
dent body and the Regents.
gents, therefore, have askedr
e-President for Student Af-
work with the appropriate
and faculty organizations'
report any suggestions for
ations or changes which
ecessary and desirable.
The University Regents appoint-
ed two professors to thie law school
Prof. Frederick H. Lawson was
appointed for the first semester ofI
the 1959-60 year. while Prof.
Richard R. B. Powell was appoint-
ed for the second semester.
Prof. Lawson, who teaches com-
(LUre of this column for an-
nouncements is avala ble to offi-
cial'y recognized and registered or-
ganizations only. Organizations
rent semester must register. Forms
planning to be active for the cur-
available 201 2Student Activities
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
"Study Evening" for final exams. Jan.
18. 7 p.m., Guild House. Refreshments
Lutheran Student Assoc., supper, 6
p.m., meeting, 7 p.m., Ja n, 18, Luther-
an Student Center.
* * *
Unitarian Student Group, business
meeting and program organization,
Jan. 18, 7 pam. Unitarian Church. Rides
available from usual points.
,overs of Lute, Guitar
"18TH CENTURY JAZZ"
Jack Marshall Sextette j
on Capitol Records
parative law, Is a fellow of Brase- a member of UNESCO's Il
nose College, Oxford, England.
He received two degrees from
Queen's College. a. Master of Arts
in 1922 and a Doctor of Civil Laws
in 1947. He was a student at the
University of Gottingen from 1926
to 1927 and then was on the fac-
ulty there from 1929 to 1948.
Prof. Lawson has been on the
faculty of Brasenose College since
1948 and also carried on manyI
other activities. He was joint edi-
tor of the Journal of ComparativeM
Legislation and International Law
from 1948 to 1952 and editor of
the International and Compara-
tive Law Quarterly from 1952 to
In 1954 he became a lecturer in
Roman law at the Council of Legal
Education in London and became
a reader in Roman law four years
later. Since 1952, he also has been
tional Social Science Council.
Prof. Powell is a Dwight Profes-
sor of Law at Columbia Univer-
sity. He holds a Bachelor of Arts
degree (1911) from the University
of Rochester and three degrees,
Master of Arts. 1912: Bachelor of
Laws, 1914: and Doctor of Laws,
1954, from Columbia.
From 1914 to 1921 he praticed
law in Rochester. and then joined
the faculty of Columbia as an as-
sistant professor of law. He was
appointed to associate professor
in 1923 and has been a full pro-
fessor since 1924.
The title of Dwight Professor of
Law, Columbia University,. was
conferred upon him in 1930.
In 1955. Prof. Powell w as made
a Chevalier of the Legion D'Hon-
From three donors, the Regents
accepted a total of $17,000 to es-
tablish an expendable fund to be
known as the Anna Hyatt Begole
and Lexie Copeman Brownell Me-
morial Funt, The donors were:
Charles Begole Brownell, $7,500;
Roy E. Brownell, $7,500, and Ed-
mund Begole Brownell, $2,000.
The fund is to be used at the
discretion of the chairman of the
Department of Political Science at
the University for the following
purposes: 1) For the promotion of
research in the field of political
science; 2) For the promotion of
writing and publication in the field
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
2014 AH; Orlin, 2016 AH; Paskoff (2),
AH Aud. B; Pattison, 202 Econ.; Paus-
zek, 1408 MH; Pia (2), 1025 AH; Powers,
2037 AH; Pretzer (2), 25 AH; Ruland (2),
2235 AH; Schutter, 203 Econ.; Seward
(2), 1025 AH; Shaw, 207 Econ.; Shoen-
berg, 207 Tap.; Sloniker, 1429 MH; Spil-
ka, AH Aud. B; Squier 1433 MH; Squires,
1025 AH; Sullivan (2), 35 AH; Underhill,
2407 MH; vance, 2008 FB; Vestner, AH
Aud. B; Waldrop, 2408 MH; Wasinski
(2), A; Aud. B; Wigod, 2215 AH; Wild,
2016 PB; Wolf, 2040 r"B.
English 24: Flora (2), 429 MH; Green-
wood (2), 2231 AH; Ney (2), 102 Econ.;
Steinhoff, 417 MH; Thygerson, 1412 MH;
Trousdale (2), 215 Econ.; Whelan, 2518
FB; Zeitlow (2), 203 Tap.
Doctoral Examination for David Aug-
ust Smith, Geog.; thesis: "A Geograph-
ic Analysis of Inter-Island Transpor-
tation in the Lesser Antilles and Ha-
waiian Islands," Mon., ,Jan. 19, 210 An-
gell Ball, 3:00 p.m. Chairman, R. N.
Summer Placement Notice:
For information on Summer Place-
ment ,contqct Ward D. Peterson, Di-
rector, on Tues. and Thurs. from 1:00
to 5:00 and Fri. from 8:30 to 12:00 in
Room D-528, S.A.B. For the first week
during final exams, Summer Placement
will be open on it. usual schedule.
Summer Placement will be closed from
Jan. 26 to Feb. 9. Will reopen on Feb. 10.
Ginn & Co., Boston, Mass., has posi-
tions in the College Field Staff. A col-
lege traveler function not so much as
a salesman of textbooks but as a manu-
script scout; the field men regularly
call on college professors in every
major college and university in the U.S.
and not only attempt to place books
for adoption but serve as intelligence
agents. Openings in midwest and num-
ber of other openings elsewhere in the
Tobe-Coburn School for Fashion Ca-
reers, N. Y. City, are offering fashion
fellowships to senior women graduating
in 1959. Registration form must be
sent in by Jan. 29. The subjects are
merchandising, fashion coordination,
fashion magazine and advertising
agency work. Not design, illustration
Jackson Mental Health Center, Jack-
son, Tenn., is looking for a Clinical
Psychologist with Ph.D. or lacking com-
pletion of dissertation only for posi-
tion as Chief Clinical Psychologists at
a community mental health center.
Mead Johnson & Co., Evansville, Ind.,
has an opening for a femal Medical
Technologist registered or qualified for
registration. Position in Pharmacology
Dept. of the Research Division.
On file at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments is a listing of career opportuni-
ties in the City of New York.
Youngstown Sheet and Tube Co.,
Youngstown, Ohio, has career openings
as Student Engineers for men gradu-
ating, recently graduated and military
returnees. Openings in Youngstown,
Ohio and Chicago, Ill. Districts.
International Cooperation Adminis-
tratJon, washington, D.C., has open-
ings in their Overseas Intern Program
for alumni and others who have had
two yrs. of work exp. Degree in Econ.,
Pub. Adm., Bus. Admi., or Accounting.
Dayton Malleable Iron Co., Dayton,
Ohio, has opening for a Metallurgical
Engineer. Jan. grad suitable. Opening
in Columbus, Ohio plant. Applicant
should have an interest in the foundry
as a career.
Midland Industrial Finishes, Wauke-
gan, Ill., has openings for Chemists or
Chem. Engineers. Jan. grad in upper
4 of class. Opening in Res. and Devel-
Brush Beryllium Co., Elmore, Ohio,
has openings for Mech. ordChem. Engi-
neers. Jan. or June Grads. Company
employs approx. 750 people.
American Thread Co., Willimantic,
Conn., has opening for a Mech. or Elec.
Engineer. Recent grad. with B.S. de-
gree. Salary is open.
HuckhManufacturing Co., Detroit,
Mich., has openings for B.S. or M.S.
grads in Mech. or Engineering Mechan-
ics. Feb. grads. Citizens only.
Forbfurther information concerning
the above positions, contact the Bureau
of Appointments, General Dir., 4001
Admin., Ext. 3371.
The U. S. Air Force will interview
teachers interested in positions in the
dependent schools overseas at the Mich-
igan Union, Feb. 16-19, 1959. Approxi-
mately 600 teachers are needed. Re-
quirements for these teaching positions
include American citizenship, a bache-
lors degree from an accredited college,
two years of recent teaching experience
in the field for which application is
made, a valid teaching certificate, and
satisfactory recommendations. For ad-
ditional information and appointments,
contact Mrs. Flynn at the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
Three Pharmacy Grants Given
There were three grants, totaling
$9,100 from Parke, Davis & Co.
with $5,000 to be used by Prof.
Halvor N. Christensen of the bi-
ological chemistry department for
the purchase of equipment, sup-
plies and services. The other
grants were $2,000 for pharma-
Bud get Report
Budgets totalling $1,027,833
which had been initiated at the
University since Dec. 12 were re-
ported to the Regents yesterday.
The budgets were made up of
$988,143 in research grants and
contracts and $39,690 in instruc-
tional programs. Source of funds
for the budgets were: federal gov-
ernment, $651,369; foundations,
$178,716; industry and individuals,
$177,925; and student fees, $19,
In the research field, the largest
budget was one of $150,000 for in-
tegration and analysis of economic
survey data by the Institute for
Social Research under the direc-
tion of George Katona. The funds
came from the Rockefeller Foun-
Another large contract, in the
amount of $120,812, provides for a
continuation of the International
Cooperation Administration's pro-
gram for assistance of certain for-
eign countries in peacetime appli-
cations of nuclear energy. This
program is under the direction of
Prof. William Kerr of the nuclear
.. .now available
Smith and Wiedenbeck
McGraw-Hill Book Co.
on a trip to the Mchigan-North-
western game on Oct. 18, 1958.
American Metal Products Co.
has given $5,000 representing a
one-year's subscription to the In-
dustry Program of the engineering
Earl W. Bennett has made a
contribution of $5,000 for research
work in the ophthalmology depart-
Ford Motor Company has given
$5,000 for a one year's subscription
to the Industry Program of the
Give Research Grant
A grant of $3,607.50 was ac-
cepted from Playtex Park Re-
search Institute for research.
Arthur D. Krom has given $3,500
for the Eita Krom Fund.
Aurora Gasoline Company has
given $2,850 for four scholarships
in the company's name.
as to t
from your VALENTINE
Gift Center .,,
for that SPECIAL
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