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June 25, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1963-06-25

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

THEMICHIGANDAILY
Ogg AWARD HONORS:

Alumni Elect Officers of Cmi

ELISABETH SCHWARZKOPF
... Viennese music
Sin er Plans
U.S. Recital
Coming directly from Vienna for
a special . two-week visit to the
United States, Elisabeth Schwarz-
kopf, noted soprano and Willi Bos-
kovsky, guest conductor, will make
Ann Arbor one of the four stops
for their special evening of Vien-
nese music.
Miss Schwarzkopf, a very versa-
tile artist, is known for the great
warmth, richness' and dramatic ex-
pressiveness of her voice.
Boskovsky is noted for his re-
cordings of Viennese music and his
annual appearance conducting the
New Year's Eve concert in Vienna.
Supported by the Detroit Sym-
phony Orchestra, the program on
July 14 in Hill Aud. will consist of
both orchestral and vocal selec-
tions. Johann Strauss, Jr., Franz
von Suppe, Richard Heuberger and
Carl Zeller are the composers rep-
resented.
Tickets for this Summer Festival
Concert may be obtained in the
University Musical Society's of-
fice in Burton Memorial Tower.
Morsey Notes
Research Role
fInHigh Schools
High school English teachers
should be concerned with research,
Prof. Royal J. Morsey of Ball
State Teachers College, Ind., said
yesterday at the first meeting of
the Conference Series for English
Teachers-.
Discussing research by high
school teachers, Prof. Morsey not-
ed that instruction improves "when
English teachers are motivated to
check the validity of others' re-
search.
"Teachers who participate in the
excitement of checking others' re-
search results will become testers
of common-sense ideas rather than
treasurers of traditional ideas."
Prof. Morsey said that the scien-
tific approach in research prob-
lems is a primary reason for
growth in English research.
DIAL 8-6416
ENDING WEDNESDAY
LWELL DIRECTED,
BEAUTIFULLY
ACTED.
A FILM
WORTH
SEEING
-Herald Tribune

Two new vice-presidents of the
University Alumni Association
were elected at the Alumni Asso-
ciation's annual luncheon June 7.
New vice-presidents for one
year, effective immediately, are:
Mrs. F. A. Heller of Ann Arbor;
and Harry G. Kipke of Chicago.
Edmond DeVine of Ann Arbor
was elected the alumni represen-
tative on the Michigan Union
Board of Directors.
Also elected to office at Satur-
day's meeting was E. J. Otis of
Ypsilanti, who will begin a three-
year term on the Alumni Associa-
tion board of directors immediate-
ly.
The luncheon, part of the fes-
tivities connected with the Univer-
sity's 119th commencement, was
also the occasion for alumni hon-
ors. The title of "Honorary Alum-
nus" was awarded to Fred R. Fras-
er, a retired employe of General
Motors Corporation.
University President H a r 1 a n
Hatcher called Fraser "an alum-
nus of the third category ... those
who have never had any official
connection with the University but
who have unofficially, because of
their genuine interest in the af-
Scientists Find
Leukemia Clue
From Viruses
University scientists have found
new evidence which links viruses to
.the cause of acute leukemia.
The findings, reported by Prof.
William G. Murphy at a sympos-
ium on leukemia, can give impe-
tus to research for a virus cause
of cancer.
Prof. Murphy described finding
the viruses in tissue cultures after
adding bone marrow specimens
from children with acute leukem-
ia.
Tests run on non-leukemia pa-
tients were generally negative.
Patients with other cancer-like
diseases "yielded agents which had
the same biological properties,"
Prof. Murphy reported.
The University researchers had
a working hypothesis "that a fam-
ily of viruses may exist in man
which cause a whole spectrum of
related neoplastic diseases includ-
ing leukemia," he added.
Man can produde antibodies to
some of these viruses. Creating a
vaccine which would control them
is not altogether out of the ques-
tion, he concluded.
The University researchers con-
centrated on bone marrow in
their. study of leukemia because
the body's blood supply is manu-
factured there. Leukemia is a di-
sease of the Mlood and blood-
forming organs.
A new approach in isolating
t h e s e viruses is important
"whether or not the particular
viruses prove to be the pasic cause
of leukemia," according to Prof.
Walter J. Nungester, chairman of
the bacteriology department.
Marquette Gives
Harrison Honor
Marquette University in Wiscon-
sin conferred the honorary degree
of doctor of letters on Prof. . B.
Harrison of the English depart-
ment. Prof. Harrison, known pri-
marily as a Shakespeare scholar,
was honored along with four other
educators.
Dial 2.6264
ENDS WEDNESDAY

fairs of the University, won a place
which is in many respects more
meaningful than the one enjoyed
by the alumni who are marked of-
ficially."
President Hatcher also awarded
five Distinguished Alumni Service
awards. They went to: Arthur D.
Robinson, D.D.S., of Lathrup Vil-
lage; Clarissa D. Vyn, Detroit;
Harry B. Culbertson, Detroit; Cy-
rus J. Goodrich, Battle Creek; C.
Stuart Wilson, M.D., Alpena. The
recipients were given a bronze me-
dallion and a citation.
Speaking at the luncheon,
Wayne Shawaker, Alumni Fund

national chairman, reported for-
mer students contributed over
$704,000 to the fund during the
1962-63 academic year.
Shawaker indicated the uses of
the Alumni Fund for such things
as student loans and aid, non-
resident freshmen scholarships, re-
search support, and alumni asso-
ciation activities. Seven $1000 and
four $500 annual faculty gifts are
also made from the fund. He also
reported that over 150 persons are
now members of the Presidents'
Club by agreeing to give $1000 per
year for 10 years or- a deferred
gift of $15,000 or more. Some 650

THE OLD GRADS KNOW
STARTS AT
%MOE'S
-b

ing Year
others give $100 or more annually
and are members of the Hundred
Club.
Two coordinating state agencies
for public higher education elect-
ed new chairmen at their meeting
at Wayne State University May 28.
Warren Huff, a member of the
Board of Trustees of Michigan
State University, was elected
chairman of the Coordinating
Council for Public Higher Educa-
tion. Robert Van Pelt, president of
Michigan College of Science and
Technology, was elected chairman
of the Michigan Council of State
College Presidents.

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CINEMA GUILD PROGRAM
SUMMER 1963
(All showings Friday and Saturday evenings, at 7 and 9 P.M.,

June 28, 29

except where otherwise noted.)
George Steven's SHANE. COLOR. Alan Ladd, Jean
Arthur, Brandon de Wilde, Van Heflin. A modern
classic of the psychological Western.

July 5, 6

LUST FOR LIFE.

COLOR.

Kirk Douglas, Anthony

"CLEO'
FROM
5 to7"

Quinn. In this dramatic depiction of the life of the
tortured genius Van Gogh are shown reproductions
of more than 200 of his paintings.

July 12, 13

Eisenstein's POTEMKIM.

No. I of the best twelve

DIAL 5-6290

I'

I 9?i~i

July 19, 20
July 26, 27
Aug. 2, 3

films of all time-Brussels 1958 film critics poll of
120 critics from 26 countries.
Plus 2 vintage CHARLIE CHAPLIN comedies...
This program will be shown at silent speed.
William Wyler's ROMAN HOLIDAY. Audrey Hep-
burn, Gregory Peck, Eddie Albert. Sophisticated
comedy of perennial appeal. Academy Award.
Billy Wilder's THE SPIRIT OF ST. LOUIS. COLOR.
James Stewart, March Connelly, Murray Hamilton.
Excellent re-creation of the drama of Lindbergh's
1927 transatlantic flight.
Clifford Odets' THE COUNTRY GIRL. Bing Crosby,

1

i

Grace Kelly, William Holden. An absorbing film,
in which Crosby displays his talents as a serious

' .ini FdI/ill 1mb 1V3

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