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June 26, 1962 - Image 13

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-06-26

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TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FV

TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1962 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

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$L05 MILLION:
Regents Accept Gifts, Grants

Explore Accounting, Speaker Policies

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The Regents accepted gifts and
grants totaling $1.05 million at
their June 15 meeting.
Included in the total is $396,000
representing donations to the
Michigan Alumni Fund from Nov.
1, 1961 through April 30, 1962, and
$86,000 which has been given dur-
ing the past six months to 45 pre-
viously established funds.
The National Fund for Medical
Education has given $54,600 for
use in medical education.
A grant of $33,000 was accepted
from The Ford Foundation for
three faculty research fellowships,

one in economics and
ness administration.

two in busi-1

New Faculty
Positions Set
The Regents made 21 appoint-
ments to the faculty as well as
approved retirements and leaves
at their June 15 meeting.
Appointed are:
Murray C. Johnson was appoint-
ed associate professor in the edu-
cation school and research as-
sociate in the Computing Center.
Since 1958 Johnson has been as-
sociate professor of education at
the University of Maryland.
Joseph G. Otero was appointed
lecturer in microbiology at Flint
College for the 1962-63 school
year, with the provision that
should he complete requirements
for the PhD degree before Sep-
tember 30, his title will be changed
to assistant professor. He has been
a graduate student in epidemiolo-
gic sciences at the University since
1958.
New Law Lecturer
Alwyn V. Freeman was named
visiting lecturer in the Law School
for the second semester of 1962-63.
Currently, he is United States rep-
resentative to the International
Atomic Energy Agency of the
United Nations.
Geoffrey C. Hazzard, Jr. will be
visiting professor in the Law
School for the second semester
of 1962-63. He has been on the
faculty of the University of Cali-
fornia Law School at Berkeley
since 1958.
Kang Chao was appointed as-
sistant professor in the economics
department for three years be-
ginning 1962-63. He has been ,a
research associate in the Center
for Chinese Studies at the Univer-
sity since the end of the first
semester of this year.
Language Post
Paul B. Denlinger was named
assistant professor of Chinese in
the Far Eastern languages and
literatures department for a three-
See APPROVE, Page 6

Aid Women
From Milo E. Oliphant the Re-
gents accepted $25,000 to establish
the Dr. Lizzie Walser Oliphant
Scholarship Fund to aid women
medical students.
The Regents accepted two grants
from the Alfred P. Sloan Founda-
tion, with $16,100 for fundamen-
tal chemical research by Prof. Rob-
ert E. Ireland of the chemistry
department and $14,030 for fun-
damental research in astrophysics
by Prof. Donat G. Wentzel of the
astronomy department. On the
two grants, the foundation has
made a payment of $15,065 with
$8,050 for Professor Ireland's proj-
ect and $7,015 for Professor Went-
zel's research.
Richard H. Perkins has given
$6,500 for the Phoenix Atomic Re-
search Program.
Dow Grants
From Dow Chemical Co. the Re-
gents accepted a total of $6,250
with $3,000 for the Edgar C. Brit-
ton Fellowship in Organic Chemis-
try, $2,750 for the Dow Chemical
Company Fellowship in Chemical
Engineering, and $500 for the Dow
Scholarship in Metallurgy.
The Rockefeller Foundation has
given $5,700 to enable Prof. Ger-
hard L. Weinberg of the history
department to carry out a study
of German foreign policy during
the Nazi era.
From the Monsanto Chemical
Co. the Regents accepted $5,500 of
which $3,000 is for a fellowship in
chemical engineering and $2,500
for a fellowship in pharmaceutical
chemistry.
Forestry Fellowships
The Regents also accepted $5,-
000 from the Anna E. Schoen-Rene
estate in the New York Communi-
ty Trust for fellowships in for-
estry in the School of Natural Re-
sources.
Eli Lilly and Co. has given $4,-
500 to establish a fellowship for
the study of virus diseases. The
recipient will be Dr. Akira Tsuno-
da of the School of Medicine, To-
hoku University, Sendai, Japan,
who will spend a year in the virus
Reduce Funds
For Building
The House Ways and Means
Committee early this month ruled
that Grand Valley College will
have to raise more funds to match
state funds for building.
The Committee reversed the
Senate capital outlay bill which
required the school to put up only
$500,000 in local funds.

laboratory under the direction of
Prof. Hhomas' Francis, Jr. of the
medical school.
From the Ceneral Motors Corp.
the Regents accepted $3,500 for a
fellowship in nuclear engineering.
Medical Research
The Upjohn Co. has given a to-
tal of $3,500, with $2,500 to sup-
port investigation of anti-inflam-
matory agent by the Rackham Ar-
thritis Research Unit and $1,000
for adrendal cortical response re-
search.
From the American Cyanamid
Co. the Regents accepted $3,000 as
an unrestricted grant to be used
in strengthening the program of
instruction in chemistry.
The Rohm & Haas Co. has giv-
en $3,000 for a graduate fellowship
in chemistry.
Summer Grant
The Union Carbide Chemicals
Co. has given $3,000 for a summer
fellowship in chemistry.
From Golden Fuller of Flint the
Regents accepted $2,000 for the
Allergy Special Fund for use under
the direction of Prof. John Shel-
don of the medical school.
From the Price Walterhouse
Foundation the Regents accepted
$1,500 as a continuation of a
grant to assist in the teaching of
accounting.
Cancer Research
The Regents accepted a total
of $1,300 for the Cancer Research
Institute with $1,250 from the Ber-
rien County Cancer Service, Inc.,
and $50 from Mr. and Mrs. Paul
A. Leidy of Ann Arbor with the
latter gift given in memory of
Miss Delia Seeley,
The Walker Laboratories, Inc.
has given $1,250 for vascular re-
search.
From the United Cerebral Palsy
Association of Washtenaw Coun-
ty the Regents accepted $1,250 for
the Cerebral Palsy Clinic.
The LederleLaboratories has
given $1,200 for medical student
research fellowships.
The Koppers Company, Inc.has
given $1,000 to establish a schol-
arship as an award to winners of
the 1961-62 student design compe-
tition sponsored by the company.
J. and G. Daverman Co. has
given $1,000 for a merit award in
architecture.
Ananonymous donor has given
$1,000 for the Harold M. Utely
Memorial Scholarship at Flint Col-
lege.
The Arthur Young & Company
Foundation, Inc. has given $1,000
for financial assistance to doctoral
candidates in accounting.
Whirlpool Foundation has given
a total of $1,000, with $500 for an
electrical engineering scholarship
and $500 for a mechanical engi-
neering scholarship.

(Continued from Page 1)
p r i a t io n s and expenditures.
"Hopefully by next fall we might
have sufficiently comparable data
for expenditures of 1961-62," Pier-
pont reported.
His committee is still tackling
problems such as the difference in
legal status among the state's col-
leges, differences in content of ap-
propriation (the three large uni-
versities receive funds for staff re-
tirement benefits, the other seven
do not) and job difficulty stand-
ards (is teaching a class of under-
graduates comparable in work
value to that of instructing one
graduate student?)

Pierpont said it would be at least
a year and probably two before a
uniform accounting basis could be
completely worked out for the
universities.
Co-ordination Lack
Soop then spoke on the alleged
lack of coordination in extension
service programs, a charge often
made by Legislators, including
Rep. Carroll Newton (R-Delton)
in his Conference on the Univer-
sity speech last May.
Soop said, however, that dupli-
cation in such service programs is
extremely rare. His council com-
mittee is pointing towards a cen-
tral agency to coordinate and di-
rect these field activities, although

each college would retain its own
extension service to take care of
immediate local needs.
Power, acknowledging that some
criticism had been levelled at the
recent tuition hike by college offi-
cials who had thought there was
a tacit agreement to hold off until
an actual appropriation was made,
said that the criticism was unjus-
tified.
On the morning of the an-
nouncement by the Regents, Uni-
versity officials contacted each
state college president and govern-
ing board chairman by telephone
and informed them of the decision,
Power said.

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WELCOME to Ann Arbor and the U of M.
Enjoy your summer In v SWIMSUIT
by ROSE MARIE REID

We invite
in the he:
Two floors of
Wonderful Dresses
for you to wear!
Sizes from tiny 7's to 15.
Petite or tall 10-18
Average 10-44
Shorter 121/z 24V2

I browse
uis area.
ON FOREST
off corner
of S. University
opposite Campus Theatre

you to drop in and
kart of South Campt

Business hours
9:30 to 5:30 Mon. thru Sat.
Parking at rear of store

?lcome, Summer SltuLenLb
From classes to plays and dancing at the League, We've a wonderful
selection of fashions for on and off campus at pleasant prices, too.

Pictured: "Straw-Hat," sizes 10-16 $23.95
Other swimsuits from $12.98 ... to size 18
Come in for ALL your summer fashions
OPEN MONDAY to 8:30
Dressing U. of M. Coeds for 26 years
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
9 Nickels Arcade - 217 S. Main

COTTON DRESSES... from 10.95
BETTER DRESSES...to 39.95

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