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February 09, 1962 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-02-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ESGE FOUNDATION:
Regents Accept Gifts, Grants, Bequests

Gifts, grants' and bequests to-
talling some $990,000 were accept-
ed by the Regents at their regular
meeting Jan: 19.'
The largest sum was a grant
of $500,000 from The Kresge
Foundation of Detroit towards the
construction of the Kresge Hear-
ing Research Institute.
From the Lawrence de Long and
Cora Peck Buhl Fund of Detroit
the Regents accepted $250,000 for
the Lawrence D. Buhl Research
Center for Human Genetics.
They accepted $74,000 from the
Woodrow Wilson National Fellow-
ship Foundation of Princeton, rep-
resenting a grant of $2,000 for
each of the 37 Woodrow Wilson
fellows registered at the Univer-
sity this year. This. grant is for
use by the graduate school.
WSUJ Grant
Wayne State University has
made a grant of $17,625 repre-
senting its share of the budget for
the Institute of Labor and In-
dustrial Relations which is joint-
ly operated by the two universi-

Chevrolet Motor Division of the
_eneral Motors Corp. has given
.17,000 to cover the expenses of
Marching Band's trip to the Min-
esota football game Oct. 28.
From Mrs. William P. Stevens of
xrosse Pointe Farms, the Regents
ccepted $14,625 for the Mary F.
tevens Scholarship and Fellow-
hip in Medicine.
Mr. and Mrs. Hovey Hagerman
f Bloomfield Hills have given
13,000 for the Mr. and Mrs. Hov-
y Hagerman Fund.
Backus Fund
The Regents accepted $12,500
rom Mrs. Standish Backus of
.rosse Pointe for the Lotta B.
3ackus Scholarship and Fellow-
hip Fund in Science and Engi-
leering.
Mr. and Mrs. Erward H. Jewett
f Lapeer have given $10,000 for
he Barbara Backus and Edward
I. Jewett Scholarship and Fel-
owship Fund in Science and En-
ineering which provides fellow-
hips for advanced predoctoral
tudents in mathematics or the
hysical sciences and for a fifth
ear of study in graduate school
or senior engineers.
The Regents also formally ac-

cepted $10,000 from the Harlan
Foundation of Birmingham for,
the Charles S. Kennedy Loan
Fund.
From Mrs. Edith B. Daudt of
La Salle, the Regents accepted
$6,000 representing a grant for
the first half of 1962 for support
of the Convulsive Disorder Clinic
under direction of Russell N. De-
Jong of the medical school.
Heart Disease
The Regents have received $5,-
000 from the estate of Alta S.
Miner of Owosso, "to be used by
the medical school for research in
diseases of the heart."
Creole Foundation of Caracas
has made a grant of $5,000 in
recognition of the enrollment of
10 Venezuelan students on cam-
pus.
From the Kenneth H. Campbell
Foundation of Grand Rapids, the
Regents accepted $5,000 for re-
search in the medical school's
neurology department under the
direction of Prof. DeJong.
There were two grants from
the Upjohn Co. of Kalamazoo,
with $3,000 for a fellowship in
pharmacy and $1,000 for the 1962
Biological Symposium.
Parke Davis Grant
Four grants were accepted from
Parke, Davis & Co. of Detroit as
follows: $1,500 for surgical re-
search, $1,250 as the first quarter
payment on a grant for pharma-
cology research by Prof. M. H.
Seevers of the medical school;
$776.33 as a first quarter payment
for tissue culture research by
Prof. Donald J. Merchant of the
medical school; and $500 for the
seminar program of Prof. Robert
E. Ireland of the chemistry de-
partment.
The Regents accepted $2,500
from the Myasthenia Gravis
Foudation, Inc. of New York for
maintenance of a Myasthenia
Gravis Clinic in the medical
school's neurology department.
From the George A. Fuller Co.
of New York, the Regents accept-
ed $2,500 for the George A. Fuller
Company Award in the engineer-
ing college.
There were two contributions to
the fund for a computer for the
industrial engineering department

in the engineering college with
$1,000 from the Whirlpool Foun-
dation of St. Joseph, and $1,150
from Hoover Ball and Bearing Co.
of Saline.
Drug Research
Mead, Johnson & Company of
Evansville, Ind., has given $2,000
for drug research in gynecology
under the direction of Prof. Sam-
uel Behrman of the medical
school.
From the John Harvey Kellogg
estate of East Leroy, the Regents
accepted $2,000 representing the
third of 25 annual payments on a
grant of $50,000 made in 1959. The
grant is for the Dr. John Harvey
Kellogg 'Memorial Fund.
From six insurance companies,
a total of $1,800 has been received
for the Actuarial Science Program.
The donors were Massachusetts
Mutual Life Insurance Co. of
Springfield, Ohio National Life
Insurance Co. of Cincinnati, Unit-
ed Life and Accident Insurance
Co. of Concord, N.H., Union Mu-
tual Life Insurance Co. of Port-
land, Me., Benefit Association of
Railway, Employees of Chicago
and Security Mutual Life Insur-
ance Co. of New York at Bingham-
ton.
Second Payment
The Regents accepted $1,875
from the National Cystic Fibrosis
Research Foundation of New York,
representing the second quarterly
payment for cystic fibrosis re-
search and care of patients.
The Regents accepted a total of
Stresses Need
For Additional
Tax Revenue
(Continued from Page 1)
islature to task for failing to pro-
vide adequate security for Michi-
gan workers, but he was called
down by Sen. Harry Litowich (R-
Benton Harbor).
'Bad Name'
Rogers said that it was un-
fortunate that Michigan got such
a bad name because of political
stubbornness.
"The reason Michigan got a
bad name," Litowich retorted, "is
not Gov. Swainson's or the Legis-
lature's fault. It was G. Mennan
Williams' fault. The problem is
that Williams didn't spend the
money wisely when he had it.
"This state had $50 million in
the bank and sold it for $40 mil-
lion. Is this good business? Two
years ago, there was a 55-55 split
in the House and there was a
renegade named George Sallade
(R-Ann Arbor). You labor boys
could have passed anything you
wanted. Why didn't you?"
Spending Money
Justin Condon, Benton Harbor
businessman, asked the governor
how "spending more money will
help to solve the state's financial
problems."
"You must invest to get a re-
turn," Swainson replied. "We hope
by increased state spending we
can encourage more private ac-
tivity. This is real economic
growth."
The governor emphasized the
fact that the various counties in
the state had to pull as a team.
"We should give more money to
the less wealthy areas, and less
to the more wealthy, so that each
may have an equal opportunity.
For this reason, we must have a
good program of state aid."

$1,700 to establish the Alpha Delta
Phi Pensoc Achievement Fund
from two donors: David F. Upton
and the Whirlpool Foundation of
St. Joseph.
The State of Michigan has made
a grant of $1,626 (representing
two-thirds of a total supporting
grant) to establish the Special
Education Personnel Fund.
Operating Budget
There were two donors to the
Western Michigan Radio Broad-
casting Fund which is used to cov-
er the operating budget of the
University's FM radio station in
Grand Rapids: MacNaughton-
Greenwalt & Co. and Robert J.
Brown of Grand Rapids.
The Regents accepted $1,500
from Lake Carriers' Association of
Cleveland for use in the rehabili-
tation program for the ship model
testing facilities in the naval ar-
chitecture and marine engineering
department of the engineering col-
lege.
Walker Laboratories, Inc. of
.Mount Vernon, N.Y., has given
$1,250 to support Prof. Andrew J.
Sweifler of the medical school in
his research in peripheral vascu-
lar diseases.
A total of $1,055 was accepted
from several donors for the medi-
cal school's Special Fund. The
donors were: Dr. Albert T. Berg
of New York, Dr. V. C. Moeller of
Fort Wayne, in memory of Dr.
Juan Rodriguez, and Dr. Carl A.
Benz of Adrian, and Mrs. W. S.
Bowman of Archbold, O., in mem-
ory of Dr. E. A. Murbach.
Allergy Study
From Knoll Pharmaceutical Co.
of Orange, N.J., the Regents ac-
cepted $1,000 for allergy research.
Bell Fund of The Buffalo Foun-
dation (successor to the Bell Foun-
dation, Inc.) has given $1,000 as
an unrestricted grant to the Law-
rence D. Bell Scholarships in the
engineering college.
Alcoa Foundation of Pittsburgh
has given $1,000 as a grant for
the design education program in
the architecture college.
From an anonymous donor, the
Regents accepted $1,000 for the
Business Administration Graduate
Fellowships a n d Scholarships
Fund.
COEDS:
Our hairstyling will
enhance you. Our win-
dow pictures are the
latest coiffures.
no appts. needed
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

David Taylor Model Basin
Naval Weapons Laboratory
Navy Hydrographic Office

Naval Research Laboratory
Naval Propellant Plant
Naval Air Test Center

Naval Ordnance Laboratory

Contact your College Placement Office for schedule and
tories. Positions are in the career civil service.

details about our labora-

RESEARCH TEST AND DEVELOPMENT LABORATORIES OF THE NAVY
Representatives of seven civilian research test and development laboratories of the
Navy will visit on Friday, March 2, 1962 to interview candidates for degrees in engi-
neering, mathematics, and physical science.
Opportunities for career employment on projects of
world-wide importance.
Special provisions for continuing graduate work.

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at

Ann Arbor's Friendly Book Store

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COME AND SEE
OUR NEW STORE!
.*
We moved to a large
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WEAR SHOP.

ULR

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549 East University-Across from Engineering Arch

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Yaw will find a large selection of DOMESTIC and IMPORTED SWEAT-
ERS and SPORTSWEAR. Our ski sweaters from all over the world are
tops. There is something for every taste!
In addition, of course, we have a huge selection of YARN and KNIT-
TING ACCESSORIES, and we give competent advice and FREE KNIT-
TING LESSONS.
This month special is a very fineyarn, imported from France. It is 90%
Virgin Wool, and comes in beautiful colors.
The name of this yarn is V E R S A IL L E S,
and the price is a very special 98c per ball.

THE

210 S. FOURTH AVE. KNITandWE

GRE.ENE'S
C LEANERS
Since 1922 Greene's has been cleaning the garments of students of The Uni-
versity of Michigan. In many cases we are now working for the second generation,
and possibly for the third. In the past 40 years Greeno's service has increased in
popularity. Here are just two of the many reasons -

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SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
with or working on advanced degrees

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Assignments include
Servo-Mechanisms- relating to
all types of control problems
Electronic Systems-relating to
all types of guidance,adetection,
control and communications
Propulsion-relating to fluid-
mechanics, thermodynamics,
dynamics, internal aerodynamics
Environmental -relating to air
conditioning, pressurization and
oxygen systems
Human Factors-analysis of
environment affecting pilot and
space crews, design of cockpit con-
soles, instrument panels and pilot
equipment

the following areas:
Heat Transfer-relating to mis-
sile and space vehicle structures
Structures-relating to cyclic.
loads, temperature effects, and the
investigation of new materials,
methods, products, etc.
Aerodynamics-relating to wind
tunnel, research, stability and
control
Solid State Physics -relating to
metal surfaces and fatigue
Space vehicle and weapon
system studies-of all types,
involving a vast range of scientific
and engineering skills

SAME-DAY
DRYCLEANING and SHIRT
SERVICE
3 CONVENIENT PLANTS
1213 So. UNIVERSITY AVE.
(Across from Campus Theater)
516 E. LIBERTY ST.
(Across from Ann Arbor Bank)
1940 W. STADIUM BLVD.
(in Stadium Shopping Center)

8 FAST SERVICE
DELIVERY ROUTES
DAILY PICKUP
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YOU ONCE A MONTH.

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INDIVIDUAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
with Douglas representative G. E. Eggleston, Ph.D. on

FOR GREENE'S ROUTE

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