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January 19, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-19

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Regents Receive Gifts for U'

Gifts totaling $631,984 were
accepted by the Regents at their
January meeting.
Contributions from 4,349 per-
sons and organizations totalling
$200,635 were made to the Mch-
igan Alumni Fund, 14 foundations
gave a total of $163,469, three be-
quests totalled $6,158, 28 business
concerns gave $129,832 and $131,-
888 came from 181 associations,
organizations and other sources.
In addition gifts generally con-
sisting of corporation stock, total-
led an estimated $284,352.
Included among the gifts were
the following:
International Business Machines
Corp., Armonk, N.Y., for the In-
ternational Business Machines -
In f o r m a t i o n Sciences fund,
Kellogg Foundation
The W. K. Kellogg Foundation,
Battle Creek, second payment for
the Kellogg Foundation Hospital
Administration Program Develop-
ment II fund, $72,099.
Approximately $27,000 was ac-
cepted from the will of Florence
Minchin Mather offered for pro-
bate in Monroe County, N.Y. The
money was given in memory of
her deceased brother, Howard W.
Minchin, a -1918 graduate, and is
tO be used for research in cardiac
and vascular diseases.
Roy E. Brownell, Flint, for the
Begole-Brownell Surgery Research
fund, $20,000.
Chandler B. Brownell, Flint, for
the Begole-Brownell Surgery Re-
search fund, $15,000.
Edmund B. Brownell, Flint, for
the Begole-Brownell Surgery Re-
search fund, $15,000; and for the
Anna, H. Begole and Lexie C.
Brownell fund, $2,000.
American Cancer Society-Mich-
igan Division, Inc., Lansing, for
the Cancer Research Institute
Michigan Division A.C.S., $18,000.
ISR Building Fund
Edward N. Cole, Detroit, for the
Institute for Social Research
Building fund, $10,000.
Frances S. Willson, Flint, for
the $55 million program, $10,000.
The Rockefeller Foundation,
N.Y., N.Y., for the Rockefeller
Foundation fund, $7,500.
Merck and Co., Inc., Rahway,
N.J., for the Circulation Research
fund, $6,000.
Confict Rages
Over Baldwin
At College
Collegiate Press Service
CHICAGO-A furor over the
inclusion of Negro author James
Baldwin's "Another Country" on
a required xeading list is raging
at Wright Junior College.
The controversy, which has in-
volved the college, the City Coun-
cil, the Board of Education, and
the school's chapter of the Ameri-
can Assocition of University Pro-
fessors, began when a parent de-
manded that the book be removed
from the compulsory reading list
on the grounds that it was "filthy
and morally offensive."
Shortly afterwards, the issue
was raised in the Chicago City
Council, when Alderman John
Hoellen submitted a resolution
calling for an investigation of
why the book was required read-
ing at the college.
The resolution, along a counter-
proposal calling for reaffirmation
of the "precious American right"
of freedom of expression, teaching
and learning, was sent to com-
mittee, but a few days later the
council passed a resolution sug-
gesting "Another Country" be
taken off the required list. It took
some pains, however, to explain
its action was only "advisory."
Resolutions were also passed by
the Illinois Education Association,
which represents some 67,000

teachers, and the Wright chapter
of the AAUP. Both affirmed the
right of the school to require the
The AAUP resolution said that
"any external interference with
the obligations and responsibilities
of the faculty to select instruc-
tional material" constitutes "a
deplorable violation of the prin-
ciples of academic freedom."
The incident was also discussed
by the Board of Education, which
decided to investigate it. It was
raised by Edward S. Scheffler, a
former chief justice of the Chi-
cago Municipal Court, who termed
the book "the filthiest one I have
ever read."

The Carnegie Foundation, N.Y.,
N.Y., for the foundation fund,
Berrien County Cancer Service,
Inc., St. Joseph, for Simpson Me-
morial Institute Construction
fund, $5,000.
Burroughs Corp., Detroit, for the
Michigan Memorial Phoenix Pro-
ject fund, $5,000.
Citizens Commercial and Sav-
ings Bank, Flint, for the Flint
College - Deans Scholarship fund,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Frederick,
Detroit, for the $55 million pro-
gram, $5,000.
Development Fund
Harry G. Gault, Flint, for the
$55 million program, $5,000.
The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, for
the Analgestic Research fund,
$2,500; and for the Hypertension
Research fund, $2,000.
Jane Coffin Childs Memorial
Fund for Medical Research, New
Haven, Conn., to establish the
Jane Coffin Childs Memorial
fund, $4,000.
T h e Bergstrom Foundation,
Pittsburgh, Pa., for the $55 mil-
lion program's Institute of For-
eign and Comparative Law, $3,000.
National Cystic Fibrosis Re-
search Foundation, N.Y., N.Y., for
the Cystic Fibrosis fund, $2,500.
Stanford Z. Rothschild, Balti-
more, Md., for the $55 million
program, $2,500.
Prof. William G. Dow, Ann Ar-
bor, for the Thermonuclear Fusion
Generation fund, $2,000.
C r e o e Foundation, Caracas,
Venezuela, for the Creole Inter-
national Center Aid fund, $2,000.
Allergy Special Fund
Golden W. Fuller, Flint, for the
allergy special fund, $2,000.
Donald E. Johnson, Flint, for
the Harold M. Utley Memorial
Scholarship, $2,000.
Parke, Davis, and Co., Ann Ar-
bor, for the Parke, Davis Burn In-
fection Research fund, $1,500;
and for the Parke, Davis and Co.
University Library, $500.
American Cyanamid Co.-Lederle
Laboratories Division, Pearl River,
N.Y., for the Lederle Medical Stu-
dent Research Fellowship account,
V. C. Knight, Addison, for the
William K. Mcnally Lectureship
fund, $1,250.
George E. Bisbee, Jackson, for
the William K. McIlally Lecture-
ship fund, $1,000.
Roscoe 0. Bonisteel, Ann Arbor,
for the BonisteelEndowment fund,
Arthur H. Buhl, Jr., Detroit, for
the Lawrence D. Buhl Research
Center f o r Human Genetics,
John J. Collins, Clark Lake,
Mich., for the William K. McInal-
ly Lectureship fund, $1,000.
The 1907 Foundations, Inc.,
New York, for the Center for Re-
search on Utilization of Scientific
Knowledge, $1,000.
Slater Endowment Fund
Joseph E. Seagram and Sons,
Inc., New York, for the Ellis D.
Slater Endowment fund, $1,000.
Arthur D. Krom, Chicago, for
the Eita Krom Endowment fund,
The Edward C. Hough ' Mary
Hough Kimble Foundation, Rog-
ers, Ark., for the Edward C. Hough
and Mary Hough Kimble Founda-
tion Scholarship, $1,00.
The Hass Foundation, Detroit,
for the William K. McInally Lec-
tureship fund, $1,000.
George N. Higgins, Ferndale, for
the George N. Higgins Student Aid
fund, $1,000.
Everett D. Tobin, Grand Rapids,
for the $55 million program,
Gifts of securities were received
during the period:
Conductron Corp., Ann Arbor,
200 shares of Conductron Corp.
common stock to establish the
W. G. Dow Distinguished Profes-
sorship Endowment fund.

Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
ning to be active for the winter. term
must be registered by Jan. 29, 1965.
Forms are available in Room"1011 SAB.
Alpha Phi Omega, Regular meeting,
Jan. 20, 7 p.m., Room 3B, Michigan 3
Young Republicans, Executive Board
meeting, Jan. 19, 4 p.m., Room 2535 SAB.
** *
Guild House, Tuesday noon luncheon
discussion, "The Validity of the Love
PEthic," Jan. 19, 12-1 p.m., Guild
House, 802 Monroe.

Edward L. Cushman, Detroit,
200 shares of American Motors
Corp. stock for the William K. Mc-
Inally Memorial Lectureship fund.
Regent Emeritus Leland I. Doan,
Midland, 1,000 shares of Dow
Chemical Co. stock for the Hester
Spencer Doan Endowment fund.
Ford Stock
Ray H. Hulce, Plymouth, 5
shares of Ford Motor stock for the
$55 million program,
Barbara B. and Edward H.
Jewett, II, Lapeer, 300 shares of
Parke, Davis and Co. stock for the
Barbara Backus and Edward H.
Jewett II Scholarship and Fellow-
ship in Science and Engineering
Ernest A. Jones, Bloomfield
Hills, 35,000 shares of preferred
MacManus John and Adams, Inc.,
stock for the School of Music spe-
cial fund.
Leland J. Kalmbach, Spring-
field, Mass., 160 shares of prefer-
red Greyhound Corp. stock for the
Leland J. Kalmbach Endowment
Mrs. Edith B: May, Port Wash-
ington, N.Y., 25 shares of Bethle-
hem Steel preferred stock for the
Edith Bandfield May Student
Loan fund.
William M. McKee, Pittsburgh,j
Pa., 100 shares of West Penn. Elec-
tric Co. stock for the $55 million!
Mrs. Frank Mercer, Birming-
ham, Mich., 107 shares of Massa-
chusetts Investors Trust stock for
the $55 million program. .
Leo T. Norville Foundation, Chi-
cago, 15,000 shares of Heller Rob-
erts Investments Corp. stock for
the $55 million program,
New Booklet
Used To Draw
Top Students

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3654 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
Day, Calendar
Special Illustrated Lecture-"Explora-
tion of the Sea with the Bathyscape
TRIESTS." By A. B. Rechnitzer, Pro-
gram Development Manager, Ocean-
ology, Navigation Systems Div. of Auto-
netics, North American Aviation, Inc.,
Anaheim, Calif. 4:15 p.m., Jan. 19 in
Room 2054 Natural Science Bldg.
Special Lecture-Dr. Charles W. Spen-
cer, Field Engineer (Tektronix, Inc.)
will speak on "The Theory and Applica-
tions of the Oscilloscope" on Tuesday,
Jan. 19, 7 p.m. in Room 1300 of the
Chemistry Bldg.
General Notices
Parking Notice-Restrictions on the
new Staff Paid Permit Parking Lits M-'
28 and M-30 in the 1400 block of Wash-
ington Heights will be effective Jan. 25.-
I Restrictions on Staff Paid Permit Park-
ing Lot E-7 on Wilmot Street are ef-
fective immediately.
Zoology Seminar-Dr. Oleg E. Viazov
will speak on OSome Aspects of Ma-
ternal - Foetal Interrelationships ini
Growth Regulation of Foetal Organs,"
on Wednesday, Jan. 20, at 4 p.m. in
Room 1400 Chemistry Bldg. Dr. Viazov

ance, contribution to University life.
and financial need; the stipend is var-
The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship is
offered to out-of-state undergraduate
women who have successfully completed
their freshman year and have a dem-
onstrated financial need, the stipend
is variable.
The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar-
ship, amounting to approximately $180
(interest on the endowment fund) is
available to undergraduate single wom-
en who are wholly or partially self-
supporting and who do not live in
University residence halls or sorority
houses. Girls with better than aver-
age scholarship and need will be
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
is open to both graduate and under-
graduate women. The award is made
on basis of scholarship, contribution
to University life and financial need,
the stipend is variable.
The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship is
open to women graduates of any
accredited college or university. It mayj
be used by a University of Michigan
graduate at any college or university,S
but a graduate of any other univer-
sity will be required to study on the
Michigan campus. Academic achieve-;
ment, creativity and leadership will be
considered in granting the award. The
stipend is $1,100.
The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship is
open to women graduates of any ac-
crediter college or university. It may
be used by a University of Michigan
graduate at any college or university
but a graduate of any other school willt
be required to study on the Michi-
gan campus. Academic achievement,
personality and leadership will be con-
sidered in granting the award. The
stipend is $1,100.
Former Woodrow Wilson Fellows, in-
cluding Honorary Fellows in Humani-
ties and Social Sciences, who expect to
complete all Ph.D. requirements no
later than four and one-quarter years
'after beginning graduate study, and
who will begin full-time dissertation
preparation between May and Decem-
ber, 1965, may be nominated for Wood-
row Wilson Dissertation Fellowships.
Eligible students should report to As-
sociate Dean Freeman D. Miller, Room
118 Rackham Bldg., not later than

the publication of this notice. All Mass.-2 yr. intern program for Senior
publicity for these events must be with- Women interested in journalism career,
held until the approval has become combines work exper. tNews Bureau)
effective. & grad study & leads to MA in field
Approval request forms for student- of choice. Free tuition & stipend. Start
sponsored events are available in Room Aug. 1. Application deadline Feb. 15.
1011 of the SAB.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Jan. PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
22, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Union, bi-weekly lec- of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
ture. dents, please call 764-7460 for appoint-
ISA, League, Uinon, all campus mixer, ments with the following:
Jan. 16, 9-12 p.m., League Ballroom. THURS., JAN. 21
Montgomery Ward and Co.-Seeking
Summary of Action Taken by Student deg.ees in Econ, Lib. Arts, Chem. &
Government Council at Its Meeting of Bus. Admin. for positions in mgmt.
January 13, 1965 trng., merchandising & personnel.
Approved: That SGC approves Feb. Located throuout U.S. Men & women.
10, 1565 as the date for a Union Con- Chemical Bank New York Trust Co.,
stitutional Referendum. N.Y.C.-B.A. in Econ, Engl, Hist.. Math.
Appointed: Charles Cooper and Jim Poli Sci., Psych, etc. for positions in
Kropf as special co-elections directors Banking-mgmt. trng.
for the Union Constitutional Referen- Genval Foods Corp.--B.A. in Ecen.
dum. & Gen. Lib. Arts for positions in sales,
Approved: The following dates for the econ. & prod. Located thruout the U.S.
winter election: Registration opens (9 POSITION OPENINGS,:
a.m.). Feb. 8; registration closes (5I A. T. Kearney & Co., Chicago-Staff
p.m.), Feb. 12; campaigning opens (12 consultant, recent grad with bkgd. &
noon), Feb. 13; platforms and photo- exper. in transportation field.
graphs due (5), Feb. 19; expense ac- National Cash Register Co., Dayton,.
counts due (5 p.m.), Feb. 28; Election Ohio-BS or MBA with max. of 1-2 yrs.
day (8:45-5:15), March 1.
Regents' Meeting: Feb. 19. Communi-
cations for consideration at this meet-
ing must be in the President's hands Full Time & Eve
nct later than Feb. 5.
Placem entelf .v..r . . .o1

exper. for salary evaluation in corp.
salary admin. dept.
For further information, please call
764-7460 General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
212 .AB-
Attn.: Students Interested in Camping
- The director of summer placement
service is going to a meeting of camp
directors Jan. 27-30 in Kansas City.
Hhese who want their yellow or blue
:pplicatlon cards shown to these di-
rectors from Wis., Minn., Ill., Mo., &
Kansas, be sure to bring cards to Rm.
212 SAB by Jan. 25.
Madden Pine Beach Golf Club & Inn,
Brainerd, Minn.-Many jobs available
beginning May 1, including dishwashers,
wain esses, cady masters & ass't., boat
boy, children's hostess, beach guard.
bartender, etc. Details at 212 SAB.
Blue Star Camp, Hendersonville, N.C+
-Coed women
-Coed camp will interview Jan. 21 at
212 SAB from 9-11 a.m., 1-3 p.m., & 4:30-
5 p.m. Men & women, all types of coun-
selors, unit leaders, married couples and
specialists. Good pay.
ning Employment
i n {n it o a~irnc c rk wsmt-^r



Attention: Seniors:
American Marketing Assoc., Chicago
Chapter-Announces INTRO (Indus-
tries New Talent Recruiting Orgn.) Con-
ference, March 18 & 19 at Sheraton-
Chicago Hotel. Seniors, any major,
men or wmen interested in business &!
mktg invited. Opportunity to inter-
view some 50 major firms. Registration
& fee deadline Feb. 1 ($5 m .).
Mount Holyoke College, So. Hadley,

I you arer U eeT ,om o p.m. to u .. tour evenings earn week and
occasionally on Saturday. you con maintain your studies and still enjoy
a part-time job doing special interview work that will bring on average
weekly income of $52.
If you are neat appearing and a hard worker see Mr. Moskowitz from
1:30-4:00 p.m. at Room 212 Student Activities Building, Monday,
Tuesday or Wednesday or call 761-1488 from 10 a.m. to 12 a.m.
Monday-Friday. No other times.
We are also interested in full-time employment.


is chief of the Department of Experi
mental Embroyology of the U.S.S.R. Faculty Research Grant applications
Academy of Medical Science in Moscow must be filed in Room 118 Rackham
and is at present a Visiting Investigator Bldg. no later than Feb. 1.
in the Department of Zoology.
The Martha Cook Bldg. is receiving
Graduate Students expecting to re- applications for Fall, 1965. Present
ceive the master's degree or profes- Freshmen and Sophomore women may
sional degree in May, 1965, must file a apply. Please telephone NO 2-3225 for
diploma application with the Recorder an appointment.-
of the Graduate School by Fri., Jan. 22. ____
A student will not be recommended for Research Club: There will be a meet-
a degree unless he has filed formal ap- ing for members of the Research Club
plication in the office of the Graduate of the University of Michigan Wed.,
School by that date. Jan. 20, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. Gordon Peterson will speak on:
History Make-up Examinations will be "The Analysis and Synthesis of
held Saturday, January 23, 10-12 a.m. Speech." Prof. Ross Lee Finney will
in Room 2429 Mason Hall. Please con- speak on "Analysis and the Creative
suit your instructor and then sign Process." The Council will meet at
the list in the History Office, 3601 Ha- 7 p.m. in the East Council Room.

In its quest to attract top-flight ven Hall. _
Research Seminar in Hospital and
students to Ann Arbor, the Uni- Engineers: "The Employers' View- Medical Systems: Prof. Millard F. Long,
versity makes a "conscious effort point" will be discussed by an experi- Vanderbilt University, "Planning Hos-
to inform but not recruit," Adon Weds.,-Jan. 20, 4:00 p.m., 311 W. Engin- pital Systems," Thurs.. Jan, 21, 3 p.m.,
A. Gordus, associate director of r interested students are in- 69 Bus. Ad. Bldg.
A. Godus, ssocite diectorof ;vited to attend. Those students who ! ti.trn:rmn nn-,~,,

WERE $5.98-NOW $3.59
OFlWere 5.98-Now 3.99
FFWe4.98-Now 3.33
Including The New
1. Package of 16 Hits
Volumes 1, 2 3
2. Supremes
3. Mary Wells
4. Marvin Gaye
SAT. 9-6 30(

Mono or Stereo
iscountl recrc.

the honors council, explained re- expect to graduatae this year are alsot
cently. urged to attend.f
At the time of their application, For the benefit of those who cannot
approximately 90 per cent of this! find a seat in the UGLI, or would
year's freshman class were un- rather study elsewhere, a study hall is1
held regularly from 7 until 10 p.m.
aware that the University even Monday through Friday in 25 Angell
offered an Honors Program, Gor- Hall, and also in 321 Angell Hall when
dus admitted. Realizing that "we the need arises. A monitor is present,
have an obligation to the students and smoking is not permitted.
to inform them," the council has Applications for General Undergrad-
recently published a 20-page book- uate Scholarships will be available at.
let describing the program. the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be-
ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications
This booklet, which goes into must be completed by March 1. Un-
depth in its discussion of t dergraduate students who haver cm-
some dphi t icsino thej pleted one or more full semesters with
nature and offerings of the Hon- an overall average of 3.0 or better
ors Program and replaces a pam- are eligible to compete. Financial aid1
phle whch gve briferex-is a factor in making these awards.
phlet which gave a briefer eX-IApplications for the Following Schol-
planation, has been sent to all arships are available in office of
Michigan high schools as well as alumnae secretary, Alumni Memprial
those out of state high schools Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12,
which usually \send students to 1965;recipients will be announced at
League Recognition Night, March 1,
the University. 1965.
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is
Speakers Praise offered to in-state, undergraduate wom-
In conjunction with the pro- en on the basis of academic perform-
of increased information, ace, contribution to University life
gram oficesdif a ion and financial need, the stipend Is
speakers representing the Uni- variable.
versity have been extolling its vir- The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar-
tues and qualities to various par- ship is offered to undergraduaterwom-
ent-teacher groups throughout en on the basis of academic perform-
the state.
Alumni groups are also taking aDANEt
more active role in informing stu-
dents of the advantages of the
University. The University ofA A
Michigan Club of Detroit is con- LIVE E N T E RTA I NM E NT
ducting a program of contacting I
National Merit Scholarship semi-
finalists and arranging for them Tues. & Wed. 9 p.m.-1 :45
to tour the-campus and speak to at the SCHWABEN INN
members of the faculty in their l 215 S. Ashley
field of interest.

Student Government Council approval
of the following student-sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
TOUR with
Dr. Wm. Kleine-Ahlbrandt
Professor of History
Purdue University
Soiling June 18-55 days
$1199 all-inclusive
Send for free itinerary
Box 514, W. Lafayette, Ind.





WE SELL the world's largest stock of used
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40-50%. . . . WE BUY your paperbacks at
the highest and fairest prices in town.
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-\ On-Campus Interviews


Part Time

Both Permanent and Summer Positions Are Available In Philadelphia,
Penna., Dallas, Texas, and Toledo, Ohio For Men In These Fields:



Wanted by the City of Ann Arbor
Junior or senior engineering or architectural

Sure, everybody's got a career program. But we think you'll find
ours a little more stimulating, more rewarding, and at least in-
triguing enough to spend the next minute or so reading about it.
We call it our "Career Acceleration Program." In it, you'll work on
such advanced projects as an avionics system for supersonic aircraft,
a guidance/navigation system for the Apollo Command Module and

What every graduating engineer
(and his professors) should know about AC-MILWAUKEE

Physics, we invite you to inquire about the opportunities at any of
our three locations. AC in MILWAUKEE-our main research, develop-
ment and manufacturing facility. AC in BOSTON-our Research and
Development Laboratory specializing in advanced inertial compo-
nents; spacecraft and avionics guidance/navigation systems. AC in
LOS ANGELES-our Research and Development Laboratory special-
izina in advanced airborne comouters: ballistic missile and space










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