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February 05, 1960 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-05

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

TME MICHIIGAN DAILY

w

OR SCHOLARSHIPS, RESEARCH:
Regents Accept Gifts and Grants for January

Introducing ...

i.

Gifts, grants and bequests total-
ig $452,679 were accepted by the
tegents at their Jan. 22 meeting.
The largest sum was $157,500
rom the estate of William W.
tout to establish the William W.
tout Scholarship. Income from
he funds will be used for scholar-
hlps for worthy students who will
eed financial help "in order to
et the maximum benefit from
heir education."
The Regents accepted $119,523
rom the estate of, Stanley D.
McGraw, an 1892 graduate of the
iniversity. Of this amount, $50,000
ill be added to the Stanley Dick-
ison McGraw Student Loan Fund
rd $69,523.09 to the Stanley
Dickinson McGraw Scholarship
und. This final payment from the.
state brings to $1,121,310.62 the
mount which the University has
eceived.
From the estate of Edith Bruce
Morley the Regents accepted $40,-
00 in frll payment of the bequests
nade in the will of Mrs. Morley.
3f the total, $25,000 is for Uni
ersity Hospital and $15,000 is to
stablish a scholarship to be
nown as The William H. Morley
,nd Edith Bruce Fund, with both
ncome and principal to be used
-s the scholarship committee of
he medical school seesfit.
Give for Cancer
American Cancer Society, Mich-
gan Division, has given $16,894.25
or the University Cancer Re-
earch Institute.
Mrs. Standish Backus has given
00 shares of Burroughs Corpora-
onl common stock with a current
aarket value of approximately
10,500 to establish the Lotta B.
ackus Scholarship and Fellowship
'und in Science and Engineering.'
The fund is to be administered
y the graduate school as follows:
wo fellowships not in exces of
2,500 each for two predoctoral
tudents in mathematics or the
pysical sciences, two fellowships
ot in excess of $2,500 each for a
fth year of study by two senior
tudents now in the College of
;gineering and the balance of
500 to be used for scholarships to
ermit high school teachers of
cience and mathematics to spend
full summer in Ann Arbor while
orking towards a master's de-
ree.

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There were three grants total-
ling $6,375 from Parke, Davis &
Company with one of $4,000 to
support research on respiratory
and polio vaccines under the di-
rection of Dr. John M. Sheldon.
A grant of $1,875 is for tissue cul-
ture study under the direction of
Dr. Donald J. Merchant, repre-
senting, a first-quarter payment.
A $500 grant is to establish the
Parke, Davis Chemistry Lecturers
Fund.
From Lilly Endowment, Inc.
the Regents accepted $6,000 for
the Clements Library Fellowship,
Fund. The grant makes it possible
to award two fellowships each
summer for visiting scholarq to
do research at Clements Library
in the general area of early
American history.I
There were two grants, totalling

$5,400 from Upjohn Company,
with 'a $3,000 grant for the com-
pany's fellowship in pharmacy
and one of $2,400 to establish a
fund for research by Dr. Arthur
G. Johnson of the medical school's
bacteriology department.
Represent Sale
The Regents accepted $5,262.29
representing the sale of securities
from Charles R. Walgreen, Jr. for
the Pharmacy Research Building
construction fund.
An anonymous donor has given
$5,000 for the construction fund
for Botanical Gardens develop-
ment.
Another anonymous donor has
given $5,000 'for use by the De-
partment of Pediatrics in the
Medical School.
Ford Motor Company has made
a grant of $5,000 to cover a one

year's subscription to the Indus- Company the Regents accepted
try Program of the engineering $2,250 for toxicology research.
- -" ^ I- -

college.I

. Give Scholarships
From Arthur D. Krom, 10 S.
LaSalle St., Chicago 3, Ill., the
Regents accepted $4,000 for the
Eita Krom Fund which is used
for scholarships.
Another of the numerous grants
from the Forney W. Clement Me-
morial Foundation, Inc., was ac-
cepted.
This one, for $3,500, will be
used to support the work of the
Hospital School. The foundation
is supported by the Kiwanis Clubs
of Michigan.
' A doctoral fellowship In nuclear
engineering will be established
with $3,000 given by General
Motors Research Laboratories.
From Armour Pharmaceutical

I

Back Program
There were two grants totalling
$2,000 from Lincoln National Life
Insurance Co. with $1,000 for the
Actuarial Science Program and
$1,000 for use by the Heart Sta-
tion in the Medical Center.
From the John Harvey Kellogg
Estate, the Regents accepted $2,-
000 representing the first of 25
annual payments which the den-
.tistry school will receive for its
research program and teacher
training. This is under the terms
of the John Harvey Kellogg
Memorial Fund established last
November by the Regents.
Through the Michigan Alumni
Fund, Oscar R. Palomo has given
$1,730.93 for the University Gua-
tamalan Scholarship.

A GreatBoo0,kstore
MICHIGAN NEWCOMERS soon discover the resources
of State Street include one of the mid-west's largest and
best.book stores, Bob Marshall's Book Shopat 21 1 South
State Street across from Lane Half.
Bob Marshall's compares favorably with the best book
stores of New York, Boston, and Chicago

1-

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SWASTIKAS PAIN TED:

Here's why:

OSU, Northwestern, Illinois List Anti-Semitic Incidents

~ ~ ~~Y

COLUMBUS-Two Ohio Univer-
sity freshmen and an Ohio State
University senior have been re-.
moved from their respectiveschools
for painting a swastika on the
door of the Ohio State Hillel
Foundation.
The two freshmen were sus-
pended indefinitely on unanimous
recommendation of the Men's
Disciplinary Committee at Ohio.
The committee felt the painting
of the swastika was "inexcusable"
action for any college student, The
Ohio University Post reported.
The two freshmen will not be,
able to apply for readmission until
June, at which time a 'committee
will consider their cases.
The "OhioState Lantern" re-
ported that the three student have
apologized to Rabbi Harry Kaplan,
Hillel director. The paper also
reported that the students had -no
anti-Semitic action in mind and
the idea struck them after they
had been drinking in bars.
Later, swastikas drawn in crayon
appeared on the rear door of anI
Ohio State building. Police investi-
gated the incident, but no results
were announced.
s , , a
EVANSTON-A four foot high
black swastika was painted on the
side of the Tau Delta Phi fra-
ternity house at Northwestern.
The university's superintendent
of building and grounds removed
the swastika early in the morning,
before Tau Delt members realized
it was there.
An attempt'was made to trace'
the paint, according to the Daily
Northwestern, but it is a "widely
used brand."
In an apparently unrelated inci-
dent, a white swastika appeared'
on a Northwestern bulletin board,
scrawled across an ad for the
motion picture "Open City," a
story of Nazi tyranny in wartime
Italy.
LACROSSE-A LaCrosse State
Teachers College student and a
friend admitted stenciling red
swastikas and the words "Jews
Get Out" on the Abraham-Syna-
gogue.
The pair reportedly also burned
a Star of David in front of the
synagogue in this Wisconsin city,.
* * *9
TUSCON - Two University of
Arizona freshmen involved in a

wave of anti-Jewish vandalism in
Tuscon were sentenced to five
days in city jail and fined $50
apiece.
The two were apprehended by
police shortly after they had
painted anti-Semitic symbols and
an anti-Semitic slogan on Green-
berg's Kosher Meat and Poultry, a
delicatessen.
Both students admitted the
paintingObut said in court it was
"a spontaneous prank." They
apologized, saying they had no
grudge against the store owner or
against Jews in general.
University officials met to decide
the students' fate, but "in accord-
ance with administrative policy"
made no comment on their deci-
$ion, according to the Arizona
Wildcat.
The students asked for leniency
in court, saying they had already
been expelled from school, which
was punishment enough.

BOULDER--Alpha Epsilon Phi
scorority and Phi Sigma Delta fra-
ternity, both predominantly Jew-
ish, reported swastikas painted on
their houses the morning after an
AEPhi pledge dance. ,
University of Colorado Dean of
Student Arthur H. Kiendl said
the person who painted the swas-
tikas "certainly will be subject to
university discipline. There is no
question of that in my mind."
BETHLEHEM -Members of
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity at Le-
high Uniyersity awoke one Sunday
morning to find a sign in front of
their house daubed with two 10-
inch swastikas.
The police investigated the in-
cident but reported little progress,
according to the Lehigh Brown
and White.
B I O pd n
BURLINGTON-A predominant-

ly Jewish fraternity at the Uni-
versity of Vermont has received
threatening letters recalling the
name of Buchenwald Concentra-
tion. Camp.
CHAMPAIGN - Swastikas were
painted on three fraternity houses
and the Hillel Foundation of the
University of Illinois.
Three blue and grey swastikas-
one on the sidewalk, another on
a front window and a third on the
front door -- were discovered at
Zeta Beta Tau.
Grey swastikas were painted on
the back of the Phi Epsilon house.
Another, also grey, was found on
the front sidewalk at Phi Kappa
Theta.
Earlier in the week, five swas-
tikas appeared on the front of the
Hillel building. Police were con-
tinuing their investigation but had
found no clues.

AT FLINT JUNIOR COLLEGE:
U' Alumni Establish Trust Fund

To Support Study
The Elsa U. Pardee Foundation
as made two grants totalling
L0,200, with $5,400 to support a
tudy on statistical factors in
ancer and $4,800 for the Elsa U.
ardee fellowships in cancer re-
larch training.
From Wallace Frost the Re-
ents accepted $10,000 to estab-
sh the Wallace and Grace Frost
cholarship Fund. This fund will
e used to provide five $2,0001
,holarships for freshmen with
wo of the scholarships to be
warded in 1960, two in 1961 andJ
ne in 1962.
A third quarterly payment of!
7,442.88 was accepted from
fichigan Heart Association for
ze medical school Dean's Fund.

Special to The Daily
FLINT-Two University gradu-
ates and their son recently estab-
lished a trust fund for Flint
Junior College.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Edmund
Brownell and Edmund Begole
Brownell created the Begole-
Brownell Trust Fund, to be ori-
ented toward improving the
amount and quality of aid avail-
able for study in the humanities
and social sciences.
The Brownells said that the
reason that they chose these
areas rather than the sciences
was that, in spite of the impor-
tance of the natural and physical
sciences, they felt that the latter
fields are already receving gener-
ous aid throughout the nation.
The annual income from the
fund will be used for scholarships
to Flint Junior College and to
other institutions for graduates of
the junior college, monetary
awards to faculty members for
distinguished service, and to pro-
vide for visits to the campus by
eminent persons to deliver lec-

tures or meet informally with stu-
dents and faculty.
Flint Junior College Dean Clyde
E. Blocker said that this "repre-
sents an important step forwArd
in the next phase of the growth"
of the junior college.
"It will greatly enhance the en-
richment of the intellectual sta-
ture of the institution," he con-
tinued.
The younger Brownell will be
one of the trustees for the fund,
and will be assisted by a policy

committee to be set up to aid in
the administration of the monies.
Dean Blocker will be the chair-
man of this committee.
The elder Brownell is a Univer-
sity graduate and lawyer in Flint
and is former president of the
Michigan Bar Association and
was prosecuting attorney of Gene-
see County for two terms.
His son, also a University grad-
uate, is an instructor in the Flint
Junior College political science
department.

* MORE BOOKS - more individual titles from which to
choose than any other store in middle-USA.
* BETTER BOOKS -- a carefully-selected and discriminat-
ing stock of the good and great books of this and all the
past centuries of publishing, representing most fields of
man's search for knowledge and self-expression.
* MORE PAPER-BOUNDS - at Bob Marshall's you'll find
one of the largest selections of, quality paper-backs any-
where ... plus a huge selection of low-priced paper backs.
* MORE BARGAINS - there is always a sale at Bob Mar-
shall's. Usually the sale is of considerable proportions (as
it is right now) with several thousand different titles on
sale table display. These sale tables are loaded with the
cream of currently-available offerings of publisher's over-
stocks and remainders, all marked way down. The sale
tables at Bob Marshall's change rapidly with new stock
added every week of the year.
* MORE USED BOOKS - our South Wall is a good used
book shop in itself, a shop within a shop. All the used titles
at Bob Marshall's are modestly-priced. The original price
is listed also. If the title is out-of-print that information is
furnished too,
* MORE BROWSING - browsing is an integral and natural
part of the bookish atmosphere at Bob Marshall's. Com-
fortable chairs, lots of room, and a lack of high-pressure
(or even low-pressure) selling tactics back up this invita-
tion. You are always welcome, even during the so-called
textbook rush, to come browsing here. You will never be
made uncomfortable or out-of-place if you do not choose
to buy.. , assuming you can resist the blandishments and
temptations of a fabulous stock. It is not an overstatement
to suggest that browsing at Bob Marshall's is an essential
part of your university experience.
* MORE HOURS - for your convenience and especially for
your browsing pleasure, gob Marshall's is open seven days
a week: Monday through Saturday from 9 A.M. to 10
P.M.; Sunday from 2 P.M. to 10 P.M. On Sundays we carry
The New York Times.
* MORE SERVICES - our staff is a full-time, professional
staff of experienced book people whose competence is
accompanied by an almost "missionary" zeal for good
books. We can obtain any book you want regardless of'
the country of origin, whether in print, or out-of-print.
Gift-wrapping and/or wrapping-for-mailing at no charge.
* LESS ETC. - because this is a book store, believing in the
efficacy and the viability of the world of books, you will
find no supplies, no sweat shirts, no mish-mash . .. noth-
ing but books plus a few accessories like book plates and
art prints.

ti

'ofessorship
atus Altered

i

CO MING

A change in the Richard Hudson
rofessorship of History at the
niversity was approved by the
egents at their January meeting,
The professorship, renamed the
ichard Hudson Research Profes-
rship, will be open to associate
ofessors and professors in the
istory department on an annual
asis. Previously it has been open
aly to full professors on a con-
nuing basis.

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March

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STUDENT
PERIODICAL AGENCY.
Proudly Presents to
U. of M. STUDENTS4
SPECIAL SPRING SEMESTER RATES

Magazine

Special

Regular

(faculty or students)
TIME ............$3.87-1 yr...... .$7.00--1 yr.

Like I

said,

LIFE . ...........
Newsweek{..........
Fortune . . .. .. ....M
Sports Illustrated ... .
Sat. Eve. Post . .......
New Yorkerf........
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Atlantic Monthly ....
New Republic ........
Nation :............

4.00-1 yr....... 5.95-1
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you 'll split
when you see

A GREAT GENERAL BOOK STORE
SERVING THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY

those

crazy

Valentines
at
:hester Roberts.
312 S. State
, 3n E ,,. .

Mail your order NOW so that your subscription will begin in the
semester. Or, if you are in Ann Arbor, phone your order to our
office, 2-3061.
"STUDENT OWNED - STUDENT OPERATED - TO SERVE
MICHIGAN STUDENTS"
-~ ~ ~~ ... w...a-a-~ -- ~- -

ii

I I
STUDENT PERIODICAL AGENCY
Box 2006
Ann Arbor, Michigan

LOUIS ARMSTRONG

BOB MARSHALL'S
BOOK SHOP'

Al

11

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