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September 26, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-09-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

f

I

Delegates Report on Stay at Moscow University

two-rom suite and a bath with
only one other person.
The dormitories in Leningrad
were not as nice, Luther inter-
'' Advances
Instructors
Three engineering college in-
structors were promoted to assist-
ant professor by the Regents at
yesterday's meeting.
Frederick K. Boutwell, an in-
structor at the University since
1949 when he began work here on
his master's and doctorate degrees
in mechanical engineering, was
named to a new position.
Howard Diamond, a University
graduate who earned his doctorate
here, will serve half-time in the
electrical enginering department.
Jeremy Kaldjian, who has just
finished work on his doctorate
and has held the post of engi-
neering mechanics instructor since
1957, was appointed.'

jected. This was only partly be-
cause they were old.
In addition, the Chinese stu-
dents living there went on strike,
declaring they didn't want to live,
on the same floor with the six
Americans.
He couldn't recall if the strike
was effective.
Both men remarked that the
number of foreign students at
Moscow University was very large.
Communist China sent the great-
est number, all of whom "com-
pletely ignored us," Swayze re-
ported.
Many Foreigners Attended
There were many students from
all the satellite countries, the
Afro-Asian bloc and from India,
he continued. The number from
Western European countries was
not very large.
"Some governments of professed
non-Communist countries pay to
send their students to Russian
universities," Luther said. But the
Soviet government pays for both
the educational and transporta-

tional expenses of students from
uncommitted nations.
"Each of us received a monthly
stipend of $150 from the Soviets,"
Swayze aded. "It was adequate."
All Graduates
Each of the Americans was a
graduate student in Russian or
Soviet studies. "The majority were
historians," Luther recalled, "but
there were students of Russian
and Soviet literature, geography,
economics, sociology and political
science among us."
On the basis of interviews,
knowledge of the Russian langu-
age, and scholastic achievement,
a group of professors at? universi-
ties boasting large programs in
Russian studies selected the 22
exchange students from approxi-
mately 70 who applied.
"All the United States did was
to sign the agrement," Swayze
reported. "The rest was handled
by the professors."
Luther and Swayze will speak to
the general public of their ex-
periences in the Soviet Union on
Oct. 8. The time and place will
be announced at a later date.

i

TOTAL MORE THAN $440,000:
Gifts to 'U' Aid Research, Fellowships, Sholarships

Corporation College Scholarships
and $1,350 for the corporation's
national scholarships.
Give for Dentistry
From the Asia Foundation, the
Regents accepted $19,821 for a
program of English language in-
struction at the National Defense
Academy of Japan by the English
Language Institute.
A total of $13,480 was accepted
from the Mott Foundation, with
$8,740 to be used for two dentistry
fellowships and $4,740 for medical
scholarships.
W. K. Kellogg Company has
given a total of $12,400 in two
grants with $10,000 for research
by Dr. H. Marvin Pollard of the
Medical School dealing with gluten
in the absorption of fat, carbo-
hydrate and protein in wheat sen-
sitive patients.
Give for Fellowships
A grant of $2,400 is to establish
a fund for a study of concentrate
acceptability, also under the direc-
tion of Dr. Pollard.
Two grants were received from
Miles Laboratories, Inc., with
$12,000 to establish fellowships in
pharmacology and $1,500 for a fel-
lowship in pharmacy.
A study of consumer installment
credit will be financed with a
grant of $10,000 received from
General Motors Acceptance Cor-
poration. The study will be di-
rected by Prof. Paul W. Mc-
Cracken of the business adminis-
tration school.
Athletics Board Donates
The University's Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics
has given $8,315 for the Elmer
Gedeon tMemorial Scholarship
Fund.
American Historical Association
has given $7,700 to establish a
visiting lecturer fund to provide
the 1959-60 salary of Prof. S. P.
Sen.
The Regents accepted two grants
in the total amount of $7,200 from
General Motors Corporation Re-
search Laboratories with $4,000
for a doctoral fellowship in auto-
motive engineering and $3,200 for
a fellowship in instrumentation
engineering.
Give for Surgical Research
There were two grants in a total
amount of $6,250 from Parke,
Davis and Company. One of $5,000
is for the Edgar A. Kahn Neuro-
surgery Fund, and there was one
of $1,250 for surgical research.
From Shell Companies Founda-
tion, Inc., the Regents accepted
two grants with one of $3,100 for
a fellowship in chemical engineer-
ing and one of $2,750 for a fellow-
ship in mechanical engineering.
The Aaron Mendelson Memorial
Trust has made a grant of $5,000
representing the first annual in-
stallment on a $15,000 grant for
the Edgar A. Kahn Neurosurgery
Fund.
Accept $5,000
The Regents accepted $5,000
from the estate of Gertrude R.
Condon, representing the second
partial distribution of her be-
quest. The money has been placed
in the Emma and George S. Roper
Memorial Fund.
Social Science Research Coun-
cil, Inc., has given $4,800 for the
Social Science Faculty Research
Fellowship.
From Inter-University Com-
mittee on Travel Grants, Colum-
bia University, the Regents ac-
cepted $4,135 to finance the U-M's

participation in the 1959-60 grad-
uate student exchange with the
Soviet Union.
Give for Five Fellowship
The Regents accepted $3,965 in
two grants from the American
Foundation for Pharmaceutical
Education. There was $3,565 for
five fellowships and $400 for an
undergraduate scholarship.
The Michigan Heart Association
has made a quarterly payment on
the Dean's Fund amount to $3,814.
Give for Chemistry Fellowship
Sun Oil Company has given
$3,800 to establish a fellowship in
chemistry.
International Business Machines
Corporation has given $3,750 for a
graduate fellowship in electrical
engineering.
From Union Carbide Educa-
tional Fund, Linde Company Divi-
sion, the Regents accepted $3,700
for a fellowship in chemical engi-
neering.
Contribute to Fund
Helen Newberry Joy Fund has
made a grant of $3,500 for the
Helen Newberry Joy Aid for Wom-
en Fund. This is used for worthy
but needy freshmen or sophomore
women students who needmoney
to be able to continue their edu-
cation.
Clyde W. Clark, Dearborn Tool
& Die Co., has given $3,205 for
intestinal research by Dr. Pollard.
E. I. du Pont de Nemours &
Company has made a grant of
$3,110 for a postgraduate teaching
fellowship in chemistry.
From Westinghouse Educational
Foundation the Regents accepted
$3,000 for a fellowship in electri-
cal engineering.
The Department of Biological
Chemistry will receive $3,000. as
an unrestricted grant from the
Upjohn Company, Kalamazo.
Establishes Fellowship
Foundation for Instrumentation
Education and Research, Inc. has
give $3,100 to establish a fellow-
ship.
From Sunnyslope Foundation
the Regents accepted $3,000 for a
scholarship in engineering.
A grant of $2,500 for a fellow-
ship in pharmaceutical chemistry
was accepted from Sterling-Win-
throp Research Institute.
Gives Two Grants
Two grants with a total value
of $2,450 were accepted from Col.
Robert H. Morse Foundation with
one of $1,950 to be used for four
enginering scholarships and one
of $500 for business administration
school scholarship.
The Regents accepted three dif-
ferent grants totaling $2,430 from
Foundry Educational Foundation.
One grant of $1,50 is for the
Wheelabrator Fellowship, $500 is
for a discretionary fund for use
by Prof. Richard A. Flinn in the
Foundry Educational Foundation
program and $430 is for a scholar-
ship.
Gives $2,250
Allied Chemical Corporation,
Solvay Process Division, has given
$2,250 for a fellowship in chemical
engineering.
Bell Foundation, Inc., has given
$2,250 for the Lawrence D. Bell
Scholarship in the College of En-
gineering.
Detroit Edison Company has
made two grants totaling $2,156
with $1,550 for two upper class
scholarships and three freshmen
scholarships and $600 as the sec-
ond payment in support of the

high school physics teaching im-
povement program.
A grant-in-aid of $2,000 for
chemical study of anti-inflamma-
tory agents under the direction of
Dr. John M. Sheldon of the medi-
cal school has been provided by
William S. Merrell Company.
Eastman Kodak Company has
made a grant of $2,000 for an
engineering scholarship.
A research fund to be used un-
der the direction of Dr. Jack Lapi-
des of th'e Department of Surgery
has been established with $2,000
received from Averst Laboratories.
Gives for Engineering
Texas Company donated $1,600
for three engineering scholarships.
Boeing Airplane Company gave
$1,600 for a fellowship in engi-
neering or science.
The Regents accepted from two
Michigan newspapers, $1,560 for
the University Press Club Foreign
Journalism Fellowship with $780
from the Flint Journal for Ken-
ichi Sasaki of Japan and $780
from The Owosso ArgusPress for
Horacio Marull of Chile.
To Help Trees
They accepted from Lower Mich-
igan Pulpwood Research Associa-
tion, Inc., $1,541 for a study on
re-establishing stands of aspen
trees in the Lower Peninsula.
Family Service Agency gave
$1,500 to establish the Lansing
Family Service Agency Scholar-
ship for Verne H. Robbert, a stu-
dent in the social work school.
E. R. Squibb & Sons offered
$1,500 for the continuation of
work by Dr. Charles G. Child III,
chairman of the surgery depart-
ment of the medical school.
Samuel Higby Camp Foundation
gave $1,500 as the first payment
on a grant of $6,000 for scoliosis
research under the direction of
Dr. Carl E. Badgley of the medical
school.
Bequests Scholarships
The estate of Alice A. Stoddard
bequested $1,300 for medical school
school scholarships.
Argus Cameras gave $1,250 for
employee scholarships.
The Regents accepted from
Hiram Walker & Sons, Inc., $1,200
with $850 for scholaships for
children of Hiram Wlker em-
ployees and $350 as a cost-of-edu-
cation grant to the University.
An anonymous donor gave $1,-
100 to establish the Heart Sounds
Recordings Fund.
Forms Engineering Scholarships
Whirlpool Foundation gave $1,-
000 with $500 for a scholarship in
electrical engineering and $500
for a scholarship in mechanical
engineering.
Albert Kahn Associated Archi-
tects and Engineers Foundation
donated $1,000 for a graduate
scholarship.
Gulf Oil Corporation gave $1,000
as an assistance grant to the De-
partment of Chemistry.
The Regents accepted from ap-
proximately 100 friends and ad-
mirers of the late Judge Henry
L. Cowlin of Crystal Lake, Ill.,
$1,000 for the Henry M. Bates
Memorial Scholarship in the Law
School, in memory of Judge Cow-
lin.

Saturday at 7 & 9:10
Sunday at 8
"ALL-.ABt~OUT EVE" I
with
Bette Davis, Anne Baxter
George Sanders, Celeste Holm
ACADEMY AWARD
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

I'

NOW!

HELD OVER!

Dial NOt}
2-3 136

All the romance...
songs...and spectacle
of the entertainment
world's most
wonderful

i fl

ON STAGE - IN PERSON -2 NIGHTS ONLY
Direct from N.Y. and a hilarious long run at
"The Den in, The Duane" in his first Theatre Engagement
"AN FVENING WITH

s. r . n , I I1..... :01 IS

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