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May 31, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-05-31

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Page 2-Thursday, May 31, 1979-The Michigan Daily
Donations expand 'U'finances
(Continued from Page 1 Both the College of Engineering and donor so that the gift could be accepted.
business no matter how great you are." the College of Pharmacy are supported He said there have been times when
The University could easily move heavily by corporate, foundation, and the University decided to refuse a gift,
from a "great institution to a mediocre individual gifts. Most pieces in the although the gifts involved were not
institution," Lyons said. Museum of Art have been donated, and major donations.
To obtain gifts the University sends 40 per cent of campus buildings have To obtain gifts, the University has
out publications about its needs, sends been privately funded. several levels of "special donor
information to potential donators, and THE LAW School buildings are only groups" which put people in categories
uses direct faculty contact with cor- one example of gifts received by the according to the amount of money
porate foundations of individuals to University. Others include the Mott's given. Seven special donor groups form
solicit gifts. Children's Hospital, the Matthaei the Michigan Fund Raising Pyramid.
NINETY-FOUR per cent of the gifts Botanical Gardens, and the Matthaei The Annual Giving Program, The Hun-
received are designated for a specific Golf Course. dred Club, the University Deans Club,
project or fund. With the Vital Margin The University also has received the Presidents Club, the Henry P. Tap-
Fund, a project Lyons said was started pieces of land, including three or four pan Society, the Michigan Benefactor,
in an effort to solicit undesignated gifts different canps used by the School of and the James B. Angell Society.
to give the University more freedom Natural Resources. Lyons said that the THE HIGHEST level, the James B.°
with the money. School of Natural Resources receives a Angell Society, requires either a cash
Because of campus turbulence during lot of gifts of land for its perusal. gift of $1 million payable over the
the 1960s, people tend to designate gifts The University has received several lifetime of the donor, or a deferred gift
to areas where they will not be abused by cemeteries as gifts, Lyons said, but it of $1.5 million. In return, each society
students, Lyons said. He said the attempts to resell those pieces of land, member receives and engraved
University still must fight the image Lyons said. citation, and membership in the
the campus acquired during the years Non-monetary cash gifts of stocks Presidents Club, which allows its
of student activism. and bonds are also popular. And, along members access to the University golf
THE MiCiIGAN DAILY with pieces of art for the Museum of courses, an invitation to participate in
(sUs.114-51") Art, the University receives sculptures, the club meeting, and one paid staff
v-rume LXXXIX. No. 21- various pieces of technical equipment, parking permit on request.
Thusdayd May 3. 1979 historic or cultural artifacts, and books Many individual donors are Univer-
is edited and mansaged by students at and journals.stalmi
the University of Michigan. Published sity alumn.
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn- DESPITE THE FACT the University "It's a real financial struggle when
ings duringthe University year at 420 continuously searches for gifts, you have your public universities turn
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan especially money, Lyons said there into private institutions," Lyons said.
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem- would be instances when the University
her through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer ses- would refuse a gift. Using a
sion published Tuesday through Satur- hypothetical example, he said if 4 H o s
day mornings. Subscription rates: omeonewgveuldigal ine which o UHnsly
$1.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out- females would he allowed, the Univer-o p t
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST- sity would consider it discriminatory,
MASTER: Send address changes to and therefore refuse it. But, before a "*"
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard complete refusal, he said the Univer- in] is
Street, Ann Arbor, Ml41p sity would try to work a deal with thee si

nspections
of DC10s
reveal mount
defects
tContinued from Page 1)
domestic airlines. It was not binding on
foreign airlines, but many nevertheless
grounded their DC-10s for inspections
on Tuesday. Yesterday, most reported
that their service, too, was returning to
normal.
Airport officials around the country
reported few problems yesterday. In
New York, Chicago, Baltimore,
Washington, Kansas City, Dallas-Fort
Worth, and Denver, officials said
operations were nearly normal.
Other foreign airlines grounding their
DC-10s for safety inspections included
Scandinavian, Lufthansa, Alitalia,
Icelandic, Singapore Airlines, Japan
Airlines, Philippine Airlines, Iberia,
Nigerian Airways, and Air New
Zealand.
il cautious
ng DES
daily for five days. Lukasavitz said
such doses of DES are equal to ap-
proximately five to ten years of birth
control pills taken at once. Severe side
effects also can occur, ranging from
nausea to abnormal blood clotting. "It's
estrogen, not a magic drug," she said.
Lukasavitz added that DES is not
necessarily harmful. "It has uses for
cancer," she said, such as slowing
down prostrate cancer or breast can-
cer. Lukasavitz warned that in such
cases, DES is used only asa last resort.
VALUABLE PEN
LONDON (AP)-The fountain pen
used by King Edward VIII to sign the
Instrument of Abdi( ation was sold
recently at an auction for $4,000.
Richard Revelly, the buyer, says he
is a fan of the former king, whom he
met twice. The 50-year-old writer
recently completed a musical love
story about Edward and his wife.

FOR A GREAT EVENING OF FUN .. .
Join the happy people at
HMES
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT every Friday and Saturday
night. Dixieland Singalong with THE GASLIGHTERS.
114 East Washington DOWNTOWN 665-3231

(Continued from Page 1)
participated.
DES today is dispensed only at Uni-
versity Hospital, and only on rare oc-
casions, according to Elaine
Lukasavitz, clinic staff nurse at
University Hospital's Gynecology
Clinic. Lukasavitz said she first reads
the consent form to the prospective
patient, then explains alternatives to
her. "No one is interested after that,"
said Lukasavitz.
AS AN ORAL contraceptive, DES is
given to women in does of 25 mg., twice

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