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April 21, 1956 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-04-21

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CA'T TIRnA'V- APRn . 21MISS

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FI"V

~ a'rnma u v ~~ s~AP1a+ . Oi H MCIAN D IL AE v~

$249,706.94 RECEIVED:
'U' Regents Accept Gifts

At their April meeting yester-
day, University Regents accepted
$249,706.94 in gifts and grants,
along with some gifts not in the
f form of money.
A grant of $110,000 was accepted
from the Emil Schwartzhaupt
Foundation, Inc., of New York. It
will be used in a research study
of membership motivation for vol-
unteer civic organizations, with]
particular emphasis on the League
of Women Voters.
This study will attempt to de:
termine the forces which attract
and keep members in an organi-
zation and the various tlpes of
leadership of such organizations.
Rockefeller Grant
A grant amounting to $28,000
was given by the Rockefeller Foun-
dation for a program of Japanese-
American studies in Japan and in
Ann Arbor.
Washington's National Science
Foundation has granted $17,200
for a two-year research program
in the department of mathematics.
From Parke, Davis and Com-
pany in Detroit came three grants,
totalling $16,000, for research in
pharmacy, surgery and pharma-
cology.
Regents approved a $6,250 grant
r from the estate of Alice B. Groes-
beck for the C. E. Groesbeck Me-
morial Scholarship Fund.
$5000 came from Convair, a
General Dynamics Corporation di-
vision, for the College of Engi-
neering's Industry Program.
Another $5,000 grant for the
same purpose came from the
Spencer Chemical Company in
Kansas City, Mo.
A third $5,000 grant was ac-
cepted yesterday for a research
and publication fund in the Col-
lege of Architecture and Design.
This grant came from the Att-
wood Foundation in Wayne, Mi-
chigan.
The estate of Georgia Ann Good-
rich (Ann Arbor) granted $4,764.39
in three sums for various scholar-
ship and publication funds.
Narcotics Research Fund
The Narcotics Research Fund
received $4,050 from the National
Academy of Sciences in Washing-
ton, D.C.

$4,650 came from the American
Cancer Society, Inc., for a fellow-
ship in cancer research.
Regents also accepted a grant
of $4,000 from Allegheny Ludlum
Steel Corporation, Brackenridge,
Pa., for, a metallurgy fellowship.
Gastro-Intestinal Research will
be the subject of a $3,000 grant
by the Henry B. Steinbach Foun-
dation of Grosse Pointe, Mich.
A grant by an anonymous do-
nor was accepted yesterday. The
$2,600 is to be used for the train-
ing of a Japanese psychologist in
group dynamics techniques as de-
veloped in the U.S.
This will be an eight-month
program for the individuals who
receive the award.
Chemistry Fellowship
Eli Lilly and Co., Indianapolis,
granted $2,500 for its fellowship
in chemistry. A similar amount
came from New York's Committee
on Economic Development for a
researcheconference fund.
'Another $2,500 grant, from the
Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp.,
Pittsburgh, Pa.will establish a
graduate fellowship in the de-
partment of chemical and metal-
lurgical engineering.
The Westinghouse Fellowship in
Electrical Engineering was boost-
ed $2,500 with a grant from the
Westinghouse Educational Foun-
dation.
The Gulf Research and Develop-
ment Company has renewed its,
fellowship in chemical engineering
with $2,000 plus semester fees.
$2,000 was granted by the D. and
R. Fund to the Thoraic Surgery
Research Fund in the Medical
School.
Procter and Gamble granted the
University $1,500 for its fellow-
ship in chemical engineering.
The Reuben L. Kahn Commemo-
ration Fund picked up $1,485,
which came from miscellaneous
donors.
Five Michigan "county units of
the American Cancer Society gave
a total of $1,558 for the Univer-
sity's Cancer Research Founda-
tion,

Grants of $1,000 came from the
Northwestern Mutual Life Insur-
ance Company, from Edward E.
Rothman of Birmingham, from
General Motors Corporation, and
from Werner W. Schroeder of Chi-
cago.
Whitman Collection
Several gifts accepted by the
Regents yesterday included 100
rare Walt Whitman items for the
University Library in memory of
Horace and Anne M. Traubel.
Regent Eugene B. Power pre-
sented the University Library with
subscriptions to 72 periodicals on
microfilm and a microfilm edition
of "Books Printed in England Be-
fore 1640."
Three ancient land grants on
parchment from the 17th and 18th
centuries were the gift of Mrs.
Walter Baker, Ardsley-on-Hudson,#
N.Y.
A collection of current books of
broad cultural interest were given
to the Medical Library by Prof.
and Mrs. Carlton F. Wells, in or-
der to begin aMartha Wells Ush-
er Collection in memory of their
daughter.
Concluding the list of non-
monetary gifts is a collection of
bound volumes and reprints from
the personal library of Theodore
H. Hubbell, curator of insects and
director of the Museum of Zoolo-;
gy.
Scholarship Funds
Other gifts and grants, ranging
from $100 to $1,000, accepted by
the Regents yesterday, were frome
the following:l
Western Electric Co., N.Y., for
engineering scholarships, Radio
Corporation of America, N.Y., for
its business administration schol-
arship, Grand Rapids Herald,
Grand Rapids, for journalism fel-
lowships.
Johnson Service Co., for engi-
neering scholarships, Harrison
Jules Louis Frank and Leon Har-
rison Frank Memorial Corporation,
for its scholarship fund.
Asia Foundation, San Francisco,
Calif., for the visit of the director
of Indonesian Press Institute,
Aurora Gasoline Co., Detroit, for
four annual scholarships in engi-
neering.
James Shearer II, Chicago,
Foundry Educational Foundation,
Cleveland, Dr. N. F. Miller and as-
sociates, Ann Arbor.
Leonard Spacek, Chicago, Paul
D. Williams, Detroit, Fred L.
Smith, Jackson, Pittsburgh Con-
solidated Coal Co., Library, Pa..
Tobacco Industry Research Com-
mittee, New York, General Foods
Corp., Battle Creek, Mich.
University of Michigan club of{
Pittsburgh, Kappa Delta Alumnae,
Detroit, Dr. Dan H. Sheeran, Flint,
staff members of the Department
of Anesthesia, Detroit Alumnae
Chapter of Alpha Omega Frater-
nity.
Drs. Harry A. Towsley and
James L. Wilson, Ann Arbor, Dr.
E. A. Carter, Detroit, and Dr. C. E.
Badgley, Ann Arbor.
Siegel Elected
Mary Siegel was elected presi-
dent of Sigma Delta Chi, pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity,
at a meeting Wednesday.
Other officers elected were: John
Sharkey, vice-president; Joel Ber-
ger, Grad, recording secretary;
Fred Steingold, '58, corresponding
secretary, and Rene Gnam, '58,
treasurer.
Professors John V. Field and
Dean C. Baker, of the department
of journalism, were elected as fac-
ulty advisors.

WORKINGMEN working on the University's new Atomic swimming pool. The pool is scheduled for
completion in September of this year.
U Builds Atomic Swimming Pool

Regents Pass Appoinitments
Of Eight Lit School Professors

The most powerful atomic swim-
ming pool on a University campus
will be completed on North Camp-
us by September of this year.
The atomic swimming pool is a
source of high intensity neutrons,
scheduled for use in research and
experiments. It will be used .to
produce radiation sources for
medical treatment and the study
of metabolism,
Other uses cited by Prof. Rus-
sell Mesler, project engineer and
sargeant of the reactor, include
tagging organic compounds, stud-
ies of sterlizing of foods and phar-
maceuticals, processing isotopes
from radiated materials, and stud,-
All Find They
Love a Parade
(Continued from Page 1)
the less original of his playmates
just cheered.
"It's real sand," an eight-year-
old discovered as he reached up
to the float bearing Neptune, fish-
nets and undersea corals.
Some of the kids were content
to remain in one place-gleefully
touching clowns on their papier-
mache heads and vying for their
precious balloons; shouting "You
dropped a napkin" after disinte-
grating floats or "You can't hit
me" after every wide one that
passed by.
Other of the younger set felt it
just wouldn't have been a parade
if they couldn't move with it, try-
ing to hitch rides on their favorite
floats or dismantling them for
souvenirs. At the very least they
had to all sweep onto the street
aafter each float passed and sweep
back off when another one neared.
Groan and Cheer
When the last float, looking quite
as gay as the first, had passed,
both young and old let out a m'nixed
groan and cheer, which slowly
travelled down the nearly-three
miles of parade route.
"Is that all?" asked a coed.
"All?" replied another sarcastical-
ly.
The last word on the parade
was that of a toddler. As his
mother pushed his stroller /away
from the parade's end, he gurgled,
"I like it."

ies of sterilizing of foods and phar-
ducits.
"The most important use of the
reactor," said Prof. Mesler, "will be
the training of people in nuclear
technology and educating them."-
He declared that the reactor "will
not only meet the needs of educat-
DAILY
IOFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Latin/English; American History.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
The Procter & Gamble Co., Cincinnati,
Ohio, has an opening in the Tax Divi-
sion of the Treasury Dept. for a man
with a degree in Commerce and/or Law
with some background in Acetg.
State of Connecticut announces exam
for Social Worker. Requires training
in Sociology or Psych,. or experience in
Social Work, Group Work, Personnel,
Probation, or Teaching. Applications
must be in by May 10, 1956.
General Motors Corp., Warren, Mich.,
needs a Secretary for the Personnel
Dept. Must have Shorthand and Typing.
The Mills Co., Cleveland, Ohio, has
an opening for a Sales Promotion Mgr.
Personnel Dept., City of Phila., Pa., is.
presently accepting applications of
qualified persons for Sanitarian 1.
J. M. Huber Corp., New York, N.Y.,
needs a technically trained college
graduate, preferably with some practi-
cal experience in the paper industry,
for Sales covering the Mich., Ind. and
Ohio area.
G. D. Searle & Co., Chicago, Ill., is
looking for a Literature Searcher and
Assistant Librarian. The young woman
must have a B.S. in Chem. with a minor
in the Biological Sciences and a langu-
age, particularly German.
Tracerlab Inc., Boston, Mass., offers
job opportunities to Engrs., Physicists,
Chemists, and X-Ray Engrs.
.For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.

ing people but serving people who
are active in research."
Construction of the one million-
dollar reactor began in.September,
1953. With the exceptions of re-
actors at Penn State and Oakridge,
Tennessee, few other universities
possess such a neuclear pool, said
Prof. Mesler.
The pool is sheltered by a rein-
forced concrete building, 85 by 65
feet and 80 feet high. Radium fuel
elements are immdrsed in 20 feet
of water.
Workmen have aligned the 900-
pound "beam ports" that will car-
ry radiation away from the uran-
ium fuel elements. The water and
conci'ete walls, six and one-half
feet trick, will. provide shielding.
The concrete will surround tle
beam ports.
Newswriting
Awards Given
(Continued from Page 1)
troit, who received four autograph-
ed Pogo books and drawings.
Drawings were also awarded
third place winner Peter Quint,
Mumford High School, Detroit.
Prof. Field, director of the MIPA
convention, presided at the after-
noon awards assembly in Rack-
ham Auditroium.
The awards were presented by
Robert Mc~ftvitt, '56, contest man-
ager, and John Sharkey, Grad,
vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi.
Sister Mary Hughes, advisor to
the newspaper and literary maga-
zine of Our Lady of Mercy High
School, Detroit, and John F. Mc-
Donald, advisor to the Sault Ste.
Marie High School "Keynote,"
were awarded gold keys for "out-
standing contributions to high
school journalism," during the
banquet.
Robert Granville, faculty mem-
ber of Ann Arbor High School, re-
ceived a gift for promoting inter-
est in high school journalism. C

College Roundup
By TED FRIEDMAN
What's the old saying about imitation being the highest form
of flattery?
The Michigan State News at East Lansing has revamped its
editorial page. The student editorials have all been placed in the
first two columns on the left, just below a new "Michigan State
News" mast-head.
In the center of the top of the page is a political cartoon, and at
the page's bottom is a "Little Man on Campus" cartoon.
"These," the News proudly announces in an editorial, "will be
part of the State News editorial page new look. In short, the Sate
News is seeking ... to give you, the reader, one of the best collegiate
newspapers in the nation."
It is only to be wondered, then, in the light of these desires, why
the paper did not go all the way and change its name to The Michigan
Daily.
* * * *
The driving ban started last fall at the University of Colorado
is credited with bringing on an 11 per cent hike in freshman grades.
Last fall, the university issued a ruling forbidding freshmen from
operating automobiles. The Colorado dean of men has now de-
clared that the subsequent grade rise is due to the driving ban.
However, no statement was released as to whether the officials
now plan to extend the ban to all students.
* * * *
A University of Minnesota student shot his instructor and then
fatally wounded himself after he failed his ROTC course.
"He wanted to be an officer more than anything else in the
world," a fellow student said.
Capt. Francis L. Franklin, the ROTC instructor, was reported in
good condition at the hospital.
After the attempted murder, the student ran across the street
into the Museum of Natural History. He went into a men's room, put
a shot into his head and died instantly.
Fear of an antiquated 1879 anti-boycott slaw discouraged stu-
dents at the University of Illinois from carrying out a proposed gaso-
line-buying boycott.
The Daily Illini, the student paper, explains: "The boycott of
Champaign gas stations was proposed in an effort to get someone
other than students to petition the City Council to rezone the campus
area."
The students were reported to be lacking parking facilities.
However, an Illinois law passed in the last century made punish-
ment for inciting a boycott six months in jail or a $2,000 fine.
Although all of the students tested at Northwestern University
said they believed in the Bill of Rights, only seven and one half per
cent of them could recognize the document when they saw it.
Prof. Raymond W. Mack, a Northwestern sociologist, presented
560 students the first ten amendments to the Constitution as an un-
identified document.
Ninety-two per cent' of students could not give the name of the
document.
* * * *
By a total vote of three to one, the faculty of the University of
Washington has come out against that university's speaker ban.
The faculty was asked, "Do you favor the university's existing
ban on campus speeches by political candidates?"
Altogether 272 faculty members said they did not favor it, while
94 said they approved of the ban.
An additional 60 faculty members said they were against the ban,
but would favor some sort of restrictions.
Nearly 80 per cent of those answering did not favor the ban as it
now stands.
Typical comments given in answering the question were:
"The ban is unrealistic."
"In a free country there should be free speech."
"How can students know and learn the truth unless they can
discriminate between the truth and the untruth?"
One faculty member pointed out that the "gag-rule" _ was not
enforced when General MacArthur gave his "non-political" speech
attacking former President Truman in 1951.

e

(Continued from Page 1)

I

come, beginning in the fall, an as-
sistant professor of mathematics.
Peter A. Franken was appointed
assistant professor of physics for
the University year 1956-57.
Miller Appointed
Regents also approved the ap-
pointment of Warren E. Miller as
assistant professor of political sci-
ence for a one-year term without
salary, in hopes that he will be
appointed study director in the
Institute for Social Research.
In the School of Natural Re-
sources, Archibald B. Cowan was
made an assistant professor of
wildlife management for a three-
year term beginning with the fall
semester, 1956-57.
In the College of Architecture
and Design, two appointments were
approved yesterday.
Stanley M. Sherman was ap-
pointed assistant professor of ar-
chitecture for the 1956-57 aca-
demic year. Sherman is presently
with a New York firm.
Kiyoshi Mano, who comes from
a Detroit architecture firm, was
also made an assistant professor
of architecture. His appointment
is for a three-year term beginning
in the fall.
Regents also approved the ap-
pointment of Robert H. Plummer
to be associate professor of edu-
cation and director of student af-
fairs at the Flint College of the
University, beginning June 1.
A member of Wisconsin's facul-
ty, Alex Berman, has been ap-
pointed an assistant professor of
pharmacy at the University.
Regents also expressed approval
of the appointment of Profs. Doug-
las A. Hayes, Howard R. Jones,
Albert H. Marckwardt and Freder-
ick H. Test to the Executive Com-
mittee of the Flint College of the
University.
Leaves of Absence
Regents yesterday granted 21
leaves of absence at their April
meeting.
Prof. Norman E. Nelson, of the
English department, was given
leave to teach in Japan under an
agreement with the Rockefeller
Foundation for the first semester,
1956-57.
Prof. Raymond L. Wilder, of the
mathematics department, was giv-
WUOM-FM Plans
Thirteen Festivals
The University's broadcasting
station, WUOM-FM is planning a
series of 13 radio festivals this
spring, in which at least 15,000

en a sabbatical leave to investi-
gate topology at the University of
California for the year 1956-57.
Associate Prof. Ferrel Heady,
of the political science department,
was granted a sabbatical for the
second semester, 1956-57.
Mathematics Prof. Raoul Bott,
was granted an extension of leave
for all of next year to continue his
research work.
Sick Leaves
Psychology Prof. Charles H.
Griffitts was granted sick leave
for the fall semester and permis-
sion to begin retirement furlough
in the spring semester.
Psychology Prof. Russell A.
Clark was given sick leave from
April 1 to the end of this semes-
ter.
Prof. Ernst Pulgram, of romance
languages and classical linguistics,
was granted leave to teach in Ita-
ly for the next year.
Prof. Wilbur C. Nelson, of aeuro-
nautical engineering, was granted
a sabbatical for the fall semester
to study in England.
Prof. Lloyd E. Brownell, of che-
mical and metallurgical engineer-
ing, was granted a sabbatical for
the second semester, 1956-57. He
will also study and work in Eng-
land.
Civil Engineering Chairman,
Prof. Earnest Boyce, will have a
sabbatical from February 1 to June
30, 1957 for work in Geneva.
Exercise Manual
Engineering English Prof. Wil-
fred M. Senseman was granted a
sabbatical for the second semes-
ter, 1956-57 to prepare an exer-
cise manual.
Engineering Prof. James E
Broadwell was given leave for the
1956-57 University year to gain
experience in industry.
Prof. John G. Young, of me-
chanical engineering, was granted
leave for August to work in Seat-
tle.
Sick leave extension was granted
Dr. Jerome W. Conn of the Medi-
cal School.
Dean Russell A. Stevenson, of
the School of Business Administra-
tion, was granted leave April 12
to May 14 to take part in a Geneva
conference.
Sociology Prof. Harold L. Wilen-
sky was granted leave for the
1956-57 year to work at Stanford
University.
Accounting Prof. Robert L. Dix-
on had his leave postponed froir
the first to the second semester of
the 1956-57 year.
Aarre K. Lahti, associate pro-
fessor of design, was given a sab-
batical for the second semester,
1956-57.
School of Music Instructor Les-

Engineering Board
Petitions Continue
The petitioning deadline for
positions on the sophomore and
junior engineering class boards
has been extended until 7 p.m.
Sunday.
Students who have not yet
turned in their petitions may
submit them to Wayne Kuhn, 414
Lawrence, or Bill Diamond, 806
Hill.

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LOWER LEVEL SPORT SHOP

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ainaham.

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