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July 01, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-01

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE IWI

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Fifty Thousand Dollar Gift
Tops Regents' Approval List

A fifty thousand dollar grant
from theFord Foundation to pay
for a survey of University ."re-
sources for the scientific study of
man, led the list of gifts and
grants amounting to over $79,500
accepted by the University re-
U ''Approves,
New Offiials
(Continued from Page 1)
ecutive committee. He will suc-
ceed Dean Russell A. Stevenson
whose term has expired. Dean
Charles E. Odegaard was appoint-
ed to succeed Prof. Robert C.
Angell, whose term has also ex-
pired. Both posts are for terms
Swhichi will end on June 30, 1956.
* * *
THE REGENTS also granted
permission for Prof. Francis Day
Curtis of the education school to
retire on August 1, upon his re-
quest.
Prof. Curtis, who will become
65 years old on August 6, joined
the'faculty in 1924. The Regents
conferred the title of professor
' emeritus on him and ordered a
memoir prepared.
Three leaves of absence, ex-
tensions of two other leaves and
seven part-time leaves of ab-
sence received regents' approba-
tion.
* * *
PROF. BRADLEY M. Patten,
chairman of the anatomy depart-
ment was granted a sabbatical for
the spring semester of the coming
academic year for travel and study

gents at a special meeting yester-
day.
Conducting the survey of in-
struction and research in the be-
havioral sciences will be a com-
mittee headed by Prof. Donald
Marquis, psychology department
chairman.
Prof. Ronald Freedman of the
sociology department and director
of the Detroit Area Study will
serve as acting chairman in Prof.
Marquis' absence this summer.
THE NEWLY established Alum-
ni Fund received a gift of $10,000
and a commitment for an equal
sum within the next year from
Laurence H. Favrot, '24, of Hous-
* ton, Tex.
From the Upjohn Co., Kala-
mazoo, the 'Regents accepted
$10,000 to be forwarded Sept.
1, to provide equipment "for
the new manufacturing phar-
macy laboratory and for the ex-
panded program of graduate
student research.
A fellowship in thebnatural re-
sources school will be awarded
with $2,250 received from the New
York Community Trust for the
Schoen-Rene Fellowship Fund for
1953-54.
* * *
THE PHILLIPS Petroleum Co.
Fellowshop fund received $2,000
for the coming academic year.
A total of $1,586 from the De-
troit University of Michigan
Club will be divided into $1,268
for the club's endowment fund
and $317 for the Union Opera
Assistance Fund.
Seniors in chemical engineering
programs will be eligible to apply
for the University Oil Products
Co. scholarship established by a
$1,000 grant.
From Mrs. John Sundwall of
Ann Arbor, the Regents accepted
$1,000 to be added to the Dr. John
Sundwall Memorial Fund. A
Other gifts and grants received
by the Regents amounted to $2,127.
Mrs. William W. Pearson of Des
Moines, Iowa, gave the Pearson
Collection of Anatomical Material
and Surgical Instruments to the
medical school.
The collection, which belonged
to the late Dr. William Wilson
Pearson, '93M, is now on display
in the Department of Anatomy in
the East Medical Bldg.
Senate OK's
Aid Measure
WASHINGTON-()-The Sen-
ate approved yesterday a plan to
permit-but not require-Presi-
dent Eisenhower to hold back a
billion dollars in military aid if
he is dissatisfied with progress
toward a unified Western Euro-
pean military force.
Backed by both Republican
and Democratic Senate leaders,
the proposal was accepted with-
out opposition as the Senate
spent its second day on consider-
ation of the administration's $5,-
318,000,000 foreign aid authori-
zation bill.
Senate action would give the
President maneuvering room which
the House foreign aid bill would
deny him.
The House version requires that
the President withhold the bil-
lion in military help unless Athe
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion nations ratify treaties calling
for a unified army.
President Loses

Williamsburg Use
WASHINGTON - (P) - The
White House yacht Williamsburg,
hit by economy, was taken out of
service yesterday.
In a brief ceremony at the naval
gun factory here the commission-
ing pennant which had flown
from her mast since she was ac-
quired by the Navy in 1941 was
hauled down.
Presidents Truman and Eisen-
hower both have used the trim;
244-foot yacht since she was as-
signed to the White House in 1945,
after service as an escort vessel
and flagship during the war.
Fast spring Eisenhower ordered
that she be taken out of commis-
sion as part of the economy move.

Warning!
LONDON - /P) - Britain's
Foreign Office yesterday warn-
ed reporters against attaching
any political significance to the
family motto of Lord Salisbury.
The family motto of the new
acting foreign secretary is:
"Late but in earnest."
Farm Relief
Asked by Ike
WASHINGTON-(P)-President
Eisenhower asked Congress for
blanket authority yesterday to dip
into the U. S. government's vast
stocks of farm products and give,
lend or sell the food to foreign na-
tions "urgently needing relief."
Besides its purely relief aspects
the legislation, if passed, could
have an important effect on:
1. The domestic farm prob-
lem. Many farm legislators and
others have been seeking means
to get rid of the huge supplies of
farm products the government
has on its hands as a result of
price-support operations. Big
surpluses tend to drive down
farm prices.
2. The cold war with Russia.
There have been suggestions that
shipping more food to key areas
would, aside from the humanitar-
ian aspects, tend to win friends
for the United States and thwart
the Kremlin. ,
ON THE latter score, a reporter
at Secretary of State Dulles' news
conference yesterday asked wheth-
er the United States was consid-
ering sending food to the East
Germans, thousands of whom re-
cently arose and staged street riots
in protest against Red rule.
Dulles replied that he did not
know whether the American-Brit-
ish-French High Commissioners
had considered such an idea. But
as for himself he thought it worth
considering.
Whether the power the Pres-
ident asked yesterday would be
broad enough to send such ship-
ments to East Germany was not
clear immediately, however. It

Zoo Denies
Plot To Steal
Wolverine
As stormy weather left Frosty,
Michigan's first native born Wol-
verine cowering in his cage at the
Detroit Zoo, zookeeper Frank G.
McInnis yesterday denied publish-
ed reports that the youthful pre-
dator was being protected from
kidnapping by "over-enthusiastic
undergraduates from the Univer-
sity of Michigan."
"We're not taking any extra pre-
cautions," McInnes told The Daily,
"I'm sure that no one is after our
wolverine or could get him if they
wanted."
McInrwes went on to say that
although Frosty is really not as
vicious as his mother he could
give any student, from either
Michigan or Michigan State, quite
a tussle.
Just why Michigan should be
called the Wolverine State is not
very clear. Until March 23rd one
had never been born inside the
state's borders. It was only when
someone sent home from Alaska a
captured Wolverine who in turn
turned out to become an expect-
ant mother, that there seemed to
be a chance for Michigan to ful-
fill its destiny.
Frosty was named so because
he was pure white when born. Now
he has started to change to a light
brown but he still has traces of
white on the temples and sides.
Concerning the possibility of
Frosty viewing the Wolverine-
Spartan football game, McInnes
was adamant.
"There isn't a chance in the
world . . . Frosty is too high strung.
"The game would just make him
nervous."
appeared that there would have'
to be an administration finding
that "urgent relief" was re-
quired.
The President said the authority
he was asking would be limited "to
meet only the occasional needs
arising from famine or other ur-
gent relief requirements."

Regents Set
To Approve
'U' Pay Hike
(Continued from Page 1)
"We trust further advances can
be made nert year. It is always
our practice to concentrate the
University's resources on the
things that count most and serve
the state as one of the ranking
institutions of the nation," Presi-
dent Hatcher said.
In addition to the General
Funds Budget there are several
self-supporting service enterprises,
including the residence halls,
Michigfian Union and League and
intercollegiate athletics. No state
funds are appropriated for these
activities.
The Regents also received a pro-
posed budget of $8,102,235 for
University Hospital which is op-
erated on a self-sustaining basis.
* * *
INCREASED operational costs
necessitated a hike of $750,433 over
last year's funds. As there is no
state appropriation, costs will be
met by higher patient fees.
Two other units which do re-
ceive state appropriations also
submitted budget's consideration.
The Neuropsychiatric Institute
proposed a budget of $690,338 as
compared with $570,464 for the
year just ended.
For the Veterans' Readjustment
Center, the budget submitted was
$312,000, an increase of $35,300.
Brownell Praised
WASHINGTON - M) - A 17-
months congressional investiga-
tion of the Justice Department
ended yesterday with both Demo-
crats and Republicans praising
Atty. Gen. Brownell for what they
said was "real progress" in clean-
ing up "unsavory conditions."
As the final witness in a lengthy
inquiry by a House judiciary sub-
committee, Brownell said steps
have been taken to assure no more
special handling of cases "on a
political basis" by the attorney
general or his deputy.

ABOVE is Sunback
of Rayon Linen
at 10.95
Going straight into
a beautiful eve-
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organza cocktail
dress is only
$25.00
Tiny Head Hugger
is $3.95
Long Gloves
$3.95

God

\

No warm weather wilting for the damsel
dressed in our pretty prints of considerate fab-
rics, calculated to keep her cool in palette colors
that laugh at the sun, melt in the moonlight.

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Pure Silks or Crepes
from $16.95
Silk Pongee or Shantung
from $19.95
Cottons, Nylons, Bembergs
from $8.95
Sizes 9-15, 10-44 and 12'hz-241/z

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ABOVE is printed pure
silk crepe. Wonderful
for church and casual
dress-up. Velvet carlu
heel hat $10.95.
Other' beautiful hate
from $3.95 Spec.
Just off
S. University
s on Forest...
Patrons parking
lot in rear.

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I

REFERENCE

DR. WAYNE L. WHITTAKER
.. receives post
s s *
in this country and abroad. He
will do research on congenital de-
fects, particularly those involving
the cardiovascular system.
An additional leave without
pay for Prof. Wayne E. Hazen
of the physics department was
granted by the Regents so he
may continue his cosmic ray re-
search at Imperial College in
London and accept a Fulbright
grant for study in France.
John C. Johnson, research physi-
cist in the Engineering Research
Institute was granted a leave
from July 1 to Sept. 1 to serve on
the Summer Study Panel of the
National Research Council to be
held at Pennsylvania College.
An extension of his leave of ab-
sence was granted Eugene H.
Jacobson, assistant programr dir-
ector in the Institute, of Social
Research for he period from-July
11 to Dec. 31.
Engaged
Captain and Mrs. Warren Pot-
ter Mowatt, USN, of Pearl Harbor,
T. H., announce the engagement
of their daughter Margot Jeanne
to Lieutenant junior grade William
Reid Upthegrove, USNR, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Upthegrove of
1417 Granger St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
The wedding will take place at
the Pearl Harbor Makalapa Chapel
7 on July 11.
Miss Mowatt was graduated
from the Coronado High School,
Coronado, Calif., and is an alumna
of San Diego Junior College and
the University of Hawaii.
Lieutenant Upthegrove received
his Bachelor of Science degree in
engineering from the University of
Michigan, where his father, now
retired, was a faculty member.
Lieutenant Upthegrove was affil-
iated with Phi Gamma Delta and
. Tau Beta Pi fraternities.
He received his commission in
1950, after completing NROTC
t training at the University of Mich-
igan. He is now serving in the USSt
Radford in Pacific waters.

S

ATER'IS

YOUR COLLEGE BOOKSTORE

336 S.

State St.*

Phone 2-0814

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clearance
of first-quality
SHEER NYLON HOSIERY
discontinued styles and colors
of our regular
famous name-brand stockings

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Also available in newest pastel and year around colors. All sizes.

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ILONG
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MOVING

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1.65 a pair .
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-

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