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July 11, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-07-11

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research Grants Awarded

Depicts Christ's Life

Airmen Tell of Beating
By Armenian Peasants

aculty members have been
.rded a total of $48,428 in re-
cch grants by the Michigan
poral-Phoenix Project.
ean of the Graduate School
ph A. Sawyer, also Phoenix
ect director, announced the
be grants bring to 160 the
iber of separate research ef-
s initiated by the Project.
ecipients and the titles 'of
r research projects are:
r. Ronald C. Bishop, a profes-
in the medical school, "The
ct of High Concentration of
z on Rate of Heme Synthesis;"
fs. Lawrence W. Jones and

Martin L. Perl, of the physics de-
partment, "Development of a De-
vice for Photographing the Tracks
of High-Energy Particles Using aj
Luminescent Chamber;" Prof.
Richard B. Bernstein, of the
chemistry department, "Mass
Spectrometric Studies of Isotopic
Reactions;" Prof. Lloyd E. Brown-
ell, of the engineering college,
"Study of Flavor Problems in Ir-
radia ted Foods;" Prof. W. Wayne
Meinke, of the chemistry depart-
ment, "Analysis of Pharmaceuti-
caIs by Neutron Activation,"
Others are Prof. E. William
Heinrich, of the minerology de-
partment. "Geology and Mineral-
ogy of Rare Earth-Thorium Min-1
eral Deposits;" Roger D. Milk-
man, of the zoology department,
"Genetic Effects of Low-Dosage
Radiation;" Prof. Alfred S. Suss-
man, of the botany department,
"Protein Turnover During Germi-
niation in Neurospora Ascospores;"
Prof. Phillip Gerhardt, of thet
medical school, "The Permeability
of Bacterial Spores and Vegeta-
tive Cells;" Robert T. Christian,
research associate and Prof. Peter4
P. Ludovici, of the mnedical school,
"Studies' on the Adaptation of
Spectrophotometric Methods for
the Detection of Irradiation 'Ef-
fects on Tissues Cultured Cancer

Other professors in medical
school given grants were Dr. Wil-
liam H. Beterwaltes, "Thyroid,
Cancer, - Enzymology and Immu-
nology;" Edward C. Pliske, "Cyto-
logical and Histochemic al
Changes in the Parenchyma of
Lymph Glands of the Rat Result-
ing from X-irradiation;" Dr. Reed
0. Dingman, also of the dental
school, "The Life Span of Human,
Epidermal Cells;" and Dr. Donald
R. Korst, "Medical Application of
School Board
Yo Consider
Center Site
The Ann Arbor Board of Ed-
cation decided Wednesday to issue
a statement relating its views on
the shopping center proposed for
the Tappan Junior High School
area on Stadium Blvd.
"I feel the board is very much'
involved, with 1,000 children at
Tappan . , , to be considered,"
the citizen who prompted this ac-
tion said.
"It has never been clear how the
board stod," she said,

y Sell Part
Land Area


kround School
The Ann Arbor Board of Educa-
on will consider the sale of a'
ortion of the Ann Arbor High
chool site totalinig 18 acres at a1
;ecial meeting today.
A portion of the proceeds will,
e used to surface drives at the
igh school and at Wines, Dicken
nd Pattengill elementary schools,
oard members said.

WIFSBADEN, Germany P(I) -
Five United States airmen told
yesterday how they were kicked,
beaten and threatened with hang-,
ing by Soviet peasants af ter their
unarmed plane was shot down by
MIG jets.
Major Bennie A. Shupe of Mi-
ami, Fla., had a noose pulled
around his neck before he con-
vinced the peasants he was an
The five, part of a crew of nine
that landed in Soviet Armenia, on
June 27 had parachuted from
their C118 transport plane when
Soviet fighters set it aflame.
Fliers Not Abused
The four others landed with the
plane and were picked up by So-
viet soldiers at the end of a land-j
ing strip. They were not abused or
mistreated. All were held for 10
days before being released Mon-
Whythe parachutists had metI
wvith abuse from the local popula-
tion wasa mystery. Asked if they
knew of any reason for the mis-
treatment, they all shook their
heads and shrugged.{
It was suggested that the men
might have been mistaken for
Turks or Iranians, but an Air
Force spokesman replied: "We
simply don't know. What those
people were saying didn't make"
any sense to our men."
Propaganda Possible Cause
However, Soviet citizens are
constantly fed stories that for-
eign powers are sending in spies
and saboteurs. This is particular-

ly true in Soviet Armenia, which
has a long border with Turkey,
Armenians hate the Turks be-
cause of oppression ider the old
Ottoman Empire.
When captured the fliers were
wearing regular flight suits with-
out any patches identifying them
by rank or nationality. An Air
Force spokesman said this is the
routine costume on such filghts.
Shupe said he did his best to
convince the people he was an
American and had no intention of
harming them. He said the noose
was around his neck and the rope
strung over a telephone pole be-
fore he finally got a flicker of
recognition by calling out "New
York - Chicago."
Names Amerlcan Cities
Some one in the crowd picked
up the words. Shupe responded by
calling out the names of every
American city he could think of.
This exchange of foreign words
gave the peasapts pause.
"While hanging preparations
hvere still going on, one man
shouted something-I don't 'know
what - but it stopped them,"
Shupe said.
A little later Soviet soldiers
came up and Shupe was turned
over to them.
"While we were questioned con.
cerning our military duties, we
were not subjected to physical
mistreatment and we were given
adequate medical care," Colonel
Dale O. Brannon said.


S--Dail-Al Erbe
CHRIST'S LIFE-An exhibition of prints depleting "The Life of Christ" is currently on display
on the first floor of the Undergraduate Library. These prints have been loaned to the University
from the Rosenwald Collection.
Sus Fares Drop, Report Shows


(Continued from Page 4)
.Y.U, Warner G.. Rice, Chairman.
on. July 14, 4:00 p.m., Aud. C, Angell
The Sir Brandenburg Concertos of
S. Bach will be performed In two
ncerts, sponsored by the School of
[uric, to be held in the Rackharn Lec
re Hall 'on Sun., July 13, 3:00 p.m.
'e first, third and fifth concertos will
eperformed at the first concert, and
e second, fourth and sixth at the
ncert at 8:30. Participating in these
ancerts will be the Stanley Quartet,
id various School of Music faculty
embers and students. Open to the
neral public.
On Mon., July 14, the University of
ichigan Baroque Trio with Nelson
Auenstein, flute; Florlan Mueller,
boe; and Marilyn Mason Brown, harp-
chord will present a concert at 7:30
.m. In the Michigan Union Ballroom.
resented as a -part of the 10th annual
ational Band Conductor's Conference
hich is meeting in Ann Arbor, the
>ncert is open to the general public
ithout any admission charge.
Final Performance tonight, of "In-
er4t the Wind" presented by the U
M Dept. of Speech, written by Jer-
ne Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, "In-
erit the wind" is based on the famous
Monkey Trial 'of 1925" and features
he colossal battle between Clarence

Darrow and William Jennings Bryan.
Tonight's final performance will begin
at 8.00 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Seats are reserved at $1.50,
$1.10 and 75c.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau
of Appointments for the 1958V-1959
school year, They willn ot be here to
interview at this time,
Edwards, Calf.-HS Mentally Retard-
ed (must be certified In arts & crafts);
English; Social Studies (MA req.).
Fraser, Mich.-Elementary; Vocal Mu-
Jackson, Mich, - Soc. St.: English;
Speech/English; Elementary Math.
Plainfieid, N.J.-Early Ele; 5th grade
(slow); 7/8th Math; Elem. Remedial
Read; 6-8th Home Econ.; 7/8th Eng/
Soc. St.; HS Gen. Biol/Gen. Sci.; Girls'
PE; English.
Plymouth, Mich.-Home Econ.,; JHS
Math/General Science.
Portland, Ore. - Director of Child
Port Jefferson, L.L, N.Y.-Physics,
Reading, Mich.-Vocal Music; Social
Studies; English (Junior High),
South Fallsburg, N.Y.-Fifth grade,
Three Oaks, Mich.--English/Part-time
Three Rivers, Mich.-Speech Correc-
Urbana, Ill. - Psychologist; Reading
Consultant; Social Worker; Elementary;
Elem, Art Supervisor; 4th grade Con-
versational French; JHS Girls' Coun-
selor; HS Speech/Dramatics; Music-
Elementary Supervisor; Secondary jn-

Waterloo, Iowa-HS Spanish; English/
Speech; JHS Industrial Arts; Math/
General Science; Vocal Music; Special
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin., Bldg., NOrrmandy 3-1511, Ext.
Personnel Requests:
State of Connecticut, Civil Service,
job opportunities for Recreation Lead-
er, Welfare Investigator, Laboratory
Technician,Dental Assistant, and Phar-
Civilian job opportunities with the-
Navy Department. Vacancies foreRadio-
'TV Script Writer in Baltimore, Md,,
male Recreation Supervisor, and other
professional, administrative, and cleri-
cal openings.
For further information on the above
openings contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointment, 3528 Admij. Bldg., Ext.
3371. ~

A substantial decline in the use
of city buses in Ann Arbor has!
occurred during a period of less
than two years, a recently com-
pleted survey report has shown,
Figures which compare a day in
each year place the decline in the
range of 50 per cent.
In a comparison of a surveya
conducted last May 22 and of one
taken Nov. 4; 1956, the report
shows that total passenger rides
are down 48 per cent, individual
persons riding are down 49 per
cent and school rides are down 50,
per cent.
Decline Consistent
"The decline is remarkably con-
sistent in these items, and can be
explained in part by the fare in-
creases since 1956, but more gen-
erally by the apparent continued
trend away from transit riding,"
the report states.
The report is taken from a sur-
vey conducted for the city and

Ann Arbor Transit, Inc., through listed for the same day, a Thurs-
the University Transportation In- day, at approximately 756-down'
stitute and with aid from students 716 from the 1956 figure of 1,472.
of Ann Arbor High School. School rides on "school specials'
The survey, made in 1956, saw are down 226 from the 454 of 1956.
that the city buses were being They were estimated at 228 for;
operated by the Ann Arbor City last May 22.
Bus, Inc., the predessor of Ann Rides on regularly scheduled
Arbor Transit, runs, not including "school spe-
The single trip fare was 15 cents, acias" are listed at 1,275 for the
Fare Different Then day,
Last May's survey was conducted The report further indicated that
while Ann Arbor Transitwas oper- 41 per cent of the ides on regular
ating for a short period with al runs were primarily for the pur-
single trip fare of 20 cents and pose of going to or from work,
five tokens for 90 cents. Nine per cent of these rides were
The firm's charges generally by University students.
have been and are at present 25 The figure of 756 individuals
cents on a. single trip basis and five usfng the b'uses on May 22 is based
tokens for $1. on elimination of diuplicate trips,
Total passenger rides for last such as transfers and rides.
May 22, so the report shows, were In 1956. 35 per cent of the riders
1,503--down 1,374 from the figure indicated they neither drove nor
of 2,877 estimated in 1956. had a car available to them, the
Individual persons riding are report says.


Do You Know That a Typewriter
Can Be Rented By the Half Hour
On Each Floor of the
Undergraduate Library?


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