w AE FOu
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TTTE,4D.,V, NOVE-TMER 19, 19Ut
To Speak Here
Use of A-Bomb, Topie
Of Thursday's Lecture 1
The commander of the world's only
atom-bombing organization, Brig.-
Gen. Rogei M. Ramey, will discuss
the use of the bomb for the defense'
of our country and the prevention of'
future wars at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in
Hill Auditorium. .
General Ramey will give the fourth7
lecture of this year's Oratorical As-
sociation lecture series.
As commander of Army Air Forces
Task Group 1.5, the group which
dropped the atom bomb in "Opera-
tion Crossroads" off Bikini, General
Ramey molded men and machines
into a unit capable of testing the de-
structive power of the bomb and
gauging, measuring and photograph-
ing the results.
He was in command of air attack,
air photo, air service, weather recon-
naissance, air instrumentation and
test requirement and air transport
In January of this year he assem-
-bled the key men of the 58th Wing,
which he had commanded in the
Hiroshima-Nagasaki bombings, plus
some of the most celebrated airmen
in the country, for an extensive train-
ing program at the Roswell Army Air
Field in New Mexico.
They completed the task group or-
ganization within a limited time, and
carried on additional triining at
Kwajalein and Eniwetok in the Pa-
cific, right up until A-day..
Single admission tickets for Gen-
eral Ramey's speech will be on sale
today and tomorrow in the Hill Audi-
torium box office.
Club To Meet
The American Country Dance
Club, designed to further interests
in this type of dancing for those who
know how to country dance and those
who would like to learn, will meet at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Waterman
All University students, including
married veterans and their wives
and faculty members may join.
Chamberlin Says Laborite Tactics
Expedient; Urges Soviet Inquest
Lecture . . .
(Continued from Page 1)
BritishI Isles are almost wholly de-
pendent on foreign natural resources
for their existence. English actions in
Spain, Greece and the Near East are
dictated by the force of these cir-
cumstances, he asserted.
"The Labor Party has both national
and socialistic aims," Chamberlin ex-
plained, "but it naturally has no de-
sire .to commit national suicide to
satisfy doctrinaire extremists. Crit-
ics within the Labor Party who are
currently in revolt against Ernest
Bevin would of necessity be dedicated
to much the same policies he has fol-
lowed, if they could select another
foreign minister to succeed him," he
Despite rumors to the contrary in
both the United States and Great
Britain, Chamberlin contended that
there existed no basis -for the belief
that Britain is trying to draw Amer-
ica into a third World War.
9 0 0
(Continued from Page 1)
(Continued from Page 1)
sons in the capitalisuic democracies
who fail to discern the real motives
behind the Soviet's disarmament pro-
posal will weaken the position of
America and Britain in international
negotiations, he argued.
On the basis of his knowledge
of the Russian political philosophy,
Chamberlin doubts that the Soviet
Union will consent to a system of
international inspection. Acceptance
of such a plan would constitute a
wide departure from normal Russian
policy in the past for Russia has
always discouraged observance of her
internal affairs, he pointed out.
Chamberlin warned that the United
States and England will run a dan-
gerous risk if the two nations enter
into an agreement to disarm with-
out insuring their security against
treachery. Regardless of the guar-
antees totalitarian nations offer in
support of their sincerity, there will
always be suspicion that all partici-
pants in the plan are not adhering
to it, he stated.
To Visit Detroit
All ROTC students in the engineer-
ing college and allied technical col-
leges who intend to elect ordnance
as an advance course subject have
been invited to join the M. S. 361
field trip to the Detroit tank arsenal.
The group will leave Army Head-
quarters at 12:10 p.m. Friday and
will return about 6:30 p.m.
Part of the time at the arsenal will
be devoted to a demonstration of the
tools and lubricants used to lubricate
a self-propelled artillery piece and its
mount. Students will also be offered
an opportunity to inspect the facili-
ties and equipment of the arsenal.
ROTC students qualified to make
the trip but not enrolled in M. S. 361
should make arrangements for the
trip by tomorrow with the Ordnance
Department at ROTC headquarters.
Seniors whose 'Ensian pictures
were taken by the Chidnoff Studio
should return the proof which they
have chosen to the studio imme-
diately, the 'Ensian business
or abandon their
education," he add-
President Ruthven continued: "If
we are sincere in our belief that we
are struggling now toward a better
integrated world our students and
their teachers will appreciate the
need for uniting for reconstruction.
I trust that we at the University of
Michigan will do our part in aiding
the local committee to secure the
funds necessary for the splendid work
being done by the World Student
In his statement, Dean Walter ex-
plained : "The World Student Serv-
ice Fund helps students anywhere in
the world who arein desperate need.
Michigan has an enviable reputation
for its cosmopolitanism. Our. Univer-
sity is a great university because it
belongs not only to our State but to
"I am sure that our students will
show their deep concern ih the wel-
fare of their fellow students through-
out the world by giving generously
to the WSSF,' he concluded.
302 South State Street
Needed for Surviva
Education is the only weapon to uset
to prevent war, Dr. Abgar Renault,
Brazilian educator and former dele-
gate to the United Nations Educa-
tional, Scientific, and Cultural Or-1
ganization Conference, declared last
Speaking at the first of a series of
round table discussions at the Inter-
national Center, Dr. Renault declared
that war is not only an armed conflict
but a state of mind. The habits of
war indoctrinated in men's minds
must be uprooted by internationalt
education if we expect to survive, he
Dr. Renault said that the United
Nations, through the establishment
of UNESCO, has taken an important
step in the'promotion of international
"UNESCO" is seeking to break
down the barriers of nationality and
to encourage the free flow of ideas
through the exchange of students
and teaching staffs, technicians, and
artists, and to help war ravaged coun-
tries rebuild their educational sys-
tems," he said.
Admitting that the educational
process cannot be dissociated from
politics and that UNESCO is a politi-
cal organization, subject to the po-
litical desires of each nation, Dr.
Renault reiterated that international
education, the aim of UNESCO, is the
only means of achieving universal
T icketSTo lBe
For Gym jam
Tickets for the first 1946-'47 Gym
Jam will be sold from 9 a.m. to noon
and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. tomorrow and
Thursday on the diagonal.
Gym Jam, to be held from 8 p.m.
to midnight-Friday, will feature sports
and dancing in Waterman and Bar-
Tickets are to be sold individually,
and all students may attend, either
as stags or on dates. According to
Betty Eaton, ticket manager, a lim-
ited number of tickets will be sold
tomorrow and Thursday. Additional
admissions may be available for danc-
ing after 8 p.m. Friday.
Gym Jam is sponsored by the WAA
Board, and is presented as a different
type of entertainment for students.
Included in the evening's program
are bridge, badminton, ping-pong,
volleyball, and social dancing. Volley-
ball is to be held in Barbour Gym
from 8 to 10 p.m., while dancing will
continue in Barbour from 10 p.m. to
Envoy to Repubhlicans
Suggested by Brewster
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 - (/P) -
Senator Brewster (Rep., Me.) sug-
gested tonight that President Tru-
man appoint an ambassador to the
Rifle Ou b . . .
With repair.r:completed on the
R('TC rifle range, the Universityb
Rifie Club has resumed firing prac-d
Members who wih to use the range
for practice pupoes may do so froin
3 to 5 p.m. Mondays and Fridays.
Russian Coup . . .
The Russin Conversation
Group will meet at :3:30 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow in the League
* '* *
Coffee Hour , , ,
The Union Executive Council will
hold its weekly coffee hour at 4:15
tomorrow in the Terrace Room of the
The English department facultyc
members will be guests for the after-F
The coffee hour is open to all men
Lutheran Association .. .
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion will meet for a study of Church
History at 7:30 p.m. today at the
The bi-monthly cabinet meeting
will be held at 8:30 p.m.
Club To Study
The Hiawatha Club, an organiza-
tion of students from the Upper
Peninsula, is planning to study the
possibilities of establishing a central
junior college in the Peninsula, un-
der the supervision of the Univer-
sity, to ease congestion of educational
A meeting will be held at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Union for all stu-
dents interested in the Club. In ad-
dition to the proposed project, topics
of discussion will include the elec-
tion of officers, and the revision of
a provision in the charter which bars
The purposes of the organization
are to help freshnien become orient-
ed, provide a meeting place for so-
cial activities for Upped Peninsula
students,and to carry out the general
functions of an unofficial chamber
Etiquette Book To Be Sold
Today at League, on Diag
The do's and don'ts of campus so-
cial life will be found in the "Michi-
gan Diag" etiquette book to be placed
on sale today at the diagonal and
As the campus diagonal is the cross
section of the campus, the booklet
gives a cross section of campus cus-
toms, dress, and general conduct.
"Michigan Diag' is sponsored by
the Social Committee of the League.
It was distributed to freshmen during
orientation week and is now being
made available to all women. This is
the first of its kind to be edited by
and for coeds.
nEsiai T ryouts . .
An 'Ei~:iani edit tryout meeting will
be held at 4:1';1 pm. today in the Stu~
dent Publicationis; ldi .
French. (roup .
"La P'tite Causette," an informal
French conversation group spon-
sored by "Le Cercle Francais," will
meet at 3:30 p.m. today in the Grill
Room of the League.
The group, which will meet
every Tuesday and Thursday after-
noon except when it conflicts with
a French lecture, is open to all stu-
dents and faculty interested in
W/omien's Swi fning . . .
Open swimming for all women on
campus will be held from 7:30 to 8:20
p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays begin-
ning today in the Union pool.
The new constitution of the Wol-
verines, formerly the Pep Club, will
be presented at the meeting to be
held at 5 p.m. today in the Union.
The club requests that all mem-
bers of the Pep Club, former mem-
bers of Wolverines and all students
interested in promoting school
spirit attend the meeting.
Polonia Society . .
"The Importance of the Polish Lan-
guage in America" will be discussed
by Fr. Jasinski, professor at Orchard
Lake Seminary, at the meeting of
Polonia Society at 7:30 p.m. today in
the International Center.
The program of the Society for the
year will also be voted upon at the
* * A
Chemical Society ...
Faculty and student members of
Phi Lambda Upsilon, national
chemical honorary society, will
meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
West Conference doom of the
Prof. K. Fajans of the chemistry
department will speak about fa-
mous scientists he has met here
Renault Lecture . .
Dr. Abgar Renault, Brazilian edu-
cator, will diacus.s "New Outlooks in
Brazihlan Eduatuion" at 4 :15 p.m. to
day in taiiian t mpAhtiea.tre uinder
the auspICes of the education school
and the Romance language depart-
Case Clb . . .
The Law School Case Club will hold
a hypothetical case on the constitu-
tionality of the Michigan Liquor
Purchase Identification Card law at
3:30 p.m. Friday, in the practice
court room of Hutchins Hall.
Sirdkw i A beyn e
NEW YORK, Nov. 18 -(P)- A
threatened nationwide strike of ra-
dio singers, actors and announcers
continued in abeyance today after an
afternoon-long conference between
the AFL American Federation of
Radio Artists and the four major
networks failed to arrive at an agree-
Further closed conferences were
planned for tomorrow in an attempt
to agreen on terms of a new contract
to replace the one which expired Oct.
. .. SOUPS
8:00 A.M.-10:30 P.M.
8:00 A.M.-12:30 P.M.
Clark's Tea Room
HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS
I ) - r n err iri #'
For - oily - dry hair - For
Dandruff - Itchy Scalp - and
For Checking Falling Hair
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State & Michigan Theaters
AT THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE
in the main dining room
RESERVATIONS will be taken for only two seatinas:
12:30 P.M.. . .2:00 P.M.
You must have a reservation.
NO CANCELLATIONS will be accepted after 4:00 P.M.
Wednesday, November 27th
RESERVATIONS may be made now in the League
Business Office, 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-4:30.
Except Saturday only 8.:00-12:00
The Cafeteria will be open Thanksgiving Day.
DINNER HOURS: 12:00-2:00
(Continued from Page 3)
Delta Sigma Pi will hold formal
pledging at 7:30 p.m., Wed., Nov. 20,
second floor terrace, Union. A regu-
lar business meeting will follow the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Choral Group will hold tryouts for
new members at 8:00 p.m., Wednes-
day. All interested are invited to
The U. of M. chapter of the Inter-
collegiate Zionist Federation of
America will meet at 7:45 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 20, at the .B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. The program will con-
sist of an original radio skit entitled,
"The Builders and the Non-Builders."
Everyone is cordially invited.
The I.Z.F.A. choir will meet at
7:00 p.m. before the meeting. Every-
one is invited to attend and to par-
There will be a Scroll meeting at
4:45 p.m., Wed., Nov. 20, in the
League. Please wear pastel sweaters
and pearls for the Ensian picture.
The room will be posted.
Hold Those Bonds!
To Elect Officers
The campus Veterans' Organization
will meet to elect officers at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at the Union.
Due to a recent reorganization, all
University veterans are automatically
members of the VO, and are eligible to
participate in the voting. Those un-
able to attend the meeting may vote
from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Union lobby.
The meeting's agenda also includes
reports on the new Veterans' Univer-
sity Council, the state student veter-
ans meeting, and the recent influenza
-- - --
The Balfour program line
offers you literally hundreds
of clever ideas to carry out
your theme, and thousands
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combinations to make it
In addition, we maintain
a staff of nationally-famous
artists to design new and
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this service is amazingly
Your Ann Arbor office
staff has had twelve years
of actual experience in
dance program design and
production. Bring us your
ideas, and we will be glad
to develop them without
cost or obligation.
The outstanding pro-
grams of the past year on
the Michigan campus have
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
ph " 13
been Balfour Programs.
mention but a few-
in your hands
for Lip Appeal
Steal the show with The Season't
Newman Club Formal
Kappa Delt Formal
Alpha Epsilon Phi Conclave
Sigma Phi Epsilon Pledge
Alpha Tau Omega Pledge
Sigma Nu Pledge
Balfour quality and de-
sign and not expensive. One
month minimum for pro-