THE MICHIGAN DAILY
LATEST RESULTS of The Daily's survey
of faculty opinion on a State Legislature
bill, which would prohibit Communists and
ex-Communists from teaching in Michigan
schools and colleges, leave the division of
cpinion substantially unchanged.
The 15 replies that have trickled in
since the poll ended last week make the
score 41 per cent for to 53 per cent against,
with six per cent wanting to bar only
present members of the party.
Only about one-third of the faculty-354
replied to the survey, andhthey may not
be representative of the whole. Probably
those who were not interested enough to
reply are the ones who don't feel strongly
one way or the other.
But it is the comments that were receiv-
ed that trouble us. Approximately one-half
of those who indicated an opinion included
s sentence or two in comment.
Most of these comments were respect-
able explanations of their authors' opin-
,ons. A surprisingly large proportion were
unintelligent or irrelevant.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
nd represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: GEORGE WALKER
Four faculty members said Communists
should be deported, and one said they
"should be liquidated." Another said "only
a Communist or a Communist sympathizer
can object to such a law": the large number
of his colleagues who oppose it are appar-
ently all fellow travelers.
Inanities were also common in the state-
ments against the bill. Four faculty mem-
bers, for example, said that outlawing Com-
munists is unconstitutional and unwise.
This may be true, but the proposal is to
prohibit Communist Party members from
teaching-another matter entirely. Several
replied in the standard "liberal" cliches
about "mass hysteria" and "guilt-by-asso-
It may be objected that you can't say
very much . about this complicated issue in
one-fifth of a post-card (which was the
amount of space left for comment). But
the remarks quoted above can hardly be
said to concern themselves with the real,
In fact, these comments illustrate what
Mr. Conant remarked in his recent speech,
that groups of men tend toward their
lowest common denominator of intelli-
gence and express it in easy cliches and
And it is shocking to find how low that
denominator can be on the faculty of a
iul 34~ d'E * i'll/a diri ~ * AM 133 LW
J UST AT THE MOMENT the unique Vet-
erans' Rehabilitation Center proved it-
self, its status is seriously threatened by an
appropriations bill in the Michigan House of
Representatives which would cut off the
center's annual allowance of $250,000 from
the interest of the Michigan Veterans' Trust
The center here is the most advanced
clinic of its kind in the United States. It
;,reats in-patient and out-patient veterans
who have mental and nerious conditions
which make it impossible for them to par-
ticipate in normal civilian life. It cures
86 per cent of its patients-who would
otherwise be $20,000 or $40,000 wards of
the state for the rest ;of their lives.
The clinic here is a model from which
other states could follow the progressive lead
taken by Michigan. It has been in operation
since November 1947 and in that time cured
more than 1,000 veterans. The 39 men now
being treated as in-patients receive a mini-
mum of 15 hours occupational therapy each
week and three hours with psychiatric spe-
cialists. More OT time is available if they
But what is pounding a piano or making
a wooden tie rack to us is "tough work" for
these patients, in their own words.
Their problem is to learn how to do
tings again. A Marine patient cannot
read, study or concentrate. He cannot
?ring his mind fully to bear on difficult
)roblems. An Army man cannot ride in
cars, streetcars, busses.
All meeting together, they explained to
me that the Rehabilitation - Center offered
them "hope for normal life." They said that
without the center, they would either have
been committed to a "Snake-Pit" mental
J, C O,( ,LU
institution for life or allowed to run free
until they committed some sort of crime for
which they could not be responsible.
Most of the 39 are about ready to leave.
Practically all of them will be discharged
before July 1, 1949-when the center's last
appropriation runs out. They are fighting
a battle of their own "to educate the whole
state" to the need for the center, so the hun-
dreds of veterans on its waiting list and out-
patients who make up more than 60 per cent
of= the clinic's cases will not be deprived of
They fear that the clinic may either be
shut down entirely or turned into "just
another mental institutions where patients
are kept and not cured."
Exactly how the center would operate or
even exist without an appropriation has not
been made perfectly clear by House Com-
mitteemen sponsoring the bill.
One possibility is that funds may be allo-
cated by individual counties on the basis of
the number of patients each has or on a
share-alike basis. Funds from the counties,
of -course, would come from the Veterans'
Trust Fund. However, I fail to see the ad-
vanage to such a re-routing of monies-
which could possibly result in inefficiency
on the part of the counties and undue politi-
cal pressure for patients from one area over
Or the clinic might revert to state con-
trol and be operated as just another men-
tal hospital. I see no advantage to this
proposal over the present arrangement
'e Veterans Readjustment Center is ade-
quately serving a useful purpose. It must
continue its work.
-Craig H. Wilson
IT HAS BEEN interesting to watch many
of the old, well established swing aggre-
gations make the change to bebop. One of
the more recent additions to the fold is
the Gene Krupa band. The "Chicago Flas"
has been well known in jazz circles as an
outstanding musician ever since he cut a
few records with a small combo headed by
the illustrious Bix Beiderbecke back in 1930;
that was called dixieland. Since then, Gene
has played with many top flight swing bands
like Tommy Dorsey's and Benny Goodman's.
Gene's band showed some inclinations to-
ward employing bebop ideas in 1947 with
Disc Jockey Jump, and recently, Columbia
Records has released Calling Doctor Gilles-
pie backed by Up An Atom (Columbia,
38382). The latter two sides are well han-
dled by the band, and both feature solo
work by Kai Winding, playing trombone,
and Buddy Weiss, on tenor sax. We particu-
larly enjoyed Weiss' contributions; he is
obviously influenced by Lester Young, but
he introduces a few interesting ideas of
An Invitation To Dance (Victor, p-243)
is the appropriate title of Claude Thorn-
hill's recent album on the Victor label.
The album contains an excellent selection
of dance numbers played very "Thornhill-
istically" with generous portions of
Claude's right-handed piano patter. The
Snow Flakes take the two vocals, I Don't
Know Why and There's A Small Hotel,
among six sides; the rest, Autumn Noc-
turne, Sleepy Serenade, Lullaby of the
Rain, and Where or When are strictly in-
strumental. A few of these numbers are
re-issues from previous Columbia cuttings
so it might be a good idea to check up
before buying the album to prevent dup-
lications. Although the Thornhill arrang-
er has offered little variety, he has picked
six, good tunes and worked them into fine,
The Victor company credits their release
of Body and Soul and Watta Ya Say We Go
(Victor 20-3396) to "Charlie Ventura and
his bop for the people." We don't know what
people Cholly had in mind, but we're quite
sure that it wasn't us. Soul begins with a
pretty piano solo, followed altogether too
soon by the coarse baritone sax work of
Ventura. After a few inches of toying with
the melody, the band breaks into a wild
tempo-something that shouldn't happen to
Body and Soul-and then puts on the soft
pedal for a last chorus and drawn-out coda
by Charlie. The reverse side features the
bop-skat attempts of Jackie Cain and Roy
Kral and a rather unimpressive tenor solo
by the leader. Charlie employs a few novel
ideas on both sides, but the good spots are
too few and far between to give this platter
above a C rating. It'll probably sell a .mil-
Sarah Vaughan is singing musically again,
and she's given up jazz to do it. Black
Coffee and As You Desire Me (Columbia,
38462) vouch for the potentialities of the
new Vaughan. Coffee is a blues tune-inci-
dentally, a steal from What Did I Do-with
very clever lyrics. Sarah's interpretation is
in good taste, commercial, occasionally hu-
morous, and very enjoyable. The Joe Lipman
orchestra can take credit for a great deal
on this side too; the background gives this
number a big (not brassy) sound but main-
tains a delicate, moody. atmosphere that is
so well adapted to this type of tune. Lipman
has done a lot of clever little things with
rhythm and novel instrumental effects that
make this disc hit parade material. The
flipover is somewhat less interesting, but
Sarah manages to put it across in a manner
to which we'd like to become accustomed.
At the Michigan .. .
MOTHER IS A FRESHMAN. The ads are
WELL, GO SEE this if you want to. You'll
get a laugh-not because the picture is
good, but because of the inane way in which
it portrays college life. Mostly it's just silly.
The producers, I think, realized they had
an extremely far-fetched story on their
hands-that of a mother enrolling as- a
freshman in the college where her daughter
was a sophomore, and falling in love with
the same guy her daughter is mad for.
I hope this portrayal of professors is
equally as fatuous as the way in which
they depict, students, because herein Van
Johnson seems to hold the chair of Eng-
lish lechery in a most unsubtle fashion,
You wonder how he ever gets time to pry-
pare his lectures. "You don't want to
flunk the course, do you, honey?" he asks
whenever a pretty female has occasion toT
ask him academic advice.
With the notable exception of "Apart-
ment for Peggy," Hollywood seems to feel
that all college students are about to enter
the tenth grade of some small-town high
school, and should behave as such. The
picture was probably made to appeal to the
non-college element in our population, and
anyone else who is equally unaware may not
find the picture annoying.
The one redeeming feature of the pic-
ture is the excellent work done by Rudy
at 8..........................W ed.,
at 2..........................M on.,
at 3 .........................Sat.,
at 10 ..........................W ed.,
at 11 .........................M on.,
at 2 ..........................Tues.,
at 3 ...... ...................Sat.,
Classes, Seminars............. Wed.,
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY AND CONSERVATION
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
MAY 28-June 9, 1949
NOTE: For courses having both lectures and recitations, the
time of class is the time of the first recitation period of the
week; for courses having recitations only, the time of the class
is the time of the first recitation period. Certain courses will
be examined at special periods as noted below the regular sched-
ule. 12 o'clock classes, 4 o'clock classes, 5 o'clock classes and
other "irregular" classes may use any examination period
provided there is no conflict (or one with conflicts if the con-
flicts are arranged for by the "irregular" class. In the College
of Literature, 'Science and the Arts, instructors of "irregular"
classes with 20 students or less, most of whom expect to graduate
in June, may use the regular hours of the last week of classes
for final examinations if they wish. A final examination on
June 9 is available for "irregular" classes which are unable
to utilize an earlier period.
Examinations of any student expecting to receive a degree
this June must be completed not later than Saturday, June 4.
It is the responsibility of the instructor to arrange special exam-
inations, if necessary, for these students.
Each student should receive notification from his instructor
as to the time and place of his examination. In the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, no date of examination may
be changed without the consent of the Committee of Examina-
tions. The graduating student should also check to see that his
examinations are to be completed by June 4.
1 2- 5
30 2- 5
4 2- 5
28 2- 5
3 2- 5
2 2- 5
31 2- 5
TIME OF CLASS
TIME OF EXAMINATION
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
These "regular" periods have precedence over any special
period scheduled concurrently. Conflict must be
by the instructor of the "special" class.
Ec. 51, 52, 53, 54, 102 ................. .Tues.,
Soc. 51, 54, 90 .......................... Thurs,
English 1, 2 ...........................Thurs.,
Chem. 1, 3, 21, 55 ......................Sat.,
Chem. 4.......... ....................Sat.,
Psych. 31 ...........................Mon.,
Bot. 1 - Zool 1 .........................Mon.,
Speech 31, 32
French 1, 2, 11, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62, 91, 92...Tues.,
German 1, 2, 31 .........................Tues.,
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32 .......................Wed.,
Pol. Sci., 1, 2 ...........................Wed.,
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
MR. ACHESON'S LOT is not an easy one.
I feel we owe him a certain amount of
sympathetic understanding as he looks
ahead to renewed negotiations with Russia.
The courage to negotiate is a special kind
of courage, in the current political setting,
and it involves stuff like this
1. Bipartisan harmony on foreign pol-
icy tends to be weakest during a period
of negotiation, strongest during a period
of non-negotiation. It is much easier to
get up general agreement on a tough line
than on a line of conciliation and compro-
mise. It will be odd, indeed, if Mr. Ache-
son isn't accused, during any sort of nego-
tiation that seems to be going well, of
giving the country away. It would not be
unprecedented for any concession what-
ever to be taken as a sign of pro-Russian-
ism in the administration.
A tough line can be worked out jointly by
both parties; a line of compromise and
practical settlement has to be justified to
the Republicans by the Democrats, and
that's not quite as easy as ordering up
some more arms. To expect critics of the
Administration not to kibitz a negotiation
is to expect a great deal indeed.
2. Another very serious difficulty is wrap-
ped up in the idea of "open diplomacy"
which will certainly be urged upon Mr.
Acheson. The theory that the public should
know of every diplomatic offer, the moment
it is made, is a fine, idealistic one, but it
does make bargaining hard. Such publicity
tends to make it difficult to withdraw from
any position once taken, without seeming
to have surrendered.
The press, too often, tends to score the
results as if it were scoring a basketball
New Books at the
game, so many points for them, so many
for us, and that hardly minimizes each
side's all too human desire to be credited
with winning as many points as possible.
If Acheson wants to negotiate effectively,
he will have to negotiate privately, and
yet if he negotiates privately he is almost
sure to negotiate in an atmosphere of
considerable alarm and suspicion.
3. As if all this were not enough, Mr.
Acheson is going to have to try to get con-
cessions from Russia, while trying to put
the Atlantic Pact through the Senate. The
first requires an atmosphere of reassurance,
if not cordiality, while the second requires
an atmosphere of apprehension. If the ne-
gotiation goes too swimmingly, interpreta-
tions of that fact may be bad for the Pact;
if the Pact is pushed too raucously, that will
not be good for the negotiations. To steer
both these craft at once will not be easy.
4. To sum it all up, it is much easier to
get along, domestically, when you're not
negotiating, than when you are. The plain
truth is that the road of rearmament, de-
fense pacts, toughness, etc., while compli-
cated and expensive, is not the hard way
--}politically, it is the easy way. The other
road, the road of negotiation, is uncom-
We have been talking a great deal lately
about our increasing national political ma-
turity, and I think that here, in the current-
ly renewed interest in negotiation, we have
a golden chance to show such maturity off.
It will have to be the maturity of genuine
understanding of Mr. Acheson's difficulties,
and the world's, instead of merely that ma-
turity of defiance which is, no matter how
you -lok at it, maturity of a lesser order.
(Copyright, 1949, New York Post Corporation)
SOME WESTERN newspapers have com-
SPECIAL PERIODS FOR THOSE GRADUATING THIS JUNE
Speech 31, 32
French 1, 2, 11, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62, 91, 92.. .Tues., May 31 7p.m.
German 1, 2, 31
Spanish 1, 2, 31.32 .
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any nec-
essary changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY AND CONSERVATION
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any neces-
ary changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Individual examinations by appointment will be given for
all applied music courses (individual instruction) elected for
credit in any unit of the University. For time and place of exam-
inations, see bulletin board of the School of Music.
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any neces-
sary changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
MAY 28 to JUNE 9, 1949
NOTE: For courses having both lecture and quizzes, the
time of exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the week;
for courses having quizzes only, the time of exercise is the time
of the first quiz period.
Drawing and laboratory work may be continued through the
examination period in amount equal to.that normally devoted to
such work during one week.
Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted
below the regular schedule. All cases of conflicts between as-
sign examination periods must be reported for adjustment. See
bulletin board outside of Room 3209 East Engineering Building
between May 11 and May 18 for instructions.
Seniors and graduates, who expect to receive a degree this
June and whose examination occurs after June 4, should also
report to Room 3209 E.E. between May 11 and May 18.
To avoid misunderstandings and errors each student should
receive notification of the time and place of his appearance in
each course during the period May 28 to June 9.
No date of examination may be changed without the consent
of the Classification Committee.
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all i
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent ina
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552d
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication]
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, MAY 1, 1949
VOL. LIX, No. 148a
Employment Notices: On May 3
he following companies will have
-epresentatives here to interviews
Needham, Louis and Brorby,.
nc., advertising agency. Publica-a
ion, writing and art work.
Great West Life Assurance Com-
any. To interview college seniors.
Michigan Express Co., to inter-
iew men interested in transporta-
On May 4, the North American
aviation Company will interview
-.S. and Ph.D. candidates in Elec-
rical and Mechanical engineering,
pplied physics, and mathematics.e
Further information and ap-f
'ointments may be obtained byI
alling Ext. 371, or in Room 3528
The City Service Commission of
laltimore, Maryland announcesF
In examination for the position ofC
enior Supervisor of Colored Ac-
ivities in the Bureau of Recrea-
ion. Further information may be.
btained at the Bureau of Appoint-
nents, 3528 Administration Build-1
Doctoral Examination for Albert
). Pepitone, Social Psychology;
thesis: "Motivational Effects in
he Perception of Social 'Gate-@
:eepers,"' Tuesday, May 3, 3:30
.m., West Council Room, Rack-
iam Building. Chairman, Leon
Education School Seniors may
ay class dues ($2.00) any time on
Tuesday, May 3, or Wednesday,
Aay 4, in the Student Lounge of1
Senior Honors in English: Ap-
lications are now being received1
or, entrance into the Senior Hon-e
rs Course offered by the Depart-1
nent of English Language and
iterature. The course is open toF
tudents who have demonstratedl
uperior aptitude for and excep-
ional interest in the study of Eng-
ish literature. It is conducted as a1
eminar; each student is assigned
o a Tutor, and will be expected to1
.omplete a large amount of inde-
)endent reading. Applicationsi
>hould be addressed to the Englisht
ionors Committee, and should
;onsist of a brief statement as toI
vhy the applicant wishes to pur-t
.ue the course as well as a resume
>f his qualifications. An up-to-
late blue-print should accompanyI
.l applications, which may be1
urned in to any member of the
Committee (Messers Ogden, Mue-
chke, and Litzenberg, Chairman),1
r to the English Office. The clos-
ng date is noon, Saturday, May
7th. Students who apply will be
notified of an appointment forE
personal interview by the Commit-<
Water Safety Instructors' Course:
rhe first meeting for this course,
vill be held on Monday evening,
Aay 2, 'at 7:00 at the Intramural3
Pool. All those who signed up for
the course should be there.
Sociedad Hispanica: Applica-
tions for scholarships to Mexico
Should be made in writing, ad-
Iressed to Sociedad Hispanica,
Room 414, Romance Language
Building, before May 6. Applica-
tions should include class, Spanish
yourses studied, and club activities
in which you have participated.
Eng. Mech. 2a Make-Up Experi-
ments: Any of the experiments
,overed during the first five weeks
may be made up on Thursday,
May 5 between 3 and 6 p.m. in
.yoom 102.tWest Engineering. All
:f the other experiments may be
made up on Friday, May 6, be-
tween 3 and 6 p.m. in Room 102,
West Engineering. This notice
does not supersede any previous
arrangements made between indi-
vidual instructors and their classes.
Student Recital: Warren Bellis,
clarinetist, will be heard at 8:00
Monday evening, May 2, in the
Hussey Room of the Michigan
League, when he will present a
program in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Bachelor
of Music degree. It will include
compositions by von Weber, Saint-
Saens, Gaubert, Edward Chuda-
coff, Stravinsky and brahms, and
will be open to the public. Mr.
Bellis is a pupil of William Stub-
Student Recital: Hugh Altvater,
another program on the Baird
Memorial Carillon at 2:15 Sunday
afternoon, May 1. It will include
four old English works, composi-
tions by A. Rubinstein and Nina
Rota, and a group of hymns by J.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
-Musicale Sunday afternoon, 3:30
at the Hillel Foundation. Selec-
tions to be played at the Music
Festival, with explanatory pro-
gramme notes, will be featured.
West Quad Glee Club will pre-
sent its Annual Spring Concert at
4:00 p.m. today in the Michigan
Union Ballroom. Admission is free
and everyone is invited to attend.
Inter-Guild Joint Council meet-
ing for new and old representa-
tives Sunday, May 1, 2:30-4:00
p.m., Lane Hall.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundatio--
Hillel-IZFA "State Day" Sunday
evening, May 1, 7:30 p.m. at the
Hillel Foundation. Rabbi Morris
Adler, of Congregation Sharey
Zedek, Detroit, will be guest speak-
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Full rehearsal, Sunday and Mon-
day, 7 p.m. in Michigan League.
UWF Discussion: Sunday night
8-9:30, 822 Arch. Apt. 2. Sunday
May 21st. Topic: "What Can We
Do About It?"
University Community Center,
Interdenominational church pro-
10:45 a.m. Church Service and
4:30p.m. Discussion group.
5:30 p.m. Pot-Luck Supper.
Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m., Dr. Parr's subject will be
"Learning the Lesson of Life." 6:00
p.m., Rev. E. K. Hidgon on "The
World Task of the Church," at
the Guild meeting.
Westminster Guild: 6:30 p.m.
Regular fellowship meeting in the
social hall of the church building.
New officers will be installed.
Speaker: Mr. Charles F. Bole,
Michigan Director of Christian
Education of the Presbyterian
Church. Informal supper will be
served at 5:30 p.m. Bible Seminar
under the leadership of Mr. Hen-
derson, 9:30-10:30 a.m. Coffee and
rolls are served at 9:00 a.m' All
Near Eastern students of Asia are
invited to attend an informal tea
to be given from 4:00-5:00 pn.
in the Russel parlor of the church
building. This tea is being given
to start off International Week
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Rev. T. Stanley Soltau of the First
Evangelical Church, Memphis,
Tennessee, will speak on "the
Claims of Christ" in the Fireside
Room, Lane Hall, 4:30 p.m. Every-
one is welcome.
Unitarian Student Group meets
at 6:30 p.m., snack supper. Speak-
er: Dr. Gerard Mertens on the
Supper at the Congregational
Church, 6:00 p.m. Rev. E. L. Hig-
don, Secretary of Oriental Missions
for Disciples of Christ Church will-
speak on "The World Task of the
Church." In observance of Inter-
national Week, the Chinese stu-
dents will be guests at a tea at the
Congregational Church, 4:30 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
(Continued on Page 5)
TIME OF CLASS
TIME OF EXAMINATION
8 ............................W ed., June
.. . .... ..-........ T ues.,.
.. .. . . .. ........ Fri.,
1, 2- 5
0, 2- 5
4, 2- 5
8, 2- 5
3, 2- 5
2, 2- 5
31, 2- 5
28, 2- 5
30, 2- 5
31, 2- 5
2, 2- 5
A h- R
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control ct
Harriett Friedman ....Managing Editor
Dick Maloy ...............City, Editr
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Allegra Pasqualetti ...Associate Edito?
Al Blumrosen ........Associate Editor
Leon Jaroff .........Associate EiUtor
Robert C. White ......Associate Editor
B. S. Brown ...........Sports Editor
Bud Weldenthal . .Associate Sports EFA
Bev Bussey .....Sports Feature Witt
Audrey Buttery......Woen's Editor
Mary Ann Harris Also. Women's Editot
Bess Hayes ..................Librarxan
Richard Hait .......Business Manaer
Jean Leonard ....Advertising Manager
William Culman ....Finance Manager
Cole Christian ...CirculationM Mnag
1........................ Thurs., June
2..........................Tues., May 3
M.E. 135 ...............................*Sat.,
M.P. 3, 4; Surv. 2 ...................... *Mon.,
Ec. 53, 54; C.E. 21; Draw. 1 ..............*Tues.,7
E.E. 5, 7............................*Thurs.,.
M.E. 13, 136; Surv. 4; Chem. 1, 3...... .