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October 18, 1950 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1950-10-18

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PAGE FO1r1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY. OCTOWX iR Isa

U ________________________________________________________________________ U

WEI~NESDAY, OGTO3iX 13 IS.

NSA Report
EVERY SO OFTEN, a governmental agen-
cy takes a look at the way it is working
and comes up with a new idea for more
efficiency. Tonight, the Student Legislature
will indulge in this bit of self-examination
when it considers the reorganization of the
campus National Student Association com-
mittee.
At present, NSA is one of the SL's standing
committees. This arrangement has proved
workable but somewhat confusing. At many
schools the NSA committee is the student
government. Here, a clear definition of the
relationship between NSA and SL has always
been an unanswered question. It has resulted
in duplication of effort and confusion as to
what matters should be taken up by the
committee and what by the entire Student
Legislature.
As a solution, the proposed reorganization
calls for the elimination of a separate NSA
committee. Instead, NSA delegates'-the 14.
students chosen by the SL Cabinet to rep-
resent Michigan at all NSA conferences-
will be members of other SL committees. '
Such an arrangement would unite the
efforts of NSA and those of SL and would
do away with the false dichotomy now
existing. Under the new plan, the entire
Student Legislature would benefit from
closer contact with the national student
group.
One of NSA's main purposes is to serve
as a nation-wide coordinator of student gov-
ernment. Therefore, a move on this campus.
to unite NSA ,and SL into one functioning
group would' probably benefit both. The
Legislators will be adopting a wise policy
and taking a sound administrative step to-
night by accepting the new plan.
-Roma Lipsky

THOMAS L. STOKES:
Two Key Campaigns

"Personally, I Got One Of Them Bipartisan Policies"

W ASHINGTON-Of all the Congressional
election contests, two are attracting the
most attention here-one because of the
titular position in the Democratic party
in Congress occupied by the figure involved;
the other because of the commanding posi-
tion, won by the second figure in the Re-
publican party, both in Congress and out-
side.
Reference is to Scott Lucas of Illinois,
Senate administration. floor leader, and
Robert A. Taft of Ohio, chairman of the
Republican Policy Committee in the Sen-
ate and otherwise the party's most influ-
ential leader in Congress. Both are in
close and hard-fought races, with the
outcomes doubtful from all reports.
If Senator Lucas should be defeated by
former Republican House member Everett
Dirksen, the administration would suffer
the psychological blow that loss of its Sen-
ate leader and spokesman naturally repre-
sents, though he could be replaced.
THE REPUBLICAN PARTY would suffer
a much heavier psychological defeat if
Senator Taft were eliminated by his Demo-
,cratic opponent, state auditor Joe Fergu-
son. Senator Taft could not be so easily re-
placed because of the special and peculiar
position he has come to fill in the Republi-
can party.
Senator Taft often is called "Mr. Re-
publican," and with considerable logic,

since he is somehow a symbol of earnest,
honest-if somewhat strict-conservatism.
The term is applied to him ironically by
some if with serious admiration by others.
The Ohio Senator does not, of course, re-
present all Republicans by any means, not
actually or as a symbol. What he represents
chiefly is midwest Republicanism, as it
might be termed broadly, though there is a
lot.of it elsewhere. It is midwest Republi-
canism that is predominant in Congress.
This is because Republican tenure is more
certain from the midwest, as is Democratic
tenure in the South. Consequently, midwest
Republicans rise more easily to places of
power in Congress through the seniority
rule, as do Democrats from the South.
That contributes to Mr. Taft's prestige
and influence, but only partly. Much of it
lies in his own industry and perseverence,
his close study of-issues, and his willingness
to lead, to speak up, and to stick out his neck.
The Senator always seeks an answer, and
finds one to suit him. His less industrious
colleagues are willing to take it in a urge
number of cases.
APOLITICAL PARTY'S record is made in
Congress to a considerable degree. The
result is that in the public mind the party
comes to stand for what the party in Con-
gress stands for, and so the Republican
party becomes identified with Mr. Taft since
his imprint is so heavily on the Republicana
record. This irritates Republicans who dis-
agree with the Senator-a minority in
Congress, but seemingly quite a considerable
body outside, including such party leaders
as Governors Dewey of New York and War-
ren of California.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ART

XetteA/ TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for anyreason are not in good taste will
be condensed edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
editors.

Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: BOB KEITH
DREW PEARSON:
Washington
.merry-Go-Round
WASHINGTON-Rep. Ralph Gwinn from
aristocratic Westchester County, New
York, stuck out his neck a country mile the
other day.
The white-haired congressman thundered
to Bronxville constituents:
"How can there be any brains or intelli-
gence in the democratic administration
when its chief magistrate couldn't even run
a haberdashery store? Harry Truman went
busted."
What Gwinn failed to tell the voters
was that he himself also flopped when he
attempted to operate a bank during the
Florida real-estate boom in the late '20's.
Gwinn's bank, the City National of
Miami, was forced to close because of
poor management, leaving some 5,700 de-
positors holding the bag for.$5,996,970.02.
Depositors finally recovered about half
of this, but they had to fight the case
through the courts for over 10 years to get
even this from Gwinn and his senior part-
ner in the bank deal, J. C. Penney, the
chain-store king.
Since many of the depositors and stock-
holders in the bank resided in New York,
the suit wound up in the New York courts.
The official records sizzle with criticism of
Gwinn and Penney. Federal District Judge
John Clark Knox of New York (Southern
District) handed down a decision, describ-
ing phe Penney-Gwinn bank failure as:
".. . A story of neglect, poor judgment
and erroneous policy that is at once
amazing and startling. Reports upon the
bank's condition, its profits, losses and'
commitments, went regularly to Gwinn.
Other details of management were under
his supervision and direction/'
The court record shows that even when
the Miami Bank was on the brink of
failure, Gwinn continued to make demands
on it for money for his and Penney's enter-
prises. After receiving .a letter from the
bank's vice president stating that a request
by Gwinn for a $110,000 withdrawal "would
leave our cash- much too low and would
cause comment among our own employees,"
Gwinn wrote back on July 16, 1929:
"I trust you can work out the $110,000 at
the earliest possible moment."
At this time the bank already was de-
faulting on its payments. Nonetheless, Pen-
ney sent a telegram to allay the fears of
Miami-depositors, stating: "Impress on our
depositors the fact that ample funds are
available to meet any demands that may
be made upon us."
WASHINGTON SNAPSHOTS
A servant discreetly 1$ulling down the old-
fashioned blinds in the parlor of Blair
House, where the Truman's live .. . George
Marshall's quiet smile in place of Louey
Johnson's broad grin at the Pentagon - - -
Secretary of State Dean Acheson's eloquent
mustache emphasizing a point . . . John
Steelman's long, loping walk through the
lobby of the east wing of the White House -
The dazed look on the faces of young
government girls each time handsome
Stuart Syniington strides by... The worn
carpet and sedate atmosphere of the Con-
necticut Avenue mansion which houses the
Republican National Committee com-
pared to the brassy modernism of the

"A NEW DIRECTION IN INTAGLIO"
brings to the Museum of Art for the
second time in recent years the exciting
work of Mauricio Lasansky and his students
in print making at the University of Iowa.
On exhibit until Nov. 5 in the North and
South galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall,
the brilliant adventure in intaglio, for all
the apocalyptic self-consciousness of its
manifestoes, is a stirring testimony to one.
episode of the rescue of a major medium
from- academic decadence. Under the hands
of an enthusiastic, mutually-stimulating
group of young artists the copper plate has
ceased to be "a passive medium for repro-
duction purposes, but rather is an active
participant in determining the ultimate form
of the work of art."
To dispel the esoteric implications of
the title, let it be understood that "intag-
lio" is simply the generic term for all
incised or engraved designs, whose impres-
sion produces a relief facsimile in reverse.
Hence it embraces etching, drypoint, en-
graving with a burin, soft ground, and
aquatint. Although lithography (not an
intaglio medium) is represented here in
combination with some of the above, La-
sansky does not encourage its use, because
the speedy and often superficial results
are in conflict with the sense of self-
discipline and responsibility he seeks to
instill in his students.
"A New Direction" sounds challengingly
avant-garde and properly provokes the
query: ."What new direction?" The answer
appears clear. Whether or not it is convinc-
ing depends on one's ability to discriminate
between Childe Hassam, for example-and
-Mauricio Lasansky. The essence of the
new direction is the conscious break with
the tradition of using the copper plate only
as an acid in transferring a drawing from
one sheet of paper to many. For Lasansky
the plate, once the skeleton of the drawing
is entrusted to it, comes alive and "begins
to dictate the ultimate result. The sensuous
sculptural qualities of the plate must excite
the touch as well as the eye . . . complete
union must take place between the artist
and the plate." The creator of intaglio ac-
hieves spontaneity and freshness through
exploiting the tactile possibilities of his med-
ium, just as to-day's sculptors carve in stone
and wood with flexible concepts developing
as the grain and marbling respond to the
hand and guide the eye.
Freedom to experiment is another canon
of Lasansky's credo, realized in the great
variety of his students' personal expres-
sion. Inevitable influences, such as Stan-
ley Hayter's and Picasso's, both pronounc-
ed in the work of Lasansky himself, are
freely acknowledged. Hdwever, the many
sources, past and present, are synthesized
by the catalyst of individual purpose into
something genuinely new.
New is the confident fusion of the many
intaglio techniques in one print; new is the
vigorous sculptural carving into the plate of
deep troughs and broad depressions, whose
action under the press raises extravagant
bosses on the moist paper. (On occasion
the burin is allowed to perforate the plate,
elevating plateaus of startling white against
the inked surface.) New is the scale, for
many plates are enormous. New is the em-
phasis on color intaglio, characterizing the
master's latest portraits-and his impres-
sive "Pieta"-with exquiite tones of chart-
reuse and orange juxtaposed boldly with
large areas of deep reds, blues, and purples.
New is the violent distortion of savage sym-
bols in intaglio, whose sedate progress has
trailed the rapid expressive advances of
more facile media. The feral images of the '
four-part series "For an Eye, an Eye" equal
in intensity the agonized social comment of
Picasso's "Guernica."
Lest unreserved praise of the exhibition
force the conclusion that the Iowa Print
Group is an isolated attempt to revive crafts-

If Senator Taft should be eliminated from
Congress, it would weaken the midwest in-
fluence in the party as such to the degree
that loss of his leadership would weaken that
influence in Congress. That would open the
way for other leadership. The Senator, too,
always has been influential in the Republi-
can National Committee. His impress is
strong there.
The Ohio contest, therefore, is watched
not only by Democrats and their labor
allies, but by Republicans, for it involves
the tussle for power in that party. To
Truman Democrats the Ohio contest has
become almost the symbol of this elec-
tion. For embodied in Senator Taft is
their most effective opposition in Con-
gress, their relentless and outspoken:chal-
lenger, and a well-defined demarcation
on issues, both domestic and international.
Yet, Senator Taft has his paradoxes. It
was he, for example, who pushed through
the Senate in the Republican-controlled
80th Congress housing, federal-aid-to-edu-
cation and minimum wage increase bills,
only to have the House Republican leader-
ship shunt them aside and thus hand Presi-
dent Truman the ammunition for his re-
peated assault on failure of that Congress
to adopt social welfare measures, an assault
which had its part in the 1948 Republican
defeat. The Senator saw the need of mod-
erating the party's course.
(Copyright 1950, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.)
Women
Speaking
WOMEN of the country are speaking, and
their tone is serious and imperative.
They were heard last week at two Washing-
ton meetings: First, at the all-day session
on civil defense to which women were called
by W. Stuart Symington, chairman of the
National Security Resources Board, and
two days later at the meeting which na-
tionalheads of women's organizations had
already arranged.
It is important that American official-
dom not only listen but take care to
understand just what the women are
saying. As we hear them, they are not
asking token representation in civil de-
fense councils because they want to be
recognized. They are asking full partici-
pation on all levels in defense planning
because they know they offer a needed
contribution.
They are not asking the appointment of
a woman to represent women. They are
asking that the great reservoir of ability on
the distaff side of our citizenry be drawn
upon.
They are not willing to wait until all the
planning has been done. They are offering
the indispensable woman's viewpoint on the
planning level.
They are not criticizing the able work
of men who head the committees. They
are dismayed when they are told, "We
just didn't think about having women on
the committee."
The women have raised a voice that
should be promptly and wisely heeded.
Women's contribution is needed in all civil
defense planning, and their full participa-
tion should be enlisted.
-Christian Science Monitor.
Why & How of Society
THE END only justifies the Means within
very narrow limits. A surgeon is justified
in inflicting pain because the results of
the operation are reasonable predictable;
hnf. ra. +la mp- n c-n-nnorn inn nn +,a

Germany .
To the Editor:
IF ONE CAN accept the picture
Robert B. Olsen paints of a re-
armed Germany at face value,
there is indeed nothing to worry
about, and emotional alarmists
living in the past would be the
only ones to oppose or caution
about a new Wehrmacht. (If Mr.
Olsen read carefully, I said that
"partial German rearmament may
be unavoidable.") However, upon
close inspection Mr. Olsen's pas-
toral landscape turns out to be
something of a camouflage net
which may hide the operations of
a war machine.
It is not difficult to be a Sor-
cerer's Apprentice. We can start
the hocus-pocus, but where is the
Old Master who is going to call it
off? The broom keeps on working
when we want it.to stop. Control is
a fine thing, but in a divided
world, the stronger a country is,
the less is it going to submit to
outside pressure. Our immediate
concern is with the next few years,
but what will happen if no World
War is invoked? The Soviet Union
believes in long-range policy, and
is willing to wait 50 years to
achieve her goal, if she can keep
her forces in line in the meantime.
Before the 50 years are up, we
might be buddies again with the
Russians, just to keep the Wehr-
macht off our necks.
There are two more points Mr.
Olsen makes that weaken his ar-
gument. For once, the line that
is being strengthened is the Rhine,
which would still abandon the
lion's share of German industry
to the Russians or a scorched
earth policy. Secondly, if "the
German people ... are accustomed
to a strong leader" and cannot
take some bickering, how much
democracy are they going to take?
Germans who were never Nazis
are becoming such now, or at least
are sorry they didn't join when
they had the chance. Many of
them can now say "we told you so"
and feel Hitlers Eastern policy
completely vindicated.
Conclusion: The world is in the
hell of a state. World Wars I and
II were wars to end war, but
World War III will either be a
war to end the world, or it will be
unable to solve all problems.
-John Neufeld.
* * .
Music Criticism - ,.
To the Editor:
T IS TRUE that during recent
years "the old Heldentenor has
received many nicks in his armor,
sustained many a grievous wound,"
and he will undoubtedly suffer ad-
ditional injustices before his long
and illustrious career reaches its
close, but Melchior's glory is not
likely to be tarnished by picayune
sniping of the nature directed at
him in the Daily review of his re-
cent Choral Union recital.
The enormous discrepancy be-
tween the music heard in Hill
Auditorium Tuesday night and the
judgment of it rendered in Wed-
nesday's Daily smacks of the di-
lettante whose opinions stem less
from attention to the artist's mu-
sical merits than from predeter-
mined disdain of his wide popular
favor. To sniff that "his program
was planned on the something-

for-everybody idea" reveals little
understanding of the requirement
of a well-balanced recital. Rather,
it appears that the inclusion of a
recently popular song, however
lovely, is a vulgarity too gross for
the sensitive soul of a self-appoint-
ed champion of music's ivory tow-
er.
It may be presumptuous to ques-
tion the musical judgment of a
critic so discerning that he can
draw a fine distinction between
musical "schmalz" and "ham," but
his assignment of one term to the
spirited Steersman's Song and of
the other to the beautiful Prize
Song lends one the confidence
to disagree. Mr. Gross seems no
more justified in baldly adjudg-
ing the moving and interesting
Scandinavian songs "dull," than
he has in speciously condemning
the magnificent Wagnerian works
("war horses") which have thrill-
ed music lovers and authorities for
generations.
It is again true that Melchior's
voice is not remarkable for tone
or flexibility, and the instrument
as a whole has somewhat lessened
in lustre. But Melchior's position
as the world's preeminent Helden-
tenor was not attained by virtue
of these qualities. His unique gifts
have been his sympathetic realiza-
tion of the intentions of one of the
great dramatic composers and his
vocal power equal to ringing the
rafters of the world's renowned
music halls. Though the years have
slightly subdued the heroic quality
of his voice, there is no challenger
before the public today who is
capable of thrilling as a Tristan
or Siegmund as does this Melchior,
whose voice imparted inspired
song to the extremities of our own
Hill Auditorium this week.
-Philip Leon
*-* *
A Hunch.
To the Editor:
THIS MIGHT be termed a sequel
to a little wager which took
place almost 3 years ago when
Michigan and Wisconsin last met
on the gridiron field.
At that time I was still an en-
thusiastic Wolverine attending the
University of Wisconsin law school.
A very good friend of mine, Jack
Goodale, who shortly thereafter
met an untimely death by auto
accident, was my exact counter-
part, a Wisconsin graduate at-
tending Michigan law school.
Well, I spotted 30 points on the
Wolverines and Jack and my Bad-
ger friends let out a howl of pro-
test and practically called me in-
sane. The outcome is now past
history, a gratifying 40-6 win for
the Wolves.
So times change. Michigan again
has a fine team, but I'll place my
bet on the underdog fighting Bad-
gers. No points, mind you, but just
a hunch!
-Frederick C. Seegert Jr.
Michigan '46
Wisconsin law '50
* * *
Team Praise ., .
To the Editor:
AY WE ADD our praise to the
thousands of ovations you un-
doubtedly will receive for the best
football game any University of
Michigan team has ever played.
-Don McNeil
-Al Blumrosen

(Continued from page 2)
and 2-4. This applies to people
wishing' to register in either the
General or the Teaching Division.
No Blanks will be given out af-
ter this week until Tues., Nov. 7.
There is no charge for registra-
tion at this time. Beginning Nov.
7 there will be a late registration
fee of $1, payable to the Cashier.
Dr. Purdom will be in Room 231
Angell Hall, at 4 p.m., Wed., Oct.
18 to answer any questions regard-
ing registration in the Teaching
Division and the General Division
of the Bureau of Appointments.
On the night of the Homecoming
Dance, Oct. 21, all women students
may have 1 a.m. permission.
All Undergraduate Women Stu-
dents living in Ann Arbor or the
vicinity (outside university resi-
dences) are invited to a meeting
of the Ann Arbor Girl's Club on
Thurs., Oct. 19, 7:30 p.m. in the
Kalamazoo Room of the Michigan
League.
Schools of Education, Music,
Natural Resources and Public
Health: Students, who received
marks of I, X, or "no report" at
the close of their last semester or
summer session of attendance, will
receive a grade of "E" in the
coursedor courses unless this work
is made up by Oct. 25. Students,
wishing an extension of time be-
Yond this date in order to make
up this work, should file a peti-
tion, addressed to the appropriate
official in their school, at Room
1513 Admin. Bldg., where it will
be transmitted.
Approved Student Sponsored So-
cial Events for the coming week-
end:
October 20 -
Alpha Chi Sigma, Graduate Stu-
dent Council, Inter-Cooperative
Council, Kappa Nu, Palmer House,
Phi- Delta Phi, Phi Sigma Delta,
Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha Mu,
Triangle Fraternity, Zeta Beta
Tau.
October 21 -
Acacia, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha
Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kappa Kappa,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Omega,
Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Rho Chi,
Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi,
Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma
Delta, Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Tau
Delta, East Quadrangle, Kappa Al-
pha Psi, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Lester Co-op House, Lloyd House,
Michigan Christian Fellowship,
Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha Kappa,
Phi Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi
Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Psi Upsilon-Delta
Upsilon, Psi Omega, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, Tau Delta Phi, Tau Epsilon
Rho, Theta Delta Chi, Theta Xi,
Triangle, Trigon, Zeta Beta Tau.
October 22 -
Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Delta
Phi.
Student Tickets for the Lecture
Course at the season rate of $2.40
will not be available after today.
Hill Auditorium box office is open
today from 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Lectures
University Lecture: auspices of
the Department of Romance Lan-
guages and Literatures. "The
F i' e n c h Stage, 1945-49" (in
French). Charles Dedeyan, Pro-
fessor of Comparative Literature,
The Sorbonne, Paris. 4:15 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 18, Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Dr. Alwin Walther Lectures:
The lecture scheduled for Tues.,
Oct. 17, has been changed to
Thurs. at 2 p.m. The second lec-
ture, scheduled for Thurs., Oct.
19, at 4 is unchanged. Both lec-

tures will be held in Room 1042
East Engineering Bldg. These are
sponsored by the Departments
of Aeronautical Engineering and
Mathematics. The 2:00 lecture
will be on "Mathematical Ma-
chines and Instruments in Ger-
many"; the 4:00 lecture on "Some
Remarks on Special Mathematical
Functions" will be in conjunction
with the Seminar in Applied Ma-
thematics.
The Parliamentary Procedure
Lectures given by Prof. Brackett
will be held in rooms 3R and S at
the Union at 7:30 p.m. on Wed.,
Oct.,-18.
David Lilienthal, former chair-
man of the Atomic Energy Com-
mission, will open the 1950-51
Lecture Course tonight at 8:30,
Hill Auditorium, speaking on the
subject "The Atom in Peace and
War." Tickets may be purchased
today from 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m. at

the auditorium box office. Seuao
tickets for the full course of wren
outstanding attractions are avail.
able through today.
Academic Notices
Bacteriology Seminar, Wed.,Oct.
18, 10 a.m., 1520 E. Medical Bldg.
Speaker: Dr. Abraham I. Braude;
Subject: Experimental Brucella
Infection.
Geometry Seminar: Wed., Oet.
18, at 2 p.m,. 3001 Angell Ha.
Mr. Kazarinoff will speak on "'The
Decomposition of Given Square In-
to Small and Different Squares"
Topology Seminar: Wed., Oct.
18, at 3 p.m., 3011 Angell Hai.
Mr. Hocking will speak on"eft
tracts and Local Connectivenes."
Set Theory Seminar. Wed., Oct.
18, at 3 p.m., 3201 Angell Hal.
Mr. Jack Miller will speak ci et
rings and fields.
Botanical Seminar: Wed., Oct.
18, 4 p.m., 1139 Natural Science
Bldg. Professors L.. E. Wehmeyer.
C. A. Arnold, W. R. Taylor Will
speak on "The VII, Interatioanl
BotanicalCongress at Stockholm,
July. 1950."
Engineering Mechanics Seminar:
Wed.', Oct. 18, 4 p.m., 101 W. i
gineering Bldg. Mr. Bobrowuky
will speak. on "The Chait Reac
tion."
Physical Chemistry Seminar:
Wed., Oct. 18, 4:07 P.m., 23"
Chemistry Bldg. Dr. Wayne X0'
Meinke will discuss "The Stability
of Heavy Nuclei and Alpha Decay
Systematics." All interested grad-
uate students invited.
Orientation Seminar In mathe.
matics: Meeting Thurs., Oct. 1, 4,
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. Jars-
ma will speak on "Inversions." Te
at 3:30.
Seminar in Applied Matheut-
tics will meet Thurs., Oct. 19.. 4
p.m., 1042 East Engineering 314
Dr. Alwin Walther of the Institut
fur Praktische Mathematik *i1)
speak on "Some Remarks on OR-
cial Mathematical Functions."
Algebra (1) Seminar: Thuts.i
Oct. 19, 4:10 p.m.,. 3011 Arigeli
Hall. Mr. R. Z. Norman iriwspes
on "Ideals in Commutativcelns."
Make-up examination. forGet -
man 1, will be held Mon., Oct. 213,
1-3 p.m., 106 Tappan Hall.
Concerts
Student Recital: Natalie Bar
nett, pianist, will play a. progaM
in partial fulfillment of the -a=
quirements for the Master of Mt-
sic degree at 8:30 p.m~,ThurS
Oct. 19, in the Rackham Asembly
Hall. It will include work by-
Bach, Beethoven and Shubert,
and will be open to the public.
Miss Barnett is a pupil of JOseph
Brinkman.
(continued on Page lip

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BARNABY

Aren't there toys here you
never play with? That you
want your "Pixie" to take?

The kids who don't get many
presents on Christmas will
like them. When they're fixed
up like new at the toy depot-

t3Im i .1.MIg4

r

He'll have assistance ...
You said he wanted to
help Mrs. Givney. You
said he started Fairy
rotht,4rsnDav . n

But, Pop. You and
Mom don't be.ive
in Mr. O'Money...
.r-- -.

Llm. a I

i &

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