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April 18, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-04-18

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. .

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, ARI'iL 18, 1951

II U m

Accepting Chimas UN Bid

VITH GENERAL MacARTHUR'S soiled
fingers out of the Asiatic pie, the Presi-
mt has an excellent opportunity to at-
mpt peaceful negotiations by other means
ian just that of confining the war to Korea.
As. one of these means of effecting
peaceful negotiations the Chinese Com-
nunists should be admitted to the UN.
However, before hastily acting to admit
e Peiping government to the UN, three
.ain questions have to be considered.
First, is the Peiping government actually
government of the Chinese people? Al-
iough one would like to believe that this
so, past and present experiences show
he Communist's flagrant prostitution of
-eedom by strong arm methods. Because of
his people in a Communistic country are
aldom free to change their government. It
emains possible then, that the Chinese
eople are being forced to keep Communism.
On the other hand, Chaing Kai-Shek
offered the Chinese people so little of
nothing that the people's acceptance-
perhaps eager acceptance-of Communism
is almost justifiable and certainly plaus-
ible.
Second, the role of Russia in Chinese af-
airs remains an important problem. That
ussian tanks, planes, and weapons have
een utilizec in Korea makes recognition of
he Peiping government into the UN more
ifficult to condone. It is very possible that
hina with its traditional xenophobia is
cting in defense of what she fears as a
creign aggression.
But this hopeful simplification of China's
ction is allayed when one considers the
essimistic possibility that China's armies
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
re written by members of The Daily staff
nd represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: CHUCK ELLIOTT

are little more than tools of the Russians for
the implementation of world conquest.
The third and most significant question
is whether China's demand for recogni-
tion in the UN is enforced by a sincere
desire for peace.
Because China has refused to cease fire
before being admitted to the UN, her motives
remain extremely hazy. This refusal could
either be interpreted as an unwillingness to
negotiate for peace or as further evidence of
China's justifiable mistrust of any foreign
western power, especially the United States.
But one clear point emerges from this
unhealthy fog of possibilities and specula-
tions-the United States is unable to ans-
wer these questions sufficiently.
Because of uncertainty as to China's mo-
tives an opening for peace discussion must
not, if we are to survive, be sloughed off as
"appeasement." If the numerous miopic
Americans who are so afraid of "losing
face" would clean their spectacles they
would see that in the future there will not
be much "face" to save unless the United
States takes this offered opportunity for
cooperative action.
Cryptic notes passed from one national
leader to another, like two small school
boys passing threatening notes in class,
allow little room for compromise ,and
dangerously weaken the position of the
UN.
To receive China in the UN is certainly
not to embrace the ideologies of her govern-
ment. The UN is not a club house for
friends; it is a meeting place to discuss
differences between countries. That the
United States is violently opposed to China's
government and its policies only serves to
emphasize the importance of China's pre-
sence at Lake Success.
Truman's outline for peace may be ex-
tended to a more positive policy by keenly
pursuing all openings to peace. One of these
openings is to meet the Chinese Commun-
ist on level ground-on the floor of the
United Nations!
-Alice Bogdonoff

DORIS FLEESON:
.Democrats
Shed .Defeatism
WASHINGTON-The MacArthur affair
has reprieved the Democrats temporar-
ily from their own defeatism.
It communicated a quality of excitement
to their annual Jefferson-Jackson day din-
ner which transformed it into a passable
political show. The party leaders got big
hands and the only ovation exceeding that
of President Truman was accorded to Secre-
tary of State Acheson.
Acheson was compelled to rise and bow
twice; with immense self-discipline he was
able to keep any trace of irony from his
smile.
In their fanciest castle in the air, the
party in power talks of General MacArthur
and his views breaking up the Republican
Party into competing camps while a dis-
gusted General Eisenhower consents to run
for President on the Democratic ticket.
It is noted approvingly that General Eisen-
hower in his first comments indicated that
he grasped fully all the political overtones
of the situation.
But all that is far in the future; the im-
mediate benefits are being listed as follows:
President Truman has again dramatically
appeared before the country in his best
role-the man of,absolute personal courage.
The many investigations damaging to the
Administration are off the front pages and
away from the adrenalin glands of the pub-
lic for a while; meantime, constructive re-
sults can be had in these areas. General
MacArthur will at best tend to divide the
Republican Party and is bound corres-
pondingly to help the Democrats close ranks.
Democrats also believe firmly that they
have the best of the war issue on their side
and that sustained, sober examination of
their course will help them in the end. They
are particularly cheered by the volume of
editorial support they are receiving from the
press of the nation and among independents
who had been thoroughly disgusted with the
recent course of the Adminisrtation.
** *
IT LOOKS from here as if General Mac-
Arthur were keeping the reins of his
chariot firmly in his own hands. Maj. Gen.
Courtney Whitney, -the Manila lawyer who is
his aide and political adviser, answers all
the telephone calls and sifts all the proposals
before the MacArthur word on them goes
out.
Before coming here the General is going
to New York, where the politicians can
either go to him or route their messages. The
truth is that MacArthur has a very shrewd
idea of what the real sources of power are
in this country; he has kept in touch with
many important people in business, in in-
dustry, in publishing and in public-opinion
channels. He knows where to go for help
when he wants it and he has the makings of
his own brain trust already at hand.
He can be expected to be very, very
nice to everybody 'and to decide for him-
self what is best for him to do and when.
The list of his callers immediately upon
hi arrival in New York will be extremely
interesting; both who is on it and who
isn't.,
In dealing with MacArthur, the political
figure, the President expects to use the old-
fashioned method of giving him enough
rope. Truman aides stress that no White
House stone will be put in the General's way
personally but that the fight will be waged
with everything they've got.
(Copyright, 1951, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
a $1

One More Spring

etteP4 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 any reason-'are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
editors.

r e'r -- - 'I

MATTE ft

Qrr ga T

By JOSEPH ALSOP

:_ f

THE SLOW MATCH
T EHERAN-The first point the American
and British negotiators have passed ov-
er in their meaningless communique from
Washington is the extreme seriousness of
the Iranian situation they have been so ner-
vously discussing. By a long course of flac-
cidity and folly, Iran and the Middle East
in general have been brought close to the
point of explosion. The decision of the Iran-
ian Majlis ,to nationalize the Anglo-Iranian
oil company is merely the slow match that
may touch off the explosion.
The American tendency to assume an
air of conscious rectitude, and to hint that
this is a nasty Imperialist mess with which
we are not concerned, can only be com-
pared with the similar (and even less
excusable) British tendency in dealing
with the Far Eastern crisis in recent
months. In fact American interests are
as inextricably entangled In this Iranian
problem as are British Interests.
If no sensible compromise on the oil ques-
tion is found, the first consequence will be
general imitation of the Iranian example
throughout the whole Middle East. The Am-
erican bil properties here will also be in-
volved. What is far worse, loss of control of
her Middle Eastern oil, which is all the oil
Britain has, will promptly reduce Britain to
thae status of a secondary power. Thus the
whole huge American postwar investment in
maintaining Britain as a major power ally
will be flushed down the drain. Interrup-
tion or reduction of Middle Eastern oil sup-
plies will be crippling, in truth, to the
strength of all of Western Europe.
Enroute to Teheran, this correspondent
touched base in London. There he received
the strong impression that the British gov-
ernment will 'not accept defeat in the long
hard struggle to rebuild Britain's power
position and economy. Instead, if worst
comes to worst, they will dust off the plan
the Cabinet actually approved during the
previous Iranian crisis of 1946.
At that time, it will be recalled, British oc-
cupation of southern Iran was hurriedly
prepared for, in order to protect the oil
property from the Soviets.'If the British
now move troops to Iran, Soviet occupation
of the rest of the country under the 1921
treaty will become virtually inevitable.

Even if the British shrink back at the last
moment from such desperate measures, a
general effort by the Middle Eastern gov-
ernments to take over the oil companies can
only lead to political chaos throughout the
whole region. The companies are actually
larger organizations than the governments
themselves. The process of take-over will
unleash unimaginable political tensions. One
way or another chaos will be unavoidable.
s** .
CHAOS IN THE Middle East in turn will
compromise the whole position in the
eastern Mediterranean. The American Medi-
terranean fleet, which is now much larger
than the British fleet there, and especially
the Anglo-American air bases in Cyprus,
Cyrenaica and Tripoli, are now among the
chief deterrents to Soviet aggression. If the
airbases alone cease to be available-and
the British will hardly be in a mood to
permit t eir use if deserted by us at this
juncture-the effect will be the same as los-
ing one-half or more of the American Stra-
tegic Air Force.
In short, this business in Iran is poten-
tially more serious for the Western alliance
than anything but a naked Soviet aggres-
sion in a critical area.
This does not mean that the decision of
the Iranian Mailis to nationalize the Anglo-
Iranian Company is the result of a Soviet
plot. It does not mean either that Dr. Mus-
sadegh and the other Iranian nationalists
who have taken the lead in this matter have
consciously wished to cripple the Western
alliance; they are comparable, rather, to the
American isolationists of the Wherry stripe,
who also wish to bring the whole world down
in ruins because they cannot see beyond
their noses.
* * *
FINALLY, JUST because the problems cre-
ated by this business in Iran are so
immensely grave, it does not mean that
these problems cannot be solved. The slow
match in fact can be extinguished.
Grasping the immensity of the stakes
in the game, however, is the essential first
step towards an understanding of how the
game must be played. What has happen-
ed could have been prevented by wise
Anglo-American action long ago. Instead,j
the British in the Middle East have pur-
sued a policy of business as usual, the
standard of business as usual being es-
tablished by the conditions that prevailed
before the shattering changes of the sec-j
ond world war. Meanwhile, the Americans
have been flabby, uncreative, and un-
willing for many reasons to take firm ini-
tiatives.
Thus Anglo-American influence, which is
still potentially very great, has gone for noth-
ing or has been downright pernicious. And
this has created a situation in which heavy
immediate risks must be run in order to
avoid the certainty of eventual disaster.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
American's Creed

Union Policy.
To the Editor:
THREE WEEKS ago the Student
Legislature was asked to place
on a campus referendum this
spring two questions:
1. Should the present Michigan
Union policy of denying women
the use of the front door be eli-
minated?
2. Should the Union cafeteria
be open full time to escorted wo-
men?
At the urgent request of the
then-president of the Union, thisl
request was turned over to the
Union's Board of Directors for
that body's initial consideration.
The Board turned down the re-
quest for a referendum and the
following, night the same then-
president in a farewell address to'
the Union "heartily endorsed," ac-
cording to The- Michigan Daily,
the "no women through the front
door policy" as a "valuable in-
tangible part of the Union" which
he felt the alumni members were
strongly in favor of.
With this background the refer-
endum proposal will be presented
to the Student Legislature for a
vote tonight.
Many of us, perhaps for a var-
iety of reasons, feel that the spor-
adically enforced "front door pol-
icy," creates more ill-will for the
Union and inconvenience for Un-
ion members than is offset by the
value of the occasional male's
thrill over this outmoded symbol
of Michigan's "men's club."
I believe that the Union Board
of Directors missed the boat in not
supporting the referendum. This'
is not just a question of determin-
ing what students feel about these
restrictions on the services the
Union could provide, though cer-
tainly this type of concrete indi-
cation of student opinion seems
the only method of securing the
agreement of the somewhat ether-
eal "Union alumni."
The referendum can provide the
focal point for an extensive dis-
cussion and evaluation of the Un-
ion by the student body whose
general interest in the Union has

been abysmal. It should provide'
the Union staff with a welcomei
opportunity to explain the Union's;
present philosophy and give those
few radicals who would ultimately
make the Union co-educational a
chance to test that view.
As long as all Michigan men
are members of the Union, a few
more than 18 men on theBoard of
Directors should be concerned
with Union policies. I hope, as I
am sure most of you do, that the
SL will plac6 these issues on a
referendum in next week's election.
-Tom Walsh
Union Prices
To the Editor:
THE FOLLOWING account of
my recent visit to the student
union cafeteria of the University
of Pennsylvania may be of inter-
est to guys and gals who use the
Michigan Union and marvel at
the cyclonic rise in the cost of liv-
ing. My first surprising discovery
was that the price of certain food
items were exactly half those pre-
vailing in our union: milk, fruit
and vegetable juices were Sc. My
lunch one day came to 65c and I
left with smiles and feeling I had
been party to a medieval feast. At
the Michigan Union those 8 cent
sausages slay me and a 75 cent
lunch is hardly more than a sub-
sistence ration. On a rough guess
I would say prices of meals at the
Michigan Union are just about
double those at Pennsylvania. One
wonders seriously about this non-
profit business . . . I have not seen
nor heard a rational defense of
our Union's exorbitant pricing
policies, which seem to be based
on maximization of profits (if I
may display my Adam Smith)
rather than service to students at
minimum cost.
Perhaps we are wrong in this.
Perhaps the Union here is not
pursuing a non-profit policy. I
venture to affirm she is not pur-
suing a non-profit policy. I'm
seeking enlightenment on this. I
want to know why the Union food
prices are so high.
-Alvin Obelsky

students 'who have not yet obtainedt
their application blanks for the Law
School Admission Test to be given(
April 28, 1951, may obtain thel at 110
Rackham Bldg. These application(
blanks are due in Princeton, New Jer-I
sey not later than April 18, 1951. t
Combined, Curriculum in Letters ands
Law: -
Application for admission to the
Combined Curriculum in Letters and
Law must be made prior to April 20
by those students seeking Law School'
admission for fall 1951. Forms are1
available at 1010 Angell Hall.
Combined-Curriculum in Letters and(
Medicine:
Application for admission to the
Combined Curriculum in Letters andI
Medicine must be made prior to April1
20 by those students 'seeking MedicalI
School admission for fall 1951. Forms
are available at 1010 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Harry Bert
Keller, III, Physics; thesis: "A Study
of the Electron Line Spectra of Certain
Neutron Induced Radoactivites "
Thurs., April 19, East Council Room,
Rackham Bldg, 3 p.m. Chairman, J. M.,
Cork.
Doctoral Examination for Daniel Jos-
eph Donahue, Chemistry; thesis: "Pref-
rential Capillary Absorption of Water4
from Solutions of Alcohols by Silica(
Gel," Thurs., April 19, 1565 Chemistry
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, F. E. Bartell.
Concerts
Vladimir Horowitz, Pianist, whose
January concert was postponed-will be1
heard Wed., April 18, at 8:30 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium. Please informj
friends and acquaintances who may beI
interested.
Composition Forum Cancelled. The
Composition Forum program under the;
direction of Ross Lee Finney, previous-
ly announced for 8:30 Thursday eve-
ning, April 19. in Hill Auditorium, has
been cancelled.rThe new date will be
announced later.
Student Recital:{ Digby Bell, pianist,
will be heard at 8:30 Thursday evening,
April 19, in the Rackham Assembly
Hall, in a program of works by Mozart,1
Beethoven and Chopin. Mr. Bell is a
pupil of John Kollen. Presented in
partial fulfillment of the requirements1
for the Master of Music degree, the re-
cital will be open to the public.
Carillon Recital. The first in a series
of spring recitals by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will be playedj
at 7:15 Thursday evening, April 19. It
will include compositions by Bach, De-
Gruytters, Strauss, and a group of
American Folk Songs.
Events Today
Roger Williams Guild: Tea 'N Talk at
the Guild House, 4:30-6 p.m.
Michigan Christian Fllowship: Bible
Study, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall (Fireside
Room). Topic: "A Practical Lesson in
Soul Winning."
Westminster Guild: Tea 'N' Talk, 4
p.m., First Prsbyterian Church.
Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for tea
and chatter, 4 p.m., at the Guild.
School of Music Honors Program,
sponsored by Chi Chapter, P Kappa
Lambda, will be held at 11 a.m.,
in the Rackham Amphitheater. Hon-
ors Day Address by David Boyden,
Associate Professor of Music, Uni-
versty of California. All music stu-
dents are urged to attend.
Research Club. A joint meeting with
the Science Research Club and the Wo-
men's Research Club, 8 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheater. Symposium on "The
Limits of the Scientific Method" will
be presented by th following panel:
Professors B. L. Baker, Anatomy, H.
R. Blackwell, Psychology, H. Peak, Psy-
chology, W. B. Wilcox, History, and
C. L. Stevenson, Philosophy (Chairman
of Panel).
UNESCO Council: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
International Center.
Inter-Guild Retreat Planning Com-
mittee: Noon Luncheon at Lane Hall.
ASME: Open meeting, 7:15 p.m.
Union. Speaker: Mr. E. R. Ordway,,
Director of Production Scheduling,
Kaiser-Frazer Corp. "Production Plan-
ning."
Industrial Relations Club: Speaker:
Mr. Carl Burgett, President of Local 623,
Clark Machine Company, Jackson, 7:30
p.m., Michigan 'Onion. Members are re-
quested to attend, and others who are
interested are invited.

Student Legislature: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Lounge of Alice Lloyd Hall.
Student-Faculty Coffee Hour is hon-
oring the Business Administration
school at 4 p.m., Grand Rapids Room,
League.
Journal Club of the Romance Lang-
uages Department: 4:15 p.m., East
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg. Mr.
Ricardo Defendini will speak on
"Croce's Aesthetics: An Explanation
and a Critique." Graduate students of
the Department are invited.
Delta Sigma Pi: Business meeting,
7:30 p.m.. Chapter House, 1212 Hill.
Election of officers.
Mimes Meeting: 7 p.m., Room 3-N,
Union.Election of new members from
this year's Union Opera. "Go West.
Madam," Full attendance is is needed.
Bridge Tournament held every week
in the Union Ballroom will start at
7:30 p.m.
Hillel Social Committee: Reorganiza-
tion meeting, 4 p.m., Lane Hall. All
past members and anyone interested in
becoming a member are urged to at-
tend.

the American Statistical Association,
Thurs., April 19, 8 p.m. at the Institute
ol East Catherine Street (old West-
Hospital). Members of th A.S.A. and
others interested are invited. The
meeting will be preceded by a dinner
at the Michigan League at 7 p.m. Only
a few more dinner reservations are
available and must be made immedi-
ately by calling extension 2210.
American Society for Public Admin-
istration: .,Social seminar, 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., April 19, West Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Mr. L. P. Cookingham,
City Manager, Kansas City, Missouri,
guest speaker. All interested persons
are invited.
Phi Beta Kappa: Initiation Banquet,
Fri., April 20, 6:30 p.m., Michigan Un-
ion. William R. Parker, Professor of
English, New York University and Sec-
retary of the Modern Language Associa-
tion, will be the speaker. Members of
other Chapters are invited. Reserva-
tions should be made with the Secre-
tary, Hazel M. Losh, Observatory, by '
Wednesday afternoon.
Union Opera Cast and Personnel:
Meeting, Thurs., April 19, Union,
Room 3-G. 9:00 p.m., to listen to "Go
West, Madam" recordings and to make
payments for same, cash or check.
All candidates running for spring
elections to be held April 24 and 25.
Changes and additions to the list of
Open Houses:
Wednesday, April 18, no open house -
at Sigma Phi.
Thursday, April 19, 5-6 p.m., Mosher
Hall and Jordan Hall.
Sunday, April 22, 1-2:30 p.m., Lloyd
Hall.
Monday, April 23, 6:30-7:15 p.m., Zeta
Beta Tau, 2006 Washtnaw. 7:30-8:30
p.m., Sigma Delta Tau, 1405 Hill.
Open Houses which have been sched-
uled for all candidates running for the
Spring elections to be held April 24 and
25 are as follows. Every candidate is
urged to attend for his own benefit:
Wednesday, April 18, 5-6 p.m., Kappa
Kappa Gamma, 1204 Hill; Sigma Phi,
426 N. Ingalls. 6:30-7:15 p.m., Sigma
Chi, 548 S. State; Phi Sigma Delta, 1808
Hermitage Rd.
Thursday, April 19, 5-6 p.m., Mosher
Hall and Jordan Hall. 6:30-7:15 p.m., 1
Stockwell Hall.
Friday, April 20, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Mar.
tha Cook, 906 S. University. 4:30-6 p.m.,
Student Religious Association at Lane
Hall, 204 S. State.
Sunday, Apri1 22, 1-2:30 p.m., Alice
Lloyd Hall. 2:30-3:30 p.m., Osterwell "
House, 338 E. Jefferson. 7-8 p.m., West
Quad Rally.
Monday, April 23, 5-6 p.m., Kappa Al- t
pha Theta and Phi Delta Theta at 1414
Washtenaw. 6:30-7:15 pm., Psi Upsi-
lon, 1000 Hill; Zeta Beta Tau, 200
Washtenaw. 7:30-8:30 p.m., Sigma Del-
ta Tau, 1405 Hill.
U. of M. Soaring Club: Meeting, 104
E. Engineering Bldg., 7 p.m., Thursday,
April 19. Final plans for buying a
tow ship and scheduling of week-end
flights will be discussed. All members
are urged to attend and all who are
interested are welcome.
DeutscherVerein: Meeting, 7:30 p.n.,
Thurs., April 19, Room 3, Tappan
Speaker: Dr. W. A. Reichart, Topic:
Summer in Austria. Music. All stu-
dents and faculty members invited.
Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting
fraternity, is sponsoring an address by
George W. Troost, Vice-President and
Comptroller of the Chrysler Corporation,
Thurs., April 19, 8 p.m., Room 3-A,
Union. Open to anyone interested in
accounting. 'Subject: Current Account-
ing Problems.
Polonia Club: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., April 19, International Center.-
All students of Polish descent and their
friends are invited.
Passover Meal Reservations close Fri-
day noon. Phone 3-4129 or call at the
Hillel Office in Lane Hall for your res-
ervations.

D) RkAMA

Unusual Move

THE RECRUITING OFFICER, by George
Farquhar. Presented by the Arts Theater
Club, at 209! East Washington.
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB is up to
something a great deal removed from
the sort of thing it's been doing so well
these past weeks, and I'm pleased to report
that there is no discernible diminuition in
the quality of the product.
The essential ingredients of Restora-
tion comedy-the polished, epigrammatic
wit; the rake and the fop; the witty
woman; and the high-spirited libertinism
-they all survive in this production, in
spite of the intervening centuries and the
intimacy of the theater-in-the-round de-
vice, and they survive on a sustained level
of excellence.
This is, obviously, a tribute to direction
and performance. I always thought that
this kind of comedy needed distance and
elaborate impedimenta to be brought off
properly. It doesn't, as this particular per-
formance demonstrates, and Director War-
ren Pickett deserves the highest credit for
recognizing that fact, and for investing his
entire production with all the vital gloss and
glitter it requires. He does it chiefly with
carefully thought-out little businesses; with
an elaborate emphasis on the right gesture,
the proper inflection, and all the innumer-
able, delicate little devices that provide back-
ground where there is no background, and
depth where there is no depth.

M. E. THOMPSON didn't especially dis-
tinguish himself when he was governor
of Georgia. But he has just shown himself to
be a. big if astoundingly strange man in
Washington. He has resigned 'a plush post
with the Office of Price Stabilization for the
weirdest of reasons-he didn't have any-
thing to do.
Explanations for his not having any work
differ. OPS Chief Mike DiSalle says Thomp-
son was offered one parcel of work but
turned it down. Thompson says that isn't
so, But on this point there is no disagree-
ment: For 12 weeks Thompson has been
carried on the OPS payroll at $53.48 a day
plus an expense account, and he has done
nothing to earn it.

(Continued from Page 2)
Academic Notices
Anatomy Seminar: "Patterns of Car-
dio-Thoracic Venous Drainage," by My-
ron C. Halpern and "The Microscopic
Anatomy of the Brain Following Treat-
ment with ACTH or Cortisone," by C.
William Castor, April 18, 4:15 p.m., 2501
E. Medical Bldg.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar:
Wed., April 18, 1512 E. Engineering
Bldg., 4 p.m. Prof. L. L. Ranch will
speak on "Stability and Control of Nu-
clear Reactors." Demonstration of
electric analogue.
History 130: The second test in the
course will be given Fri., April 20, 9:10
a.m., 307 Romance Languages.
Actuarial jReview Class (Part 11):
Thurs.s April 19, 3 p.m., 3017 Angell
Hall. Discussion of Calculus problems.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics:
Thurs., April 19, 247 W. Engineering

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

Bldg. Prof. R.C.F. Bartels will present
a "Preliminary Report on Linear The-
ory of Reflection of Disturbances from
a Circular Cylinder in Supersonic
Flow."
Mathematics Colloquium: Speaker:
Prof. Reinhold Baer, University of Illi-
nois, "The Geomtrical Structure De-
rived from a Doubly Transitive Group
of Permutations." Fri., April 20, 4:10
p.m., 3011 Angell Hall.
I- -
Orientation Seminar in Mathematics:
Meeting, Thurs., April 19, 4 p.m., 3001
Angell Hall. Mr. Lemmer will speak
on "Four Squares Problem." Tea, 3:30
p.m.
Zoology Seminar: "The Red and
Black Pigments of the Salamander
Plethodon Cinereus (Green)," by Em-
anuel G. Hertzler, and "Survival Rates
and Population Fluctuations in the
White-Footed Mouse." by Dana Paul
Snyder. Thurs., April 19, 7:30 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Law School Admission Test: Those

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Michigan Arts Chorale
Regular rehearsal, Lane Hall.
members are urged to be present.
Coming Events

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The Institute for Social Research will
be host to the Detroit Area Chapter of

BARNABY
Flello, Jane. Mr. O'Malley is going to
make Albert forget all about Tennessee

I believe in the United States of America
as a Government of the people, by the people,

However, I'll win the child's interest
away from his obsession .. . There arej

can't, eh? Look. This is amazing

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