THE -MICHIGAN DAILY
.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 .
U.S. OFFICIAL SPEAKS:
Loftus Cites Oil as Key
To Mid-East Prosperity
"The anti-British feeling in the
Middle East is no different from
that in India or Burma," John A.
Loftus, an Economic Adviser of
the State epartment, said here
Speaking at a luncheon given by
the Ann Arbor League of Women
Voters, Loftus observed that the
present crisis in that area was the
consequence of long entrenched
feeling created bynthe abject con-
ditions of living and resentment
of foreign exploitation.
Discussing the Middle East's fu-
tUre, Loftus said, "The substantive
hope of improving conditions in
the Middle East will depend upon
its oil. But it requires technical
skill in order to convert the oil
Loftus warned that the common
notion that the Middle East is
richly endowed with mineral po-
tential is untrue apart from the oil.
Only Egypt has a nominal re-
serve of iron ore, he asserted, and
the prospect of ever finding these
crucial minerals elsewhere in the
Middle East is dim.
The quality of the soil is also
poor, he added, even taking irri-
gation into account. The relation-
ship of cultivable land to the total
area is only 20%, and nowhere does
it exceed 30%. In Egypt, for ex-
ample, the total cultivable land is
3%, and in Saudi Arabia there is
none at all.
Consequently, this area will de-
pend more and more upon its large
reservoir of oil, he re-emphasized.
When questioned about the pres-
ent situation in Egypt, the State
Department advisor said that it
Was natural for Egypt to abrogate
her 1936 treatywith Britain, since
it was negotiated under duress.
The Egyptians feel that they
are not bound by it, he asserted,
and they are now strong enough
to throw it off.
WUOM To Air
Problems in UN
For the second successive year
the 'Ensian has been named the
The National Collegiate Press
Association, meeting in Pittsburgh
last weekend, conferred the honor
upon the 1951 'Ensian. A similar
honor was awarded last year to
the 1950 yearbook.
Only six college annuals in the
University's rating group were
given the honor.
LANSING - W)) - Republicans
succeeded yesterday in pushing
through a resolution inviting Gen-
eral Douglas A. MacArthur to ad-
dress the legislature here next
This was despite Democratic
opposition and the wish of one
Democrat that MacArthur would
"fade away" as a speaker.
* * *
REP. ED CAREY (D-Detroit),
Democratic floor leader, objected
that MacArthur's statements in
the last few months have been
"I don't see how he can con-
tribute to our knowledge of
world affairs," said Carey. "I
wonder when he is going to fade
Rep. William S. Broomfield (R-
Royal Oak); sponsor of the resolu-
tion, said he thought the people
of Michigan deserved an oppor-
tunity to hear MacArthur.
Broomfield said the cost of
MacArthur's visit to Michigan
would be paid for by a group of
private citizens and that it would
not mean any expense to the tax-
The resolution, originating in
the House, also was given Senate
SL President Len Wilkox
Sees Future in Congress
* * *
A man with a successful present
and big ideas for the future is SL
president Len Wilcox, '52.
Blond, affable Wilcox is aiming
high, for his goal is a seat in
Congress. And if his past record
in politics is any indication of
possible success, he may be consid-
ered as sure a bet for the job as
fish on Fridays.
In his three years at the Uni-
versity, he has had uncanny suc-
cess in politics. Starting in his
freshman year, Wilcox soon be-
came prominent in the Young Re-
publican Club. Perhaps his per-
sonality was responsible for his
quick start, but Wilcox would
have it known that he owes a lot
to his fellow alumni, from De-
troit's R e d f o r d High School.
"When I ran for SL, they were
behind me and supporting me all
the way," he says.
WILCOX QUICKLY rose
through the ranks of SL after his
initial successes, first as treasurer
and then as vice-president. Last
Spring he reached the 'ultimate'
when he won the SL Presidential
With his other activities, such
as Michigamua and his frater-
nity, Phi Kappa Tau, of which
he was president last year, Wil-
cox finds that his studies suf-
fer most. And among other
things, he says "My social life is
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(Continued from Page 1)
was pointed out that if democracy
is to be defended in later life, stu-
dents must become familiar with
its opponents while in school.
A note of dissension was struck
when a student from Columbia
University stated his belief that
democracy was a dogma, support-
ed in the main by faith, and thus
must be taught with that in mind.
Several people challenged the idea,
claiming that democracy was not
well enough defined to be a dog-
ma, further, democracy must
change and adapt itself, assuming
that its moral basis remained
firm, and could not remain in the
static state indicated by the term
* * *
cut to the bone-and sleep is
One of the main reasons why
he goes all out for campus activi-
ties, is that he finds it not only
ties in with his studies, but that it
"helps to be in activities where
you meet people and are engaged
in practical political situations."
His'immediate plans for the fu-
ture upon leaving college inclotde
law school and some work in pub-
CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-
males, parakeets and California lin-
nets. 562 S. 7th. Ph. 5330. )4
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"THE SULKY FIRE"
By JEAN JACQUES BERNARD
Continues Nightly Except Monday, Through Nov. 4
$5.00 Membership Entitles Holder To See Any One of
Each Play's Fifteen Performances
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
of ficial publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent
in 'TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
2552 Administration Building before
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on Saturday).
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951
VOL. LXII, NO. 26
To the Members of the Faculties' of the
There will be a special meeting of
the general faculty of the University
at 4:15 p.m., Monday, October 29, in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. All mem-
bers of the University teaching staff, of
all ranks, including Teaching Assist-
ants and, Teaching Fellows, are cordi-
ally invited. I am particularly eager
to greet the staff and discuss with you
some of the things of fundamental in
terest to the University. I hope that
all those who can possibly do so will
plan to attend this meeting.
Faculty, College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: The frehsman five-week
program reports are due Fri., Oct. 26,
in the Academic Counselors' Office,
1210 Angell Hall.
To Instructors of Engineering Fresh-
Five-week grades for all Engineering
Freshmen are due in the Secretary's
Office, 263 West Engineering Building
on Mon., Oct. 29..
Women Students: Making up time
for lateness may not be done on a late
permission evening, but must be done
on a 12:30 permission night.
Late Permission for Women Students
who attended the Boston Symphony
concert Monday night will be no later
than 10:45 p.m.
schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health.
Students, who received marks of I, X,
or "no report" at thevclose of their last
semester or summer session of attend-
ance, will receive a grade of "E" in the
course of courses unless this work is
made up by Oct. 24. Students, wishing
an extension of time beyond this date
in order to make up this work, should
file a petition addressed to the appro-
priate official in their school with Room
1513 Administration Building, where it
will be transmitted.
Reservations on the "Wolverine Spe-
cials" for Illinois (Nov. 3) and Cornell
(Nov. 10) can be made in the Adminis-
tration building, 1:00-4:30 p.m.
Representatives of Bell Aircraft Cor-
poration Helicopter Division near Fort
Worth, Texas, will interview Aeronauti-
cal, Mechanical, and Electrical Engi-
neering students in the Aeronautical
Department on Wed., Oct. 24. Sign
schedule on the bulletin board oppo-
site 1079 E. Engineering Bldg.
Mr. R. A. Howard of Chance Vought
Aircraft, Dallas, Texas, will interview
Aeronautical, Mechanical, Electrical
and Civil Engineers, Electronics, Mathe-
matics and Physics students on Thurs.
and Fri., Oct. 25 and 26 in the Aero-
natuical Engineering Department. Sign
schedule opposite 1079 E. Engineering
Representatives of Consolidated Vul-
tee Aircraft Corporation, Fort Worth,
Texas, will interview February and June
graduates of Mechanical and Civil En-
gineering Departments on Thurs., Oct.
25, in the Mechanical Department, and
Aeronautical and Electrical Engineering
students on Fri., Oct. 26 in the Aero-
nautical Department. Sign schedules
outside 225 W. Engineering Bldg., and
1079 E. Engineering Bldg.
All Mechanical, Electrical and Indus-
trial Engineers graduating in February,
who are interested in employment with
the General Electric Company, should
attend a Group Meeting at 5 p.m.
Thurs., Oct. 25, 348 W. Engineering
Bldg. Candidates for degrees in En-
gineering-Mathematics and Engineer-
ing-Physics are also invited.
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Sigma Delta
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Tau Delta
Mich. Christian Fellowship
Phi Alpha Kappa
Phi Delta Epsilon
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Theta1
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Rho Sigma!
Phi Sigma Deltai
Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilonj
Tau Epsilon Rho
Theta Delta Chi
Tau Delta Phi
Victor Vaughan Hse.
Graduate Outing Club
Phi Delta Phi
Football game open houses. Open
houses are authorized in organized stu-
dent residences before and after home
football games between 11:30 a.m. and
1:30 p.m. for pregame functions and be-
tween 5 and 7 p.m. for postgame func-
tions. Guest chaperons are not re-
quired, and registration in the Office
of Student Affairs is not necessary.
The New Jersey Machine Corporation
is looking for a recent, February, or
June graduate mechanical engineer to
train as a sales engineer, selling their
products in states surrounding Chicago.
The Beech-Nut Packing Company is
in need of an organic chemist for their
food laboratory at Canajoharie, New
York. Applicants should be recent
male graduates with a degree in chem-
istry and a good background of organic
A representative of S. S. Kresge Com-
pany of Detroit will be on campus to
interview men for their executive train-
ing program on Thursday, October 25.
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments. 3528 Admin-
Modern Theories of Atomic and Mole-
A short course of lectures on the
above topic will be given by Prof. Sir
John E. Lennard-Jones, F.R.S., Profes-
sor of Theoretical Chemistry, Cambridge
University, England at the following
times in Lecture Room 202, West Phy-
Tuesdays: October 30, November 6, 13.
Thursdays: November 1, 8.
In association with these lectures,
three seminars will be conducted by
the same speaker in Room 1300 Chem-
Tuesdays: October 30, November 6.
All interested are invited to attend.
Copies of a syllabus of the lectures
are available at the main office in
either Physics (Room 1051), or Chemis-
try (Room 3543).
Senator Kefauver will be presented by
t h e Oratorical Association Lecture
Course at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 25 in
Hill Auditorium as the second number
on the current course. Topic: "The
Citizen's Responsibility for Crime."
Tickets are on sale daily at the Audi-
torium box office.
University Lecture: Dr. Ng. Ph. Buu-
Hoi, Maitre de Recherches, Institut du
Radium, Paris, France, will speak on
"Recent Developments in the Chemistry
of Carcinogens," Wed., Oct. 24, 8 p.m.,
in 1300 Chemistry Bldg, under the aus-
pices of the Department of Chemistry.
Visitors are welcome.
(Continued on Page 4)
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READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
SUM . JAm
Marie D. Miller
M IELVYN 4DOUGLAS
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Approved Social EventsI
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for the coming
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TOD Y r
THE SCREEN'S MOST
s GREAT SINGING VOICE
Of 'SOUTH PACIFIC'!
S. L. CINEMA GUILD
AND WOLVERINE CLUB
The film that terrorized you
last Halloween .
FILM SOCIETY'S 1951-52 SERIES:
"DESERT VICTORY"British Documentary, 1942-3: OCT. 29
"THE GOLEM" German, dir. Paul Wegener, 1920: NOV. 26
"THE FRESHMAN" Harold Lloyd, 1925: DEC. 3
-plus: "Gertie the Dinosaur" First Animated Cartoon, 1909
"His Bitter Pill" Mack Sennett, 1916
"Sex Life of the Polyp" Robert Benchley, 1928
"The Skeleton Dance" Disney, First Sound Cartoon, 1929
"BOMBSHELL" Jean Harlow, dir. Victor Fleming, 1933: JAN. 28
"MOANA" Flaherty's Great Documentary, 1926: Feb. 4
"ANNA CHRISTIE" Greta Garbo, dir. Clarence Brown, 1930: FEB. 25
MEiT RO-GObUWTN4AYER P1%.UREt
Read and Use
WAY OUT WEST SEA SICK PATHE
IN FLORIDA- SAILORSNEWS
"A PLACE IN THE SUN"
1951-52 LECTURE COURSE
"CAMILLE" Garbo and Robert Taylor, 1936: MARCH 24
APRIL 14: Film to be announced
"FOUR HORSEMEN OF THE APOCALYPSE" Valentino, 1921: APRIL 28
"THE BLACK PIRATE" Fairbanks Senior's Best, 1926: JUNE 2
* MEMBERSHIP in the Society is by subscription oniy, at four dollars for the entire Series.
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