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January 17, 1952 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-17

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- - - - - - -- - IU

Ike's Voice


"rm An Old Arab Tentmaker. Slip This On For Size"

WASHINGTON-The Wall Street Journal
published today a copyrighted dispatch
by Edward Hughes, datelined Paris, stating
that General Eisenhower is genuinely reluc-
tant to be President and would prefer to re-
turn to his Pennsylvania farm with Mrs.
Eisenhower and relax with friends.
The following thoughts ocurred to your
correspondent in about this order:
The Wall Street Journal is an admirable
newspaper which your correspondent reads
every day though it costs 10 cents per
copy. Mr. Roosevelt read it daily; Presi-
dent Truman should though it often seems
that he doesn't.
Mr. Hughes is known to her; in fact, he is
the sometimes escort of her daughter, a dis-
criminating young woman who is a junior
at Vassar College. He is a Harvard or Yale
man, your correspondent forgets which, and
he is alert, bright and industrious. He will
go far.
He is nonetheless young. It is perfectly ap-
parent that he has seen the great man at
SHAPE and has been genuinely impressed
by his simplicity, his sincerity and his clear
No doubt to Mr. Hughes the ink-stained
wretches from Washington who have also
called at SHAPE and carried away con-
trary impressions with respect to the Gen-
eral's candidacy are merely victims of the
world's slow stain who have lost the abil-
ity to recognize the genuine article when
they meet it. Most of them, incidentally,
greatly admire Mr. Eisenhower.
Mr. Hughes was stationed in Washington;
he used to see the princes of the press at the
National Press Club Bar and, watching them
interview each other, was not impressed.
They are, however, people of great experi-
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writer only.
This must be noted in all reprints.

ence whom politicians occasionally surprise
but never-repeat never-disappoint.
Granted however that the young are right
-and they are right more often than their
elders are willing to admit-it is still true
If General Eisenhower is genuinely re-
luctant to be President he will not be Presi-
dent. He will not be nominated and if, mir-
aculously, through some stupidity of others,
he gets a default nomination, he will not be
elected. The presidency goes to men who
prize it. Senator Taft may not be the world's
greatest politician but he can whip reluctant
dragons and so can most candidates for
Finally, if General Eisenhower does not
want the greatest elective office in the
world; the splendid, shining tribute of a
wonderful country whose people are com-
petent and idealistic beyond any ruling
power in history, he should not have it.
These are terrible times. Americans want
to do what is right; they only have trouble
in finding leaders through whom they can
express their desire to lead a good life and
afford comradeship to a troubled world.
Their President will have to work himself
into insensibility every day but he will he
loved and prayed for at a million hearth-
If Ike and Mamie Eisenhower prefer to
return to their farm at Gettysburg, next
door to George and Mary Allen, and play
canasta, they should be allowed to do so. It
can reasonably be argued that they have a
right to do so; the Eisenhowers have done
much for their country which in turn has
done much for them.
The whole episode points up the weak-
ness and unsatisfactory nature of the pre-
sent situation with respect to General
Eisenhower's candidacy. Monday Mr.
Hughes spoke for him. Tuesday Senator
Lodge will speak the opposite in his name.
The American people would prefer to hear
General Eisenhower speak for himself. They
are entitled to that-and he can do it, very,
very well.
(Copyright, 1952, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

Economic Prosperity

Associated Press News Analyst
A UNITED NATIONS Commission reports
the world has learned enough about
handling unemployment and the like to pre-
vent future economic depressions like that
of the 1930's.
The idea is that, at least for the coun-
tries with mature economic systems, pros-
perity is here to stay, although there may
be less of it at some times than others.
Yet Europe admittedly faces inability to
look after its own defense without interfer-
ing seriously with living standards. The Bri-
tish Commonwealth is in the midst of an
extremely grave financial crisis which some
experts are predicting will bring the col-
lapse of the sterling bloc. And there is 9.
deadly inflation connected with prosperity
in the United States which cannot help but
remind of the foll's paradise of 1929.
Leaders of the British Commonwealth
are meeting in London now to discuss ways
and means. The sterling bloc ran a deficit
of a billion dollars in October, November

and December in its relations with gold
and dollar areas, and the end is not in
The situation in France has become so
critical that there is actually a movement
among taxpayers to do their duty. Tradi-
tionally, in France and Italy, businesses just
avoid their taxes. Governments have been
slow to put on the pressure to collect be-
cause of political consequences. Firms which
would like to be honest cannot do so and
still meet competition.
I'm no eonomic expert, but the suspi-
cion has been with me for a long time that
the last world-wide depression really was
only seemingly ended by war production.
And that having shot up a vast amount of
its resources, the world can't really be better
off than it was 12 or 13 years ago. Imbalances
between the haves and have-nots are just as
pronounced as ever, in a world sense, and
however old-fashioned it may sound, that is
still the problem which is fundamental to
the cold war.

WASHINGTON-The immediate result of
it General of the Army Dwight D. Eisen-
hower's announcement of his availability
has been to place the forces behind Sen. Ro-
bert A. Taft, who not long ago seemed about
to sweep all before him, wholly on the de-
fensive. It is already obvious, for example,
that the last thing in the world the Taft
camp wants is a direct trial of strength be-
tween Eisenhower and Taft.
The Taft strategy may change, of
course, in response to the pressure of
events. But at present the intention is to
limit Taft's primary contests to only three
states-Ohio, Illinois and Wisconsin. And
as the Taft strategists are most thorough-
ly aware, it will be extremely difficult for
the Eisenhower backers to challenge Taft
directly in any of these states.
As for Wisconsin, the Taft strategists like
to recall Eisenhower's statement that "I
shall not participate in pre-convention acti-
vities." By Wisconsin law, to get his name on
the ballot a Presidential aspirant must sub-
mit a signed affidavit to the effect that he
is a candidate. Thus the Taft backers con-
sider their man fairly safe from a direct
Eisenhower challenge in the Wisconsin pri-
CONSENT OF THE candidate is also re-
quired in Ohio, and in any event the
Eisenhower men would hardly choose to
challenge Taft in his home state. No con-
sent is required in Illinois. But primary vot-
ing is restricted to registered Republicans,
and the Illinois registered Republicans who
take the trouble to vote in a primary are ex-
ceedingly responsive to the wishes of Col.
Robert R. McCormick, who hates Eisenhower
and loves Taft. Thus the scales would be
weighted heavily for Taft in a test in Illi-
For these reasons the Taft men hope to
avoid any pre-convention battle of the
ballots with Eisenhower. In the Eisenhow-
er camp, no firm counter-strategy has
yet been decided upon. Much depends on
what Eisenhower means by "pre-conven-
tion activities." If he means that he will
not enter any contest in which he would
have to reaffirm his availability, the Eis-
enhower men are automatically restricted
to entering his name in those few states
where consent of the candidate is not
These include New Hampshire-where Eis-
enhower is already entered-Minnesota
(March 18), Pennsylvania (April 22), and
Oregon (May 16). The more aggressive and
confident of the Eisenhower backers, re-
portedly including Sen. James Duff, of
Pennsylvania, would like to see Eisenhower's
name entered in all these states.
This aggressive strategy would tend to put
great pressure on Taft, in the words of one
Eisenhower man, to "come out of hiding."
In Pennsylvania. for example, the Grundy--
Owlett faction would dearly love to see Taft
nominated, but the Grundy-Owlett machine
is still sitting cautiously on the fence. The
horrid prospect of Eisenhower, his name on
the ballot, capturing most of the delegates
by default, might force the machine to
plump for Eisenhower, if Taft refused to en-
ter the race.
The enfeebled perennial, Harold Stasen,
is acounted Minnesota's "favorite son." But
the business interests which formerly back-
ed Stassen are now beginning to go over to
Eisenhower, and recent polls show Eisen-
hower leading Stassen by a huge majority
among Minnesota's Republican voters. Again,
the prospect of an Eisenhower victory in
Minnesota would put great pressure on Taft
to come in. So would the threat of an Eis-
enhower clean sweep in the Oregon primar-
ies on May 16. just before the convention.
r , *
YET IF THE TAFT camp steadfastly kept
their man's name out of these primaries,
the Eisenhower backers would still be depriv-
ed of what they want-a straight test of Re-

publican voter sentiment between the two
men. This is why the more aggressive-mind-I
ed among the Eisenhower backers are
strongly inclined to believe that Eisenhower
should be entered in Wisconsin also.
They argue, reasonably enough, that
Eisenhower has already said in effect that
he would run if nominated; and that to
say it again in a formal affidavit, in order
to meet the Wisconsin requirement, would
constitute no unseemly participation in
pre-convention activities. These men argue
that Eisenhower would beat Taft hands-
down in Wisconsin, and that such a vic-
tory in the state of Wisconsin, with its iso-
lationist history, would settle the issue
once and for all.
No decision has yet been finally made on
this point--indeed, it is not certain that
Eisenhower will be entered even in those
states where consent of the candidate is not
necessary. But one thing is clear. Taft's
strength derives from the Republican profes-
sionals. The delegates to a national con-
vention are by and large professionals, of
the same stripe as the county chairmen who
were polled three to one for Taft. Taft needs
only 600 such men, voting for him at the,
convention, to win the nomination.

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Enterprise . .
To the Editor:
The fierce storm blew and the
salt spray flew
And it ripped a seam in her
side. Then the fog
Sifted in, it was darker and dim;
she listed
But struggled to ride. Now lur-
ching still more
Toward the side where she tore
-all balance had left
Her long since-she veered
around while the sea
With its pound! took formations
grotesque and immense.
"Abandon all! And fast!" cried
the Captain at last,
The crew and all dashed for
their lives. The lifeboats
Were hurled and were tossed
and swirled. Who'd say
What few could survive? The
boats moved half cocked
From the hulk as she rocked,
since the sea confounded
All steerage. But the crew were
picked up from The
Sea of the Scup and in time
were in sight of safe
Pierage. But wait! Look once
more! Look there on
Her fore; A soul clings bold and
defiant! It
Prefigures a man! Yet Lord!
do what he can could he
Still in that wreck be reliant?
It's the Captain!
Behold! The tradition of old
lives on in the heart
Of that sailor. He'll cling to
the craft til from
Fore to aft the doomed vessel
goes under forever.


(Continued from Page 2)
(laminated) cards last fall,.3) studs-nta
in Dentistry, Law, Nursing, and Medi-
Personnel interviews
Time, Inc. of Chicago wiil have a-
representative on the campus Fri.. Jan.
18 to interview women who are gradu-
ating in February and would be, in-
terested in their Business Training Pro-
gram. The work would be in the Sub-
scription Department and would en-
tail no writing.
For appointments call the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration

a similar course elsewhere, which has
been accredited here.
Upperclassmen who were here as
freshmen and who did not fulfill the
requirements are requested to do so
this term.
tThe lectures will be given in Room
25, Angell Hall at 5:00 and 7:30 p.m.
Lecture No. Day Date
L Mon. Feb. 11
2 Tues. Feb. 12
3 Wed. Feb. 13
4 Thurs. Feb. 14
5 Mon. Feb. 18
6 Tues. Feb. 19
7 (Final Exam) Wed. Feb. 20
You may attend at either of the
above hours. Enrollment will take

Now the storm rages on while
Kurt waxes wan on the
Bridge of the faltering steamer.
And alone at his x
Post like poor Ahab's ghost he
intends, if he can,
To redeem her. The days linger
on, the chill nights
Are forlorn and the tow ship
strains to go for'ard
True, the sea has calmed down,'
yet the list might
Confound all the efforts and.
prayers implored. At
Last the calm ended as though
it offended King
Neptune and his entourage. For
they wanted that
Freighter those Demons that
hate her who challenge
Their vicarage. They whipped
up the sea, to wind
And to lee, the tow line was
snapped in the turmoil.
The Enterprise floundered as
the world watched
Astounded; all hope seemed as
vain as the toil.
The Captain clung on but his
ship, all but gone,
Leaned over to eighty degrees.
Creeping out on the
Stack with one last look back-
the water was up to
His knees-he was saved just in
time by a tug and a
Line and turned drenched to
review the finale.
His wet hand in salute and his
rescuers mute
The ship plunged-to the roll
of timpan.

-R. Ward

that attendance is required.^
Personnel Requests Health Lectures for Women not given
Household Finance Corporation 01 second semester.
Saginaw has openings onrtheir Business
Training Program. Men who are in- Room Assignments for Final Examina-
terested in dealing with all types and tion, Sociology 51 and 54, Tues., Jan.
classes of people can find further de- 29, 2-5 p.m.
tails at the Bureau of Appointments. Dillingham, 2003 A.H; Goffman, 1035
The Merco Centrifugal Company of ARH.; Granville, 231 A.H.; Greenblatt,
San Francisco, California is in need of 231 A.H.; Janowitz, 1025 A.H.; Lenski,
Chemical Engineers to fill Sales Rep- 101 Ec.: Randall, 2235 A.H.; Schulze
resentative positions. Location at first 2231 A.H.; Zimmer, 1025 A.H. For those
would be in San Francisco and later taking Pol Sc. 1 or Soc. 54, the Make-
in a midwestern city. Up Examination for Soc. 51 will be held
Reichhold Chemicals, Inc. of Eliza- Jan. 30, 9-12 a.m. at 1209 A.H.
beth, New Jersey is interested in em- 3
ploying a graduate with a Chemistry de- Final Exam Room Schedule for Pol.
gree for their Development Department. Sci. 1 (Jan. 29, 2-5) and 52 (Jan. 22,
The B. F. Goodrich Company of Ak- 9-12).
ron, Ohio has open a position for a Pol. Sci. 1, Lecture A, sec. 1 through
Business Administration g r a d u a e, 10-Natural Science Auditorium.
Bus ss dminstrtiong ra a a e' P01. Sci. 1, sec. 12, 13, 17 (McHargue
about 28 to 30 years of age, as a Rec- Pl c.1 e.1,1,1 M~ru
ords' Administrator. An experienced and Ward)-35 A.H.
person is desired. Po. Scisa s. ec. 1114, 15, 16, 18 (Lan-
The Jamestown Sterling Corporation caster and Ellet) 25 A.H.
To Jamestown N.terisintCrtd in Pol. Sci. 52, sec. 1, 2 (Laing)-2231
of Jamestown, N. Y. is interested in A.H.
obtainig gtrainingdstrial Engineerwo Pol. Sci. 52. sec. 4, 5, 8 (Taylor)--1025
tions. T y nngand Employee Rel APol. Sci. 52, sec. 6, 7 (Bretton)-2203
years of age who has had some prac-!.H.
tical experiencer in wood wokin History 49 Final Examination, Jan. 22,
Timken Roller Bearing Company ofI 9-12: A - L, West Gallery Alumni Me-
Detroit has openings on their Automo- :orial Hall; M - Z, 348 West Engineer-
tive Engineering Sales Training Programin H
for Mechanical Engineers. Men gradu- _
ating in February are eligible. Psychology Colloquium. Fri., Jan. 18,
The Memorial Hospital of Logansport, 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre. Dr.
Indiana needs a woman to fill the po- Else Frenkel-Brunswik, of the Univer-
sition of Laboratory Technician that is sity of California, will speak on "Psy-
available. conlssadPyhlg.
The Franklin Institute of Philadel- choanalysis and Psychology."
phia, Penn. has open various positions Survey Research Center Seminar.
for men holding degrees in Chemistry, Thurs., Jan. 17, 8 to 9:30 p.m. in the
Physics, Electrical Engineering or Me- Conference Room of the Center. Ste-
The Pen Berthy Injector Company of phen B. Withey will discuss "On Con-
Detroit is in need of Mechanical En- sistency in Reinterviews."
gineers (February graduates are eligi- Geometry Seminar: Thurs., Jan. 17,
ble). This firm makes injectors, ejec- 41 ~. 01Agl al r co
tors and jet pumps. The candidates l speak3001 AngellHrodingers Space-
are needed for development and re- Time Theor
search. They should be familiar withTy"
fluid flow, hydraulics and gas systems.
For further information and details. Ths Jan. 17, 4 p., 24 athemat
contacdst tBu of Appointments, gineering. Mv1r. J. Kaiser will speak on
3528 Administration Building. "Bessel Functions in Connection with

Washington Merry-Go-Round

18, Room B7,,1007 East Huron Street,
3 p.m. Co-Chairmen, H. H. Bloomer
and D. E. Morley.
Oscar Levant will give a recital of
piano music with comments, as the
fourth number in the Extra Concert
Series, Friday, January 18, at 8:30
o'clock in Hill Auditoriumi.
In accordance with his custom, Mr.
Levant will dispense with the usual
printed program, and instead, will an-
nounce his numbers from the stage
as the concert progresses. It is likely
that he will include compositions of
Bach, Brahnis, Chopin, Debussy, de-
Falla, Shostakovich, and George Ger-
Tickets are available at the offices
of the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower, and will also
be on sale at the box office in Hill
Auditorium after 7 o'clock on the eve-
ning of the performance.
May Festival. The following artists
and organizations will participate in
the six concerts of the 59th annual May
Festival, May 1, 2, 3, and 4, in Hill
Eleanor Steber, Patrice Munsel, As-
trid Varnay, Anton Dermota, George
London, Set Svanholm and Mack Har-
rell, all of the Metropolitan Opera; Pa-
tricia Neway of the City Center Opera;
Philip Duey of the University of Michi-
gan; Nathan Milstein, violinist; and
Guiomar Novaes, Brazilian pianist.
Eugene Ormandy, Thor Johnson, Al-
exander Hilsberg, and Marguerite Hood,
The Philadelphia Orchestra will par-
ticipate in all six ,programs,
The University Choral Union will per-
form Berlioz' "Damnation of Faust"
and Walton's "Belshazzar's Feast." The
Festival Youth Chorus will participate
in one program.
Season tickets (tax exempt) may be
ordered at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower at $10.00, $9.00 and $8.00.
Events Today
Geology-Mineralogy Journal Club. Dr.
John A. Dorr, Jr., Carnegie Museum,
Pittsburgh, Pa., will give a talk on,
"Reviewing the Laramide History of
Central Western Wyoming and vicin-
ity", 4:15 p.m., 2054 Natural Science
Graduate Student Council. Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Graduate Outing Room,
Rackhain Bldg.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting, 7:30
p.m., 311 West Engineering. Marlin-
spike seamanship will be practised.
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m.
Graduate Political Science Round Ta-
ble: 7:45 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Dr. Angus Campbell, Director of the
Survey Research Center, will speak on
"Research in Political Behavior at the
Survey Research Center." He will be
assisted by Drs. Dwaine Marvick and
James Davies.
Social hour following the meeting. All
interested persons invited.
La p'tite causette meets from 3:30 to
5 p.m. in the south room of the Union
Coming EvertIs
Westminster Guild: Open House at
First Presbyterian Church, Friday eve-
ning, Jan. 18.
Canterbury Club: Holy Communion,
followed by breakfast at Canterbury
House, Fri., Jan. 18, 7 a.m.
Informal J-Hop Open Houses, Lane,

The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interestand 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 fro publication at the discretion of the

Hail, Feb. 8 and 9, 9 p.m. to 3:30 a.m.
Dancing, movies, food, cards, square
dancing and sitting. No admission
charge. Sponsored by SRA and put
on by the Barfs. Everyone invited.
Informal Coffee Hours, 4-5:30 p.m.,
in the Library at Lane Hall, every day
during exams. Everyone welcome.
Hillel services conducted by Rabbi
Lymon. 7:45 Fri., Jan. 17, at Lane
Recreational Swimming - Women Stu-
There will be recreational swimming
at the Union Pool on Tuesday and
Thu day evenings, 7 to 9 during the
examination period. The pool will not
be open on Saturday morning.
Motion Pictures, auspices of the Uni-
versity Museums.
Jan. 18
"Beavers," "Spotty - Story of a
Fawn," and "Sanctuary of the Seals."
Jan. 25
"The Weather," "The Work of the
Atmosphere," and "Atmosphere and its
Feb. 1
"People of Western China," "Children
of China," and "Tibet-Land of Isola-
Feb. 8
"Our Animal Neighbots," "Rodents;'
and "Gray Squirrel."
These free movies are presented each
Friday at 7:30 p.m., Kellogg Auditorium.







NEXT SCANDAL to explode into headlines
will result from a team of government
investigators now trying to trace $3,800,000
worth of government grain that has mysteri-
ously vanished from southwestern storage
So far the investigators have found that:
1. Warehousemen have been peddling the
taxpayers' grain for their own private profit.
2. Other warehousemen have negligently
allowed grain to spoil.
3. At least 43 instances of missing grain
still haven't been acounted for.
These findings have been reported to
Congress by Lindsay Warren's General Ac-
counting Office, which checked the books
of the Dallas Commodity Office covering
the states of Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas,
Oklahoma and New Mexico. A copy of
this confidential report has been obtained
by this olumn.
"From our examination to date," the re-
port declares, "it appears -obvious that even
a conservative estimate of shortages, in
grain alone, would exceed $3,800,000."
Though "shortages were known to have
existed in early 1951," the report complains
that "action in regard to the known irregu-
larities has had to be literally forced on the
1"ommodity Office.
Even after the situation had deteriorat-
ed to the extent where prominent grain
operators it this area were demanding
corrective action to protect the trade, the
responsible administrative officials con-
tinued to issue statements that all was well
andsthat no action on their part was
necessary .,..
"It was not until November and December
that any of the cases were referred to the
solicitor's office." the renort adds "As of

ers. They are: Shannon Elevator, Sudan,
Texas; E. and S. Bonded Warehouse, San
Antonio, Texas; Henderson Grain and Stor-
age, Farewell, Texas; Plains Grain and Stor-
age, Pantex, Texas; Hollenstein Bros. Ele-
vator, Umbarger, Texas; W. J. Hughes Grain
Co., Panhandle, Texas, and Everetts Grain
Co., Vega, Texas. The total shortage in these
seven cases amounts to $2,485,005.
"In addition to the listed cases, there are
29 other establishments in which shortage is
known, or believed to exist, involving an es-
timated value of $651,330," adds the report,
* * *
THE WORST CASE of spoilage was dis-
covered at Arkadelphia, Ark., in an old
flour and feed mill leased by the Southern
Grain and Storage Co. The company was
formed "for the sole purpose of leasing the
old mill . . . . and contracting with the Com-
modity Credit Corporation," the confidential
report charges.
A total of 179, 122 bushels of winter
wheat was stored in the old mill, though
the grain-elevator capacity was only 131,-
792 bushels. As a result, the "grain was
condemned by the Food and Drug Admin-
istration as unfit for human consumption
and sold to chicken feed manufacturers,
causing an estimated gross loss of $147,-
386 in the value of the grain . .. .
"It now appears that because of the lim-
ited assets of the Southern Grain and Stor-
age Company, the only source of recovery
open to the government is $60,000 from the
bonding company," the report continues.
Yet the Dallas commodity office actually
paid the company $4,863 in warehouse
charges in September, 1951-three months
after the government had billed the same

The William W. Cook Lectures onj
American Institutions, seventh series.I
Dr. Howard Mumford Jones, Professor
of English, Harvard University. Gen-
eral subject, "The Pursuit of Happi-
ness." Fourth lecture, "No Laughing
Matter." 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 17,,
Rackham Lecture Hall. Fifth lecture,
"The Technique of Happiness." 4:151
p.m., Fri., Jan. 18, Lecture Hall.
University Lecture. Dr. Philip J. Elv-
ing, Professor of Analytical Chemistry,
Pennsylvania State College, and Visit-
ing Lecturer in Chemistry, Harvard
University, will lecture on 'Polarogra-
phy of Organic Compounds". Thurs.,
Jan. 17, 4:15 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
Visitors are welcome.
University Lecture: Curt Sachs, Pro-
fessor of Music at New York University,
will speak on "Rhythm and Tempo inI
the History of Music," at 4:15 p.m..
Thurs., Jan. 17, Rackham Amphitheater
Open to the public.
Freshman Health Lectures for Men,
Second Semester, 1951-52.
It is a University requirement that
all entering freshmen, including vet-
erans, attend a series of lectures on
Personal and Community Health and
pass an examination on the content of
these lectures. Transfer students with
freshman standing are also required
to take the course unless they have had
a similar course elsewhere, which has
been accredited here.
Uperclassmen who were here as
freshman standing are also required
to take the course unless they have had

Elliptic Partial Differential Equations in
a Space of Constant Curvature."
Philosophy 118, Philosophy of Mathe-
matics, under Professor Langford's sup-
ervision, will meet in Room 31, Business
Administration Building, on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays at 1 p.m.,
rather than at 4, as originally listed in
the Time Schedule and Supplementary
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics.
Thurs., Jan. 17, 3-5 p.m., 2029 Angell
Hall. Mr. C. A. Bennett will be the
Fellowship Record Examination: Those
candidates taking the Fellowship Rec-
ord Examination are requested to re-
port to 140 Business Administration
Building, Fri., Jan. 18. This year the
Fellowship Examination will be con-
ducted in a single day divided up into
two, half-day sessions.
Doctoral examination for Allen victor
H. Sapora, Education; thesis: "The
Contributions of Joseph Lee to the
Modern Recreation Movement and Re-
lated Social Movements in the United
States," Fri., Jan. 18, East Council
Room, Rackham Bldg., 2 p.m. Chair-
man, E. D. Mitchell.
Doctoral examination for Roger Ar-
nold Leestma, Geography; thesis: "The
Muskegon River Basin, Michigan: A
Region of Contrasts", Fri., Jan. 18, 210
Angell Hall, 3 p.m. Chairman, C. M.
Doctoral examination for Allan Coo-
per Goodman, Speech; thesis: "Imita-
tion of Intonation Patterns", Fri., Jan.

Sixty-Second Year
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The Professor can't go back
to his planet yet, Barnaby!
His research data on our


If ever you get up
around Canis Minor
be sure to drop in


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