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May 16, 1952 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-16

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AGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

nUDAY, MAY 16, 1952

FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1952
______________________________________________________ I

;.

I I

ON THE
Washington Merry-Go-Round'

WITh DREW PEARSON

r~i r~r ~ i wrr rrr i ,r lI

WASHINGTON-The future Army career
of Brig. Gen, Francis Dodd is not
bright. He may be shipped to Okinawa.
What made the Pentagon furious was
that carelessness by him resulted in his
capture just at a time when Washington
had carefully worked up an international
plan to break the truce deadlock.
President Truman had announced to the
Communists and the world that not a single
further prisoner concession would be given.
By pre-arrangement, the top leaders of
France and England made the same ulti-
matum. These statements had been carefully
timed to hit the front pages of every paper
in the world, including newspapers behind
the Iron Curtain.
But just at the climax, General Dodd's
capture swept the truce ultimatum off the
front pages. It also made us the laughing.
stock of the Asiatic world, where "face"
counts for everything.
What burns up Secretary of Defense
Lovett is that General Dodd and every
other American General in Korea knew
that this was an extremely important
moment in the truce talks and had been
warned to be ultra careful.
NOTE-The Army is now investigating
how come a secret telephone happened to be
installed inside the prison camp; also, why
General Dodd did not have armed guards at
hand to keep him from being dragged in-
side the compound.
* ,*
BUY AMERICAN ACT
ASIGNIFICANT test of the "Buy Ameri-
can Act" is now before the Army engi-
neers, and the entire diplomatic corps is
watching it. The case involves the purchase
of nine transformers by the Army engineers
for Garrison Dam in North Dakota.
Secretary of State Acheson has repeated-
ly emphasized that we cannot expect our
European allies to become self-supporting
if we are not willing to buy their goods.
However, Congress, at cross-purposes with
"this "policy, passed the "Buy American Act"
requiring the U.S. government to buy Ameri-
can products unless there is an "unreason-
able" difference in cost. An "unreasonable
cost" has been interpreted by the armed
services as 25 per cent more for American
goods than foreign goods.
As a test of this act, the Army engineers
have received a bid from Ferranti, Ltd., of
London op nine transformers at $887,000.
This is considerably less than the nearest
American bid, that of Allis-Chalmers for
$1,065,000.
Considering the fact that the British price
includes a payment of $85,000 duty, plus a
differential of $176,000, this would be a
considerable saving to the American tax-
payer, and members of the diplomatic corps
are watching to see whether the Army engi-
ne'ers carry out Acheson's policy.

FUROR IN FRANCE
A DM. WILLIAM FECHTELER'S reported
Astatement that war is inevitable before
1960 and that Russia would overrun all
Europe within three days has caused such a
furor on the continent that U.S. Ambassa-
dor Jimmy Dunn in Paris has been ordered
to investigate.
Fechteler's statement was published in
Le Monde, the New York Times of Paris,
generally friendly .to the United States.
Fechteler is reported to have told the Na-
tional Security Council it is foolish to plan
on European bases and that the only way to
stop Russia is by constructing huge airfields
and naval bases in the Mediterranean and
North Africa.
Ambassador Dunn 'has been instructed to
find out where the usually reliable Le Mon-
de got its information.
* * *
GILLETTE AND LEAKS
INSIDE FACT regarding Senator Gil-
lette's backtrack on probing the press is
that his colleagues on the elections com-
mittee forced him to do it.
Without informing them, and apparently
egged on by Senator McCarthy, Gillette had
sworn out subpoenas for newsmen who re-
ported that committee investigators wanted
to press five of the Benton charges against
Senator McCarthy. The three papers pub-
lishing the story were the Providence, R.I.,
Journal, the Minneapolis Star-Tribune, and
the Des Moines Register-Tribune. Where-
upon the Senator from Iowa summoned Ed-
dy Milne of the Providence Journal to the
witness stand and threatened him with con-
tempt for failure to name his news source.
Later, Gillette shied away from tangling
with Clark Mollenhoff of the Des Moines
Register-Tribune-in Gillett'es own state-
or with the Minneapolis Star-Tribune,
which is owned by the same family.
However, when Senators Monroney of
Oklahoma and Hennings of Missouri heard
of this, they hit the ceiling, literally grab-
bed Gillette by his senatorial lapels, and
shook him verbally until he called a press
conference and announced that he would
not pursue the Providence Journal prose-
cution.
Meanwhile, senatorial colleagues are sug-
gesting to Gillette privately that if he's
worried about press leaks he ought to in-
vestigate a more serious leak inside his own
committee.
It happens that a staff investigator
caught Senator Welker of Idaho in the act
of phoning Senator McCarthy and inviting
him to look at the committee's highly con-
fidential report on McCarthy. McCarthy, of
course, was the last man in the world who
should have seen this document on himself.
Yet Welker hadn't been on the committee
a week before he violated his trust.
(Copyright, 1952, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

DORIS FLEESON:
Den
Darkhorses
WASHINGTON-A former White House
aide who has been surveying the Demo-
cratic party's situation has ordered a spe-
cial campaign button that will read simply,
"no comment." He is one of many who do
not see a clear path through the current
confusion.
President Truman responds calmly to
those who invite him to share their worry.
Everything is under control, he contin-
ues to say, and the party will win again
next November.
The President is often pressed to an-
nounce his own choice of a successor so
that leading Democrats can roll up their
sleeves and go to work for him. He has re-
fused to do it in terms that lead most of
his importunate callers to believe that noth-
ing can be expected from him along that
line until after the Republicans have made
their decision.
Mr. Truman has also rejected a proposal
that he keynote the convention. The exe-
cutive committee meeting this week end in
Chicago will look over the field of governors
who are not favorite sons or candidates and
pick one, possibly Dever of Massachusetts,
for that job. Speaker Rayburn has been tap-
ped once more for permanent chairman.
The Executive Committee has a further
delicate task to perform in its selection
of a drafting committee to work on the
party platform. The showdown between
the Administration and the rebellious
South will come in when the Civil-Rights
sections of the platform are reached.
Loyalist Texans declare that the President
promised them no delegations would be
seated by the credentials committee which
will not promise to support the nominee of
the party. That question, however, has not
been put on the agenda for the Executive
Committee which makes the rules and sets
the pattern of the convention.
With a wide-open convention in prospect,
the many Democratic dark horses are in a
fever of activity and calculation. Of these,
perhaps the most determined and certainly
the best financed because he can dip into
his own well-filled purse, is Sen. Robert S.
Kerr of Oklahoma, who has just opened a
Washington headquarters.
Senator Kerr is frankly going on the
hope that the delegations will break up
at Chicago when no clear choice appears
and that he can rally a majority by sheer
force of personality. He has now only 34
delegates officially, including his own
Oklahoma's 24, but claims further Midwest
support.
His case is being argued at the White
House by the President's former counsel,
Clark Clifford, now retained by many big
oil and gas interests with which Kerr's oil
company is affiliated. Clifford has shown
the President a Kerr voting record that puts
the Oklahoman firmly with the administra-
tion on foreign policy and all the fair deal
except civil rights. On that issue-and it is
the Senator's greatest single weakness as a
candidate-he has sided with the South
both invotes and behind-the-scenes man-
euvering.
The President is said to be somewhat less
certain of Kerr's campaigning ability since
he lost out in the Nebraska primary, but he
will not veto the Senator on the Civil-Rights
issue.
(Copyright, 1952, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
CINEMA
At Hill Auditor*iumt, ,,
THE MILL ON THE PO, with Carla del
Poggio, Jacques Sernas and Giacomo Gi-
uradei.

RICCARDO BACCHELLI'S three-volume
novel "Il Mulino del Po" has never
been ranked very high by literary critics;
but as the basis for this violent Italian
movie it will probably achieve no small
measure of immortality.
The story deals with emotional conflicts
during the Italian Risorgimento, the strug-
gle of the tenant farmers and peasants to
secure their land and the attempts of land-
owners to modernize in the name of "pro-
gress."
Against this bitterly viciousbackground
is set the love story of two young people di-
vided between their loyalties to family and
tradition and their longing for each other.
The girl (Carla del Poggio) is the daughtl-r
of a mill owner who remains on the side of
the landlord; Jacques Sernas portrays the
youth whose family rises to demand their
rights. Their love, pastoral and innocent,
transcends the petty warfare of the classes;
it is finally destroyed by the murder of the
man in the wake of a useless agrarian strike.
Although the picture in its broad sweep
concerns a socialist uprising, it is diffi-
cult to see which side of the argument it
is intended to glorify. Both the landowner
and the "leveller" are unattractive and
detestable characters; and the violence
which they engender serves to intensify a
feeling of disgust for both of them. If
this picture is propaganda, and with such
a political basis for action it cannot fail
to be called that, the subject of its preach-
ing must be the inherent goodness and
beauty of humanity as personified by the
two lovers. The destruction of that love

C -
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]

(Continued from page 1)
him say they definitely do not be-
lieve he is a Communist.
* * *
PROF. P R E U S S, meanwhile,c
said he believed in deportation
for those who deserve it and con-
ceded that "every country has the
right to decide who should reside
in it." But, he said, "a country
which prides itself on liberty
should give the accused an oppor-
tunity to hear the charges against
him and to defend himself."
He noted that the Constitution
says "persons," and not merely
'citizens" shall not be deprived of
rights without due process of law
or be denied equal protection of the
laws, and that the Supreme Courts
of Oregon and California have
held discrimination against aliens
to be unconstitutional.
"A major change in policy
and in law is necessary in or-
der to confor mwith these fund-
amental concepts of American
Justice," Prof. Preuss declared.
Hitting the fact that the deci-
sion on Singh had to be handled
as an administrative procedure,
Prof. Preuss said there are so
many countless immigration rules
that a foreigner can run afoul of
them easily and should have judi-
cial protection.
* * *
PROF. PREUSS noted that now
Singh must either get out of the
country peaceably and without
protest, "or subject himself to ar-
rest, automatic jailing without
bail, and virtually permanent ex-
clusion from the country should
he lose his case."
"The second choice is his only
way of obtaining a hearing," he
said. "It is an intolerable alter-
native, operating under a cer
tan guise of legality, but actu-
aly o form of legal blackmail." '
He took cognizance of the fact
that a 302 page clarification of
the present laws has been intro-;
duced before Congress by Sen. Mc-3
Carran but he doubted it would
"be marked by a large spirit ofl
liberality."
Prof. Preuss said his feelings
were best stated in a 1907 message
to the government of Venezuela1
by Secretary of State Elihu Root,
in regard to a similar incident.
He quoted Root as follows:
"The Government of the Unitedt

Threat To Deport Indian
Student Brings Protest

States neither questions nor denies
the existence of the sovereign
right to expel an undesirable resi-
dent. It can not be overlooked,
however, that such a right is of
a very high nature and that the
justification must be great and
convincing. Otherwise residence
in a foreign country would be
neither safe nor profitable, for ex-
pulsion might at any moment
deprive a resident of the legiti-
mate rewards of a lifetime. While,
therefore, the existence of the
right is not denied, its exercise
must be limited. The act is suffi-
ciently harsh in itself. The man-
ner and method of expulsion
should not be humiliating, for it
is not the purpose to humiliate and
inconvenience the resident ex-
pelled, but to save the State from
dangers resulting from the resi-
dence of the undesirable alien.
"It is not too much to insist
that the person to be expelled be
given an opportunity to explain
the misconduct whereof he is ac-
cused and that he should be given
an opportunity to arrange his
business affairs in order that ex-
pulsion may not necessarily carry
with it forfeiture of property ..
"It is not too much to require
thata government exercising the
sovereign right of expulsion should
state the reasons of such expul-
sion to the government of the
country whereof the expelled is a
subject or citizen, because a na-
tion is injured by an injury to a
citizen and an unprovoked assault
upon him or insult to him neces-
sarily affects the home govern-
ment. While this would seem to
be the requirement of internation-
al courtesy it is likewise the stand-
ard prescribed by international
law.
"The right of a government to
protect its citizens in foreign parts
against a harsh and unjustified
expulsion must be regarded as a
settled and fundamental principle
of international law. It is no less
settled and fundamental that a
government may demand satis-
faction and indemnity for an ex-
pulsion in violation of the require-,
ments of international law."
"It hardly becomes a country
which has often protested infrac-
tions of the rights of its own citi-
zens abroad, as has the United
States, to do the same things to
aliens at home," Prof. Preuss con-
eluded.

a'

I

TERPRETING THE NEWS?
Peace Questton

(Continued from Page 2)
the lifting of AUTOMOBILE REGULA-
TIONS for students in the various
schools and colleges of the University.
College of Architecture and Design
School of Business Administration
School of Education
College of Engineering
college of "Literature, Science and
the Arts
School of Music
School of Natural Resources
School of Nursing
College of Pharmacy
School of Public Health
Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies
June 12, 5 p.m.
School of Dentistry
Freshmen & Sophomores.........
.....June 6, 10 am.
Juniors ............June 6, 11:30 a m.
Seniors ................ June 5, 3 p.m.
Law School
June 7. 5 p.m.
Medical School
Freshmen...........June 4, 12noon
Sophomores ..........June 5, 5 p.m.
Juniors.............June 6, 5 p.m.
Seniors ...............May 29, 5 p.m.
School of Social Work
June 2, 5 p.m.
Sophomores Intending to Obtain a
Teachers Certificate: The new program
for dual certification will go into effect
next fall for a limited number cf stu-
dents. Bulletin now available at School
of Education office.
Orientation Group Leaders: Male stu-
dents interested in becoming orienta-
tion leaders for the fall semester are
requested to register in the Student
Offices of the Union not later than 5
p.m. today, Friday.
Summer Position: The director of
Camp Allegro, a private camp located
in Canada about thirty miles from De-
troit, is seeking a man for the position
of supervisor of physical education sc-
tivities. Must be qualified in swimmring,
tennis, archery, badminton and base-
ball. The camp will operate for six weeks
beginning June 29. For further infor-
mation call at 3528 Administratio
Building or telephone University ex-
tension 2614.
Summer Employment: A represena-
tive of the Vita Craft Corporation, an
aluminum wares company from Kan.
sas City will be interviewing students
for summer sales positions for various
locations, Friday morning, May 16. Con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
371, for an appointment.
Personnel Interviews.
Armour Research Foundation of Illi-
nois Institute of Technology, in Chica-
go, Illinois, has opened Industrial Re-
search Fellowships in the follownug
fields: Physics, Chemistry, Metallurgy,
Applied Mechanics, Mechanical, Elec-
trical and Chemical Engineering. There
will be a representative from this firm
here on Mon., May 19, to interview indi-
viduals interested in these as well as
other positions that are open with the
company. Further information and ap-
plications concerning the Fellowships
are available at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments. The positions open include full
time, half time or summer employment
in Scientific and Engineering Research.
The representative will be in the Me-
chanical Engineering Department on
,Monday and to make appointment one
can go to that department and sign up
for a definite time.
The Anchor Hocking Glass Corpora-
tion, Container Division, of Lancaster,l
Ohio will have a representative on cam-
pus on Tues., May 29, to interview men
for industrial selling of bottles and con-
tainers to drug, foods and beverage in-
lustries. Sales offices are in principal'
cities.
Personnel Requests.1
National-Standard Company, of Niles,'
Michigan, has announced that it is re-
ceiving applications from Business Ad-
ministration and engineering students
who would be interested in entering its'
training program with the view toward
individual placement in some specific
management position in the company."
Natio nl-t d d i asmll m fan

American Viscose Corporation, Phila-
delphia, Pennsylvania, has a number
of positions open at the present time.
They include Control Chemists, Junior
Chemical Engineers, Industrial Engi-
neers, Research Chemists, Assistant to
Cost Accountant, Junior Staff Chemists,
Senior Research Assistant, Patent
Searcher, Senior Time-Study Man, As-
sistant Microscopist, and other posi-
tions.
U. S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces examinations currently being
given for Chemists, Physicists, Metal-
lurgists, Mathematicians, Electronic
Scientists for Federal agencies in Wash-
ington, D.C. and vicinity. If you are
interested 'n these positions you may
get application blanks from the Bu-
reau of Appointments.
The Underwriters Adjusting Company,
whose home office is Chicago, needs
young men for their entire company,
but are in particular need of a young
man at the Jackson, Michigan office.
This company operates as a claim-ad-
justment bureau for the general line
insurance companies.
Inter-Collegiate Press, home office
Kansas City, Missouri, would be inter-
ested in receiving applications from
men who will be graduated in June and
who desire to work in sales. Work would
be on a professional level, and they
would be interested in hearing from
men with an interest in journalism,
although no training in this line is
required for the work.
The Bendix Aviation Corporation,
Research Laboratory of Detroit is in
need of women to do Applied Mathema-
tics work. Women graduating in June
with a major in Mathematics are eli-
gible to apply. The positions involve
Research and Development work for
engineers and do not require any sta-
tistics.
Veterans Administration, Washing-
ton, D. C. has recently announced new
positions open to graduate engineers
who may desire a career with VA.
There is also a program' set up for
undergraduates who, wish to work dur-'
ing the summer vacation in Washing-
ton, D. C.
Beech-Nut Packing Company, Cana-
joharie, New York, has positions open
for Organic Chemists. Work would en-
tail chemical analyses of food products.
Academic Notices
Seminar in Transonic Flows. Fri.,
May 16, 4 p.m., 1508 E. Engineering
Bldg., Mr. J. Kline will continue with
the discussion of the method used by
W. Vincenti to compute the flow pass
a wedge."
Department of Bacteriology announces
the second in a series of four seminars
on the writing of scientific papers,
"Searching the literature; the back-
ground of the problem; the bibliogra-
phy." Miss Margaret Smith, Reference
Library, Fri., May 16, 11 a.m., 1514 E.
Medical Bldg. Open to public.
"Statistical evaluation and presenta-
tion of data." Miss Helen Johnson,
School of Public Health, Fri., May 16,
11 a.m., in 1514 E. Medical Bldg. Open
to public.
The Research Seminar in Quantita-
tive Economics, the Department of
Mathematics, and the Survey Research
Center are sponsoring a talk by Dr. P.
V. Sukhatme, Visiting Professor in
Mathematical Statistics at Iowa State
College, and Chief of the Statistics
Branch, Food and Agriculture Organi-
zation, of the UN. " Measurement of
Non-Sampling Errors," 8 p.m., Mon,
May 19, 130 Business Administration.
Doctoral Examination for Lester Beb-
erfall, Romance Languages and Litera-
tures: Spanish; thesis: "A History of
the Partitive Indefinite Construction
in the Spanish Language," Sat., May
17, 9:30 a.m., West Council Room, Rack-
ham Bldg. Chairman, L. B. Kiddle,
Doctoral Examination for Clyde Ed-
ward Jacobs, Political Science; thesis:
"The Publicists and Laissez Faire Con-
stitutional Principles," Fri., May 16,
3 p.m., 3516 Administration Bldg. Chair-
man, H. Al. Dorr.

By J. M. ROBERTS, JR.
Associated Press News Analyst
EUROPEANS SEEM to be a good bit more
credulous than Americans about the
possibility of a peaceful settlement with
Russia.
The British Labor Party's executive
committee, despite the Party's record of
cooperation with the American-sponsor-
ed containment program, has issued sev-
eral statements along this line. Most re-
cently it has advocated postponement of
pending Allied-German deals pending
exploration of Russia's tongue-in-cheek
proposals for a unified Germany.
For this the party has been reproached
by Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. He
thinks such a policy would play right into
Russia's hands in delaying and undermining
the peace contract and European army ne-
gotiations.
Eden, however, while accepting for the
time being the allied thesis that this is
Russia's sole purpose, indicates he is keep-
ing an open mind, waiting for some proof
that Russia really would like some sort of
settlement with the West.
Maybe she would. But for how long?
And for what purposes?
There. are many signs that Russia is
really frightened by Allied determination
Congress ic
WASHINGTON investigations are fast be-
coming the favorite source of amuse-
ment for discontented Congressmen. The
reasons for the tremendous popularity of
these big time probes are obvious.
Television is willing to take an option
on a good crime buster, and newspapers
and magazines eagerly seek ghost writ-
ten articles of "red witch hunters." The
crowning glory for a Washington bigwig
is when a 400 page volume inmmortalizes
his efforts in cleaning up American vice.
Trhe a t t e+a+.tt+rnt t+ innnarcr- --_

and preparedness. But no sign that she
is yet willing to give up any of the things
which cause the East-West disagreement.
Militarism, coercion of her neighbors by
force or the threat of force, operation of
underground subversive movements abroad,
totalitarian ability to make war without
consultation of the. Russian people-all of
these things are still integral parts of the
Russian policy.
During the war with Germany, when the
arrival or withholding of American supplies
meant victory or defeat, Russia was easily
persuaded to go through the motions of
abolishing the old Comintern. This was her
organization for setting up and controlling
the subversive movements abroad. Almost
at the moment of victory the order went out
again through the international under-
ground-no more cooperation with Western
policies.
As long as Russia maintains this trans-
mission and control system abroad, be
it a comintern, an MVD or whatever ve-
hicle of the moment, she will be the ene-
my of the rest of the world.
Under these conditions, any agreement
she may make would be only a part of the
system by which her policy zigs when it can
no longer zag, and the real point of her
orientation will remain demonstrably un-
changed,
mnal Probe
of 31 Congressmen (out of 435) voted to in-
vestigate printed material in the country
with particular emphasis on "illustrations
in comic books."
We can see junior before the glare of
television cameras, newspaper flashbulbs
and stern $aced inquisitors standing on his
Constitutional right in refusing to testi-
fy if Daisy Mae's, scanty attire led him
on the road to ruin. Or a notorious ten
year old bandit might confess how he
learned to crack safes by reading Dick
Tracy.

cluded.

p.m., Sun., May 18, in the Architecture
Auditorium. A pupil of Arthur Hack-
ett, Miss Wells will sing works By
Haydn, Campra, Bach, Mozart, William
Walton and Schubert. The general pub-
lic is Invited.
Student Recital: Louise Leonard,
string major in the School of Music,
will present a program in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music at 8:30
p.m., 'Mon., May 19, in the Architecture
Auditorium. Miss Leonard studies vio-
lin with Emil Raab and cello with Oli-
ver Edel. Her recital will be open to
the public.
f
Student Recital: Camilla Duncan, pi-
anist, will appear in recital at 8:30 p.m.,
Sun., May 18, in the Architecture Audi-
torium, in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Bachelor
of Music. The program, will include
works by Bach, Beethoven, Schumann
and Bartok, and will be open to the
public. Miss Duncan is a pupil of John
Kollen.
Student Recital: Nathalie Dale, vio-
linist, will play a program in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
Bachelor of Music degree at 8:30 p.m.,
Fri., May 16, Architecture Auditorium.
Mrs. Dale studies with Emil Raab, vio-
linist with the Stanley Quartet, and
will present compositions by Vitali,
Bach, Hindemith and Mendelssohn. The
general public is invited.
Festival of Organ Music played by
School of Music students under the di-
rection of Robert Noehren, Friday and
Saturday, May 16, 17, 4:15 p.m. in Hill
Auditorium. The two programs will cov-
er works by Lubeck, Bach, Franck,
Vierne, Reger, Waither, and Mendel-
ssohn, and will be open to the public
without charge.
Events Today
Wesleyan Guild: Square dance, 8 p.m.,
Lounge. Everyone is invited.
SRA Coffee Hour, Lane Hall, 4:15-5:30
p.m. All students invited,
Moslem Religious Association. Friday
noon prayer (Al Jomaa), 12:30 p.m., Up-
per Room, Lane Hall. All are welcome.
Hillel. Friday evening services, 7:30
p.m., 1429 Hill St. Guest Speaker, Rabbi
Harry Kaplan, Ohio State.
Motion Pictures, auspices of Univer-
sity Museums. "Field Trip to a Fish
Hatchery," "Biography of a Fish," and
"The Crayfish." 7:30 p.m., Fri., May 16,
Kellogg Auditorium. No admission
charge.
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, 8 p.m. Dr. Dean B. McLaughlin
will speak on "Navigation Between the
Planets." After the lecture in 3017 An-
gell Hall, the Students' Observatory on
the fifth floor will be open for tele-
scopic observation of Saturn and a
double star, if the sky is clear, or for
inspection of the telescopes and plane-
tarium, if the sky is cloudy. Children
are welcome, but must be accompanied
by adults.
International Committee of SL. Meet-
ing, 3:30 p.m., SL Bldg. Everyone in-
terested is invited.

eryone welcome. Small fee to be paid
there. For further information call
Kathleen Keely, 8872.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Every,
one is invited to meet at Lane Hall on
Sat., May 17, 12:30 p.m., for a Bike Hike
to Delhi. Girls should bring box lunches.
Roger Williams Guild: Retreat week-
end.
Kappa Phi: Senior breakfast, 7 a.m.,
Sun., May 18, Methodist church. Ini-
tiation and installation of officers.
All Business Education Students are
invited to participate in a special prob-
lems clinic on THE IMPROVEMENT OF
INSTRUCTION IN SHORTHAND AND
TYPEWRITING to be held Sat., May
17, 10 a.m., School of Business Admin-
istration. Louis A. Leslie, co-author of
Gregg Shorthand Simplified and Typ-
ing Simplified, will be the special re-
source person, and there will be a clinic
on "The Improvement of Instruction
in Shorthand." Luncheon meeting, 12:15
p.m., Union. Topic for afternoon clinic:
"What's New In Typewriting Instruc-
tion?"
"Black and White." Chinese Students'
Club farewell party, 8:30 p.m., Sat,,
May 17, Rackham Assembly Hall. Pro-
gram in silhouette, featuring "'thru
the years" to highlight the evening.
Dancing and refreshments. Members
and interested parties are invited.

a,,filnai- .sanaara is a sma1 manumac- a HM r
turing company with nine plants ~
spread throughout the country. Manu- , Doctoral Examination for George
facturers of wire, strip, and screen Herman, Speech; thesis: "Variability of
cloth, the Absolute Auditory Threshold: A
Edmont Manufacturing Company, Co- Psycho-physical Study," Fri., May 16,
shocton, Ohio, needs Development 1 p.m., 301 Speech Clinic. Chairman,
Chemists (Product) and Development H. H. Bloomer.
Chemist and Compounders. Firm is
prime producer of coated industrial Doctoral Examination for Chiao-Min
gioves. pChutElectrical Engineering; thesis:
Diamond Power Specialty Corporation, Drotrn adAsrtino ae
Lancaster, Ohio, would like to hear Droplets in Millimeter Wavelengths,"
from interested Development, Research Fri., May 16, 2 p.m., 2507 E. Engineer-
and Service Engineers wanting a small ing Bldg. Chairman, S. S. Attwood.
firm. Firm makes soot blowers and
other boiler equipment such as gauges Doctoral Examination for Joshua Cho-
and industrial TV. ye, Mathematics; thesis: "On Homo-
Hancock Manufacturing Company, geneous Measure and Operator Decom-

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Chuck Elliott ........Managing Editor
Bob Keith................City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vern Emerson ..........Feature Editor
Ron Watts .............Associate Editor
Bob Vaughn ..........Associate Editor
Ted Papes ................Sports Editor
George Flint ....Associate Sports Editor
Jim Parker .....Associate Sports Editor
Jan James............Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut. Associate Women's Editor
Bus iess Staff
Bob Miller ...........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy, Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ....Advertising Manager
Mit Goetz....... Circulation Manager

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