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October 22, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-22

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE I+'IVE

SATURDAY. DECEMBER 10, 195~i THE MICHIGAN DAIL1~ ?A01 ~2YU

First Playbill Features
Drama, Opera Excer pts

The speech department' will pre-
sent a laboratory playbill at 8 p.m.
November 3 and 4 in the Lydia
Mendelshon Theatre.
A combination of opera and.
drama excerpts will constitute the
program.
Dramatic presentations include
Chekov's farce, "The Proposal"
under the direction of Allan Knee,
'56, and Rostand's comedy, "The
Romances" directed by Michael
Gregoric, Grad.'
Two scenes from Verdi's opera,
"Aida" which will be presented
by the opera workshop under the
direction of Prof.. Josef Blatt of
the School . of Music and Prof.
Valentine Windt of the Depart-
ment of Speech make up the
musical contribution.
Students in the advanced
theatre courses will handle the
production of costumes and
scenery.
The presentation will be the
-firstplaybill of the semester.
All seats are reserved. Tickets
will go on sale at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre Box office
October 31.

The laboratory play production
division of the speech department
is designed to give students study-
ing dramatics the opportunity to
act and to direct and produce
actual plays.
Group to Discuss
Religious Needs
A meeting to evaluate the reli-
gious needs of students will be
held on the third floor of the
Union today.
Representatives of campis- or-
ganizations and Lane Hall student
and advisory staff will attend.
Today's meeting is the third of
such consultations in the past six
months. Their purpose has been
to promote co-ordination and co-
operation among religious groups
on campus as well as to discuss
the type of program most valuable
to students.
The consultation will begin at
9:30 a.m., include dinner at the
Union and continue into the eye-
ning.

'U' Develops
Army Tank'
'SeeingEye'
A method of "seeing" the action
of an army tank being simulated
in an electronic computer has been
developed at the University.
Scientists and engineers at the
Engineering Research Institute's
Willow Run Laboratories have de-
vised the method, which makes it
possible to watch the "tank" climb
over a mock obstacle.
As the tank "climbs over" a
one-foot obstacle at a speed of 20
feet per second, the wheels rise
and fall and the hull pitches
realistically. The action can then
be recorded on film for later use.
Although not as precise as other
methods of,, studying tanks, the
new system permits an integrated
picture of the entire motion which
the other methods fail to provide..
The system was developed by
Henry T. Nay, Jr., formerly of the
Institute.

By CHARLES MERUER
NEW YTRK P)-One day back
in Grover Cleveland's second ad-
ministration when a man saw
Vice-President Adlai E. Stevenson
walking down a Washington street
he remarked to a friend, "There
goes the vice president of the
United States with nothing on his
mind except the health of the
President."
Today, with that vice president's
grandson a national political fig-
ure himself, the nation is much
more concerned with the health
of presidents and the role of the
vice presidency than ever in our
history.
Irony in Politics
In fact, the low esteem in which
vice-presidents have been held,
despite the fact that 28 per cent
of them have become president,
is one of the most ironic facts in
American political life.
This is the raw material from
which Edward R. Murrow and his
associate Fred W. Friendly have
forged a television program for
the first See It Now show coming

'See It Now' To Commence
With Vice-Presidential Study

on CBS-TV next Wednesday.
Film Interviews
Murrow has maGe inmed inter-
views with three living ex-vice
presidents-Henry A. Wallace,
Harry S. Truman and Sen. Albers
W. Barkley.
The program will include news-
reels of a fourth living ex-vice
president, John N. Garner it will
recreate past campaigns and study
some curious facts that have long
eluded many historians.
To Give Recital
Third program in the current
series of Sunday afternoon organ
recitals by Robert Noehren, Uni-
versity Organist, will be presented
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow.
Devoted to Bach's organ music,
the recital for tomorrow will open
with "Prelude and Fugue in E
minor," and continue with the
Chorale Prelude "All Glory Be to
God on High," "Canzona in D mi-
nor," three chorale preludes from
"The Eighteen Great Chorales,"
and the "Prelude and Fugue in B
minor."

-. . . . . .... - - .. . . . ... . . . AP Newstaiures
THE ABOVE MAP illustrates how Iran, which lined up officially with the western-bacne# Middle
East defense alliance, closes the gap in the defense chain south of the Soviet Union. Shaded coun-
tries of Turkey, Iran, and Pakistan complete the anti-communist belt from the Mediterranean to the.
Himalayas. (P) wirephoto.)
Iran Fills Middle East Defense Gap

By DAVID L. BOWEN
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
After years of careful building,
the Western world can point this
week to an intricate series of in-
terlocking defense alliancesrwhich
insulate the free nations from the
Communist bloc in a continuous
chain from the North Atlantic to
the Himalaya Mountains of India.
The latest link was forged when
Iran announced her decision to
join with Turkey, Iraq and Pakis-
tan as a member of the Baghdad
Pact. The move closed a glaring
hole in the, West's defenses and
completed, as the accompanying
map shows, a "northern tier" of
Moslem states sealing off Russia
from the strategic Middle East
and Africa.
The action served to counter-
balance the headway Russia made
among Arab nations by concluding
a deal in which Communist mili-
tary equipment will be supplied
Egypt.
The Baghdad pact is not pri-
marily a military alliance, although
it provides for joint military plan-
Debaters
For 'Clinic'
Meet Today
More than 450 debaters from
44 high schools throughout the
state are attending a debate clinic
in the Rackham Lecture Hall to-
day.
Sponsored by the speech depart-
ment, the all-day program will be
highlighted by a morning discus-
sion of the topic "Resolved: That
the Federal government should
guarantee higher education to
qualified high school students by
means of annual grants to colleges
and universities."
Questions will be answered by a
panel of subject matter experts
following the discussion. Members
of the panel will be Prof. Claude
Eggertsen of the School of Edu-
cation, James M. Davis of the In-
ternational Center and Arthur E.
Lean of Extension Service.

ning. It is rather a recognition
of the common interests of the
members in a united front, much
after the fashion of the Yugoslav-
Turkish-Greek agreement which
connects Yugoslavia to the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization.
The Baghdad group is connect-
ed with NATO on the west through
Turkey, a NATO member, and to
the Southeast Asia Treaty Organi-
zation on the east through Paki-
stan, a SEATO member.
Britain also participates in the
Baghdad agreement, and there is
a possibility that the United
States also will join, just to seal
the bargain between this alliance
and other segments of the world-
wide defense line.
The formation of the Middle
East group has long been an aim
River Plan
May Relieuve
Arab Tension
WASHINGTON (R) - American
officials . are talking hopefully
again about winning Arab approval
of a river development plan con-
ceived as a means of reversing
Arab-Israeli tensions.
"Prospects are very good," spe-
cial envoy Eric Johnston said re-
cently as he reported to Secretary
of State John Fosters Dulles on
the status of the Jordan River
development plan.
This attitude contrasts strongly
with the gloomy picture painted in
Washington last week. The as-
sessment then was that the 120-
million-dollar irrigation-dam pro-
posal was on the verge of collapse
after the Arab states, led by Leb-
anon and Syria, voted at Cairo to
delay it for further study.
"The Arab states asked for more
time and that seemed like a rea-
sonable request," Johnston said.
"After all, both Lebanan and Syr-
ia have governments which are less
than two weeks old."
Johnston said he expects to hear
from the Arab states "very short-
ly" and has "been assured" by
them that last week's postpone-
ment was "not a death sentence
in disguise."

of Western diplomacy. Up until
this year it had been blocked by
Arab League intransigence. How-
ever, Arab unity was smashed
last February when Iraq signed
a mutual defense pact with the
Turks, despite bitter opposition
from Egypt, and later broadened
it by joining forces with both
Turkey and Pakistan.
Iraq's move was the first time
an Arab League member entered
an agreement with another coun-
try for defense against Commun-
ist aggression. With Iran now
following Iraq's lead, it is possible
that Egypt's hold on the Arab
League is slipping.
The big question in the weeks
immediately ahead will be whe-
ther the West can draw other
Arab nations into the Baghdad
Pact faster than Russia can get
her grip on them with arms agree-
ments like the one with Egypt.
But a major result of success-
ful completion of the "northern
tier" is transformation of an area
of vacuum into one of positive
planning and notice to the entire
region, particularly Egypt, that one
of Russia's nearest neighbors ful-
ly recognizes the dangers of the
.Kremlin's latest interference in
Middle Eastern affairs.
Universit
YD's Attend
Convention
Four representatives of the Uni-
versity Young Democrats Club will
attend the third annual Williams
Day dinner today in Detroit.
Sen. Matthew M. Neely (D-W.
Va.) will be the principal speaker
at the dinner, highlight of a three-
day YD convention.
Representing the campus club
will be Joyce Greenbaum, '56, pres-
ident, Ralph Goldberg, '56, Keke
Pyrros, '58, and Dick Lambert,
Grad.
On the campus, the YD's are
sponsoring a panel discussion on
the Israel-Arab dispute Thursday
night. Prof. John Dawson of the
law school will moderate a panel
discussion between two Arab ard
two Israeli students.

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