THE' MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1956
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Red Strength Increasing
In Indian Government
By DIANE LABAKAS
There is a good possibility that
the Communists might overthrow
the Indian government in a few
years, contends Pakistan student
Azhar Ali Khan.
A journalism major, Ali Khan
said that the Communist Party in
India is "fairly strong and getting
stronger." He pointed out that the
Communists already have repre-
sentatives in the Indian parlia-
He attributed the spread of
Communism to wide-spread unem-
ployment and poverty. "India is
making a positive contribution to
Communism by spending 50 per
cent of her budget on defense. It
is thereby unable to effectively
combat poverty, illiteracy, sickness,
and unemployment as vigorously
as it should."
Ali Khan declared that India
will be operating in a vacuum
when Nehru leaves the political
scene. "Nehru has no leader to
succeed him. He appears to be the
Pakistan has suggested that the
two countries enter into negotia-
tions to settle their disputes. If
'these negotiations fail, a mediator
would be brought in, and if neces-
sary, an arbitrator with his deci-
sion standing as binding.
Pakistan offered to sign a no-
war pact with India on the basis of
this proposal, Ali Khan said, but
By RONALD SCHELKOPF
A , University dental research
team composed of Doctors James
K. Avery, Emmett R. Costich and
James R. Hayward of the School
of Dentistry is currently conduct-
ing experimentation on trans-
planting human teeth.
The greatest successes in tooth
transplantation have been accom-
plished using the teeth of teen-
agers and young adults, Dr. Cos-
Tooth transplantation is more
than a speculation. It has been
completed with success in numerJ
ous cases and is a source of inves-
tigation in dental schools through-
out the country.
This form of dental alteration is
not new. The practice has been
carried out in a crude way since
the days of the Romans, when
soldiers were obliged to relinquish
their teeth to superior officers.
Negro slaves also gave up teeth to
their masters prior to their eman-
The goal of the researchers is to
learn why some of the transplants
Hamsters, which have molars
quite similar in structure to the4
four-cusped human type, are val-
ued in this experimentation.
"Reaction to transplantation in
Hamsters is, as near as we can tell,
similar to that in humans," Dr.
Costich said. He added that "by
using the hamsters, we hope to get,
leads to relate to human beings."I
Because of the lack of volunteers;
who could be helped by transplan-
tation and a public uninformed of1
the opportunity available, the ex-
periments have largely been con-
ducted on hamsters.
In the human transplants per-
formed by the dentists, the resultst
have often been encouraging.
Young teeth are particularlyr
adaptable to transplantation, Dr.t
The main problem in transplan- i
tation is getting the teeth at theI
proper stage of development, be-r
fore they have developed their own
blood supplies from main vessels,
The third molars, or "wisdom"I
teeth, are at the proper stage of
development for transplantationx
in college students and could pro-s
vide a great deal of insight intog
the phenomenon of transplanta-
tion, Dr. Costich declared.-
ROSS LEE FINNEY. . .comnposer in residence, comments on the
question, what is modern music?
Finney Says Modern Music
Carries On Cultural Stream
PAKISTAN STUDENT - Azhar
Ali Khan, former member of
the U.S. Information Service in
Pakistan. Ali Khan has a two-
year University scholarship in
only person who
the riots that
is able to control
arise every few
The anti-West statements by
Indian leaders is effectively aiding
the spread of Communism. Ali
Khan said. He noted that Nehru
always gives anti-West speeches
and never criticizes the Communist
imperialism. "Most of the people
in India are ignorant and listen
only to what their leaders have to
say," he explained.
Ali Khan declared that their
foreign policy is based on no speci-
fic ideal. He said India does what
is most profitable for them and is
not guided by any moral princi-
"Her foreign policy is contradic-
tory and whimsical," Ali Khan as-
serted. They preach peace but
practice war. They-protest about
human rights and self-determina-
tion but violate the same~ rights in
Kashmir. He noted that Kash-
mir's leader, Sheikh Abdullah, was
jailed four years ago without any
grounds or trial.
German s o p r a n o Elizabeth
Schwarzkopf, will sing at 8:30 p.m.
Nov. 14 at Hill Auditorium.
Included in the concert are
Mozart's Warnung, Die Voegel by
Schubert, Marienwuermachen by
Schumann and an aria from "La
Boheme" by Pu'ccini:
Tickets for the concert may be
obtained at Burton Tower.
By DEBORA WEISTEIN
What is modern music?
Modern music is that which is
being written today, in 1956, ac-
cording to Ross Lee Finney, com-
poser in residence.
"There is always the danger of
considering art as something tra-
ditional and in the past," he warn-
ed. "Contemporary music is art,
because it carries on the great cul-
tural stream at the present time.
"As far as what kind of music
is modern, it is impossible to
classify or categorize. One can
no more conceive of modern cul-
ture without jazz or hymns, than
without so-called serious music.
"I must stress that the modern
composer is one who reflects the
feelings and attitudes of life in
"The artist owes it to himself
to feel the impact of his age. He
must be able to project these con-
Cannot Judge Music
"I have the feeling," he declared,
"that one can't judge modern
music now-while it is being writ-
ten. The composer shouldn't be
concerned with whether his music
will last. It is up to him to ex-
press the things he has to say,
sincerely, and let history judge.
"One can see what music ex-
presses by comparing its EuropeanI
and American counterparts. Euro-
pean music expresses more lei-
surely tempo of living. American
music reflects our high speed and
"In this way, one can tell if
music will last. If the tempo of our
times is appealing to future gen-
erations, then our music will be
durable. There are many periods
in our history when the pace of
living is not appealing, and its
music was not forgotten.
"I don't think it's possible," he
added, "to write music today in
the tempos of the past. Our own
personalities creep in and spoil it.
"It is not necessarily escapist to
prefer older music unless the per-
son is completely unwilling to live
in our time. Being everlastingly
concerned with out own time takes
too much energy, and is often too
tiring. It is relaxing to vary the
diet of music.
Lack of Continuity
"The thing that distressed many
people about modern music," he
went on, "is its lack of continuity,
not its dissonance." There are
two kinds of people who listen to
music: There are those whose
minds are closed, even at the age
Does Not Pay%1
"Crime does not pay" a Univer-
sity student learned the hard way
Iwhen he was apprehended by Ann
Arbor police while attempting to
steal clothing and groceries from
a parked car.
William H. Stricker, '58, 20-
year-old student from Traverse
City resides in an apartment at
717 E. University Ave.
Stricker admitted the attempted
theft of the sundry items which
included two pairs of trousers, a
corduroy shirt, two one-pound
containers of coffee, three grape-
fruit, a bag of marshmallows, two
pairs of eyeglasses, a notebook, and
a can of cleaning spray.
Stricker , was charged with
breaking and entering the car,
registered to Jessie E. Thornton of
1427 Broadway in a warrant served
by the prosecuting attorney.
Stopping on their 90-day tour of
American colleges, two JapaneseI
University presidents are spending
a week at Ann Arbor.
President Kurahiko Shigematsu
of Fukui University and Toyosa-
buro Kikuchi of Yokohama Uni-
versity had been selected by the
State Department of International
Educational Exchange Service
Leaders' program to tour the group
of U.S. schools.
The two men, who are interested
in the University's administration
and related activities, arrived last
Saturday to see the homecoming
"We regret you lost the game,"
Shigematsu said, "but it was quite
a pleasure to come to the stadium
to see the game. I am very happy
to see what kind of student activity
The presidents have been tour-
ing the University, meeting faculty,
talking with administration offi-
cials and investigating student
President Shigematsu expressed
an interest in student government
movements and closely questioned
Student Government Council rep-
resentatives about the organization
of the campus government.
Ike-N ixon Win
At South Quad
South Quadrangle residents gave
an overwhelming majority to
President Dwight Eisenhower in
a mock election Thursday evening.
Gubernatorial candidate Albert
Cobo won over incumbent Gover-
nor G. Mennen Williams in the
voting that drew 771! per cent of
The vote was 701 for Eisenhower
to 232 for Stevenson, a three to
one margin. Cobo's margin was
467 to 321.
Quadrangle p r e si d e n t John
Mayne said the ballot was ar-
ranged in a manner that made it
possible for a student to vote for
the presidential and vice-presiden-
tial candidates of different parties.
Thus while Vice-President Rich-
ard Nixon defeated Estes Kefau-
ver 637-252, Mayne noted that
the Tennessee senator outdrew his
presidential running-mate by 20
Mayne also said there were
many Eisenhower-Kefauver splits
Cobo's main strength came from
students that voted straight Re-
The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
Michigan for which the Michigan Daily
assumes no editorial responsibility. No-
tices should be sent in TYPEWRITTEN
form to Room 3553 Administration
Building before 2 p.m. the day preced-
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1956
VOL. LXVII, NO. .37
Washington Heights Parking Lot, Ef-
fective Mon., Nov. 5 the parking lot
east of the Public Health Building be-
tween Washington Heights and Uni-
versity Terrace will be closed to park-
ing because of construction activities.
A limited amount of parking is avail-
able for users of this lot on Fuller
Anyone who has rooms to rent for
weekends, contact the Union Student
Choral Union members whose attend-
ance records are clear, please call for
courtesy passes for the Casadesus con-
cert on the day of the performance,
Monday, Nov. 5, between 9:30 and 11:30
a.m. and 1:00 and 4:00 p.m. After 4:00
no passes will be issued,
Late Permissions: All women students
who attended the Lecture at Hill Audi-
torium on Thursday, Nov. 1 had late
permission until 11:15 p.m.
Under The Gaslight, Augustin Daly's
melodrama, will be presented by the
Department of Speech at 8 p.m. tonight
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Panhel Ball, Publicity Committee
9 a.m., League cave.
Unitarian Student Group, Record
Party, 7 p.m., Sunday, First Unitarian
* * s
/ t O
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Lec-
ture, 4 p.m., Sunday. Speaker: Dr.
Kenneth Kantzer, "The Consequence
Roger Williams Fellowship, Lecture,
6:45 p.m., Sunday, Chapman Room.
Speaker: Prof. Slosson "A Christian
view of Our Domestic Policy."
Roger Williams F'ellowship, Bible
Class, 9:45 a.m., Sunday, Guild House.
* s *
Episcopal Student Foundation, Dis-
cussion, 7 p.m., Sunday, Canterbury
House, Speakers: Prof. Eldersveld, and
Mr. G. Sallade, "The Christian Is-
sues of the Election."
* * *
Student Religions Association, Folk
Dancing, 7:30 p.m., Monday, Lane Hall.
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Candidates taking the Ad-
mission Test for Graduate Study in
Business on Nov. 3 are requested to
report touRoom 1408Business Adminis-
tration Building at 8:45 a.m. Sat.
Joint Meeting of Fourth Annual In-
stitute for General Shop Teachers and
Fourth Annual Institute for Teachers
of Woodwork, Nov. 3. Headquarters:
Rackham Building. 8:30 a.m.
The motion picture, "Egypt and Is-
rael" will be shown on Mon., Nov. 5,
at 4:00 in the Natural Sciences Audi-
torium. The film is an Edward R.
Murrow See It Now television produc-
tion shown under the auspices of the
Audio-visual Education Center. Ad-
mission is free.
14avy Dept., David Taylor Model
Basin, Washington, D.C., has positions
available in the Hydromechanics Lab.
for Physicists (Mechanic) and Me-
chanical Engrs. 08-7-12. Positions are
in the Fluid Dynamics Branch, and
require a B.S. and six months profes-
sional experience in Mech. E..or Phys-
ics, or an M.S. degree, Preference will
be given to .those applicants having
experience or education in Hydrody-
namics or Aerodynamics.
Thompson Products, Inc.. Cleveland,
Ohio, is looking for men in their mid-
dle thirties with experience and ad-
vanced education in Industrial Engrg.,
for the positions of Planning Dir, or
Chief Industrial Engr., Assist. Factory
Mgr., and Assist. Factory Engr.
Michigan State Civil Service an-
nounces examination for a Psycho-
metrist 1, Psychologist II-MA degree
in Psych. and one year of Clinical
Psych. experience, or equivalent gradu-
ate school credit toward a PhD in
Psych.; and for Personnel Technician
1. There is also an examination for
Fair Employment Practices Represen-
tative, requiring two-four years ex-
perience in the human relations field,
as in community organization, social
group, education or public administra-
tion, and a degree in Social Science.
Whirlpool-Seeger Corp., St. Joseph,
Mich., has an opening for Regional
Home Economist to supervise Home Ser-
vice activities, work with distributor or-
ganizations and to handle sales train-
ing meetings, public relations and pub-
licity programs. Woman should have
two or three years experience and musi
have degree in Home E.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
publican although many voted an Union, Quarterback Films, 7:30 and 9
Eisenhower-Nixon-Williams ticket. p.m., Monday, Ballroom,
F ' '""' " "
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Made to sell for $14.95 and $16.95
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