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November 04, 1956 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-04

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PAGE EIGHT

i HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1956

A

MINOR VOICE IN POLITICS:
Student Claims' Reds Weak in India

I
tF
I

"Although they do have repre-
sentation in ' Parliament, the
Communist Party in India is
weak," Buddha Govindaraj, grad-
uate student in political science,
has said.
Govindaraj took issue with a
statement made by a Pakistan
student yesterday, saying that the
Indian government might be over-
thrown by Communists in several
years. "In Andhra State, for ex-
ample, where they were reputed
to be strongest, they did not fare
well in the last election," Govin-
daraj said.

The Indian explained that the;
lessening of Communist strength
resulted partly from the approval
of a government measure last year
to adopt a socialistic pattern of
society.
"With this measure, the argu-
ments of the Communists have
b e e n neutralized," Govindaraj
maintained. "In addition," he said,
"the first five-year plan has great-
ly improved the lot of our people
and given them confidence that
economic recovery is w i t h i n
reach."

The socialistic pattern of soci-
ety has'already been implemented
by nationalization of several large
industries which involve the pub-
lic interest, the student comment-
ed.
Referring to Prime Minister
Nehru, Govindaraj denied that the
Indian leader was anti-Western
in policy. "Nehru has often con-
demned Communism. The bulk of
his anti-Western, speeches were
made in relation to the Korean
War and Communist China."
The Indian declared that con-
cern for India after Nehru's death
was unwarranted because other
leaders do exist. "Nehru's great1
capabilities have just eclipsed
them all," Govindaraj said.
"India's first objective is to

in violation of state law, One student in Room 229, West Engineering at 4:00
fined $10.00, p.m. All faculty members are welcome.
d. Supplying intoxicants to a minor.
One student fined $10.00. Sigma Xi Lecture. Wed., Nov. 7, 8
e. Appearing in a 'drunk and dis- p.m.. Rackham Amphitheater. Fred T.
OFFICIAL 'orderly condition in a public place, Haddock, associate professor in astro-
drinking in student quarters and fail- nomy and electrical engineering, vill
BULLETINi"g to promptly pay parking violation speak on "Radio Astronomy". PublicI
tickets. One student fined $25.00. invited. Refreshments served.
I. Possessing intoxicants in a motor {
vehicle, As a minor. One student fined
The Daily Official Bulletin is an of- 5.00. odCOR$$
ficial publication of the University of a. Holding an unchaperoned party Robert Casadesus, French pianist.
Michigan for which the Michigan Dailyjatuwhnth inedx$10.0s ere std. en will give the fourth concert in the
assumes no editorial responsibility. No- stdents fined810.00 each one student Choral Union Series. Mon., Nov. 5, at
tices should be sent in TYPEWRITTEN $1I 00. au8:30 p.m. In Hill Auditorium. The pub-
form to Room 3553 Administration 11. Drinking, as a minor, on Univer- lie is respectfully requested to come
Building before 2 p.m. the day preced- sity property. Two students fined $10.00 early enough to be seated on time.
ing publication. each.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4. 1956 1 .Drinking intoxicants in student Academ ic Notices
VOL. LXVII, NO. 38 quarters. One student fined $10.00.
j. Driving after drinking. One stu- Sports and Dance Instruction. Wo-
dent fined $20.00. men students who have completed
. cl Notting in a drunk and disorderly their physical education requirement
en e N tces condition in a public place. One stu- may register in classes as electives on
Choral Union members whose attend- dent fined $10.00. Mon., Tues. and Wed., Nov. 5, 6, and 7
ance records are clear, please call for 1 Driving under the influence of in Barbour Gymnasium from 8 a.m.
courtesy passes for the Casadesus con- intoxicants. One student fined $20.00. to 12 noon. Attention is called to the
cert on the day of the performance in. Accepting intoxicants in viola- opportunity for instruction in swim-
Monday, Nov. 5, between 9:30 and 11.30 tion of state law and driving after in,.
a.m. and 1:00 and 4:00 p.m. After 4:00 drinking. One student fined $10.00.
no passes will be issued. n. Accepting intoxicants served in Comin Events
no passe will beissuedviolation of state law. One student C nng E e s
Anyone who has rooms o rent for fined $5.00- The motion picture, "Egypt and Is-
weekends, contact the Union Student - rael" will be shown on Mon., Nov. 5,
,, ia. Direct violation of University driv- at 4 p.m. in the Natural Science Audi-
e ing regulations-driving without auth-
orization. Four students fined $50.00;
Washington Heights Parking Lot, Ef- one student fined $40.00; two students
fective Mon.. Nov. 5, the parking lot fined $40.06 with $15.00 suspended; one
east of the Public Health Building be- student fined $50.00 with $20.00 sus-
tween Washington Heights and Uni- pended; one student fined $30.00; two
versity Terrace will be closed to park- students fined $35.00 and six students -
Ink because of construction activities, fined $50.00 with $25.00 suspended.
A limited amount of parking is avail- b. Failure to display decal, Two
able for users of this lot on Fuller students fined $5.00.
Street. c. Failure to properly display decal. 216 W. William Stree
Two students fined $5.00.
Disciplinary action in cases of stu- d. Misuse of storage permit. One
dent misconduct: At meetings held student fined $10.00.
on . Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30, cases
involving students were heard by the a. Attempting to sell student ticket.
r.Tni..j ,..a rv Pni...ti 7n. .1 l,, .,t. *dt finedA 15.00.i Y'*,- W a&Niz-

torium. The film is an Edward R. at 7:30 p.m. on Tues.. Nov. 6. "Machine
Murrow See It Now television produc- Translation," Robert E. Machol--Engi-
tion shown under the auspices of the neerin Research Institute; "Studies
Audio-Visual Education Ceniter. Ad-nergRsachItiue 'Sude
Aisdio-isfredtn . -on Blood Fluke Diseases in the Phil-
mission is free. lipines," Nelson G. Hairston-Zoology.
~ ~Election of new members, introduction
Science Research Club. November of new members. Dues for 1956-57 ac-
meeting in the Rackham Amphitheatre cepted after 7:10 p.m.

I I

I!

B'nai B'rith
HILLEL Foundation
SABBATH DINNER
Friday, November 9, 6:00 P.M.
1429 Hill

I

Dummy Reversal Allows

..

Members $1,75

Non-Members $2.00

Call Hillel office by 5:00 P.M.

Student To Take 12

Tricks

By EDGAR SIMONS
Daily Bridge Columnist

4
V
4
E
1097
J9
KJ974
J73

4

N
K842
A763
A108
A9
4 QJ63
V 1084
f*Q3
4 10853
S
A5
KQ52
652
KQ64

Y
4
The
W
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P

eleven tricks, but )one, using dum-
my reversal, found a way to win
twelve tricks.
He noted that he would win
two spades, one diamond, and three
club tricks. The remaining tricks
had to come from the trump suit.
By careful play and good fortune
he succeeded in winning six tricks
with the trump suit.
The spade lead was won in his
hand with the ace. A second spade
was led to.the king in the dummy,
and a third spade led from dummy
was trumped in his hand. The king
and queen of trump were played
and a clb led -to dummy.
At this point dummy's last spade
was led. Declarer trumped, and
west, who was out of spades also
was out of trump, could do no
better than discard a diamond.
The dummy was entered with
the ace of diamonds. The ace of
trump was played drawing east's
last trump, south discarding a
diamond.
South still had two high clubs
and one trump in dummy, thus
giving him a grand total of twelve
tricks.

achieve peace at all costs and to
fight xacialism and colonialism,"
the graduate student said. He ex-
plained that his country needed:
peace in which to build herself.
Govindaraj also cited Ghandi's
influence on foreign policy. In-
dians are rmotivated to give the
spiritual leader's message of peace
and love to the world," he said.
With reference to Kashmir, the
Indian maintained that Nehru's
suggestion to establish boundaries
at the cease fire line might very
well prove a solution to the dis-
pute.
Women Hold
Annual Confab
Five chapters of Mu Phi Epsilon
national music sorority met at the
League yesterday for an annual
district conference.
Attending were collegiate and
alumni delegates from the Univer-
sity, Toledo and Maumee Valley,
0., Detroit and Ypsilanti.
In the morning, the women met
in discussion groups to consider
the aspe.cts of a general theme
"Know Your Sorority."

Tuesday for Reservations

NO 3-4129

GLASS & PAINT CO.

r

Ann Arbor, Michigan

p.1

Telephone NO 8-8014

--1 -0 ~ 'u ~-- A- W......... 4uw~

S
1H
1NT

Bidding:
N
18
4H

------,

Joint Judticiary Uouncii in ai cases Vne stuaent .ie *i.
the action was approved by the Uni- b. Attempting to sell football tickets
Sversity Sub-Committee on Discipline, above stated price. One student fined
1 $15.00,
Violation of state laws and city ordi-
nances relating to the purchase, sale
and use of intoxicants. . Lectures
a. Supplying intoxicants to a minor
and drinking in a moving vehicle. Operations Research Seminar. Merrill
One student fined $25.00. Flood will lecture on "Efficient Dis-
b. Drinking, as a minor, in a mov- tribution of Product" on Wed., Nov. 7.
ing vehicle. One student fined $15.00. Coffee Hour at 3:30 p.m. in Room 243,
c. Purchasing intoxicants for a minor West Engineering Building and seminar

'We Have All Kinds of Glass-Mirrors and rurntture .tops.
We Have the Nationally Advertised Paints.
You Can Park Right in Front of Our Store.
WE HAVE BEEN SERVING THE COMMUNITY FOR 67 YEARS

I

E
P
all pass

Each Friday evening at 7:30
p.m.. a duplicate game is held at
the Union. While the tournament
is open to all, it is attended pre-
dominately by students. This week
there were nine tables of players
and one table of cookies, at which
even kibitzers and reporters were
welcome.
or the most part the players
hefe are somewhat less experienced
than those that play in the game
at the League. This, however, does
not rule out careful play. as to-
day's hand points" out.
The bidding followed similar
lines at most tables, and the final
contract was always four hearts.
West generally chose the ten of
spades as opening lead.
Most declarers were able to win

11

A Wide Assortment of
Pipe Racks and Humidors
-MANY PRICE LINES TO CHOOSE FROM-
See them at P
7/se Pfte Cente
118 East Huron NO 3-6236

aat Ford

engineers are

doing

Instrumentt Comany

Welcome
Michigan Men!
Our Hairstyling is
* Suave
: Individualistic
* Smart
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater.

* I

I

I

ELECTRONICS AND RADAR:
Ford Instrument engineers are doing advanced work in
electronics for data handling computers. Radar design,
transistor work, airborne equipment, and both digital
and analog computer development are the backbone of
the company's research. The techniques FICo has devel-
oped in this work have application in the design of com-
,mercial and industrial automatic controls.

CLOSED CYCLE GAS-COOLED REACTOR:
This peacetime application of nuclear power is being
studied at FICo. Operation of this type of reactor is
based on the use of nitrogen or helium under pressure
as the working fluid for direct transfer of energy from
reactor to turbine. The feasibility of building by 1961 a
power plant using this type of reactor to propel an oil
tanker is now being worked on in FICo laboratories.

}1

Viyella, tartan shirts
tailored by HATHAWAY
Warning! Don't buy yourself one of these authentic
tartan shirts without buying its mate for your mate!
Because even the most unselfish spouse is sure to turn
green with envy of your prize-and happy marriages
have foundered for less reason!
Viyella, of course, is the fabulous fabric woven in
Britain of lamb's wool and long-staple cotton. It is
lightweight but warm, completely washable. And
Hathaway are the world's most famous shirtmakers.
A% RAW. - r-r%., C

AIRCRAFT INSTRUMENTATION:
Ground position indicators, course and distance com-
puters and other navigation equipment developed at Ford

Instrument Company are being installed in the most
modern aircraft. Instruments for jet engines, for polar
navigation, and aerial telemetery are emerging from the
laboratories and into the shops of the FICo plants.

GUIDED MISSILES:
Typical of FICo is its work on the guidance
system for the Redstone Missile and with the
Army Ballistic Missile Agency on research,
development and design of more advanced

For over forty years, Ford Instrument has been designing the computers and controls
that aim our naval guns and torpedoes, direct our rockets and warplanes and more
recently, control nuclear reactors. Not widely publicized for security reasons, but highly
regarded b.y the experts in the field, the achievements of the 2500 people at Ford. Instru-
_..._..._._.mr. r l ,... _ a -..'.+ ia;in r, nn .rd xnc-i irint r a onmnut+r - d l o1pnment

11

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