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December 02, 1945 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-02

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iT t"' MC TcA I. DAIv

SUNDAY, - rrfiREflr2s

v a.i i V c a. lf Y Lf..l li l '
'

Fity-Sixth Year

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
Has Reuther W,,i.ced into Trap?

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Edited and managed by students of therUniversity of
Michigan Under the authority of the Board of control
of Student Publications
Editorial Staff
Ray Dixon . . . . . . . . Managing Editor
Robert Goldman . . . . . . . . . . City Editor
Betty Roth . . . . . . . Editorial Director
Margaret Farmer. . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Arthur J. Kraft.. ...... . Associate Editor
Bill Mulendore . . . . ......Sports Editor
Mary Lu Heath . . . . . . Associate Sports Editor
Ann Schutz .. .. ... . Women's Editor.
Dona Guimaraes . . . . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Dorothy Flint . . . . . Business Manager
Joy Altman . . . . . . . Associate Business Mgr.
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
I'he Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
lr re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
pubhc; : nf all other matters herein also reserved.
En. the Post Off tce at Ann Arbor. Michigan. as
second- :atwt
^r 'eri chhool year by ear-
Mebr Collegiate Press, 1945-46
N' 1rT 4 MILT FREUDENHEIM
Ed al. publishedin The Michigan Daily
fre wrtten by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

Cu ricUlum

r HEliteraycolege faculty tomorrow will con-
side cin the college curriculum, but
thus f, c changes have not been made
public.
We believe t o be an undesirable situation.
The student body, affected by any curriculum
change should be informed. Students should
be perminted to comment on the proposals,
thereby giving the faculty an idea of student
opinion.
This would serve to supplement faculty in-
formation and action at its seemingly infre-
quent and brief meetings.
In the event that changes are made, students
will wonder why.
Informing the student body would not, in our
opinion, result in "high-pressuring" of the fac-
ulty. "General Education in a Free Society,"
better-known as the Harvard Plan, was released
last June and favorably discussed in the nation's
press.
Proposals of the Harvard Plan were not voted
upon by the Harvard faculty until early last
month. Apparently, the faculty was not "pres-
sured" by the widespread comment, for it modi-
fied the proposals and decided to institute the
resulting curriculum changes on an experimental
basis.
Harvard is a private institution. The Uni-
versity of Michigan is a state-supported insti-
tution which has a definite responsibility to
the citizens of Michigan.
Why should the University follow a policy of
secrecy?
We neither doubt the ability of the literary
college faculty to decide upon curriculum
changes, nor are we seeking to raise the issue of
freedom of the press.
The press, however, can be a definite aid,
through the dissemination of fact and opinion,
in the better understanding of this University's
problems.
-Bob Goldman
Clayton Dickey
Press Prejudice
NEW YORK papers have been injecting race
hatred into their recent reports on crime. At-
tributing, without justification, recent lawless
acts to the Negro, these papers have done their
best to cause friction between racial groups.
PM has been exposing the misuse of the press
of the terms Negro and mugging in connection
with crimes and has canvassed several organiza-
tion heads for their reaction to this type of
slander.
Typinal of some of the remarks were those
made b Edward Lewis, executive director of
the U:an League of Greater New York. He
s&i. "Cime i not a racial characteristic, and
whe th press deliberately particularizes Ne-
. gMr. ?Vadout-of-proportion stories about crime
in 'd 'b Nroes happen to be participants, it
deaeritely is inviting a resurgance of racial
tensions."
Henry C. Turner, chairman of the State Com-
mission Against Discrimination stated that "The
specifi designation that the accused is a Negro
s celculated to arouse and strengthen bias
inst a group, the great multitude of whom
are trying to improve their economic and social

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON.-Backstage opinion in labor
circles is that Walter Reuther, head of the
General Motors section of the United Auto Work-
ers has bitten off more than he can chew. Some
labor leaders even say he has walked right into a
carefully baited General Motors trap.
Real fact fact is that neither UAW Boss R. J.
Thomas nor CIO boss Phil Murray wanted the
strike. They knew that in view of high 1945
taxes, General Motors would not worry about
shutting down for the balance of the yar. After
Jan. 1, the generous new tax brackets just
voted by congress will pay the auto industry to
get back to work. But in the closing month of
1945, it doesn't pay.
That's why R. J. Thomas, when asked about
Reuther, says out of the corner of his mouth:
"That fool!" Some labor leaders even hope pri-
vately that Reuther gets licked. They figure that
if he wins he will attempt to -take control of the
entire UAW.
Chances of Reuther's beating General Motors
are not too good. The strike is bound to last
until Jan. 1, and that five weeks will be a serious
drain on the union treasury. The UAW now has
$4,000,000 in the bank. But Reuther's section is
only entitled to about one-third to one-half.
Dues had already been falling off, and the UAW
was in the red.
That's why some labor leaders say Reuther
lionilnie Says
THE eloquent Madame Pandit, from India, tore
off all the masks, local, national and interna-
tional, and hung them on the walls of Hill Audi-
torium last Thursday evening. We had our for-
tunes told in dead earnest. Though we could not
like the predictions we may be better citizens for
having had a chance to see ourselves as others
see us.
We of the United States, pragmatic in our
outlook and fond of thinking of ourselves as
"scientific" must admit that so far as familiar-
ity with religious attitudes and insights are
concerned, we are illiterate. Inabiliay to move
quickly through the three sages to which we
have committed ourselves is born of that ig-
norance and a lack of faith. Have we not com-
mitted ourselves to revert to peace with its
necessity for reconstruction of the violated peo-
pies as well as defeated ones, to operate within
a United Nations structure certain to cramp
our style, and to police not a static but a dyn-
amic world order? Confidence born of religion,
however, is the one guarantee that we shall be
able to make good those pledges.
On this point it is difficult to appraise the pres-
ent reluctance of local or national leaders. Our
commentators, editors, authors, statesmen, mili-
tary leaders, business executives, club speakers,
governmental spokesmen and the rest who re-
iterate this fact daily do so without repairing to
any altar not turning to the established churches
for private solace or public participation. Be-
tween the church and persons longing for confi-
dence as the minimum for social cohesion there
is an almost impassible gulf fixed.
This must eventually mean one of two
things: either that the growing, pulsating and
certain spiritual hunger of man will be satis-
fied through some other agency or the extenu-
ating circumstances of modern man, plus his
creative ability must have carried him to that
Utopian stage of which Augustus Comte pro-
phesied when he predicted that eventually man
would move from stages Theological, through
the Metaphysical and reach success in Social
Positivism. In either case the church would
seem to be in for a transformation of which its
accredited leads are unaware.
Sociological, our religious heritage reaches
this needy stage in history broken and fragmen-
tary. Nevertheless the Judeo-Christian tradition,
including Judaism in every nation, Eastern Or-
thodox in Russia as it laps over into Asia, the
Roman Catholic world and diversified protestan-
tism, determines attitudes and reactions of far
more persons; wise, foolish, good or bad, influen-
tial or unimportant, than does any other tradi-

tion in the Western World. If that tradition, or
the creative minds within it, could speedily be
brought to a lofty courage in social leadership
which would match the leadership of the Pandits
and the Nehrus for the Indian people, an effec-
tive world organization could soon be a fact.
In any case, it behooves every young intellec-
tual, every returned veteran, every scholar,
every humble citizen who loves the age of
which he is a part, to reestablish a speaking, a
worshipping and a critical acquaintance with
such religion as is his own. If "getting and
spending we lay waste our powers" as Words-
worth hinted then this is the hour in which to
redeem the time. It is Karl Mannheim who
says in his introduction to Diagnosis of Our
Time, "Just as the revolutionary waits for his
hour the reformer, whose aim is to remould
society by peaceful means, must seize his pass-
ing chance." Our world is alert to the touch of
a prophet whose emergence in our epoch is
overdue.
Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religious Education

walked into a General Motors trap. Probably
that's also why General Motors' boss Charlie
Wilson refused to arbitrate or sit down with la-
bor Secretary Schwellenbach. Either he or his
bosses in Wilmington, Del., figure he's got
Reuther on the run. Probably his Du Pont su-
periors in Wilmington, because Schwellenbach
claims that on four different occasions Wilson
said he would come to Washington for a talk.
NOTE-Phil Murray is not likely to make the
same mistake Reuther did in precipitating a
steel strike before Jan. 1. He is likely to stall
any definite showdown until after the first of
the year.
Homes for Veterans
A MIABLE, white-thatched Representative
Adolph Sabath of Illinois, chairman of the
House rules committee, usually gets what he
wants when he calls at 1600 Pennsylvania Ave-
nue. His recent visit to the White House was no
exception.
One matter the persuasive Illinoian discussed
at length with President Truman is the housing
shortage for returning war vets. This has
reached acute proportions in New York, Chicago,
Cleveland and other cities.
"More than 3,000,000 new homes are needed
for our returning servicemen," Sabbath told
Truman. "This to my mind is the No. 1 job of
the government-to provide homes for those
boys and quickly.
"Before we start appropriating money for
roads, rivers and harbors and other things, we
should see to it that the men who fought this
war have a place to live.
"I strongly urge you, Mr. President," he con-
tinued, "to make a statement on this matter so
that we can expedite action on Senator Wag-
ner's war housing bill, which is aimed at the
problem. It might even be well for you to send
a special message to Congress so we can get the
Wagner bill out of committee and passed in the
near future."
Truman replied that he fully agreed, prom-
ised to go to bat personally for the legislation
either by a statement to the press or a special.
message to Congress.
Battle of Missourians
MISSOURI's No. 1 citizen is having trouble
with another Missourian, Congressman
Clarence Cannon of Elsberry, Mo., chairman of
the appropriations committee. However, Tru-
man's troubles with Cannon are minor compared
with the battle which took place in a secret ses-
sion of the committee last week.
The big issue was whether a $130,000,000
program for flood control should be voted. A
sub-committee of Cannon's appropriations
committee had recommended that these flood-
control funds be voted. But ,very mysteriously,
another of his sub-committees, the deficiency
sub-committee, left the program out of the de-
ficiency bill. This was a big victory for the
power companies which are fighting flood con-
trol.
Word of this utility victory was supposed to be
a deep-dyed secret, but it leaked out, and Chair-
man Cannon was furious. One of the strongest
rules in Congress is that all appropriations mat-
ters are kept completely secret until reported to
the house. So at the committee.meeting Cannon
gave its entire membership a thorough bawling
out.
(Copyright, 1945, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

Publication in the Daily Official sul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p. m. of the day
preceding publication (11:00 a. m. Sat-
urdays).
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1945
VOL. LVI, No. 25
Notices
To the members of the faculty --
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts: The Dec. meeting of the Faculty
of the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts for the academic year
1945-46 will be held Monday, Dec. 3,
at 4:10 p.m. in Room 1025 Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
AGENDA
1. Consideration of the minutes of the
meetings of November 5 and 12,
1945 (pp. 1181-1207).
2. Consideration of reports submitted
with the call to this meeting:
a. Executive Committee- Professor
E. S. Brown.
b. University Council-Professor L.
G. Vander Velde.
c. Executive Board of the Graduate
School-Professor R. L. Wilder.
d. Senate Advisory Commmittee on
University Affairs-Professor N.
E. Nelson. No report.
e. Deans' Conference -Dean Hay-
ward Keniston. No report.
3. Memorial for Thomas A. Knott
(Professors H. T. Price, M. P. Tilley,
L. I. Bredvold, Chairman).
4. Curricular Recommendations.
5. New Business:
a. Departmental Honors Program.
b. Summary of Departmental Or-
ganization.
6. Announcements:
a. New Members of the Executive
Committee.
b. Preparation of the College Cata-
log.
Faculty, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: The civilian
freshman five-week progress reports
will be due Dec. 6 in the office of the
Academic Counselors, 108 Mason
Hall.
The five-weeks' grades for Navy
and Marine trainees (other than En-
gineers and Supply Corps) will be due
Dec. 6. Department offices will be
provided with special cards and the
Office of the Academic Counselors,
108 Mason Hall, will receive these
reports and transmit them to the
proper officers.
A. Van Duren
Medical School Sophomores: The
University Automobile Regulation will
be lifted for members of the Sopho-
more Medical Class for the. period
beginning 8:00 a. m. Saturday, Dec.
1, 1945 and ending at 8:00 a. m.
Monday, Jan. 7, 1946.
Identification Pictures will be given
out between Dec. 4 and Dec. 8 from
the cage in University Hall outside
of Room 2, University Hall. Dec. 4
and Dec. 5 the cage will be kept open
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. including
the noon hour.
Choral Union Members in good
standing, will please call for their

courtesy pass tickets for the Don Cos-
sack Chorus concert, on the day of
the concert Monday, Dec. 3, between
the hours of 9:30 and 11:30, and 1
and 4, at the offices of the University
Musical Society, Burton Memorial
Tower. Passes will not be issued after
4 o'clock.
Charles A. Sink, President.
All women students on the campus
who are employed part-time or who
are seeking such work are instructed
to register this fact immediately at
the Office of the Dean of Women.
The Health Service and the Academic
Counselors Office are cooperating to
put this requirement into effect,
which has been decided upon so that
good health and maximum academic
efficiency will be insured among
women students. A brief form will be
filled out by each woman student
who is employed in any capacity
whether she works on the campus or
otherwise.
Girls interested in summer work at
a Texas dude ranch should contact
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Mason
Hall. Dieticians are especially needed.
I
Participation in Public Activities.
Participation in a public activity is
defined as service of any kind on a
committee or a publication, in a pub-
lic performance or a rehearsal, or in
holding office or being a candidate
for office in a class or other student
organization. This list is not intend-
ed to be exhaustive, but merely is
indicative of the character and scope
of the activities included.
II
Certificate of Eligibility. At the be-
ginning of each semester and summer
session every student shall be conclu-
sively presumed to be ineligible for
any public activity until his eligibility
is affirmatively established by obtain-
ing from the Chairman of the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs, in the
Office of the Dean of Students, a
Certificate of Eligibility. Participa-
tion before the opening of the first
semester must be approved as at any
other time.
Before permitting any students to
participate in a public activity (see
definition of Participation above), the
chairman or manager of such activity
shall (a) require each applicant to
present a certificate of eligibility, (b)
sign his initials on the back of such
certificate and (c) file with the Chair-
man of the Committee on Student
Affairs the names of all those who
have presented certificates of eligi-
bility and a s.igned statement to ex-
clude all others from participation.
Blanks for the, chairmen's lists may
be obtained in the Office of the Dean
of Students.
Certificates of Eligibility for the
first semester shall be effective until
March 1.
III
Probation and Warning. Students
on probation or the warned list are
forbidden to participate in any public
activity.
IV
Eligibility, First Year. No freshman
in his first semester of residence may
be granted a Certificate of Eligibility.
A freshman, during his second se-
mester of residence, may be granted
a Certificate of Eligibility provided he
has completed 15 hours or more of
work with (1) at least one mark of
A or Band with no mark of less than
C, or (2) at least 2%/2 times as many
honor points as hours and with no
mark of E. (A-4 points, B-3, C-2,
D-1, E-0).
Any student in his first semester of
residence holding rank above that of
freshman may be granted a Certifi-
cate of Eligibility if he was admitted
to the University in good standing.
V
Eligibility, General. In order to re-
ceive a Certificate of Eligibility a stu-
dent must have earned at least 11
hours of academic credit in the pre-

ceding semester, or 6 hours of aca-
demic credit in the preceding sum-
mer session, with an average of at
least C, and have at least a C aver-
age for his entire academic career.
Unreported grades and grades of
X and I are to be interpreted as E
until removed in accordance with
University regulations. If in the opin-
ion of the Committee on Student
Affairs the X or I cannot be removed
promptly, the parenthetically report-
ed grade may be used in place of the
X or I in computing the average.
Students who are ineligible under
Rule V may participate only after
having received special permission of
the Committee on Student Affairs.
Army Service Forces, Special Services
Division again have openings for a
number of civilian accountants for
employment in Europe. General qual-
ifications are: A degree in accounting,
Draft exempt, and willing to sign a
contract for one year. The salary of-
fered is $300 per month in addition
to subsistence and quarters or an al-
lowance in lieu thereof. All traveling
expenses will be paid by the Army
Exchange Service. For further in-
formation, please call at the Bureau
of Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.

concerning the petinence and mod-
ernity of ideas found in classics of
thought and literature in the fields of
history, economics and political sci-
ence. The contestants for the prize
may choose any one of the following
topics: 1. Theories of relationships
between human ecology and political
systems; 2. Relationships between
political systems, ethical values, and
the concept of personal property; 3.
the individual and the state: Lists of
books that shall form the basis for
the discussion of these topics will be
supplied contestants. The essay is to
be between ten thousand and twenty
thousand words. The contest is open
to any undergraduate of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, and essays must be
submitted by March 15, 1946. Con-
testants are requested to consult with
any member of the committee on
awards before writing the essay.
Joseph E. Kallenbach
William B. Palmer
Palmer A. Throop
The Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts and Letters: The Academy wish-
es to invite int~o active membership
all persons in the University engaged
in research, the promotion of litera-
ture or the arts or the dissemination
of knowledge. At the Annual Meet-
ings in March sections are organized
in the following fields: Anthropology,
Economics, Folklore, Geography, His-
tory and Political Science, Language
and Literature, Philosophy, Sanitary
and Medical Sciences, Zoology, Bot
any, Fine Arts, Forestry, Geology ana
Mineralogy, Landscape Architecture,
Mathematics, Psychology, Sociology.
The "Papers of the Michigan Acad-
emy of Science, Arts and Letters" are
published annually. If you wish to
become a member or if you are a for-
mer member and wish to resume
membership please communicate with
the Secretary, F. K. Sparrow, Botany
Department.
Phillips Scholarships: Freshman
students who presented four units of
Latin, with or without Greek, for ad-
mission to the University, and who
are continuing the study of either
language, are invited to compete for
the Phillips Classical Scholarships.
Two awards of fifty dollars each will
be made on the basis of an examina-
tion covering the preparatory work
in Latin or in both Latin and Greek,
as described in the bulletin on schol-
arships, a copy of which may be ob-
tained in Room 1, University Hall.
The examination will be held thi
year in Room 2013 Angell Hall on
Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 4:00 p. m. In-
terested students are asked to give
notice of their candidacy to Professor
Pearl (2024 A. H.) or to Dr. Rayment
(2030 A. H.) in advance of that date.
Past holders of the scholarships who
seek renewal should file an applica-
tion before Dec. 5 with the same
people.
Academic Notices
Bacteriology Seminar: Tuesday,
Dec. 4, 4:00 p.m., in Room 1564 East
Medical Building. Dr. Stanley Mar-
cus will discuss "Experiences in an
Army Medical Corps Diagnostic Lab-
oratory in the Pacific." All interested
are invited.
Concerts
The Don Cossack Chorus, Serge
Jaroff, Conductor, will give the fifth
concert in the Choral Union Series
Monday evening, Dec. 3, at 8:30 in
Hill Auditorium. The program will
consist of religious numbers, Cossack
songs, and Russian folk tunes.
Exhibitions
Exhibit: Museum of Art and Arch-
aeology, 434 South State Street. His-
torical Firearms and other Weapons.
Nov. 25 through Dec. 9. Weekdays,
9-12; 1:30-5; 7:30-9:30; Sundays, 3-5.

Eihibit of Paintings and Sketches
by Various Japanese-American Ar-
tists, On Relocation Centers. From
Nov. 26 to Dec. 16. Sponsored by Stu-
dent Council of Student Religious As-
sociation, Inter-Guild, Inter-Racial
Association, All Nations Club. Office
of Counselor in Religious Education,
yMichiganOffice of 'War Relocation
Authority, U. S. Department of In-
terior.
Events Today
Varsity Glee Club: Special rehears-
al Sunday, Dec. 2, 4:30 p.m. for Don
Cossack reception at Rackham As-
sembly Hall, Monday evening. Try-
outs for quartets.
Coming Events
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Cost Supper Committee will meet on
Monday, Dec. 3, at 7:30 p. m. at the
Hillel Foundation. All who are inter-
ested are invited to attend.
A class in elementary Hebrew given
by Professor Hootkins of the Romance
Language Department will meet at
the Hillel Foundation, Tuesday, Dec.
4, at 4:10 p. m. and every Tuesday
thereafter. The intermediate Hebrew

New Books In The General Library

Andrews, Roy Chapman
Meet your ancestors. New York, Viking
press., 1945.
In writing the summary of human evolution
for general reading, Roy Chapman Andrews has
again revealed his ability to tell an accurate
scientific story and keep it moving. He has in-
cluded stories of the new discoveries in Java and
in China. He has injected little pictures of living
man compared with extinct forms, and has illus-
trated his writing with well selected pictures.
Arne, Sigrid
United nations primer. New York, Farrar
and Rinehart, 1945.
Sigrid Arne has fitted the fifteen conferences,
from the meeting of Roosevelt and Churchill in
1941 to the United Nations conference, into a
compact report and analysis. For each she de-
scribes what happened, who was there, what was
accomplished and how each conference or meet-
ing became part of the whole United Nations
structure. This book is a "must" for those inter-
ested in international good-will.
Hindus, Maurice Gersehon
The Cossacks: the story of a warrior people.
New York, Doran, 1945
With sympathetic understanding Mr. Hindus
has written a vivid story of the warrior Cossacks
from the beginning of their gory and glamorous
history to the Nazi invasion of Russia.

Hobart, Alice Tisdale
The peacock sheds hi* tail. In-
dianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill, 1945
This is a novel of international
marriage. The setting is Mexico. The
story carries the aristocratic Navarro
family through three centuries of
social change, revealing the troubled
course of Mexican affairs. The prose
is rich enough to convey the color of
Mexican life, and at the same time
vigorous enough to portray the vital
social changes stirring the country.
Langley, Adria Locke
A lion is in the streets. New York,
Whittlesey, House, 1945
"The story of an American politic-
ian, a one-time peddler, who using
the slogans and tricks of a dema-
gogue, rose to the position of Gov-
ernor of Magnolia State, before he
finally fell." The author reveals her
knowledge of the bayou country and
of social history. Hercharacteriza-
tions are good even to the sharecrop-
pers and fisherfolk.
Ullman, James Ramsay
The white tower. Philadelphia,
Lippincott, 1945
"An entire noval, almost 500 pages
of it, about six people on a mountain
in Switzerland. Who has ever im-
agined a phenomenon? It must have
needed both vision and courage to
have undertaken the writing of it;
but these qualities James Ramsay
Ullman possessed in abundance."

BARNABY

Mr. O'Malley, my Fairy Godfather, persuaded
an invisible Leprechaun to be a reference
for him at Bigger's Department Store, Pop.

You don't think they'll let Mr. O'Malley
charge all his Christmas presents?...

By Crockett Johnson
I " I I i-
I took the liberty to intercept the mail,
m'boy. As I anticipated, here's a friendly
billet doux from the credit manager ...

I

Ii

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