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March 14, 1946 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-14

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T SDAY, RCH 14, 1948

u4 t.l a x V 1L' ^1'i 1 L 1
1 i

__ -RSD.A.Y._ MA_...H_ It 1_94ft


Fifty-Sixth Year
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board of Control
of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Margaret Farmer . . . . . . . Managing Editor
Hale Champion . . . . . . . Editorial Director
Robert Goldman . . . . . . . . . . City Editor
Emily E. Knapp . . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Pat Cameron . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Clark, Baker . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor
Des Howarth . . . . . Associate Sports Editor
Ann Schutz . . . . . . . . . Women's Editor
Dona Guimaraes . . . . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Dorothy Flint . . . . . . . . Business Manager
Joy Altman . . . . . . Associate Business Manager
Evelyn Mills . . . Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
CollegePublishers Representaive
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1945-46
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Why Army Is Hated
FAR AND WIDE America has hailed the "free-
dom of the press for all peoples" as one of
our war aims. Now it seems that part of the
American Army, the boys who fought for this
freedom, are about to be denied it. Mark Gayn,
PM correspondent, reports that the Tokyo edi-
tion of Stars and Stripes, the army newspaper,
is threatened with dissolution in the near future.
Although innocent sounding, the announcement
has ominous implications.
A previous Daily editorial described the re-
moval of columnist Bernard Rubin and his
editor, Ken Pettus, which occurred after Ru-
bin had stepped on some official toes by print-
ing the facts about the black war record of Dr.
Kagawa, the well known Japanese Christian
leader. Their removal and further efforts on
the part of "high brass' to censor and distort
the news printed in Stars and Stripes have
only resulted in increased agitation among the
remainder of the staff. Several members of the
editorial staff have resigned after making pub-
lie statements that they had been forced to
play down and distort news, an action which
was not in keeping with their professional
SINCE attempted muzzling has not been able
to stop the fight for the continuation of a
free news service, various official sources, par-
ticularly General Eichelberger's Eighth Army,
are trying to persuade General MacArthur that
the only way to quell the controversy is to abol-
ish Stars and Stripes entirely. This would leave
the GI's in Japan with the wide choice of read-
ing the "high-command" handouts in the Eighth
Army's Octogonian or else depending for their

news upon the Nippon Times, a Japanese publi-
cation which, until V-J Day, was strongly anti-
American. For editorial opinions, they will be at
liberty "to read Kazuo Kawaii, the Times writer
who last summer was writing bitter denuncitions
of America.
Such an action will be disgraceful commen-
tary on the American Army which will be ac-
knowledging, very plainly, that is is afraid of
a free press. Let us hope that General Mac-
Arthur is more discreet than his assistants.
will be the adverse publicity which discontin-
uance whill throw on the current re-enlistment
program. The passage of Stars and Stripes may
go unnoticed in the civilian world but to that
greatest source of potential recruits, the veterans
who knew and respected "their" paper, the action
will have an all too obvious meaning.
Fine opportunities in the re-enlistment pro-
Tom Walsh
Firmness or Distrust?
WORLD WAR 11 ended barely seven months
ago; already there is talk of the next war,
and the object of most of that talk is Russia.
For the sake of 'argument, let us say that Rus-
sia is the main threa to the peace. If this be
true, what is the best way to handle the situa-
tion? Be firm, most people say. We heartily agree.
The recent United States note to Russia, for ex-

*he :1tIii I . loo , o-,,Ve p Los1 Our O-(r



rTHE large coiled rope in the corner of Professor
Slosson's office on the third floor of Haven
Hall is, for your information, Ihe aven Mlal fire
This Is No Time ..,
WE felt fine yesterday. We took a nine o'clock
in stride, then sat in the sun for eight hours
ignoring the demands of Time, Tide, and Rus-.
sian 31. Somebody started talking about war
with Russia,.
Within 30 miutes we felt iuch less than
well, went home, took a bath, a drink-less
water than usual, and went to bed. If they
must have a war e suggest November as a.
more appropriate season.
Sociolgy AMaor .
IT seems that over in the Alpha Delta Pi house
we have an original mind. Rejecting this im-
prove-each-shining-hour-business as mass pro-
dluction on a speed-up scale, she contents her-
self with one fact each New Year. In 1945 she
gurgled with glee over the fact that thee were
12 Indians in Delaware. Now the whole house
rocks with laughter over this one ...[there are
750 more slot machines in the Ufnited Stat (
than there are people in Springfield, Illinois.
x kt
Intsuranice Salesiia r., .e Like..
like the sensation of getting mail and
more often than not we are flattered that
people think we have the energy on the tax
tory gardens, read 17 page essays on the tax
structure of the State of Michigan, and make
vacation trips to 1atagoia. But there is one
uniforml. lettered envelope before whic we
shrink in horror, it comes from the office of
that paragon among cirulation managers, he
who does the dirty work for Time, Inc.
Having survived two of these ( ), one
P.I. Prentice, and his successorF. D. Pratt, we
know their methods by heart. Each glad greet-
ing to their mailing lst begins, "Knowing that
you as a reader of Time are intelligent......
we know you will want to take Time for the
... ........" W.l. , P. I., F. I. and ourselves
have been carrying on correspondence on that
subject for some three unhappy years. In
France, Belgium, Spartansburg, S. C., his mis-
sives have pursued us despite our stream of
counter-invective. This is our final plea. If
any of you know P.1. (now high in the organi-
zation as the result of his impertinent insis-
tence) or F. D., will you kindly let them under-
stand that we find subscription to their maga-
It Is To Lau.h
A GOOD LAUGH now and then is better tonic
than the Russian rejuvenation serum.
Senator Robert A.Taft can usually be depend-
ed upon to bumble hliaiously once a week and
we count on him for the Sunday restorative. Hec
wasn't in the lists this week, but fortunately for
our disposition John W. Bricker-who is begin-
ning to make a professional career of candi-
dacy-took over in first class fashion.
Said John, and we quote, "The gravest dan-
ger that threatens help to the needy and su-
fering among us is to inculcate an attitude on
.the part of the people to think that Govern-.
ment will take vare of its people who need
We'd certainly hate to think that we could de-
pend upon our Government; it would alter our
entire concept of the body politic.
-Hale Champion
App el To All
A RECENT REPORT shows that the United
States is consumin more food now than in
its prosperous pre-war years. The rest of the
world is noticeably less fortunate.
In typical "charity begins at home" attitude,
we have either ignored or been ignorant of the
conditions existing beyond our narrow national
President Truman, on the other hand, has
neither ignored nor been ignorant of the facts.
He has appointed former president Herbert
Hoover as chairman of a Famine Committee
consisting of 12 other prominent Americans to
formulate a program through which the people--

the American people-car contribute to alleviate
the situation;-that situation being that thous-
ands of people all over tihe world are starving to
To say that a large contribution from us
is a noble gesture is hardly sufficient. It is the
opportunity to prove that our comments about
the brotherhood of man are sincere, that we
believe in the ability of nations to unite for a
common cause, that we act not only in the
cause of victory, but in the cause of humanity.
THE FACTS show this country to be the prin-
cipal hope for salvation," said the committee
after its first meeting," and we urge our people
to reduce their consumption of bread and wheat
products. Conservation of food oils and fats now
going on should be increased in every possible
This is a plea, a request to the people of this
country to assist the people of the world, and our
assistance must be immediate.
-Bettyann Larsen

rifne something less than a sign of acute intelli-
"enee. that we want no more of their soft soap.
P.S. The latest attestation to our intelligence
submitted a copy of the October 29th overseas
edition for scrutiny by our up-to-date mind.
Loa.i Naural 4 IishthIy .
E Texpect an official denial from the Office of
the- ean of Women in the next 24 hours, but
1 na three wittlesscs wio will swear up to
th eLast and eru al momellt that the sole sur-
Slyi snow in Ann Ai bor 'Tuday was to be
found direthy under tie wiroo of said office.
Pulp S'horitg , Our K ' , ,
r"41 PAMPLLETEERS are still at it, but
they've lost their stse of humor.
WN read a pamphilet last night which open-
ed, "J profess that I am most disturbed over
the economic situation in this country."
That sort of thiig is enough to make you
wr ap y our little brother Jlulian across the
knuckles, but we continued.
According to the writer, just about every-
thing was going airight during the war, but
then came peace and reconversion.
"And then our toubles began', says the
wit ier.
he pamphlet then swings into a snappy dis-
eussion of the Missouri Compromise (1821)
and its relation to the Civil ar. This event is
then related to the president, who, happens to
be from Missori.
Whore will this sort of thinking lead us?
]tight back to war-this te against Missouii
Or still better aginst the panphleteers.
If-e'li Never G's) Ther e Any .
JEER emporia are well known for their eccen-
tiicities, they are after all dealers in trivia
and east-offs. But there is a feeling around the
office that they've gone too far this time. Under
a glass---the pitchers have gone the way of
Lucky Strike green--we found what was un.-
doubtedly intended for a doilie. Written in vary-
ingsued letters on this innocently-purposed
piece of paper was vital information directed at
ihe average American beer-drinker; to wit, you,
myself, and the guy in the (cner who can't
handle the stuff. We have come away knowing,
but little caring, that the writings of Dr. Sigis-
mund Schultz Goldw ater (1873-1942) form the
backbone of hospital administrative literatpre,
that the hospital which Sam uBard started in 1769
was not completed until 1791, that Dr. William
Beaumont might have been a great guy but
doen't look it.
(All items appearing in this column are written by
incniubis of The Daily staff and edcite by the Editorial
Aternat eRoads
T IS HARD to believe there will be war with
Russia, for three reasons: the United States
is demobilized, the British don't have a dime, and
the Russians do not want to fight. The excitables
who are predicting war will have to get around
all three reasons, and to dispose of any one
would make a fair day's work.
Of the three great powers, Britain is the
world's largest question-mark, because her future
is the most uncertain. Her very uncertainties
galvanize her toward fantasy, such as the
Churchill day-dream of a British-American mili-
tary alliance. As for the United States, we are
hardly likely to start a war; first because we are
not geared for an offensive move, either by gov-
ernmental setup or tradition, and second, be-
cause we have demobilized. Nor are the Russians
likely to launch a major war; first, because they
have nothing to win; second, because they be-
lieve that world opinion is heading left, especially
in colonial and backward countries, and that
time is on their side; and, third, because by
taking offensive action they would give up their
major propaganda weapon, which is the argu-
ment that capitalism makes wars.
THERE are several alternate roads which
events may take in the next few months or
years, besides that of war, and some of these

may perhaps be listed:
1. Vhe British may decide to use democratic
so(i'alismi as a weapon on the world scene.
2. The British may resolve on moderate
socialism at home, imperialism abroad; but
such a development is not any more likely than
th it s lo birig a out a complee Amer'ican-
" The Russians might k-ave the United Na-
tions, plunging the world Minto a kind of twi-
light period.
Those who see the future as black or white,
wax' or peace, miss the point of the whole show,
which is that we are going into a future of intri-
cate and many-sided struggle, which will be
neither peace or war. It is a future in which we
can maintain the democratic way of life, not by
empty belligerence, but by putting on our best
bib and tucker, and making ourselves present-
able, and entering our own valid promise to hu-
manity, in the complex of bids and offers that is
about to be made to it.
(Copyright, 1946, N.Y. Post Syndicate)

?vIphnio ATsi;,ilant back-stage
body of the late Turkish Ambassador,
Mehmet Mir EL-egun. would be
sC nt bek1 to Turtikey on 11 a baittle-
ri p Missouri.
Real fact is that the return of the
Ambasador's body wras met'ely in-
cidental, ie had been dead two eas.
had been in a sealed vault in Arhng-
Ion, ani thm e was nio reasonl his re-
there lou'er
Rea iea.a I oi'iiI the l wiii' of his
m'eain atthi I m"was that some

of Presidt Truman's close dikI-
nalit advi-erA ha proposed siend-
iug a flotilla of bat lesips, cruisers
and destroyes to um kish waters,
officially on a goodwill trip, though
.ntually for the purpose of having
American shps l the Eastern Med-
iterranean w hewl Russia isexpct~c:d
to cac kdown on Turkey.
At the rate Russian troops have
been na s:Ain; on the Turkish nor-
der, this cracknown may come at
any moent. T he British have sec-
retly pronaed the Turks to give
them iwhatever assitance possible,
and Ti;mman wi:s urted to have a
healthy force of American naval
vsesni a r-Tn: key as an indica-
lion of this country's interest in
p reven jting aggression1)1.
Th' State Depatment, however
ru lePd a~' aims :;endingit any large force
of American vessels into the Eastern
Mediteranean. So a compromise w as
finally araged whereby the mighty
Missouri will sail to Turkey with tie
body of the lat Ambassador aboard,
as a token of American-Turkish
triendship. Ie b ttleslip will be ac-
companied by one destroyer, the
U.S.S. Power.
How much of a deterrent this is
on the Russians iemains to be seen.
NOTE-T'heRussians are now in
positIion to prat t.a three-wa y squezef
on Turkey. They have over a quar-
ter of a million men on the eastern
Turkish brder' i gran, with over
300,00 men in Bulgaria on the
other side of Turkey. The third
Russian attack can come from the
Black Sea,
IBy'ines Safe?
']here wa s considherable fire behnd
the smoke that James F. Byrnes
nmight resign as Secrtary of State
and be replae d by Gen. George Mar-
Real fact is that such a change was
definitely m the works, though now
it may not happen. Reaction to the
trial balloon sent up in the newspa-
per was not good.
Behind the smoke is the fact that
several high-up insiders have been
gunning for Byrnes. Also he and the
President have not always seen eye-
to-eye--especially on Russia. Truman
was especially irked when his Secre-
tary of State, coming back from the
Moscow Conference, released the fin-
al communique before the White
House received it.
Since then, Byrnes has been scru-
pulously careful to show everything
to Truman, Every speech, every
statement is taken over to the White
House well in advance. Byrnes has
leaned over backward in this respect.
However, Byrnes' enemies also
were gunning for him because of
his Russian policy-which they
considered too soft. That may have
been one reason for his recent
tough speech indirectly warning
Russia that it was going too far.
Byrnes also was not enthusiastic
about Winston Churchill's speech at
Fulton. Missouri and the fact that
President Truman's presence on the
same platform appeared to give it
his blessing.
Another point of difference, may
be Truman's Army Day speech sched-
uled for April 6 in Chicago. This
promises to be one of the most im-
portant the President has made on
foreign poliy. The speech is now in
the process of being written, and if
it rattles the sabre too much, Byrnes
might step out. However, it now looks
as if both men were in closer aree-
ment and that the Secretary of State
would continue.
NOTE--Many insiders feel that
Byrnes is now in a strong position re-
garding Russia. Having shown his
goodwill by going to Moscow and hav-
done his best to work things out with
the Soviet, he can now get tough
without being accused of Red-b'ait-
French political leaders now ex-
pect General DeGaulle to make his
come-back on or about July 14. De-
Gaulle is waiting for the present

French government to get into real
hot water before making his counter-
putsch . The federal grand jury
called by anti-trust head Wendell
Ber'e to investigate why shirts and
suits are kep off the market may not
bring anw indictments, but it has
forced huge inventories of these gar-
ments into the counters.
(Copyright, 1946, Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

} [
s iii

'Publication In the Daily Official bu-
letn 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.on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a. m. Sat-
VOL. LVI No. 87
Faculty, College of Engineering:
Faculty meeting Friday, March 15,
at 4:15 p.m., in Room 348, West En-
gineering Building.
Students College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts:
Courses may not be elected for
credit after the end of the second
wek of the term. Saturday, March
16, is therefore the last day on which
new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an instructor to admit
a ,t student latecr' will not affect the op-
erat ion of thnis rule.
E. A. Walter
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts Schools of Education, For-
estry, Music and Public Health. Stu-
dents who received marks I or X at
the (cose of then' last semester or
summner session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course or
cour'es unless tis work is made up
by Apr il 4. Students wishing an ex-
tension of time beyond this -date in
order to make up this work should file
a petition addressed to the appropri-
ate official in their sc'hool with Room
4, University Ball, where it will be
Student, College of Literature, Sci-
enee and the Arts:
Applications for scholarships should
be made before April 1. Application
forms may be obtained at 1220 Angell
lall and should be filed at that office.
Students interested in permanent
or summer positions with the Ameri-
can Friends Service Committee may
obtain full information at the Bureau
of Appointments and Occupational
nfo'matio , Room 201 Mason Hall.
Women who will graduate in June
aid are planning to attend the ban-
quet and play being given on Thurs-
day by the women of the Junior class
should rent their caps and gowns to-
day or Thursday at Moe's Sport Shop.
Religious Counseling: The Coun-
selor in Religious Education is avail-
able to confer with students upon re-
ligious- and personal affairs daily, 11
to 12 a.m. and'2 to 4 p.m. (Other
hours by appointment) at 215 Angell
Hall. Issues relating to values, ideals,
personal or group conduct, and ad-
justments to University life are ger-
inane. Courses of religious signifi-
cance, professional ethics in given
Colleges, a Degree program in Re-
ligion and Ethics, a Master's degree in
Religious Education, as well as a long
list of positions available may be con-
Photoelasticity: Applicants f a r
work in a research project will be in-
See Professor F. L. Everett, 411-A
West Engineering Building.
Victory Gardens: Members of the
faculty and other employees of the
University who desire space for a
vegetable garden at the Botanical
Garden this spring should send a
written request for it to Mr. O. E.
Roszel, Storehouse Section of the
Plant Department. Requests must be
made by the end of March.
Anyone who has not before had a
garden here must send one dollar
with his request as a contribution to-
ward the expense of plowing the land.
It may become necessary later to ask
for a small contribution from those
who have previously gardened here.
When the garden plots are ready
for use, the fact will be announced in
this bulletin. At that time the gar-
deners may learn their plot numbers
by phoning to Mr. Roszel.

Each plot will be assigned with the
understanding that it will be used to
full capacity for raising vegetables,
that it will be kept free from weeds,
and that waste matter will be cleared
away in the fall.
Water may be used on the gardens
if carried from the faucets in cans or
pads, but the use of hose is prohibited.
No tools will be furnished by the Uni-
Particular care must be taken that
no property of the Botanical Garden
be molested. Dogs are not allowed in
the garden.
Guthrie MeClintic, distinguished
director and producer of Broadway
plays, will be presented tomorrow
night, 8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium as
the ninth number on the Oratorical
Association Lecture Course. Mr. Mc-
Clintic's subject will be "The Theatre;
Reminiscences a n d Predictions."
Tickets may be purchased today and
tomorrow at the Auditoroum box o-
lice which will be open today from
10-1. 2-5 and tomorrow from 10-1,

Lures sponsored by the Cercle Fran-
cais today at 4:10 pm. in Room D,
Alumni Memorial Hall. His lecture,
which will be illustrated with slides,
is entitled: "Caen, ville d'art, ville
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured from the Secretary
of the Department of Romance Lan-
guages (Room 112. R. L. Bldg.) or at
the door at the time of the lecture for
a small sum. These lectures are open
to the general public.
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet on Friday, March 15, at 4 p.m.
in Room 319 West Medical Building.
"Vitamin E and Tocopherols." All
interested are invited.
German Departmental Library
Hours. Spring Term 1945-46: 8:00-
12:00 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 1:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesday, 204
University Hall.
German 1 and 2 Make-up Final Ex-
aminations will be given from 2 to 4
p.m., Wednesday, March 20, in Room
201 University Hall. Students who
missed the final examination should
see their instructors immediately to
et permission to take the make-up.
English 298: The next meeting of my
section of English 298 will be on
I'hursday, March 21, at 7:30 p.m. in
loom 3227 Angell Hall.
R. W. Cowden
Mathematics 328: The STATIS-
TICS SEMINAR meets Monday,
March 18 at 3 p.m. in 3201 Angell
Professor Craig will speak.
Mathematics Concentration Exami-
nation will be held Thursday, March
21, 3 p.m. in 3011 Angell Hall.
Extension Course:
Spanish lb--2 hrs. credit-del Toro.
Class will meet on Tuesdays, from 7
?o 9 p.m., Room 108 Romance Lan-
guage Building. (Considerable prac-
tice in conversation).
Course begins with Lesson X, Basic
Spanish Grammar-(Barlow). Re-
view lessons for those who need them
will be given on Wednesdays from
7:30 to 8:30 p.m., Room 108, R.L.
Extension Course:
Spanish 82-2 hrs. credit-del Toro
Latin-American Life. An intermedi-
ate course conducted in Spanish, and
designed to give a maximum of oral
practice and general information re-
garding the Spanish speaking coun-
tries. Meetings on Thursdays, from
7 to 9 p.m., Room 108, Romance Lan-
guage Building.
Veterans' Tutorial Program:
The following changes have been
made in the schedule:
Chemistry 3-Monday-Thursday
7:30-8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9-10 a.m.
Chemistry 4--Monday-Thursday
7:00-8:00 p.m.; Saturday 11-12 a.m.
Chemistry 21--A tutorial section
for veterans will be offered by Profes-
son Byron A. Soule once a week, be-
;inning March 13, at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 303 Chemistry. Only veterans
who have elected Chemistry 21 should
All male students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
By action of the Board of Regents,
all male students in residence in this
College must elect Physical Educa-
tion for Men.
Veterans are premanently excused
from fulfilling the P.E.M. require-
ment, provided they have completed
their basic training or have served at
least six months in one of the
branches of the, armed forces.
Students may be excused from tak-
ing the course by (1) The University
Health Service, (2) the Dean of the
College or by his representatives, (3)
the Director of Physical Education
and Athletics.

Petitions for exemptions by stu-
dents in this College should be ad-
dressed by freshmen and sophomores
to . Professor Arthur Van Duren,
Chairman of the Academic Counsel-
ors (108 Mason Hall); by all other
students to Associate Dean E. A. Wal-
ter (1220 Angell Hall).
Except under very extraordinary
circumstances no petitions will be
considered after the end of the sec-
ond week of the Spring Term.
The Administrative Board of
the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts
Faculty Recital: Gilbert Ross, Pro-
fessor of Violin in the School of
Music, will be heard at 8:30 p.m. Sun-
day, March 17, in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater, in the first faculty program
of the current term. The program
will include compositions by Caporale,
Handel, Beethoven, Chausson and
Finney, and will be open to the gen-
eral public. Helen Titus, Assistant
Professor of piano, will appear with
Professor Ross,
Mi;h igi anitnrical Cnlln*nr,

r~umean hies a plagiarst? Tear up O'Malley's j 1

It's a great story, Mr. Wyn old.


hat came later. About a hundred end

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