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October 31, 1946 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-31

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ;'1, 1916

. .. ........1

I.r

./

BILL MAULDIN

ALL or NOTHING

MUSIC

Copr. 1446 by' Unted Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Trn Re. U S.Pat, Off.-Al rghts reserved

VYASCHLEFF MOLOTOV'S address yesterday
was without any question the most impor-
tant and pregnant speech ever given before
the United Nations, one which should put a
damper upon the myth creators of Soviet Ex-
pansionism. After a lengthy indictment of the
economic Imperialists, he made a specific, prac-
tical proposal for world dis-armament.
Naturally, his words were unhappily received
by the war-mongers in our country. Some of
his critics say that he destroyed the wonderful
conciliatory attitude which prevailed at the
opening session. These are the men who fear
the truth; they want no open, frank discussion
if it means hurting special interests.-On the
other hand, the people who are anxious for
peace, welcomed his direct statements as "con-
structive." The broad masses of people in this
country have been waiting for some concrete
proposals for dis-armament. This was the first
honest effort of any member of the Big Four
to really get down to business.
Molotov's criticism of the Baruch plan for
Atomic Control was indeed valid. Every pro-
gressive within the United States has had
criticism of the policy, whether it is govern-
ment sanctioned or not. Baruch insists that
the United States retain her already existing
spply of the bomb while continuing its
manufacture, while all other nations submit
to International investigation. Only when
the United States is satisfied with Interna-
tional Controls will she cease manufacturing
the bomb.-Is it not fair for the Soviets to ask
what happens in the meantime?
The Soviet plan calls for an immediate adop-
tion of an International Treatry abolishing the
bomb as a weapon for war. Once it is agreed
that the bomb will be outlawed, then can the
method be found under this International Au-
thority for elimination .of its manufacture.-
Molotov recognizes that there is not a clear
line of demarcation between those who want
the bomb as a war weapon and those who- wish
to abolish it. He asks for further open discus-
Molotov
SOVIET Foreign Minister Molotov addressed
the United Nations Assembly Tuesday, call-
ing for disarmament, control of the atomic
bomb including abolition of existing atomic
weapons, control of the atomic bomb including
abolition of existing atomic weapons, and for
an accounting of all troops of the Allied nations
in non-enemy alien countries. Molotov also en- .
umerated what he considers the chief failures of
the Security Council, and reiterated Russia's in-
sistence on retaining the veto power as basic to
international accord.
In the course of his speech, Molotov assailed
the philosophy he finds behind the, United
States' position regarding control of atomic
energy. Emphasizing the need to destroy exist-
ing atomic military resources (which the
United States has so far refused), he termed
this "grim philosophy" suggestive of "pro-
found distrust in the peaceful methods of fur-
ther development of one's own country" and
of some "pessimistic lack of confidence in
one's own strength inasmuch as the prospect
of peaceful competition between states and
social systems are concerned.",
Reports of the speech were of course top news'
all over the world. And in handling the story,
such politically divergent papers as the New
York Herald Tribune, the Detroit Free Press and
The Daily emphasized the points in the first
paragraph above.
It is shocking, therefore, to read the.venerable
New York Times on the subject. Ironically
enough the Times seems to show the very "pro-
found distruts" Molotov is deploring. According
IT SO HAPPENS
0 Anything for Halloween
Sacrificed to Science
PSYCHOLOGISTS are carrying their experi-
mental work to the extreme these days. One
Psychology3 31 section was subjected to a 15 min-
ute tirade on the poor results of their last test,

which only two people had passed.
After the students had their pencils all poised
for another test, the professor laughed and said
it was all a joke.
He was studying their facial expressions.
Hammurabi's Code
THERE'S COMMOTION aplenty in those us-
ually restrictive sidearm benches in our third
floor Angell Hall class this week.
By the time we get up there, we're usually
not very good natured anyway; and we guess
the rest of the class must feel the same way,
because we've observed the following mute ex-
changes:
1. Neighbor Left jabs a newly innoculated
and very tender arm.
2. Victim draws himself up, contemplates
briefly, and crosses the very next "t' with tre-
mentous vigor, jarring the equally sore arm
of Neighbor Right.
3. Neighbor Right, too, has an attack of
spleen; and finding his assailant's ailing member
out of reach, operates on the puffy red target
to HIS right. So on down the line, ten pin style.
Eye for an eye ethics may not dovetail too
neatly with academic protocol, but there's noth-
ing like a breath of old Babylon to liven up the
stuffy classroom atmosphere.

sion within the UN in order that a unanimously
agreed to solution might be adopted.
Mr. Baruch still refuses to accept an Inter-
national Treaty unless the veto power is ex-
cluded from any atomic questions. He asks,
in' other words, that the Soviet Union accept
majority decisions regarding control.-It is ob-
vious that such a solution destroys big power
unity and acts only in favor of the Anglo-Amer-
icans. It is Mr. Baruch who is being recalci-
trant. Other members of the Atomic Control
Commission are willing and anxious to find a
solution acceptable to both nations, provided
there are teeth in it.
In his'indictment of the economic imperialist,
Mr. Molotov covered the whole gamut of Inter-
national relations. He spared no criticism of
the failure of making the Trustee system an
actuality. He made special mention of Church-
ill as one of the leaders in the movement to
sow dissension between the east and the west.
He asked that the United Nations carry out
the original Soviet sponsored proposal that the
number of troops held in all nations which were
not enemies of the allies during the war be pub-
lished. He asked that the World Federation Of
Trade Unions representing some seventy million
working people be given greater hearing on the
Social and Economic Council. He reiterated
throughout his speech the necessity for greater
unity between the big-powers, without which
the peace organization could not last.
This is the first time since the UN was
inaugurated that a Big-Four leader has spok-
en without restraint. This is the first time
that a concrete plan of action has been placed
before the people of the world, which includes
an immediate proposal for dis-armament.
Mr. Byrnes and Mr. Vandenberg have been
given a "real" peace proposal. They can no
longer plead Soviet intransigence. Mr. Molotov
has opened the way for free and frank discus-
sions pertaining to peace; and, above all, he
has sincerely pleaded for unanimity, without
which all discussions become hopeless.
-E. E. Ellis

A ddress

to the Times' first paragraph on the story, Molo-
tov . . . "rejected categorically the United States
plan for international atomic control . . ." in
their eight-column headline, Molotov "SCORNS
U.S. PLAN." Eight columns of the three line
headline are given to Molotov "DENOUNCES
BARUCH AS EXPANSIONIST LEADER." The
Soviet Foreign Minister had used a recent Bar-
uch statement as an example of anti-Russian
"grim philosophy."-
The Times' biased handling of the Molotov
speech is made explicit when the "color" story
it used to indicate "reactions" to the speech are
compared with a similar story in the conserva-
tive Herald Tribune. The Times finds "Delegates
Upset by Speech, See Marxist Fear of Clash."
The Tribune played up remarks of Warren Aus-
tin, leader of the U.S. delegation to the Assem-
bly. " 'Smart and Tough' says Austin, Liking
Parts of Molotov Speech."
According to the Associated Press report in
The Daily, Molotov attemped to secure immed-
iate discussion of disarmament proposals, yet
The Times "notes" that his proposals include
no "offer of inspection to make the disarma-
ment plan effective."
Certainly if the "pessimistic lack of confi-
dence with which the New York Times greet-
ed the Molotov speech had been characteris-
tic of the general reception, the news today
would be as chilly as The Times itself.
It is regrettable that the nation's leading pa-
per (now flown to the hinterland every morn-
ing) can not extend its austere non-partisan
coverage of such relatively insignificant mat-
ters as New York State gubernatorial elections
to proceedings of the United Nations.
-Milt Freudenheim

EUGENE ISTOMIN made his Ann Arbor de-
but in a piano recital last night at Hill Audi-
torium.
There may be some discussion about Mr. Iso-
min's technical ability, but nobody will accuse
him for an instant of being inspired.
That he played with authority, no one will
deny: a little too much authority. He played
loudly, rapidly and with an extremely brittle
touch.
Mr. Istomin was at his best in the Beethoven
variations which were well suited to his un-
limited reserve of power. Further pyrotechnics
were unloosed in the gaudy Chopin grande
polonaise brillante.
But he was distinctly uncomfortable in the
Schubert sonata, almost pedestrian in the Bach
numbers and quite dead on the Brahms inter-
mezzo.
I don't think it was because Mr. Istomin is
unable to play otherwise; I think he likes to
play that way. Perhaps that gives a note of hope
to the entire proceedings. Much of it might be
attributed to his youthful vigor and vitality.
-Harry Levine
cCettp Metth e6cltor
Progressive Views
To the Editor:
IN REPLY to the querulous Mr. Davis, let me
say that it is a pleasure to read sincere, un-
diluted opinions if only in a college daily. If
the honest, considered opinions of The Daily
writers happen to result in liberal, progressive
views Mr. Davis must respect them even if he
disagrees. If he is so intent on seeing the other
side of the picture he has only to read any of
the 99% of the unbiased, impartial, honest U. S.
papers, which range from conservative to re-
actionary.
I have a dark suspicion that his judgment of
'the New Republic is based on the scrupulously
thorough perusal of no less than three editions.
And I have a still darker and more gruesome
suspicion as to whom his personal choice would
be as an opposition columnist to Samuel Graf-
ton.'
-Eli G. Schleifs
S* * *
Public Address System
To the Editor:
O MR. DAWSON'S letter in yesterday's Daily
should be added the story of that lecture in
the Rackham Amphitheater two years ago in
the midst of which the Custodian brought in
various pieces of a public address system and
laid them at the feet of the distinguished guest-
speaker. I was present, and so I know that the
University does possess a public address system;
and a speaker of course can use it if he knows
how to put it together and make it work. This is
a considerable advance over the situation three
summers ago when a lecturer in the Natural
Science Auditorium paced back and forth shout-
ing like a lighthouse keeper to a tender in the
fog. I heard what he said, but what he said was
not what he wanted to say; he said what he
thought would carry. As his successor in the
series I had to provide my own public address
system. The public address system recently em-
ployed seems to have been a booby trap.
-W. H. Worrell
* * *
Anti-Communismi
To the Editor:
IT IS unfortunate that Walt Hoffman has
chosen to misunderstand a recent letter to the
Editor regarding Communists in liberal organi-
zations.
By a trick of pseudo-logic he deduces:
1. That Mr. Tomkins is anti-communist.
2. That the Hearst press. is anti-communist.
Ergo; the Hearst press and Mr. Tomkins are
in complete accord. By this same reasoning we
can say: monkeys have tails, therefore anything
with a tail is a monkey. Hence we have the

corollary used by communists, stating that all
reactionaries are anti-communists. Derivation-
if you are an anti-communist, you are a reac-
tionary. Q.E.D.
It is also unfortunate that he chose to pass
over, in typical Ciceroian "praeteritio" the ex-
treme perfection in allegory of a Ciceroian quo-
tation.
In this analogy, Catiline, who, as a member of
the Senate and by its statutes entitled to free-
dom of speech and all other adjunctive freedoms,
has used his position and prerogatives to con-
spire to overthrow the Senate and all its tradi-
tions, and to purge the senators. Unbridled and
audacious, he even planned to murder Cicero.
The plan was well known to Cicero for a long
time before its proposed hour of execution, but
thinking this merely a tempest in the teapot, and
quite innocuous, he let the revolutionary go un-
challenged. When he found his own name on
the list of those proscribed ad mortem, he held
forth his renowned exposition.
Is it liberal to wait till the last moment, until
the proscription, to take action?
O Tempora, 0 Mores!
-Richard 0. Crystal

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the office of the Assistant to the
President, Room 1021 Angell Hall, by 3:00
p.m. on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1946
VOL. LVII, No. 33
Notices
Attention All University Teaching
Staff: Would appreciate your an-
nouncing to all your classes the fact
that the Health Service is vaccinat-
ing, without charge and voluntarily,
all students against influenza. This
virus vaccine is supposed to give 100
per cent protection against influenza.
This will be done in Waterman Gym-
nasium according to the following
schedule: Thurs., Oct. 31, 8:00 to
noon, Ru through To, 1:00 to 6:00
p.m., Tr through Z.
If for any reason students cannot
report with their groups, they may
be vaccinated from 8:00 to noon and
from 1:00 to 6:00 p.m. on Fri., Nov.
1, or at any time when the lines are
not crowded.
-University Health Service
L. S. & A. Freshman Five-week
Progress Reports will be given out
in the Academic Counselors' Office,
108 Mason Hall, in the following
order: Thurs., Oct. 31, G through L;
Fri., Nov. 1, M through S; Sat., Nov.
2, T through Z.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, cours-
es dropped after Sat., Nov. 2, by stu-
dents other than freshmen will be
recorded with the grade of "E".
Mentor Reports, College of Engin-
eering: Five-week grades for all
Freshman Engineers are due in
Dean Crawford's Office on Nov. 2.
Report blanks will be furnished
through department secretaries, or
by campus mail direct to instructors.
Bus Schedule: Beginning Nov. 1,
one schedule will be added at 12:15
a.m. on Friday and Saturday nights
from Ann Arbor to Willow Run Vil-
lage and will be maintained for two
weeks to see if it is actually needed.
Women's Housing Applications for
the Spring Semester, 1947:
1. Women students now living in
dormitories are reminded that their
present contracts extend through the
spring semester, 1947. Requests for
release will be considered by the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women only until
Jan. 10, 1947.
2. Women students wishing to re-
main in the same League Houses they
now occupy may request the house-
mothers for spring contracts imme-
diately. Women students now living
in League Houses who wish to move
to other League Houses for the spring
semester may secure application
Forms from the Office of the Dean of
Women beginning Nov. 1, 1946.
Between Nov. 1 and 15, those appli-
cants will be referred to the first va-
-ancies available for the sprihg se-
mester.
4. New women students not now on
campus admitted to the University
for the spring semester will be givn

the opportunity to apply for housing
through the Office of the Dean of
Women, beginning Nov. 15, 1946.
Job Registration material may be
obtained at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, during office
hours(9:00 to 12:00and 2:00 to 4:00)
on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
of this week and Monday and Tues-
day of next week. This applies to
February, June and August gradu-
ates, also to graduate students or
staff members whowish to register
and who will be available for posi-
tions within the next year. The Bu-
reau has two placement divisions:
Teacher Placement and General
Placement. The General Division in-
cludes service to people seeking po-
sitions in business, industry and pro-
fessions other than education. It is
important to register NOW because
employers are already asking for
February and June graduates. There
is no fee for registration at this time.
WILLOW RUN VILLAGE
West Court Community Building:
Thurs., Oct. 31, 2:00 p.m., Open
class in Prenatal Care. Speaker, Miss
Fisher. Discussion of personal hy-
giene with emphasis on nutrition
needs of the mother. 8:00 p. m., Ex-
tension Class in Psychology. Stu-
dents still accepted for enrollment.
8:00 p. m. Bridge session for every-
body.
Fri., Nov. 1, 8:00 p. m., Classical
Recordings, Rm. 9. 8:00 p.m., FPHA
Staff Party, Rm. 3.
West Lodge:
Fri., Nov. 1, 8:30 p. m., Students'
Dance with Jerry Edwards and his
orchestra.
Sun., Nov. 3, 6:45 p. m., Official
Football Pictures, Michigan vs. Illi-
nois.
Lecture
Dr. Erwin Panofsky, Professor of
history of art in the Institute for Ad-
vanced Studies, Princeton. N.J., will
lecture on Wed., Nov 6, at 4:15 p.m.,
in the Rackham Amphitheatre under
the auspices of the Department of
Fine Arts. His subject will be "Et in
Arcadia Ego." The public is cordial-
ly invited.
The Mayo Lecture: Dr. John M.
Waugh of the Mayo Clinic will give
the annual Mayo Lecture Nov. 13, in
the main amphitheater of University
Hospital at 8:00 p.m. His subject
is "Carcinoma of the Rectosigmoid
with Special Reference toResection
with Preservation of the Sphinc-
ters." Medical students, faculty, and
anyone interested may attend.
Academic Notices
The preliminary doctoral examina-
tion in Physical Chemistry will be
held Nov. 1.
Algebra Seminar at 4:15 p.m., Fri.,
Nov 1, in 3201 AngellHall. Mr. Cos-
tello will continue his talk on Val-
uation Theory.
Mathematics Seminar on Stochas-
tic Processes 'will meet at 3:00 today
in 3018 Angell Hall. The, purpose of
the meeting is to organie the sem-
inar and review the literature.
Concerts
Salvatore Baccaloni Basso Buffo
of the Metropolitan Opera Associa-
tion, will present the second extra
concert program at 8:30 p.m., Thurs.
Dec. 5, in Hill Auditorium. Tickets
",ai ha - .ir a Qf"f} a n ,- ac o

/ 3
/i\

The wise men bring their gifts.

Events Today
Sigma Xi: The Michigan Chapter
of Sigma Xi holds its first meeting'
this evening at 8:00 in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Dean Ralph A.
Sawyer will speak on the topic,
"Technical Aspects of the Bikini
Bomb Experiment." Following the
lecture, refreshments will be served.
The public is cordially invited.
A Social Seminar for Institute of
Public Administration Students is be-
ing held at 7:30 tonight in the W.
Conference Room of the Rackham
Bldg. Mr. John Huss, director of the
Michigan Municipal League, will
speak on "Leagues of Municipalities
and Their Work."
Prof. Jose R. Ortiz, of Puerto Rico,
will speak on the subject, "La Poesia
negroide en las Antillas," at 8:00 to-
night in Rmn. D of Alumni Memorial
Hall; presented by Sociedad Hispan-
ica. Members of Sociedad Hispanica
will be admitted free.
A.I.Ch.E.: The Student branch of
the A.I.Ch.E. will meet in Rm. 348,
W. Engineering Bldg, at 7:30 tonight.
Two films on plastics will be shown:
"The Formica Story," and "The
Shape of Things to Come,"with com-
ments by Prof. McCready.
Included in the business of the
meeting are the plant trip schedules,
the Philadelphia Convention, and in-
formation on the purchase of A.I.
Ch.E. pins and keys.
All Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineers are invited to attend.
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Concert sponsored by the
Graduate School will include Haydn's
Quartet in D Major, Bach's Goldberg
Variations, and Dvorak's Slavonic
Dances. All graduate students are
cordially invited.
The Graduate Outing Club is spon-
soring a class in square-dancing at
8:00 tonight in the Women's Ath-
letic Bldg. A small fee will be
charged.
The Kappa Nu Fraternity will hold
a regular meeting Thursday evening
at 7:30 in the Michigan Union.
S.R.A. departmental meetings are
scheduled for 7:30 tonight in Lane
Hall.
Committee on Cooperation will
meet at 8:00 tonight in Lane Hall.
-International Center: Those at-
tending the International Center
Halloween Party tonight at 7:30 are
requested to wear costumes or old
clothes.
The Modern Poetry Club will meet
at 7:15 tonight in Rm. 323 Michigan
Unioh. Sonnets of Stephen Spender,
Hart Crane and E. E. Cummings will
be discussed.
The Inter-Faith Seminar Comit-
tee will meet at 7:30 tonight at Lane
Hall. Final plans for the seminar
will be made and publicity will be
released. If unable to attend, con-
tact Allene Golinkin, 2-4471.
MYDA meeting at 4:00 today in
the Union. A movie on the recent
student strike in Argentina will be
shown.
Coming Events
Visitors' Night will be held at the
Angell Hall Observatory Fri., Nov. 1,
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The moon
will be shown if the night is clear.
Children must be accompanied by
adults. If the sky is cloudy, the Ob-
servatory will not be open.
Students, faculty, and members of
the Michigan Academy of Science
are cordially invited to the educa-
tional portion of the Convention of
the Michigan Junior Academy of

of Science, at.2:00 p.m., Nov. 2, Nat-
ural Science Auditorium. Technicol-
or movies and a liquid air demon-
stration will be presented. The busi-
(Continued on Page 6)

DRAMA

P LAY Production last night staged "Both Your
Houses," Mr. Maxwell Anderson's somewhat
vague interpretation of the early 30's.
"Both Your Houses," we're told, won the
Pulitzer Prize in 1933-a notoriously tough
year for almost everyone.
Despite the quality of the opus, a group of new
faces in the Speech Department kept the audi-
ence interested throughout.
Charles Benjamin, fresh out of the Marine
Corps, proved to be a competent if not at times
.stirring protagonist, playing Allan McClean.
John Babington, was outstanding as Solomon
Fitzmaurice, as was Beth Laikin, who portrayed
the wily secretary, Bus.
Richard Stewart did admirably with the most
difficult character in the play, Simeon Gray. Al-
bert Mellen, and Strother Martin added good
supporting roles, while Nancy Webb displayed an
interesting walk.
Credit director William P. Halstead for taking
Mr. Anderson's footlight politicians and making
them look and sound real.
-Robert Goldman

1
F

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of the
University of Michigan under thesauthor-
ity of the Board in Control of Student
Publications.
Editorial Staff
Robert Goldman........Managing Editor
Milton Freudenheim.....Editorial Director
Clayton Dickey.................City Editor
Mary Brush...............Associate Editor
Ann Kutz................ Associate Editor
Paul Harsha............Associate Editor
Clark Baker..................Sports Editor
Des Howarth........Associate Sports Edtor
Jack Martin.........Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk............... Women's Editor
Lynne Ford...... Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter........Business Manager
Evelyn Mills...Associate Business Manager
Janet Cork.... Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
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Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second-class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school
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BARNABY

I

I was thinking of writing a few lines to each
member of the School Board ... Expressing my
ro~ean n ..#i i : a ...t r # n a n# {st n n e yv..

Thenrecalling that your
r o father is a member of the
/ nn-- i: ca....L .m. aCrv

f

Unfortunately, I have a date a! the Little
Men's Chowder and Marching Society-
vnt.tm :.. n-. n f 3 n. rb wih nt r.,.. fhpr

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