THE MICHIGAN O 1AILY
SUNDAY. CKT. OBF,,M MINT
VOIJR SUNDAt ~
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
John Campbell .................Managing Editor
Clyde Recht ..........................City Editor
Stuart Finlayson ................EditorialtDirector
Eunice Mintz..................Associate Editor
Lida Dalles .......................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus ..........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson..................Women's Editor
Betty Steward .........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal ..................Library Director
Nancy Helmick ...................General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman ....T.. Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider .................Finance Manager
Melvin Tick..................Circulation Manager
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all new dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, as second class mail matter.
Subscriptiondufing the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: DICK MALOY
IN HIS LECTURE here recently, Colin
Clark, the British economist, ventured the
opinion that American isolationism is a
thing of the past.
This is somewhat too thick to digest.
One is inclined to think that Mr. Clark
was merely being polite in the fashion of
a guests visiting a sick person, saying nice
things he does not mean.
The record of the first session- of the
present Congress points eloquently to the
fact that isolationism is not yet a factor to
be considered only in history textbooks.
This record shows that last May the
House tried to cut President Truman's
omnibus foreign relief bill from $350,000,-
000 to $200,000,000 and warned that this
would be the last such appropriation to be
considered for the past session of Con-
gress. At the same time then Under-
Secretary of State Dean Acheson warned
that the alternative to foreign relief was
economic collapse in Europe.
Nor does the record improve when one
observe that no suitable legislation was
passed to ease the suffering of Europe's Dis-
placed Persons. Neither does one find evi-
dence of concerted Congressional actibn to
implement the announced American policy
of a Jewish homeland in Palestine.
Looking ahead, the spectre of a recal-
critant Congress dims the hopes of our
being able to carry out the Marshall Plan
simply because of economy-mindedness.
Or is it blindness that prevents men like
Senator Wherry from seeing people starv-
ing in Europe?
It would seem that the lessons of the war
which Mr. Clark sees so clearly do not ap-
pear boldly to Americans, although Mr. Clark
has the good taste to ascribe a capacity for
learning to us.
MATTER OF FACT:
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Letters to the Editor...
By STEWART ALSOPI
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18-The Politburo
rarely telegraphs its punches. There is
no really reliable way of forecasting the next
turni.ng in the devious road of Soviet for-
eign policy, since the American experts can
only fit together odd pieces of a jigsaw puz-
zle, with most of the puzzle missing. Yet if
these odd pieces of the puzzle are being cor-
rectly interpreted, there is a strong possibil-
ity that the planners in the Kremlin are
preparing a Sunday punch, to be ready for
delivery at the Foreign Ministers' confer-
ence next month.
The speculation -- and it is still only
speculation - runs something like this.
The ministers will meet as scheduled in Lon-
don on Nov. 25. The old familiar deadlock
will develop, with Soviet Foreign Minister
V. M. Molotov tirelessly reiterating his fav-
orite word, "Nyet." Then, just as the minis-
ters and their aids are packing to go home
in disgust, Molotov will ask for one more
conference. With an air of making an
enormous concession to break the dead-
lock, he will offer what the Soviets have
already offered in Korea - simultaneous
withdrawal of all occupying troops in Ger-
It may seem odd that this prospect fails
to delight the American policy makers. It
has long been the first objective of Ameri-
can foreign policy to get the Red Army out
of Germany, and out of those Balkan states
in which the Red Army remains for the os-
tensible purpose of keeping open the lines
of communication to Germany and Austria.
Yet this American objective is of course
conditional on a peace treaty with Ger-
many, including real political and economic
unification of all zones, and supervised free
elections of a German government.
The astute planners in the Kremlin, on
the other hand, if they decide to use the
same tactical maneuver they have already
used in Korea, are expected to demand
a simple referendum of the German peo-
ple before the evacuation of all foreign
troops. Already, on the Soviet-controlled
radio in Berlin, there have been hints of
such a referendum. It would merely call
for a vote by the German people on wheth-
er foreign troops should be evacuated and
Germany unified. The Germans would, of
course, vote an overwhelming "yes" on
both questions. Then, if the Soviet pro-
posal takes the expected shape, the oc-
cupation armies would simply pull out,
leaving Germany to the Germans.
Naturally, before making any such offer,
the planners in the Kremlin would have
made very careful preparation for a possible
acceptance of the offer by the Western
powers. In northern Korea, before making
their evacuation offer, the Soviets estab-
lished an all-Communist "people's govern-
ment," consisting exclusively of willing So-
viet stooges. They also trained and equipped
a "Korean Red Army" of more than 200,
000 men. Thus, the Kremlin planners un-
doubtedly calculated, if the Americans were
ediots enough to accept their offer of sim-
ultaneous evacuation, all Korea would very
quickly become a Soviet bailiwick. If the
Americans refused, the offer would at least
be an effectvice propaganda device in Korea
and throughout the world.
There are reliable reports that precisely
the same sort of preparations are now in
progress in the Soviet zone of Germany. The
Communist control of the Soviet-sponsored
lWha 's on
ONE OF THE most stimulating female
vocalists to come along recently is Sarah
Vaughn. Possessor of an astonishingly wide
range, and a style which is already being
imitated widely, she shows a promise of
ranking along with the best. Unfortunately,
her talents haven't been exploited fully on
records as yet. One has the vague feeling
upon hearing them that the best is yet to
come. A good example of this is a fairly
recent Musicraft release "If You Could See
Me Now." The tune, an original by Tad
Dameron, is a pretty one and Sarah does
justice to it, even including some of her now-
famous vocal gymnastics, but the overall
effect is somewhat disappointing.
There had been much critical clamor late-
ly about Benny Goodman's apparent disin-
clination to make good records. Perhaps his
new Capitol side, "Iii Ya Sophia," is a partial
answer. Heartened by the presence of Mel
Powell on piano and Red Norvo on vibes,
he rises to heights, heretofore out of reach
on earlier Capitol efforts. It's light, tasty
and features the wonderful blend of clarinet
and vibes. Reverse is a fair Harry Warren
tune sung by bassist Al Hendrickson. Once
again the team of Powell and Norvo enhance
the disc's atmosphere.
One of Coleman Hawkin's best perform-
ances on records is now generally available
on Signature's "Sweet Lorraine" and "The
Man I Love." Everything is right about these
sides. Drummer Manne, pianist Heywood,
and bassist Pettiford complete the scintil-
lating quartet. Hawkins has seldom since
shown such felicity of phrasing and ideas
"Socialist Unity party" is now wholly un-
challenged. The unreliable deadwood has
been ruthlessly cut out. The Communists
have an iron grip on the labor unions
throughout eastern Germany, and the Com-
munist minority is on the offensive through-
out the western zones. Finally, the German
equivalent of the "Korean Red Army" is be-
There are reliable reports that this new
Russian-created German army, whose core
is the German survivors of Stalingrad,
numbers at least 100,000 men, and prob-
ably far more. It is being kept in readiness
in south Russia, and its leaders, Marshal
Friedrich von Paulus and Major General
Walter von Seydlitz, are in Germany, at
the call of the Soviet commanders.
One hundred thousand men is not a great
army. Yet in case of the evacuation of all
foreign troops from Germany, even so small
an army would become. the only power in
what would otherwise be a complete power
vacuum. Working closely with the tightly
organized German Communist leadership,
this power could be expected shortly to as-
sure Communist, and thus Soviet domina-
tion of all Germany.
Thus the Soviets would have everything
to gain and nothing to lose. At the most,
they would gain Germany, which Nicolai
Lenin called the key to Europe. At the
least, they would gain an exceedingly ef-
fective propaganda weapon, in Europe as a
whole but especially within Germany. For if
the Western powers refused the Soviet of-
fer - as they must - the blame for refusing
to make a settlement in Germany could be
placed-on them. That :,s why those whohave
most closely followed Soviet tactics are con-
vinced that there may well be something in
the speculation about the forthcoming So-
(Copyright, 1947, New York Herald Tribune)
p - - - . - -
ETHER SKIES. Poems by
Boston: Atlantic - Little,
1947. 83 pages.
Brown & Co.
BECAUSE he regards poetry as a personal
record, John Ciardi's poems are simply
translations of his own experiences in terms
of mood, feeling and rhythm. Despite such
self-conscious subjectivity, his poems are
meaningful and worth reading, if only for
the articulate and concrete quality of ex-
pression to be found in them.
War is the central, thematic experience
with which Ciardi is concerned in this book,
first and foremost as a poet and only secon-
darily as a soldier. The first section, based
on events and impressions of days before
the war, ends with a poem that sets the
keynote for the rest of the book, and from
which the title is derived. The days of love
and peace behind him, the poet enters the
terribly simplified life of war, concluding
The Innocent keep other skies.
We have much to learn.
The second section of the book, set to the
tune of "yes sir, no sir, no excuse sir . .,"
includes among others, poems on sending
home his civilian clothes, a night in camp-
town, a soldier's girl, a mechanic, a take-off,
briefing and a serial embarkation. Outstand-
ing in this section are "Reflections while
Oiling a Machine Gun," harking back to
school days and a lost religion, and "Death
of a Bomber," inwhich the visual and audi-
tory imagery is matched in perfection by the
rising and falling intensity of mood.
Experiences while flying combat on Sai-
pan produced the poems in the third sec-
tion, which reveals most completely the
poet's predominant concern and facile skill
in the use of words. Clean-cut, concentrat-
ed and original, these poems gain in af-
fective communication with every re-read-
ing, as all good poems should.
As to be expected, the war is still with the
poet long after the guns are silenced. The
poems in the fourth and final section of the
book express the usual searching restlessness
and sorrow to be found in any thoughtful
veteran's reflections on the most unforget-
table events in his life. The reader is more
likely to close the book with a deep and last-
ing impression of the beauty of Ciardi's ex-
pression than of the bluntly despaii;ing trend
of his thoughts.
* * *
General Library Book List - .
Canby, Henry Seidel - American Memoir.
Boston, Houghton, 1947.
Jackson, William Henry - Picture Maker of
the Old West. New York, Scribner, 1947.
Morgan, Charles - The Judge's Story. New
York, Macmillan, 1947.
Putnam, Samuel - Paris Was Our Mistress.
New York, Viking, 1947.
Ricks, Peirson - The Hunter's Horn. New
York, Scribner, 1947.
Shirer, William L. - End of Berlin Diary.
New York, Knopf, 1947.
(Continued from Page 3)
Placement: Registration with;
the Bureau of Appointments hasJ
been extended to Monday, Oct. 20.;
Monday will be the last day stu-
dents can pick up registration
material without paying late reg-
istration fees. Material may be
obtained at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 201 Mason Hall, dur-
ing office hours (9:00-12:00 and
2:00-4:00). This applies to Feb-
ruary, June and August graduates
as well as to graduate students
who wish to register and who will
be available for positions next
year. The Bureau has two place-
ment divisions: Teacher Place-
ment and General Placement. The
General Division includes service
to people seeking positions in busi-
ness, industry, and professions
other than teaching.
The Socony Vacuum Oil Com-
pany representative will be at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
son Hall, on Wednesday and
Thursday, Oct. 22 and 23, to in-
terviewachemists (organic, phy-
sical, or analytical), physicist, and
chemical engineers, B.S. and M.S.
in these fields. They also have
one opening for a mechanical
engineer who has had experience
in the automotive industry. They
will interview for both their East-
ern Plants and the Field Research
Laboratories of the Magnolia Pe-
troleum Company, Dallas, Texas.
For complete information, call at
the Bureau of Appointments.
University Community Center
Willow Run Village.
Sun., Oct. 19, 10:45 a.m., Vil-
lage Church Fellowship. Nursery
and Sunday School.
Mon., Oct. 20, 8 p.m., Faculty
Wives' Club; 8 p.m., Sewing Club.
Tues., Oct. 21, 8 p.m., "Social
and Emotional Development in
Young Children," by Prof. I. H.
Anderson; sponsored by the Wives'
Club and the Cooperative Nursery.
Open to the public.
Wed., Oct. 22, 8 p.m., Reformed
Church Ladies' Bible Study Group.
Thurs., Oct. 23, 8 p.m., The New
Sat., Oct. 25, 8-12 midnight,
Open House. Square Dancing,
Tues., Oct. 21, 7-8:30 p.m., Vol-
ley Ball League; 7:30 p.m., Fen-
cing Group. Irving Weiss, fencing
Wed., Oct. 22, 7-10 p.m., Dup-
licate Bridge. Gregory Stevens,
Fri., Oct. 24, 8:30-11:30 p.m.,
West Lodge Homecoming Festivi-
ties - bonfire, singing and infor-
Sun., Oct. 26, 4:30-6:30 p,m.
Coffee Hour; 6:45 p.m., Movies -
Mon., Oct. 27, 1945 p.m., Bowling
League, Willow Village Bowling
Roy Bishop Canfield Memorial
Lecture.sThe Honorable Charles
S. Kennedy, M.D., Regent of the
University, will deliver the first
annual Roy Bishop Canfield Me-
morial Lecture at 11 a.m., Sat.,
Oct. 25, Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Phi Rho Sigma
Medical fraternity. The public is
invited to attend.
Professor Pierre Lavedan, of the
Department of History of Art of
the Sorbonne, will lecture on the
subject, "Contemporary Problems
of Urbanism in France" (illus-
trated; in French), at 4:15 p.m.,
Mon., Oct. 20, Rackham Amphi-
theatre; auspices of the Depart-
ment of Fine Arts. The public is
University Lecture: Dr. David
G. Ryans, associate director of
American Council on Education.
will lecture on the subject.
"Trends in the Selection of Pro-
fessional Personnel," at 4:15 p.m.,
Tues., Oct. 21, Rackham Amphi-
theatre; auspices of the Bureau
of Psychological Services and the
School of Education. The public is
University Lectures; Prof. Mau-
rice Frechet, The Henri Poincare
Institute, Paris, France. "Proba-
bilities Associated with a Syster
of Compatible and Dependent
Events," Thurs., Oct. 23, and "Asy-
mptotically Almost Periodic Func-
tions," Fri., Oct. 24. Both lectures
will be given at 4:15 p.m., Rm.
3017, Angell Hall; auspices of the
Department of Mathematics.
Single Admissions for the First
Four Lectures of the 1947-48 Lec.
ture Course will be placed on sale
Tuesday at 10 a.m., in the box
office, Hill Auditorium. Season
tickets for the complete course
may be obtained through Oct. 23.
The full series is as follows. Oct.
23, Walter Duranty and H. R.
Knickerbocker, debate, "Can Rus-
sia be Part of One World?"; Nov.
3, Jacques Cartier, "Theatre Cav-
alcade"; Nov. 20, Rear-Adm. Rich-
ard E. Byrd, "Discovery" with mo-
tion pictures; Nov. 25, Jane Cowl,
"An Actress Meets Her Audience";
Jan. 13, Julien Bryan, "RussiaI
Revisited," with motion pictures;
Jan. 22, John Mason Brown,
"Broadway in Review"; Feb. 10,'
Hon. Arthur Bliss Lane, "Our For-
eign Policy -- Right or Wrong?",
Stochastic Processes Seminar:
Mon., Oct. 20, 4:30 p.m., Rm. 3010,
Angell Hall. Prof. Kaplan will
speak on "Probability in Function
Physical Chemistry Seminar:
Mon., Oct. 20, 4:15 p.m., Rm. 303,
Chemistry Bldg. Dr. R. W. Parry
will speak on "New Methods of
Study of Coordination Com-
pounds." All interested are in-
Orientation Seminar: Mon., Oct.
20, 7 p.m., Rm. 3001, Angell Hall.
Post-mortem on the Four Square
Problem and preview of the next
paper by Mr. St. Clair.
Seminar in Differential Geome-
try: Tues., Oct. 22, 2 p.m., Rm.
3001, Angell Hall. Mr. W. K.
Smith will speak on Minimal Sur-
Classical Representations Sem-
inar: Tues., Oct. 22, 4:15 p.m., Rm.
3010, Angell Hall. Mr. Shapiro
will speak on Group Algebra.
Museum of Art: MODERN
HANDMADE JEWELRY, from the
Museum of Modern Art, New York,
through Oct. 19; FINE ARTS UN-
DER FIRE, through October 30.
Alumni Memorial Hall: Daily, ex-
cept Monday, 10-12 and 2-5; Sun-
day, 2-5; Wednesday evening,
7-9. The public is cordially in-
Modern American Houses, cir-
culated by the Museum of Modern
Art, Architecture Bldg., through
"Natural History Studies at the
Edwin S. George Reserve, Uni-
versity of Michigan." October
through December, Museums Bldg.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints every letter to the editor re-
ceived (which is signed. 300 words
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
* * *
Ode ToDea s
To the Editor:
HONEST, DEAN. IT'S
9:15-9:45 a.m., WJR
Hymns of Freedom.
FOR YEARS and years all
through the past
It's been a human trait,
For -uys and gals to get around,
To have a little date.
* * *
But suddenly some one gets wise,
And thinks that we've been bad.
So up they go and make a rule,
And that's when we get mad.
* * *
The rule says that we must ask,
The dean to please approve,
Of everything we plan to do,
Including every move.
A picnic may be loads of fun,
But we must sit and beg,
And swear to God that we won't
Along a little keg.
The point I want to make is this,
Unless I miss my guess,
Instead of going out for fun,
We'll stay in to play chess.
Irwin J. Steinhardt
Official Poet Laureate
of Tyler house
* * *
ical. If thle head of an organiza-
tion is a Republican, does thei
organization automatically become
a "Republican Front" organiza-
tion? Then why does the allegedly
Communist chairman of MYDA
prove that MYDA is a "Commu-
nist Front" organization?
The policy of AYD (the organ-
ization to which MYDA is affil-
iated) is to accept into their
ranks any young person who
agrees with their program. And
anybody who in the opinion of
the membership shows himself (or
herself) to be a staunch fighter
for the AYD program, is eligible
for a position in the leadership.
What belief a person may hold
over and above the AYD program
is not the concern of the organiza-
tion. Thus if Ed Shaffer proves
himself an able fighter for the
program of MYDA, it does not
matter whether he is a Commu-
nist, Republican or vegetarian.
It seems to me that a paper like
The Daily should discuss problems
concerning student affairs in a
more objective fashion, and not
lower itself to vicious smear tac-
* * *
To the Editor:
CAN'T UNDERSTAND the crit-
icism of Mr. Maloy's editorial.
From its very name, MYDA ap-
pears to be a political organiza-
tion. If a political organization
elects a known Communist to its
presidency then it is reasonable
to suppose that the membership
is sympathetic with Communist
principles. It would be unusual if
such an organization were to elect
a chairman whose views were
widely different from those of its
If Mr. Shaffer chooses to accept
the presidency of an organization
which appeals to the public for
membership and support then his
politics should be made public
and anybody who knows what his
politics are is right in making the
information available to others.
It seems to me that the edi-
torial went no further than to
make available information which
the student body has a right to
have and to draw a reasonable
conclusion from the information.
-Charles B. Blackmar.
T Ab /ence Reports
To the Editor:
'AY, whatever happened to the
' REGULATION on Veterans'
absence reports? I'd say the Deans
were missing the boat in letting
drop such a little beauty as that
--4. M. Taggart
To the Editor:
[AST NIGHT I ventured forth
with my wife to Hill Audito-
rium to see the flick being put on
under somebody's auspices. Ac-
cording to the advertisements and
the legend on our tickets, the
name of the offering was "Henry
V." Without this advance warn-
ing, I never would have known
what I was looking at.
Our seats were in the second
balcony, from which we could see,'
before the performance began, a
large limp sheet, criss-crossed by
sags and wrinkles, hanging in the
distant gloom. Some seventeen
minutes after the announced time
the lights dimmed, and our view
of the aforementioned sheet was
obscured by vague and colorful
flickerings. This apparently was
the beginning of the movie, but
no sound penetrated the sweaty
hush of the second balcony. Small
creatures dashed back and forth
upon the screen, and occasionally
a face hove into view as the sensq-
less mime unreeled- but never,
never did a still small voice speak
up and attempt to unravel the
mystery to those of us on high.
After an hour we left, jostled by
the crowd streaming out of Hill
Auditorium into the cool, clear
world of sound.
Since I have only been in this
acoustical nightmare once in my
life (and God willing, never
again), I cannot say that each and
every performance is lost upon the
poor souls who climb all of those
damn stairs to the second balcony
However I think that the organi-
zation or organizations that spon-
sor these great cultural offerings
might do worse than provide lip
readers with each and every ticket
to the second balcony - or if they
could possibly stand it, not even
sell tickets within that area.
I am not a Communist nor am:
a member of the MYDA, thoughI
would gladly become a charte
member of the Michigan Youth
for the Destruction of Audito-
-Alfred B. Fitt
Carillon Recital: Sunday, Oct.
19, 3 p.m., by Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur. Program: Le
Carillon de Zythere, Andante,
Petit Moulins a vent, Soeur Mo-
nique, Les Moissonneurs, by Cou-
perin; Fantaisie 6 for Carillon,
composed by Professor Price; and
seven Scotch folk songs.
Social Psychology Group. Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 305, Michi-
gan Union. Panel discussion on.
"Approaches to the Study of
Group Membership on Campus,"
R. C. Angell, H. Guetzkow, T. M.
Newcomb, F. Littell, and A. Zand-
University Women Veterans As-
sociation: Bowling and ping-pong,
WAB alleys, 3 p.m. All women vets
on campus invited.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
8 p.m., Michigan League.
Kappa Phi: Pledging, 3 p.m.,
Methodist Church Sanctuary. All
actives are expected to be present.
Wesleyan Guild: 5:30 p.m., Wes-
ley Lounge. Dr. Kenna intro-
dues a three-week discussion se:-
ies on "The Church." TonighN
topic will be "The Church as a
World Force." Supper and social
hour, 6:30 p.m., social hour.
2:30-2:45 p.m., WKAR (870
Kc.). The Medical Series - Dr.
H. H. Riecker.
2:45-2:55 p.m., WKAR (870
Kc.). Public Health Trends -
John Sundwall, M.D.
4:00-4:15 p.m., WPAG (1050
Kc.). The News and You - Pres-
ton W. Slosson, professor of his-
Association of U. of M. Scien-
tists: Mon., Oct. 20, 8 p.m., East
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Program: Discussions of Atomic
Energy Control and the National
THOSE WHO HOPED to hear a Voice
were well satisfied with the concert
given by Patrice Munsel last night. Through-
out a varied program, Miss Munsel demon-
strated a tremendous range and good vocal
control, particularly in different coloratura
The Metropolitan star was at her best
in the operatic selections by Massenet
and Verdi, although the songs by Poldowski,
Benedict, and R1achmaninoff were also well
Her renderings of Mozart's "Ah! to so,"
and of the "Alleluja" from a motet falsely
attributed to Mozart, were marred, however,
by vocal exhibitionism'quite out of place in
this kind of music. Miss Munsel's voice
occasionally has a curious metallic quality,
unfortunately evident in these two opening
Stuart Ross,, pianist and Betty Wood,
flutist, adapted themselves well to Miss Mun-
sel's interpretations in spite of the fact that
she seldom sang in strict time-a customary
Even more striking than the Voice was
Miss Munsel's stage personality, without
To the Editor:
] WAS RATHER shocked when I
read the editorial on the MYDA
chairman in Sunday's Daily. The
editorial tries to appeal to our
emotions, but is completely illog-
Science Foundation. The public
U. of M. Section of the Ameri-
can Chemical Society, Oct. 21, 4:15
p.m., Rlm. 151, Chemistry Bldg.
Mr. Alden H. Emery, National
Secretary of the American Chem-
ical Society, will speak on "Inter-
national Chemistry." The public
Celebration of the twenty-fourth
anniversary of the Turkish Repub-
lic: auspices of the Turkish Stu-
dents' Club. Addresses by Pro-
fessors Howard M. Ehrmann, An-
drei A. Lobanov-R.ostovsky, Law-
rence Preuss, and Preston W. Slos-
son. 8 p.m.,- Rm. 316, Michigan
To the 'Editor:
IT IS LIKELY as our critic points
out that Russia is not willing to
transfer its sovereignty even in a
limited number of fields. Without
speculating on the reasons for
that, we should expect Russia to
remain so unti she finds it com-
pelling to do otherwise.
But suppose the rest of the world
coordinated their efforts to estab-
lish a world government (open to
Russia). If America's interim pol-
icy had been far sighted enough to
support the formation of widely
different (representative) political
systems those countries which are
now potential zones of expansion
for Russia (And which are likely
to fall out of America's zone of in-
fluence) could be expected to join.
Not only would further "gain" by
Russia be impossible bud several
deterrents to her complete seclu-
sion and to war as the only logical
outcome would have been created.
She would most probably need
economic cooperation in increas-
ing amount. (Export of agricul-
tural products and raw materials
import of manufactured goods and
;rant of capital.) She would be
unable to sustain an ideology
which would have lost its main
basis and justification.
The vicious circle of the increas-
ing antagonism between the two
blocks would have been done away
with insofar as a responsible world
government would have less in-
centive to downright hostility
while refraining from making con-
^essions. As a result, Russia might
gradually enter in a new political
This is not offered as a certain-
ty-rather as the only possible
alternative to a conflict.
Our correspondent will see that
there is no room left for the dis-
cussion of the respective merits of
war now, or later, and no justifica-
tion for presenting the problem
under that light. We are aston-
ished that the writer seriously
mentions the choice of a preventa-
tive, liquidation war resulting in
a "relatively bloodless victory for
the Western powers" without al-
luding to the moral issues in-
volved. He will find that none of
us ever believed world government
BARNABY ... .
C.,.~- t. '9*? ml "nuC-, ,~*
9 S 9' O&
I 'll wire this world-shaking
ultimoum,,ml.-,r im demanding
On page six, I stress the fact
that we are deliberating an the
Rrod 5 M0lf x
Okay, m'boy, it's cut to ten wordsm. re c n
"demand action request compensation
He says our