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January 13, 1957 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-13

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'You Must Tell Me About Your Work Sometime, Dear"


T r mtrligatt Uatig
Sixty-Seventh Year

When Opinions Are Free
Truth Wil Prevail"

18 ;

Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers or
the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.




Calendar Shortcomings
Can Be Remedied Now

T HE AWKWARDNESS of the present Univer-
sity Calendar is making itself felt more and
more among students, faculty and administra-
No one appears satisfied with the compromise
plan, in effect for the first time this year, which
has accomplished nothing more than to restore
a full 15 weeks of classes to the fall semester
and legalize the single-day study period prior
to final examinations.
Students, insisting on a summer vacation
allowing them to work until Labor Day and
spend two weeks at home afterwards, and a
Christmas vacation long enough and early
enough to work profitably, are least satisfied
and becoming more vociferous.
Members of the faculty and administration
are also concerned about the calendar, partic-
ularly the two-week "lame-duck" session of
classes following Christmas vacation.
BUT NO ONE except students, and particularly
not the present calendaring committee, is
anxious to sit down for two more years and
study the whole calendaring problem all over
The majority of members of the calendaring
committee would prefer to wait another year
or two or three to see how the calendar actually
works out in practice.
This means that a new calendar could not
be put into use for several more years. Even
if a rev calendar could be worked out this
spring, t T arliest it could be used would be the
academic year, 1958-59.
Time, therefore, is important in a considera-
tion of the calendar. Student Government
Council, if it adopts the resolution, calling for
immediate work on the calendar, worked out in
committee yesterday, will be stepping in the
right direction.

accomplishes removal of the "lame-duck"
period of classes disliked by faculty members
and students alike. It also could include "dead
period" at the end of Christmas vacation be-
fore final examinations.
Under this same plan, the second semester
would begin in the middle of January and end
late in May. Students from the University
would get first preference at summer jobs,
being able to start early and still work to Labor
Academically, this calendar would provide a
unified semester of study, broken only by the
half-week Thanksgiving holiday, and the spring
semester by a week-long spring vacation.
There would, however, be little working time
during the Christmas vacation. The compensa-
tion for this is, of course, the longer summer
and the two or three-week head start on
summer jobs.
THAT REPRESENTS the sacrifice students
would have to make. It actually is no sacri-
fice because the pre-Christmas week is not a
part of the present calendar.
The rewards are full, however. The unified
semester of study and the ample time to pre-
pare for final examinations presents a great
advance over the present calendar.
But the time for action is now-the present
calendar can be improved and it should be
improved without further delay and grumbling
over something that, with a little sacrifice,
can be made more than satisfactory for the






to the
Letters to the Editor must be signed
and limited to 300 words. The Daily
reserves the right to edit or with-
hold any letter.
Sir Anthony . .
To the Editor:
J. M. Roberts need shed no tears
for Sir Anthony Eden, except
to regret that he has been forced
to retire because of failing health.
Sir Anthony is, and has always
been, a great man. It is certain
that the free nations will live to
regret that they did not support
his recent policy of intervention
in Middle East affairs.
Perhaps Mr. Roberts can tell us
the precise difference between
Eden's actual policy and the Presi-
dent's proposed policy of armed
intervention in the Middle East
if necessary.
If the President and his advisers
had adopted their present attitude
before the Anglo-French landings
and before the November election
the world would be in a much
happier position at the present
-Tom B. Boulton
Critics and 'Truth' . ..
To the Editor:
know that many of our more
sophisticated critics go to the
movies with the attitude "Enter-
tain me! I dare you!" But I was
amazed when I read the review of
"Baby Doll." It seems to me that
a grave injustice has been done
both to the people who worked to
make this movie and to all those
who read the review to get some
idea of whether a movie is worth-
while seeing. I can only say I
hope that the review was written
out of sincere blindness and in-
sensitivity rather than pure soph-
What the play lacked was the
subtleties of other Tennessee Wil-
liams plays, but it suffered only
by comparison with other Kazan
movies. Other Hollywood movies
don't compare with it. The acting
was so warm and human, the
'rhole thing so real and honest.
The squalor of the setting, as
well as being an integral part of
the story, was the perfect back-
ground for the electric emotions
the near hysteria of the charac-
ters. It alone made the movie
worth seeing a second time.
The complex portrayal of three
human beings, and yet the almost
episodic changes of emotion; the
fear and danger, dispelled by a
sudden sunshine laugh, some of
the delightfully whimsical scenes
in a basically tragic movie, could
only have been done by a master
cast with master direction. The
audience easily undergoes the
most dramatic and sudden
changes of mood and emotion.
And the sexual aspect of the
movie (by no means the most im-
portant part), which was really
delicately handled, caused such a
furor only because American audi-
ences, Hollywood-daydream ted,
are not used to seeing honest pas-
sion portrayed on a movie screen,
and because movie critics seem to
be. a particularly "sensitive" lot. If
they are "shocked", it is certainly
not because the movie tries to
shock, but because they cannot
look at "truth" unless it wears
a newly-pressed grey flannel suit.
-Sandra Gratz
Stock Market
NEW YORK (J)-The stock
market this week backed away
once more from the hurdle of an

interim high established last Sep-
The September high was proved
to be a point where traders and
investors on three past occasions
have been more eager to take
profits than to buy.
Consequently, the market hasI
retreated whenever it came close
to this mark.

Rendering Courtesi
To Handicapped Stud

HOWEVER, this proposed resolution does not -area have pointed to a general lack
go far enough in urging an evaluation of cern on the part of many for those w
the present calendar. themselves in distress because of the in
If the 'calendar -is to be changed, some weather conditions.
definite, workable plans must be advanced, In particular, the University has many
and students must recognize they are going to capped students in attendance. Theses
have to make a sacrifice somewhere in the are to be admired for the courage the
haveto akea scriice omeher inthe in overcoming certain obstacles to ac
calendar to achieve the preferable over-all ighercain.
set-up. higher education.
Rarely does one of these students
Fortunately, some plans have been advanced. help in going about his daily affairs, p
The best of these, on paper, is the Crary to help himself.
Plan. Here the fall semester would begin late Heavy snows, however, have made it
in August and finish completely by Christmas for many handicapped students to mov
vacation. The weather has played havoc with t
Unfortunately, the Crary Plan is so unknown wheel chairs and with others incapacit
in this part of the country that the Univer- some way or another.
sity's school year under such a plan would A surprisingly large number ofs
conflict with those of other schools and neces- have been seen to pass a handicapped
sitate actually a calendaring revolution ual floundering in the heavy snow. W
throughout the state, particularly in high suggest that they be given a helping han
schools. necessary, this being little more thanc
A SECOND suggested calendar, probably the Thoughtfulness can go a long way
most workable of all, would begin school in making the University a pleasant place
September within a week after Labor Day and and study for those who may not be a,
finish all classes by Christmas, leaving only nate as most.
final examinations to take in January. This -MURRAY FEI
Adenauer Proposal No Solution

n Arbor
of con-
ho find
y handi-
ey show
quire a
ask for
e about.
those in
tated in
e would
nd when
to live
s fortu-

THERE WAS MORE than just a
burst of temper behind the
walkout of Congressman Wayne
Hays (D-Ohio) from the Dulles
secret hearings before the House
Foreign Affairs Committee.
Actually, the committee chair-
man, Thomas S. Gordon of Chi-
cago, is new at the job, isn't skill-
ed in holding important hearings.
Gordon, a Pole elected from Chi-
cago, has excellent intentions,
speaks English was an accent, has
seldom made a speech, sat silently
on the Foreign Affairs Committee
for years, and through seniority
finally became chairman. Affable,
but insecure, he's arbitrary in
order to give the appearance of
being strong.
Committee members do not get
full rein to cross-examine Dulles,
despite the fact that a commit-
ment to threaten war is at stake.
They are given five minutes each
in the morning, five minutes in
the afternoon. And the Secretary
of State, being an astute lawyer
and former senator, filibusters. He
answers the question at some
length, so that before he has fin-
ished one or two questions, the
chairman raps: "You time has
THE ASTUTE Mr. Dulles also
read a long statement which
blanketed the newspapers on the
first day. Thus newsmen wrote
little about his cross-examination.
On the second day, he requested
a closed-door session, and Chair-
man Gordon bowed. This was
when Hays of Ohio protested.
"There was n o t h i n g that
couldn't have been said in open
session," remarked Congressman
Jim Fulton of Pennsylvania, a
Republican, afterward.
Congressman Hays, who recent-
ly visited Hungary, had asked
Dulles earlier about Hungary's
plea for American aid. Hays com-
pared it to the request for aid

which might come from the Near
East under the Eisenhower doc-
trine. Here is tLe vigorous, un-
published exchange between the
Ohio Congressman and the Sec-
retary of State:
HAYS-"What is the difference
between Hungary's asking for as-
sistance, and our anxiety to go in
and help the Arabs? Is it be-
cause of the Arabs' deep religious
convictions? Or is it the oil out
there-or what?"
Dulles-"The facts are not as
you stated them. Wenever re-
ceived a request for assistance
from Nagy. But he is not there at
Hays-"Suppose the same thing
the present time."
occurs in the Mid-East, and a few
days later the man who asks for
assistance isn't there any more?"
Dulles-"We would expect the
request to be given in such char-
acter and form that it wouldn't
depend upon a sngle person being
Hays-"Well, his plan might
not operate at all."
Dulles-(Wisecracking) -"Well
if it N. -ldn't operate, perhaps
there would be no objection to
passing it."
Hays-"What's the'use of pass-
ing something to take care of a
situation that doesn't exist?"
Dulles-"I don't know what you
are talking about. Maybe it's just
as well I don't."
Hays-"I can fill you in some
* * *
Helen Gahagan Douglas of Cal-
ifornia, now a concert singer and
actress, came back to her old
haunts last week while her hus-
band, Melvyn Douglas, was play-
ing the lead role of Clarence Dar-
row in "Inherit the Wind," the
story of the Scopes monkey-gland
trial in Tennessee which ended the
career of William Jennings Bryan.
Mrs. Douglas visited with old

friends, did not go up to Congress
where she had once fought so hard
for slum clearance, against infla-
tion, and in the end was defeated
for the Senate by Richard Nixon
in a bitter campaign which first
launchedythe technique known as
Congressman Albert Thomas of
Texas, meeting Mrs. Douglas at
dinner, didn't recognize her.
"You look so much younger and
beautiful" he said.
"She isn't black and blue any
more from the low blows of Mr.
Nixon," replied host George Vour-
Roosevelt tried to talk Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon John-
son into going on with the attack
against the Eisenhower adminis-
tration the other day.
"I think you should deliver more
fighting speeches," she urged.
Johnson replied that liberal
Senators, such as Humphrey of
Minnesota and Morse of Oregon,
delivered fighting speeches every
"I have a different problem,"
he said. He explained that he had
to work with conservative Senators
such as Byrd of Virginia, Eastland
of Mississippi, Talmadge of Geor-
gia, and Thurmond of South Car-
olina, yet also get along with lib-
eral senators such as Humphrey,
Morse, Neuberger of Oregon, and
Douglas of Illinois.
J o h n s o n pleaded that he
couldn't deliver crusading, liberal
speeches and still coax votes out of
the right wing of his party.
Southern Senators, under pres-
sure from the big Southern textile
interests to oppose minimum wage,
went along with Johnson after
considerable backstage persuasion.
They would never have done
so, Johnson said, if he tried to be
a flaming liberal.
(Copyright 1957 by Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
Michigan for which the Michigan Daily
assumes no editorial responsibility. No-
tices should be sent in TYPEWRITTEN
form to Room 3553 Administration
Building before 2 p.m. the day preced-
ing publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
General Notices
Plans for Midyear Graduation Exer-
cises, Saturday, Jan. 26, 1957, 2:00 p.m.
Time of Assembly - 1:00 p.m. (except
Places of Assembly:
Members of the Faculties at 1:15 p.m.
in Room 2054, second floor, Natural
Science Building, where they may
Regents, Ex-Regents, Deans, and oth-
er Administrative Officials at 1:15 p.m.
in the Botany Seminar Room 1139,
Natural Science Building where they
may robe.
Students of the various schools and
colleges in Natural Science Building as
Section A - Literature, Science and
the Arts - front part of auditorium,
west section. Education - front part
of auditorium, center section. Business
Administration - front part of audi-
torium, east section.
Section B - Graduate - rear part
Of auditorium with doctors at wesr.
Section C - Engineering - Rooms
2071 and 2082. Architecture - Room
2033. Law - Room 2033 (behind Arch.)
Pharmacy - Room 2033 (behind Law)
Dental - Room 2033 (behind Phar-
macy) Natural Resources - Room 2004
Music - Room 2004 (behind Natural
Res.), Public Health - Room 2004 (be-
hind Music), Social work - Room 2004
behind Public Health.)
March Into Hill Auditorium- 1:4
p.m. in Academic Dress.
Midyear Graduation Exercises, Jan.
26, 1957 To be held at 2:00 p.m. In Hill
Auditorium. Exercises will conclude
about 4:00 p.m.
Reception for graduates and their
relatives and friends in Michigan
League Ballroom at 4:00 p.m. Please
enter Leaguerat west entrance.
Tickets: Three to each prospective
graduate, to be distributed from Mon
day, Jan. 14, to 1:00 p.m. Saturday,
Jan. 26, at Cashier's Office, first floor
lobby of Administration Building.
Academic Costume: Can be rented
at Moe Sport Shop, 711 North Univer-
sity Avenue, Ann Arbor. Orders should
be placed immediately.
Assembly for Graduates: At 1:00 pm.
In Natural Science Auditorium. Mar-
shals will direct graduates to proper
Graduation Announcements, Invita
tionsr,etc.: Inquire at office of Student
Aff airs,
Programs: To be distributed at Hill
Doctoral and professional degree can-
TION EXERCISES are entitled to re-
ceive a hood. Those receiving a doc-
toral degree other than Doctor of
Philosophy may exchange the Ph.D.
hood given them during the ceremony
for the appropriate degree hood im-
mediately after the ceremony, in the
rear of Natural Science Auditorium.
Students, All Schools and Colleges.
The office of Registration urges that
all students who have applied for or
expect to apply for work with either
the coming Orientation program or the
Registration program secure approval
of new course elections as soon as the
school or college will allow. This ac-
tion will be to your advantage and
that of the Counseling Orientation
and Registration program.
Pictures rented for the Fall term
from the Student Art Print Loan Col-
lection must be returned to 510 Admin-
istration Building between 3 and 5 p.m.
from Jan. 10 through Jan. 16.
Parking Lot No. 19: Meter Parking
Lot No. 19 on Forest Avenue is, now
available for parking. Regulations will
be enforced beginning Jan. 15, 1957.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Competitive
Scholarships for 1957-56. Undergraduate
scholarships for active members, only;
graduate $500 fellowships, open to all.
Apply at Office of the Dean of women
between Jan. 14-28.

Prof. Joseph H. Fichter, Dept. of So-
ciology, Notre Dame University, will
deliver a public lecture on "A Socio-
logist Looks at Parochial Schools: ,A
Report on Current Research," Mon.,
Jan. 14, 4:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall;
co-sponsored by the Department of So-
ciology and the Literary College Com-
mittee on Religious Studies.
University Lecture in Journalism.
Charles W. Ferguson, Senior Editor of
The Readers' Digest, will speak on
"Love That Language" Tuesday, Jan.
15, at 3:00 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
Student Recital: Shirley Gosling,
mezzo-soprano, in a recital presented
in partial fulfillment of the. require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Music at 4:15 p.m. Sun., Jan. 13, in
Aud. A, Angell Hall. Miss Gosling is
a pupil of Chase Baromeo, and her re-
cital will be open to the general pub-
Collegium Musicum, 8:30 p.m. Sun.,
Jan. 13, in Aud. A, Angell Hall with
Norma Heyde, soprano, Marilyn Mason,
harpsichord, Florian Mueller, dboe, and
Charles Fisher and Murice Hinson,
pianists, and orchestra conducted by
Florian Mueller and Robert Warner;
music of the 17th and 18th centuries.
The Collegium Musicum is an activity
of the Department of Musicology of the
School of Music and this program was
arranged by Louise Cuyler and Robert
Warner. Open to the general public
without charge.
Artur Rubinstein, world-renowned pl.
anist, will be heard in the sixth, con-
cert in the Choral Union Series, Mon.,
Jan. 14, at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium;
Student Recital: Carol Leybourn
Kenney, pianist, recital in partial ful-
fillment of the requirement for the de-


WEST GERMAN Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer's proposal for an international ban on
thermonuclear weapons came to Washington
policy-makers as pretty much of a surprise.
Adenauer has long been regarded in Washing-
ton as somewhat of a liaison for United States
policy in Europe.
Motivation for the Chancellor's statement is
not clear. However, several current circum-
stances may well have entered into the move.
West German eletcions will be held this year.
In recent polls Adenauer and his Christian
Democratic Party have been losing ground,
while the opposing Social Democrats have been
gaining. Proposing some big international move
such as a 'hydrogen bomb ban will probably
put Adenauer back in favor with a number of
German voters.
No one wants to see a thermonuclear global
war, and a ban on the production of nuclear
weapons seems to many to be a simple answer
to the problem. Adlai Stevenson tried the same
tactics in the last United States election, al-
though it didn't work for him.
WEST GERMANY, along with the rest of
the free world, is losing its fear of Russia.
Countries are now attempting to deal with
Russia thorugh diplomatic circles. Adenauer
has advocated expansion of Soviet-German
trade to improve relations between his country
and the Moscow government.
Things look better for the future except for
one ominous dark cloud which to much of the
general population means "World War III is
coming": the ever-increasing stockpile of
thermonuclear weapons.
Once again, a simple ban 'on such weapons
appears to be a panacea. It would be at least
a partial panacea. Thermonuclear weapons
could well bring destruction to the entire
world. United States military leaders are now
revealing the latest development, an intercon-

warhead, capable of speeds up to 10,000 miles
per hour and a range of at least 5000 miles.
Desirable as a thermonuclear ban may be,
Adenauer failed to suggest any means of bring-
ing it about. It is a problem of wide- scope.
The establishment of an inviolable international
control is involved, and this would be a difficult
situation to manifest.
peatedly, the United States would be unwise
to take the lead in disarmament. The country
would be placed in an extremely vulnerable
position. Until a satisfactory plan can be
worked out for effectively establishing world-
wide disarmament of thermonuclear weapons,
the United States must continue in the inter-
national race for supremacy in potential de-
fense, however gruesome that race may appear.
Adenauer's proposal is actually little more
than a statement of the problem: control is
needed on thermonuclear weapons. He offered
no solution.
Interlochen Trip Chance
To Pierce Iron Curtain
cellent opportunity to wage a strong battle
against Communist propaganda in Poland by
sending Interlochen's high school orchestra to
The Polish government has taken the first
step by inviting the amateur symphony orches-
tra, composed of 100 boys and girls from all
parts of the U.S. to make a good will tour of the
country. This group is awaiting a final okay
from the State Department who would also
provide round-trip transportation to the Polish
border. The Polish government has offered to

Test Your Television Intelligence Quotient

Daily Television Writer
Here is a first final exam for
1957. It is designed to test
your TV I.Q. (pronounced tee-
veeick). The only preparation is
that you have spent some of the
time during the past semester
watching television instead of
studying. Only one answer for
each question is correct. Circle the
answer you think is correct and
then check your answers with
those on the bottom of this page.
This is known as multiple choice.
If you score three or less cor-
rect you should get very good
grades this semester. If you score
between 10 and 12 correct you are
the average televiewer. If you
score between 15 and 18 correct
you probably have bloodshot eyes.
If you score all 20 correct you
can be a ghost-writer for this col-
umn. You can use this test to
amaze you friends at parties. Do
not cheat. Good Luck.

(a) December Bride (b) Hey
Jeannie (c) Dragnet (d) I
Love Lucy
4. Ralph Story is the emcee of:
(a) Name That Tune (b)
$64,000 Question (c) $64,000
Challenge (d) Break The
5. The regular female vocalist
on this year's George Goebel
Show is :
(a)Pat Kirby (b) Peggy King
(c) Nobody (d) Joyce Bro-
* * *
vocalist is:
(a) Alice Lon (b) Betty
Clooney (c) Jeanne Daly (d)
Gloria Lockerman
7. Jerry Lewis makes his debut
as the star of his own show
(a) Tuesday (b) Friday (c)
Saturday (d) Yom Kippur
(This really doesn't have any-
thing to do with the quiz, but
if o.r . n R ac , nt,, .'.. *'-... .

Elvis Presley (c) Lily St. Cyr
(d) Steve Allen
* * ,*
11. ARLENE FRANCES is hostess
(a) What's My Line? (b) To-
day (c) Home (d) The Big
12 . ......... ...............was
nominated for President at
the 1956 RepublicanConven-
tion seen on television last
(a) Tom Dewey (b) Dwight
Eisenhower (c) George Wash-
ington (d) Martin Agronsky
13. Walter Winchell hates:
(a) TV (b) TV ratings (c)
TV sponsors (d) all of these
14. Person To Person is narrated
(a) Dave Garroway (b) Yale
Rowe (c) Edward R. Mur-
row (d) Alexander Graham
15. The only weekly 9 -minute
live dramatic program on

bor bookstores (c) non-violent
thugs (d) confidence men
17. Detroit television stations
make their biggest mistake
when they:
(a) try to present local talent
(b) show old-time movies (c)
sign on (d) present original
18. The host on Omnibus is:
Ralph Cramden (b) Alistaire
Cooke (c) Pinky Lee (d) Don-
ald Wood
19. Arthur Godfrey is considered
to be the top performer on
television by:
(a) Tony Marvin (b) The Mc-
Guire Sisters (c) Janette Da-
vis (d) all of these
20. The $64,000 Question is:
(a) how am I ever going to
study for all my finals? (b)
who is the Mad Bomber? (c)
a television quiz program (d)
why did I take this test?
* * *
The answers are printed upside

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