100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 12, 1961 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Seventy-First Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Where Opinions Are Free UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Truth Will Pevail"
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.

FROM REP. WALTER
Gives Views on House Committee

)AY, MARCH 12, 1961

'NIGHT EDITOR: JOHN ROBERTS

Illogie on Federal Policies
Should Be Ignored

SENATOR BARRY GOLDWATER proclaimed
to his Michigan State University audience
ast week that "power is the one thing that has
kept pace." He thus urges an American foreign
policy dedicated wholly to aggrandizing Ameri-
can strength, with no considerations for the
deleterious consequences which are bound to
esult.
He claims that the United States should apply
he time-honored rules of the past in settling
he world's problems today. Yet in other con-
exts he warns of'the unique and unprecedent-
d battle which the United States must wage'
against the "godless philosophy" of Commu-
nism.
Communism wages total war, making offen-
ives in every direction and at every level, Gold-
rater no doubt agrees. Theoretically it is an in-
ernational movement aimed at the "horrid"
goal of breaking down national sovereignties.
Communists urge subjugated peoples to revolt
or their freedoms, and goads American allies
nto balking against U.S. domination of their
conomies.
BUT TO FIGHT the' complex threat of Com-
munism for the welfare of the entire world,
Goldwater clings to his old inane attitude: "We
an't let foreign countries influence what we
10. Instead, we must determine what is best
or the world ourselves."
The way to win allies, says Goldwater, is by
naintaining military superiority over the So-
viets. People want to be on the winning side,
ays the flan who otherwise damns materialism.
nd proclaims glories of American ideals. Yet
for Goldwater, no other country has any ideals;
or these nations, it is grubby old materialism
hat matters.
Arizona's junior Senator backs up his argu-
rnent with these absurdities : "England, is way-
ring, Canada is shaky, and there's a little ac-
ion, in Germany. We can't be in the position
f losing any more friends."
AGAIr GOLDWATER misses the point. These
countries are our "friends" because they
'ealize that their survival is' dependent upon
ntimate cooperation with the United States.
[hus they willingly subject themselves to mem-
bership in the U.S.-dominated NATO alliance
and the maintenance of foreign troops and
RitesImp
Responsibilit y
FTIFTEEN REPRESENTATIVES of news-
papers, government and Congress met in
Washington Friday for three hours and twenty
ninutes.
Their discussion topic? "Freedom of infor-
nation"
True to the proclivites of elites and bureau-
,racies-even those of the nation's information
centers-the meeting was closed to the press.
-J. S.

missile bases on their soil. This degree of peace-
time cooperation between nations is unparallel-
ed in any previous period of history.
Goldwater's program would destroy, not aid,
this high level of Western integration. With
his insistence that each country maintain full
national sovereignty, even the smallest' degree
of supra-national government would be pre-
cluded.
It would be impossible for the United States
ever to participate in a free trade pact, such
as that practiced today by the European Com-
mon Market. The six members of the agree-
ment were urged on by the United States in
their drive to create a United States of Europe.
But now' the Europeans are beginning to see
that any meaningful arrangement can only be
realized through participation by the United
States. But men like the conservative senator
look upon such a proposition as blasphemous,
thus casting the U.S. in a hypocritical light in
the eyes of its European allies.
THUS, GOLDWATER wholeheartedly sup-
ports the Conolly Amendment-that in-
stitution which in effect allows the United
States to determine, which cases raised by
Americans will or will not appear before the
World Court. This arrangement works fine for
,the Soyiet Union and every other country
which subjects its population to a constant de-
nial of their human rights, but should it be
necessary or desired by a democracy? It is this
attitude of the United States and the Soviet
Union which has made the World Court and
to some degree every other international body
completely ineffective.
But the most serious aspect of all of Gold-
water's contentions is the fact that his policies
would automatically preclude any possibility of
world disarmament., Not only is he against
admitting Red China into the United Nations,
but he claims that the United States should
revoke recognition of Soviet Russia, presum-
ably resuming diplomatic relations with the old
Tsarist regime. Such action, no doubt, is con-
sistent with Goldwater's "friend" winning
scheme, and would allow the Western countries
to play games with each other pretending that
Communism didn't really exist.
THE- BELIEF THAT nuclear weapons will
never be used; the idea that the foreign.
policy that worked for Teddy Roosevelt will
work in the 1960's is not only fallacious but
dangerous as well. Today, it is estimated that
twelve countries possess the capabilities for pro-
ducing atomic weapons. As technological ad-
vances are made, the number will increase and
the odds that the bomb will explode, either
through accident or through insane plotting,
multiply proportionately. As long as there is a
glimmer of hope that world order can be ef-
fectively created out of what will otherwise be
a chaotic shell, Goldwater's views must be ig-
nored. And even if there ceases to be any hope
of world order, the complete lack of logic and
reactionary nature of his attitudes, make Gold-
waterism equally ignorable..
-HARVEY MOLOTCH

(The following observations from
Rep. Francis Waiter (D-Pa), Chair-
man of the House Committee on
Un-American Activities, were elicit-
ed by a letter from Ruth Even-
huis, former Daily staff writer, who
asked himeto discuss the back-
ground, methods and practices of
the committee.)
I MUST EXPRESS my regret for
the delay in responding to your
request for an article on the sub-
ject of this Committee. The past
two months have been, as you may
imagine, very busy ones and I have
not been able to give your request
prompt attention.
It is perhaps impossible to de-
scribe fully the background, meth-
ods, and practices of this Com-
mittee in a short article. I shall;
therefore have to confine myself
to certain fundamental observa-
tions.
We, in Congress, have a sworn
oath to preserve, protect, and de-
fend the Constitution. It is our de-
sire to maintain democratic pro-
cesses and to preserve the free-
doms established and guaranteed
by our Constitution. This rests up-
on the more fundamental basis of
preserving that form of Govern-
ment which makes possible the
continued existence of that Con-
stitution and the freedoms estab-
lished by it.
It must be recognized that the
Communist movement is a crimi-
nal conspiracy, which has as its
goals the total destruction of our
free society, and domination of
the world. To achieve this objec-
tive, it employs as its means in
the United States, as elsewhere in
the world, espionage, sabotage,
deceit, and terrorism. These are
not questions of "beliefs;" "dis-
sent," or "unpopular views," but
criminal acts and conduct that no
civilized or humane society can
tolerate or endure. We in Congress
would be delinquent in our duties
should we fail to meet the chal-
lenge presented by this criminal
conspiracy..
TO COPE WITH these facts
effectively requires the base of
legislative action. It is not enough
to say that the Communist con-
spiracy can be dealt with solely
through the courts or by the Fed-

eral Bureau of Investigation. This
would be totally to misconceive the
structure and organization of our
Government. The courts are a
part of the Judicial Branch, which
have no legislative function, and
merely serve to administer and
promulgate laws made or which
may be made by the Congress. The
Federal Bureau of Investigation is
a division of the Department of
Justice, which is in the Executive
Branch of the Government, and
has the primary -function of en-
forcing laws enacted by Congress.
The courts and Department of
Justice, therefore, have no legis-
lative or policy-making function.
This is all in accordance with the.
well-known principle of separation
of powers.
The House Committee on Un-
American Activities, as a com-
mittee of Congress, is a necessary
instrument or agency of the legis-
lative power, and performs basi-
cally the work of any committee of
Congress, be it the Committee on
Foreign Affairs, Judiciary, Armed
Services, Appropriations, or any
of the 20 several standing com-'
mittees. A committee is in effect a
study group which deals with
legislation on particular subjects
within the area of its responsi-
bilities. It is a parliamentary in-
stitution of ancient origin, whose
function is to study, analyze, and
report on bills introduced in the
House upon those subjects within
the area of its responsibility. It
has also a legislative oversight
function, to oversee the adminis-
tration of laws with a view toward
remedial legislation where neces-
sary. These duties entail the exer-
cise of investigative powers and
the conduct of hearings, for the
purpose of informing the Congress
in connection with its law-making
function.
This Committee has as its law-
ful responsibility Communist ac-
tivities in the domain of national
security. Its charter does not em-
brace either a judicial or prosecu-
tive function but the Committee
serves fundamentally to study
Communist activities as an ad-
visory, investigatory, and adminis-
trative body of the Congress. This

is the only committee of the House
which has that specific area of
study assigned to it by the Rules
of the Congress. The rule estab-
lishing this Committee has a Con-
stitutional basis, and is authorized
by virtue of Article I, Sec. 5, of
the United States Constitution.
* * *
MOREOVER, the power of Con-
gress to legislate in the field of
Communist activity has been con-
firmed and never doubted. As was
said by Mr. Justice Harlan, speak-
ing for the Supreme Court in Bar-
enblatt v. United States, 360 U.S.
109p at page 127, which was a deci-
sion involving this Committee:
"That Congress has wide pow-
er to legislate in the field of
Communist activity in this
Country, and to conduct appro-
priate investigations in aid
thereof, is hardly debatable. The
existence of such power has
never been questioned by this
Court, and it is sufficient to say,
without particularization, that
Congress has enacted or con-
sidered in this field a wide range
of legislative measures, not a few
of which have stemmed from
recommendations of the very
Committee whose actions have
been drawn in question here. In
the last analysis this power rests.
on the right of self-preservation,
'the ultimate value of any soci-
ety,' Dennis vs. United States,
341 U.S. 494,509. Justification.
for its exercise in turn rests on
the long and widely accepted
view that the tenets of the Com-
munist Party include the ulti-
mate overthrow of the Govern-
ment of the United States by
force and violence, a view which
has been given formal expression
by the Congress."
On January 3d, in this 87th Con-
gress of 437 Members, the House
Resolution continuing the exis-
tence of this Committee, as a
standing committee, was adopted.
without a single dissenting vote.
Thus it may be noted that the
House has clear views concerning
the necessity, utility, and wisdom
of maintaining this Committee in
connection with the legislative
functions of the House of Repre-
sentatives. In view of the World

situation today, would it not ap-
pear to,'you to be the height of
folly to discontinue the study of
a movement which has as its ob-
jective the domination of the
world by totalitarian dictatorship,
and numbers the United States
among its planned victims?
* 9 *
THIS COMMITTEE, therefore,
is one of the prime targets of the
international Communist conspir-
acy. The program to abolish this
Committee was reiterated at the
secret convention of the Commun-
ist Party, U.S.A., held December
10, 1959, at a hotel in New York
City. Their "Resolution on the
1960 Elections" set forth this pro-
gram in these words:
"To advance the cause of
peace and progress, the Com-
munist Party will enlist support
of the following immediate pro-
gram: . . . Abolish the witch-
hunting House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee and the Sen-
ate Internal Security Commit-
tee.".
You will note the use of the
words "peace" and "progress,"
which is typical Communist dou-
ble-talk. Such liberal terminology
is employed here, as elsewhere by
them, to deceive the ignorant and
to make attractive the totalitarian,
objectives of the Communist Party.
You will also, observe their em-
ployment of the typical Commun-
ist'smear phrase, "witchhunting,"
which is language you will remem-
ber appears in the Manifesto of
the 81 Communist Parties that
met. in Moscow, November, 1960,
when speaking of anti-Communist
activities. Of course I need not
state that the Salem witches were
the product of imagination. But
the Communist "witches" are very
much alive today in all parts of
the world.
In their efforts to discredit this
Committee, the Communists have
not hesitated to employ both false-
hood and slander. Even their
smear tactics-utilized, in an at-
tempt to destroy this Committee-
have doctrinal basis in the writ-
ings of Lenin. Lenin has set forth
the standard method of Commun-
ist propaganda. His words are as
follows:

"...The wording (of our
press campaign against our poli-
tical foe) is calculated to pro-
voke in the reader hatred, dis-
gust, contempt... The phrasing
must be calculated not to con-
vince but to destroy the ranks
(of the enemy)--not to correct
the adversary's mistake, but to
annihilate, to raze to the ground,
his organization. This wording
must really be of such a kind as
to provoke the worst notions, the
worst suspicions about the ad-
versary; it must sow discord in
the ranks of the proletariat and
be the opposite of pa0hrasng
which would convince and cor-
rect . ."
It is entirely accurate to sa that
the attacks on this Comittee
have been fathered in the main
by that Party which seeks to re-
move the bulwark of freedom that
this Committee presents to it.
* * *
I MIGHT NOTE that the Amer. .
can Bar Association appintedt a
Special Committee on Comm unt
Tactics, Strategy, and t bJectives'
which made a very thorough re-
view of the work of this House
Committee, including the reading
by each member of that Bar Com-
mittee of hearings conducted by
us over a period of at least six
months. On February 25, 1952,
that group of the American Bar
Association made a report which
included the following language;
"The Congressional Commit-
tees investigating Communism,
and in particular the House Un-
American Activities Committee,
have been attacked on the
ground that they have engaged
in smear campaigns and have
invaded the constitutiontal rights
of persons investigated. Your
committee is impressed with the
fairness with which hearings be-
fore that Committee have been
conducted during the period of
time indicated by our study of
the published testimony. We are
satisfied that the witnesses called
to testify before the Committee
are being treated fairly and
properly in all respects and we
also feel satisfied that each wit-
ness is accorded full protection
so far as his constitutional or
other legal rights are involved;
moreover, the confidential com-
munications between attorneys
and clients have been fully re-
spected.
"It is the view of your com-
mittee that current attacks on
the House Un-American Activi-
ties Committee are unjustified.
Whether deliberate, or mis-.
guided, such unwarranted at-
tacks result in reducing the ef-
fectiveness of that Committee's
great service to the American
people."
Since the above report was made,
this House Committee has con--
tinued to respect the civil rights
of witnesses. It must be under-
stood that this House Committee
proceeds discreetly in accordance
with strict rules of procedure, ong
adopted and which have served as
the model for the standing rules
of the House, now governing all
committees, and embodied in parts
of Rule I. Indeed, this Committee
was the first committee of the
House of Representatives to adopt
written rules of procedure.
Then on July 1, 1960, that com-
mittee of the American Bar As-
sociation made the following ob-
servation with reference to this
Committee's legislative work:
"The record of the HCUJA and
the Senate Subcommittee on In-
ternal security is one of accom-
plishments and achievements
despite the fact that they have
been the - targets of inspiredi
propaganda attacks designed to
curb their effectiveness. Contin-
uation of these committees is es-
sential to the enactment of
sound security legislation."
--Francis E. Walter, Chairma
House Committee ot
Un-American Activities

BRADEN, WILKINSON:
HUAC and the Supreme Court Cases

'ROM OTHER CAMPUSES:
Protests Book Banning

ABOUT THREE YEARS ago a grave injustice
was dealt to Tech in the form of banning
a book on this ampus. The book, Huxley's
"Brave New World" met with agitation from an
outside force which finally resulted in in be-
HUSAC?
- ITTlLE SWEDEN IS in big trouble.
For years this socialist, neutral demo-
cracy has let the insidious alien philosophy of
capitalism, spread like a disease through Ameri-
ican tourists and businessmen, infiltrate its
government and undermine the spirts of its
well-meaning but duped youth.
The Swedish legislature must check this
growing menace to every God-fearin'-country-
lovin' blond haired citizen and immediately
establish a House Un-Swedish Activities Com-
mittee to route out the infection before it
robs every Swede of his socialistic, democratic
and peaceful heritage.
--H. MOLOTCH
~1ygAi rt altn hil
Editorial Staff
THOM"S HAYDEN, Editor"
NAN MARKEL JEAN SPENCER
City Editor Editorial Director
KENNETH McELDOWNEY........Associate City Editor
JUDITH DONER......... .........Personnel Director
THOMAS KABAKER ................Magazine Editor
HAROLD APPLEBAM .. Associate Editorial Director
THOMAS WITECKI.................Sports Editor

ing removed from the requirements in Fresh-
man English.
The book typified how a mechanized engi-
neering society could ultimately be forced into
extremes by toomuch control and science and
although, it represented a hypothetical case it
nevertheless induced many creative and imag-
inative thought provoking ideas and questions.
Why was it banned? Well, it was deemed im-
moral reading for the members of a certain
religious faction. The reasons why-hazy.
NOW THE QUESTION is, should the church
enter into local affairs? Should freedom
of thought and expression be suppressed in an
institution of higher learning by religious force?
Must we cater to a group who are hamstrung
as to what they read, see; and think?
You are paying for your education which en-
titles you to voice opposition to certain poli-
cies and affairs, taking place here on campus
to both give and receive freedom of expression
and thoughts only to find you have entered
into a glorified pseudo-high school where out-
side forces are the rule and not the exception.
Permit me to quote from a speech orr "Loyal-
ty Oaths and Academic Freedom" given by L.
Brent Bozell, Washington editor of the National
Review, "Liberal professors today insist that
educational institutions should be open forums
for the competition of all ideas so that TRUTH
MAY BECOME VICTOR OVER ERROR." Are
we meeting this obligation here at Tech?
ALTHOUGH THIS IS an old example quite
a bit of controversy is still raised over the
rights of this oppression. The book is still on

IT WOULD' BE exaggerating to
say that the Supreme Court's
decision in the Braden and Wil-
kinson cases give the Un-American
Activities Committee an almost
limitless grant of power to act as
a roving national pillory. The
majority, speaking through Mr.
Justice Stewart, feels that it has
imposed certain restrictions. Un-
der these it is doubtful that the
Committeevcould forcer a dis-
closure of views from Barry Gold-
water or investigate the White
Citizens Councils. They retain in-
tact their full First Amendment
rights. The standards set by the
new 5-to-4 decisions are twofold.
The Committee must either have
some "reason to believe" that the
witness summoned for interro-
gation is a Communist or that
Communists were utilizing some
legitimate. cause 'in which he was
engaged. But these limits are
broad enough to bring the whole
spectrum of left-liberal activities
within the Committee's inquisi-
torial orbit.
What the majority may com-
placently regard as a restriction
will seem to others the broadest
invitation the Committee has ever
LETTERS
to the Editor
Aboltion ..
Tp the Editor:
1 HAT little item on the front
page of Saturday's Daily, in
bold 'face type, and headlined.
"Abolition?" contained two very
misleading implications. First, it
almost outrightly stated that the
"campus liberals" were responsible
for the disappearance of the con-
troversial film, Operation Aboli-
tion. This may or may not be true,
but until there is evidence, no ac-
cusations or implied accusations
should be made. The second im-
plication, more profound than the
first was that the "campus liber-
als" (a mildly antagonistic term
in itself) favor and are striving
for the abolition of this film. It
is my opinion that the showing of
this film followed by free discus-
sion can do considerably more
good than destroying the film.
public airing of this perverted film
especially on a 'college campus,
can serve to expose the dangerous
fallacies in the mental bipolariza-
tion of communism vs. goodness,
purity, Americanism (whatever
that may be), HUAC, etc.
We must not allow ourselves to
use any means whatever to stamp

received from the Supreme Court.
This appears clearly in the Braden
decision where the majority said
"information as to the extent to
which the Communist Party was
utilizing legitimate organizations
and causes in that region (the
South) was surely not constitul-
tionally beyond the reach of the
subcommittee's inquiry." Since the
Communists support virtually'
every social reform and particu-
larly the Negro's struggle against
segregation, this invites the Com-
mittee to look into every liberal
organization from the ADA to the
NAACP on the ground that the
Communists may be "utilizing"
them, whatever that means.
* * i
Chief Justice Hughes' decision in
Chief Justice Huges' decision in
the de Jonge case in 1937 and as
recently as Mr. Justice Harlan's'
decision in the Yates Smith Act
case of 1957,, the Court declined
to remove First Amendment pro-
tection from lawful political ex-
pression even though these might
in some way be associated with
Communist activity. Now we have
Mr. Justice Stewart saying for the
majority in the Wilkinson case
that what establishes a Govern-
ment interest "overbalancing"'
First Amendment guarantees "is
the nature of the Communist ac-
tivity involved, whether the mo-
mentary conduct is legitimate or,
illegitimate". The bold-face is
ours, and points up a doctrine
which can be used to inhibit and
discourage a wide range of nor-
mal democratic, activity. Even
Speaker Sam Rayburn, speaking
on TV the day before the Court's
decisions, said of the changes
which had occurred during his
49 years in Congress, "Nearly
every step that's made in the in-
terest of the folks . . . somebody
gets up and calls it socialism."
The Committee and its close ally,
the FBI, see plots everywhere. To
interpret the Committee's power
so generously is especially dan-
gerous in the South where little
un-American committees in sever-
al states are already treating the
movement for integration as a
Communist conspiracy whose
fountainhead is in the Supreme
Court itself.
Efforts in the South to terrorize
the Negro and his white friends
in this way give a pointed im-
mediacy to Mr. Justice Black's
dissent' in Wilkinson. There he
scornfully rejects the majority
view that it is protecting witness-
es by requiring that the Commit-
tee have some reason to believe
them Communists. The charge,
Mr. Justice Black said, "is so
common that hardly anyone in
public life escapes it. Every mem-
ber of this Court has, on one

done. Both took the First amend-
ment and refused to answer on
principle, as have some. two dozen
other intellectuals.
* '9 C
IF THERE IS a conspiracy here,
Braden and Wilkinson are its vic-'
tims. Braden has been a hated
target of the segregationists ever
since he 'helped a Negro buy a
home in a white section of Louis-'
yule, Kentucky. The last day of
,.his trial for State sedition because
of this. when it looked as if Bra-
den might be acquitted, the FBI.
pulled a surprise and made avail-
able to the prosecution a' secret
paid operative, Alberta Ahearn,
who had wormed her way into the,
friendship of the' Bradens., Her,
testimony swung the fury, though
Braden took the stand to deny
under oath that he had ever been
a Communist. It is significant that
though his conviction was finally
reversed, no effort has been made
to prosecute him for perjury. Wil-
kinson has made himself a target
of the Committee and the FBI
by his steadfast defense of civil
liberties and by his campaign for
abolition of the House Committee.
The only witness who ever named
him as a Communist is a woman
named Anita Schneider who talk-
ed to him only once, and then to
try and arrange a meeting against
the Un-American Activities Com-
mittee! She was playing a role of
double deception-an FBI paid
operative who joined the Com-
munists to spy on them and then,
of course without disclosing her
Communist party membership
became a leading figure in the
Democratic party in San Diego
where she led the fight against
the House Committee. Such are
now the flora and fauna of our
free society.
* * *
WHEN WILKINSON was called
before the House Committee in
Atlanta in July, 1958, he was told
he had been summoned because
he was a part of a plot "to des-
troy the FBI and discredit the.
.director of the FBI and to under-
take to hamstring the work of
the Committee on Un-American
Activities." The FBI could hardly:
do more to discredit itself than to
use secret operatives like Mrs.
Schneider to infiltrate the Demo-
cratic party as well as the Com-
munists, and then help organize
agitation against the House Com-
mittee, presumably reporting to
the FBI those she had herself re-
cruited in to this campaign! Bra-
den and Wilkinson are being sent
to jail for 12 months because the
paranoid underground of our so-
ciety, sick minds which see con-
spiracy in every movement for
social reform, are determined to
make the FBI and the House

As students of Soviet law know,
its crucial point is the vague way
it .defines "counter revolutionary"
activity: this is so wide as to make
any criticism of the existing or-
der hazardous. A similar role is
being played in our society by the
vague' standard of "un-American-
ism," to which the new decision's
give added power. Our best tra-
ditions cannot 'long survive in a
society half free, half intimidated.
FreedomC requires courage, and
fear of Communism has led the
majority under the influence of
Mr. Justice 'Frankfurter's legal
sophistries,'to balance away the
clear mandate of the First Amend-
ment. The law 'establishing the.
un-American committee has all
too clearly abridged freedom of
speech. Braden and Wilkinson are
martyrs in the cause of liberty,
and' Mr. Justice Black could have
found no more magnificent way
to celebrate his 75th birthday than
in the memorable dissents with.
which he protested their imprison-
ment. Though only Roosevelt,
Ryan and Kastenmeler were pre-
pared to vote against new funds
for the Committee as we went to
press, we are hopeful that a fresh
' generation, worthy of Jefferson
and Lincoln, will wipe out this
monstrous excrescence, itself the
most un-American of all un-
American activities.
-i. F. Stone's Weekly

.1.1 1 " I I --. - - - - I - I I I I mmm ,

is

I

DAILY, OFFICIAL ,BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publicatioi of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN forth to
Room 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m. two days' preceding
publication. /
SUNDAY, MARCH 12
General Notices
Faculty, College of Literature, Science
and the Arts: The freshman five-week
progress reports will be due Fri., March
17, in the Faculty Counselors Office for
Freshmen and Sophomores, 1213 Angell
Hall.
Philosoph3y 4 make-up exam will be
given Tues., Mar. 14, from 12 to 3 p.m.
in Angell Hall 2208.
Brandeis Co-operative House, 803
Aingsley, is; now accepting applications
from married students for summer and
fall vacancies. For more information
call NO 3-9137.
Tickets now available by mail for
Moliere's "School for Husbands," to
be presented Wed. through Sat., Apr.
12-15, and Duerrenmatt's "The Visit,,'
Wed. through Sat., Apr. 26-29 by the
University Players (Dept. of Speech

dents are offered a special reduced
rate on all tickets.
Events Monday
Recital: Mary Ellen Henkel, me__
soprano,' will present a degree recital
on Mon., March 13 at 8:30 p.m. In the
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Lecture: Wiiliam Malm, Assistant
Professor of Music Literature, will
speak on "Form in Japanese Kabuki
Music" onMon., March 13 at 4:15 p.m.
In Aucd. A.
Radiation Laboratory Lecture Series:
"Geometric Methods'of Network Analy-
sys" is the title of the lecture to be
given. by Prof. Georges A. Deschamps
of the Antenna Laboratory, University
of flinois, on Mon., March 13 at- 4
p.m. in E. Engineering, 2084.
Engineering Mechanics and Civil En-
gineering Seminar: Mon., March 13, at
4:00 p.m. in 305 West Engineering
Bldg. Prof. Bruce G. Johnston, Civil En-
gineering, will speak on "Relation be-
tween the Tangent Modulus and Shan-
ley Loads in an Inelastic Buckling
Model."
Coffee in the Faculty Lounge at 3:30
p.m.
Zoology Seminar: Dr. R. A. Booloot-
Ian, Prof. of Zoology, University of
California (Los Angeles), will speak on

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan