THIE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1948
What's Wrong With MCAF
HERE IS STILL PLENTY OF room on
this campus for an active group of stu-.
dents pledged to defend academic freedom.
The Daily's withdrawal from the Mich-
igan Committee for Academic Freedom
should not be construed as lack of interest.
The Daily has always been among the first
campus groups to rise to the defense of
academic freedom. I hope it will continue
to do so.
Our participatiQn in MCAF was based en
the assumption that all other important
representative student groups on campus
would participate, with the result that the
MCAF would be "non-partisan." Only a
group representing a broad section of the
student body will be effective in combatting
violations of academic freedom. Otherwise,
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
ire written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: BEN ZWERLING
protests will be labelled "axe-grinding" or
The campus groups which do represent
large sections of the student body, however,
have shown no interest. Their leaders tell
me that there is no danger to academic
freedom on this campus, or that they do
not wish to "meddle in politics."
The result is a fiasco. Right now MCAF
is nothing more than a battleground, with
the Ralph Neafus Club (Communist Party)
pitted against ADA (Americans for Demo-
cratic Action) and their respective allies on
the Czech issue. From here it looks like
"academic freedom" got lost somewhere in
There are two courses of action open;
(1) Allow MCAF to crumble completely
or become another "front" group.
(2) Bolster MCAF with other campus
groups sincerely interested in maintaining
academic freedom. Then MCAF could be
reorganized with a view to more strictly
regulated procedure and more proportional
WITH FIRST returns of the Italian elec-
tion pointing to victory of the De-
Gasperi-led Christian Democrat-right wing
socialist coalition, American policy-makers
must have sighed loudly in relief. But be-
fore they forget the election, they will do
well to take stock.
The people of Italy must be given land
reform, a restoration of industrial peace
and production, and the use of American
aid under the Marshall Plan in a way cal-
culated to bring security to peasants and
workers. The DeGasperi government, in
short, will have to, as CBS correspondent
Howard K. Smith put it, stop governing for
the benefit of the upper economic half of
Failure to accomplish this must inevi-
tably result in a renewed crisis for the anti-
Communist government. Italy cannot be
expected to tolerate an inept government
uninterested in their fears and problems.
No amount of coercion by Church dignitar-
ies, American economic, political and social
pressures and combined promises of the
Italian center parties will be able to prevent
a working-class vote for the Communists,
if the Christian Democrats and their allies
fail them once again.
Should the DeGasperi government pre-
cipitate a new crisis, the U.S. will be forced
to flood Italy again with untold quantities
of wealth and resources in what might well
be a vain effort. If the state of internation-
al relations has not improved by then, it
will be criminal to expend these precious.
resources that foresight could have pre-
served. We plainly cannot permit a reoc-
curence of a crisis.
Let no one forget that the battle is not
won. We do not have a green light merely
to support anti-Communist regimes and let
domestic problems go unsolved. If we follow
so blind a policy we shall learn that pres-
sure to bolster inefficient and corrupt gov-
ernments anywhere in the .world will not
succeed except by force and oppression in
the face of continued misery and destitu-
We cannot afford to make a Greece of
every country in the world.
IN ANTICIPATION of a record peacetime
harvest, American farmers are really
scraping the bottom of the labor barrel for
High school students, college students and
housewives are being recruited into the
ranks of agricultural laborers. Despite their
aid, Robert C. Goodwin, director of the
United States Employment Service esti-
mates a farm manpower shortage of be-
tween 60,000 and 70,000 workers.
To supply this needed labor, the USES
and the Immigration and Naturalization
Service are arranging for the temporary en-
trance into the United States of 65,000 "for-
eigners"-farm hands from Mexico, Cuba,
Puerto Rico and the British West Indies.
'armers who need foreign help must pro-
vide transportation to and from the place
of employment, supply sanitary housing and
pay workers the prevailing farm wages.
On the other side of the Atlantic in
Germany, Italy and Austria, over a mil-
lion persons stand about in displaced
persons camps. Many of these DP's are
facing starvation. Many of them were
also farm workers before the war.
Two bills pending in Congress this week
seek to authorize the entrance of a portion
of these displaced persons into the United
THERE SEEMS TO BE an ill-founded at-
tempt being made to justify American
relations with Spain on the basis of vague
ideas set out by the Generalissimo about
"liberalizing" the Spanish government. As
in all cases of justification, we point to his
fight against the Reds as reason for taking
the Spanish fascists into our fold.
A Spanish primer, recently translated
into English was not given as much pub-
licity as a similar primer from Russia
(due obviously to an effort to play down
Spainsand play up Russia's totalitarian
The following excerpts from "Nuevo Ri-
palda" indicate Franco's interpretation of
the rights of the people. It is taken from a
work published by Henry Holdt and Com-
pany in Emmet J. Highe's "Report from
Q. What are the freedoms which liberal-
A. Freedom of conscience, freedom of
worship, and freedom of the press.
Q. What does the freedom of the pressf
A. The right to print and publish without
previous censorship all kinds of opinions,
however absurd and corrupting they may
Q. Must the government suppress this
freedom by means of censorship?
The majority Senate bill would allow the
entrance of 100,000 DP's for a period of two
years. Under its terms, half of the persons
admitted must be agricultural workers.
No persons will be admitted under this
bill unless it is certain they can be "suit-
ably" employed" without ousting an Amer-
ican from his job. Suitable housing will also
have to be assured them.
This legislation is the subject of a
great deal of controversy. Some mem-
bers of the House favor a more liberal bill
which would admit 200,000 displaced per-
sons under less stringent requirements
than those of the Senate bill. There are
groups in both houses which oppose any
action now in aid of the DP's.
Among other objections cited by Con-
gressmen against such action is that it
would arouse the average American's inher-
ent distrust of "foreigners."
At the State .. .
"I Walk Alone" with Burt Lancaster,
Lizabeth Scott, and Kirk Douglas.
Good casting, a plot twist and plenty of
excitement add up to a couple hours of sat-
isfying entertainment. Although the act-
ing of Lancaster and Scott has become
slightly stilted in the past, in this pic their
types fit the parts so it is not objectionable.
Kirk Douglas excelts in his portrayal of a
bootlegger who gets rich in the night club
business while his prohibition partner Lan-
caster serves fourteen years in prison. Lan-
caster comes out figuring that he and Doug-
las are still partners, but the latter dis-
agrees. Difficulties follow with some mur-
der, suspense, and a bit of romance involv-
ing Miss Scott, who favors Burt. Lizabeth
opens her mouth and smiles some here,
which is a pleasant improvement. If you like
the tough guy and the sultry gal, you will
like their latest.
* ," *
At the Michigai.
"VOICE OF THE TURTLE" with Ele-
anore Parker, Ronald Regan and Eve Ar-
In transfering this stage show to the
screen, most of its humor, plot and sparkle
got sadly lost in the shuffle.
Ronald Regan, a soldier on a week-
end pass, gets stood up by Eve Arden
and finds himself with time on his hands
and Eleanore Parker handy. All they have
to do with themselves for the next two reels
THE N.Y. TIMES REPORT on the goings
on at Flushing Meadows last week de-
scribed U.S. representative to the UN,
Warren Austin, as "silent" during the whole
proceedings of the special session on the
Austin, however, needed no words; the
election of Argentinian representative
Arces and Chinese representative Tsaing
as president of the special session and
chairman of the political committee re-
spectively, spoke more eloquently of the
With the election of Arces and Tsaing,
the two major offices of the Assembly went
to opponents of partition, for Argentina
like China abstained on the Palestine reso-
lution. According to the NY Times a
spokesman for the American delegation
insisted that Mr. Austin had not given any
committments but other persons, including
a spokesman for the Chinese delegation said
that it was their understanding that Mr.
Austin had implied he would support Tsaing
for president and Gunnar Haggloff, Swedish
representative for political committee chair-
This slate would have meant that the
two offices were divided between supporters
and opponents of partition since Sweden
voted for it.
The defeat of Canada and Poland, both
of which supported partition, for vice-
president, and the election of Turkey,
were taken as another indication of Arab
strength. This, it was conceded, resulted
mainly from the revival of the Arab-
Latin American coalition which fell apart
last year when the United States backed
General pessimism prevailed at the ses-
sion. Uruguayan representative Fabregat
asked "What are we here for?" (Austin's
promised proposals for trusteeship still had
not materialized.) Dr. Arces gaveled Dr.
Fabregat down and adjourned the Assembly
without signifying when it would meet
Several delegates remarked that the flags
outside, at half-staff for the late President
Roxas, indicated mourning for partition.
Others, said they were a sign of condolence
for the United Nations itself.
R. I. P.
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
SENATOR VANDENBERG is the next man
on the list of Presidential possibilities
I've been interviewing - though he ob-
jects to being described as such, and con-
vinied me he does not want to run.
I guess my biggest discovery about him
is that he is a kind of relaxed character,
with much personal style, and humor. It is
astonishing how he tries to keep these qual-
ities out of his speeches and other literary
compositions. It must be a kind of art.
We sat in a window embrasure in his
office, symbolically away from his desk, for
it was Saturday afternoon, the E.R.P. bill
had been signed by the President an hour
before, the phone wasn't ringing; the store
He was a curious figure, sitting there in
the sunny window enclosure, this man of 64
(though you don't think of that until he
mentions it). A curious figure because, in
spite of all the crisis talk, you don't often
meet a man in Washington who behaves
as if this really is a crisis. Vandenberg does.
He will not magnify petty party differences;
he will not scold. He believes utterly that
when the Russians finally decide for them-
selves that they have collided with a fixed
American position they will go no further
in that direction; they will go above, or be-
low, or around, but there will be no clash
from then on.
But he believes that the American posi-
tion must have united American support;
and you look at this man from Michigan,
worrying a cigar in a window carner, and
talking about these matters, and you sud-
denly realize that he is embodying, so far
as he can, a united American movement.
Now he may be blazingly wrong; it may
be that our proper course would be to re-
verse our field and request an immediate
peace conference with Russia, to settle the
cold war. Right or wrong, though, Vanden-
berg has what an ideal can give a man, its
full anointing effect on the psyche, lifting
him above ambition or caprice. This is felt,
I think, by those around him, and it is what
has focused Presidential speculation upon
But, of course Vandenberg has his prob-
lems. He is an exponent of unity; he is
also a top Republican. Other top Republi-
cans show a penchant for arguing that
everything that's good in our foreign policy
comes from Vandenberg. It's hard to have
all this, and bipartisanism, too. Vandenberg
himself tries to resolve it by a formula to
the effect that, under the bipartisan ap-
proach, "there can still be differences on
foreign policy, but the differences must not
be partisan - the differences must be on
the merits of the issue, and not for the sake
orf . nartr nosition. or a nrto nhiective."
MATTER OF FACT:
The Dewey Power Play
Letters to the Editor ...
By JOSEPH ALSOP
THE MEASURE of Governor
Harold Stassen's success can
now easily be given. Senator Rob-
ert A. Taft dropped everything
over the week end to hurry to
Ohio, and to try to stem the
dreaded Stassen tide in his own
state. Meanwhile, Governor
Thomas E. Dewey, always a cooler
operator, made a desperate but
behind-the-scenes power play to
line up Pennsylvania, Michigan
and Indiana support, once and for
all, prior to the Oregon primary.
Of the two operations, Governor
Dewey's was by far the more in-
teresting. Even if Senator Taft
saves his bacon in Ohio, he will
hardly gain the Republican nom-
ination. He is blocked by his sin-
gularly poor showing as a vote
getter in Nebraska, and the cruel
verdict of the opinion polls that
he is almost the only living 'Re-
publican whom President Truman
can still defeat.
On the other hand, if Governor
Dewey can get his eager hands on
a substantial proportion of the
Pennsylvania, Indiana and Mich-
igan delegations, the gain of
strength will make him front
runner again. He will then become
the most formidable stop-Stassen
candidate in his own right. In this
respect, Dewey's position is mark-
edly different from Taft's.
It will no doubt be denied by
the Governor or his spokesman.
but it is nevertheless a fact that
during the week-end the Dewey
forces in effect put a pistol to
the heads of the important wav-
erers in Michigan, Pennsylvania
and Indiana, saying to them in
effect, "Now or never." The chief
waverers* who are understood to
have been approached are Gov-
ernor James Duff of Pennsylvania,
Representative Charles Halleck of
Indiana and Arthur Summerfield
of Michigan, national committee-
Dewey was forced to adopt "new
or never" tactics, one can surmise.
Only an immediate, impressive
accretion of strength can prevent
other desertions from his stand-
ard. He must get his recruits now,
before Oregon, partly because
Messrs. Duff, Halleck and Sum-
merfield would be much less likely
to join up after a big defeat in
Oregon, and partly because the
timely reinforcement will give
other Dewey supporters the cour-
age to withstand another reverse.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received all letters bearing
the writer's signature and address.
Letters exceeding 300 words, repeti-
tious letters and letters of a defama-
tory characteror ssuchletters which
for Any other reason are not in good
taste will not be published. The
editors reserve the privilege of con-
* * *
M YDA Appeal
To the Editor:
N MONDAY, May 10 MYDA
would like to bring here Mr.
Carl Marzanik, a former State De-
partment employee who is now
under conviction for concealing
his alleged membership in the
Communist party while in the
government service. He will speak
on the threat to civil liberties in
this country and in his own case.
Since in the past MYDA has
not been able to find a place
which will rent to us, we want to
appeal to those who still believe
in the Constitution of the United
States, the first amendment of
which guarantees freedom of as-
sembly to all, to help us out.
We therefore publicly ask that
some citizen offer us a meeting
place orsome campuskorganiza-
tion sponsor the speaker with us.
* * *
(Continued from Page 2)
H. MacMillan, Helen Marx, Vir-
ginia Mast, Gloria Masterson,
William F. Mennick, Mary Mer-
rill, Pauline Miller, Donald W.
Moore, Claire Morey, Jean Mor-
gan, Mick Muhlback, Elaine Na-
glevoort, Nelda Nepier, Anne M. -
Naymik, Daniel Naymik, William
C. O'Hern, Helen Olsher, Janet A.
Kathryn Paden, Evelyn A.
Pease, Chester Pearson, Stephanie
Porter, Harold Puff, Robert Ras-
mussen, Leon Roach, Dorothy
Roberts, Philippe A. Roulier, Sam-
my Rubley, Faith Sadowski, John
S. Schlee, Virginia Schmidt, Bar-
baraSchonfeld, Jean Schutt, Ben
Schwendener, W. C. Shadford,
Marilyn E. Shube, Robert Sislock,
Phyllis M. Smith, R. Snider, Stan-
ley H. Soulson, Louise Steele, Pri-
cilla Stockwell, Janet Sutter, Nel-
son Swarthout, Charles Symonds,
James P. Thompson, Robert W.
Thoresen, Jean Toncray, Francis
Travis, Marria Van der Harst,
George etter, Virginia Walcott,
Barbara Walker, Betty Walker,
Jean Walker, Albert Warner, Mel-
va Weinberger, Al Weiner, Eu-
genia Wells, William Wilkinson,
Earl Willhoft, Phyllis Worth, Don-
ald Wyant, Irma M. Wyman, Mos
Yanagita, Annette Zipple.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 201
Summer Positions: City of De-
troit Civil Service announces the
following examinations: Swim-
ming Instructors (male and fe-
male); Lifeguard (male). Exam-
ination date: May 6. Filing per-
iod: present to April 29.
Camp O'Fair Winds, Flint Girl
Scout Camp. Representatives will
be here Wed., April 21, to inter-
view girls interested in camp
counselor positions - unit lead-
ers to assistant counselors.
Camp Tyrone, Flint YWCA
camp. Representatives will be
here Wed., April 21, to interview
girls interested in camp posi-
tions - cabin counselors and spe-
cialists, crafts, land sports, wat-
erfront, nature lore and drama-
For further information or ap-
pointments, call at 201 Mason
Hall or call Extension 371.
Anatolia College, Salinika, Greece,
is in need of two men teachers who
can handle English and athletics
and a third man to take charge
of the College's Extension Adult
Education program. There is also
a need for a mature professor of
English to give one year's service
to the College.
For further information or ap-
pointments, call at 201 Mason
Hall or call Extension 371.
Any experienced teachers inter-
ested in teaching overseas in Ar-
my Dependent's Service School
are asked to call at the Bureau o
Appointments, 201 Mason Hall
regarding information on appli-
University Community Center.
Willow Run Village.
Tues., April 20, 8 p.m., Combin-
ed meeting, Wives' Club and the
Village Garden Club. New mem-
Wed., April 21, 8 p.m., Plays and
Sat., April 24, 8:30-11 p.m.,
Square Dance; sponsored by the
Wives' Club. Everybody welcome.
University Lecture: Prof. B. F.
Skinner, chairman, Department of
Psychology, Indiana University,
will lecture on "A Science of Be-
havior in World Affairs," Tues.,
April 20, 4:15 p.m., Rackham As-
University Lecture. "Plant Pop-
ulation Studies and the Mass Col-
lection Technique" (illustrated).
Dr. S. A. Cain, botanist, Cranbrook
Institute of Science; auspices of
the Department of Botany and the
Jniversity Herbarium. 4:15 p.m.,
Tues., April 20, Natural Science
Auditorium. The public is invited.
University Lecture. "The Lords
of Speech." Dr. E: D. Jones, of De-
troit; auspices of the Department
of Speech. 4:00 p.m., Wed., April
21, Rackham Lecture Hall. The
public is invited.
All sophomores in the College
of Literature,Science, and the
Arts having 45-59 hours of credit
are required to attend a series of
examinations at the Lecture Hall,
Rackham Building 8 a.m. to 12
noon and 1 to 5 p.m., Tues., April
20. Even those who have not been
informed directly by mail must
Botanical Seminar: 4 p.m., Wed.,
April 21, Rm. 1139, Natural Sci-
ence Bldg. Papers "Phytogeogra-
phic Studies on AlaskandMosses,'
by A. M. Harvill, Jr., and "A Bot-
anist in Africa," by T. J. Muzik.
To the Editor:
FRIDAY AFTERNOON at
Professor Allison Davis
tured. Friday afternoon at
WHERE "Fritz" is giving
$50,000-a-year job for two
hour on the tennis courts.
and 27 others.
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG. The Ger-
man Series: Prof. Otto Graf and
Dr. Kurt Berg.
Sigma Rho Tau, Stump Speak-
ers'-Society: 7 p.m., Michigan Un-
ion. Exchange speakers from De-
troit, contest practice, and circle
U. of M. Radio Club: 7s30 p.m.,
Rm. 1084, *E. Engineering. Mr.
Cline of the Electrical Engineer-
ing Department will speak on,
"Television problems in Amateur
Young Republicans of the Uni-
versity= of Michigan: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan League. Mr. Mark May-
ne, Chairman of the Ann Arbor
Republican party, will speak on
the subject "Republican Party Or-
ganization at the Municipal Lev-
el." New members invited.
Toledo Club: 7:15 p.m., Michi-
gan League. All Toledo students
To the Editor:
r HE EDITORIAL "Unwanted
Offer" stands as mute evi-
dence that our President Truman
has failed to promote an aggres-
sive advertising campaign on his
own behalf as his predecessor did
so vigorously and capably. By
means of the Washington dateline
and by carefully noting down op-
position of the pressmen and their
fund of deprecations F.D.R. kept
us constantly in touch with
F.D.R., his virtues and his great-
Quite modestly the present re-
gime has reconverted the country
from wartime to a peace economy,
has returned several million men
to private life and civilian secur-
ity and the broad fact is-Europe
is getting vast supplies and much
It has almost become a neces-
sity in the world of today in self
defense to crow about one's self.
Large companies do it all the
time. Print pretty ovations.
Unless this is done, all we see
is the glass that remains after
the stone was thrown.
Professor Havelock lectured. Fri-
day afternoon at 4:15 Professor
Harrison lectured. The three lec-
turers dealt respectively with psy-
chology, philosophy and English.
My question is, practically, how
many lectures were there?
During the day, and especially
at four in the afternoon, Ispoke
to a lot of people who were going
to a lecture. None of them w-ere
quite sure which lecture they
were going to. I happened to hear
the lecture on Hamlet, and al-
though the talk was very good,
I felt cheated. I wanted to hear
the other two speakers, also. The
University sponsors these talks on
the principle (I pi'esume) that
they augment the classroom edu-
cation. Does the University sched-
ule the lectures as they do on the
principle that a person interested
in one of the topics has no inter-
est in the other two? This seems
to be one of the very few place
in the univeise where three things
add up to one thing.
If we can't hear people talking
about politics-which is disgust-
ing enough-at least let us hear
about Hamlet and Greek philos-
To the Editor:
Student Recital: Maryjane Al-
bright, soprano, will present a
program in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree
of Bachelor of Musicrat 8:30 p.m.,
Tues., April 20, Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. Miss Albright is a pupil
of Arthur Hackett, and will sing
groups of English, German, Ital-
ian and French songs. The public
Student Recital: Marguerite
Hartsook, pianist, will present a
program in partial fulfillment of
Sthe requirements for the degree of
Master of Music at 8:30 p.m.
Thurs., April 22. Miss Hartsook,
a pupil of Joseph Brinkman, has
planned a recital of compositions
by Mozart, Schumann, Bach, and
Krenek. The public is invited.
Museum of Archaeology. Early
American Coins and Guns. Pictor-
s ial Maps of Italy. Through April
Museums Building rotunda, Chi-
nese Porcelain-Celadon and Blue
and White Wares. Through April
College of Architecture and De-
e sign First Floor Exhibition Corri-
- dor until May 1; Photographs
and Drawings of the Work of
Bruce Goff, Architect. Auditorium
AVC: Menbership meeting,
Uiniversity Chapter, Michigan
Union. Movie "Music in America,"
7 p.m. Business Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Program: 8:30 p.m.
Speakers: Mr. John W. Rae,
Republican; Mr. Neil Staebler,
Democrat; Mr. Ernest Goodman,
Student League for Industrial
Democracy: Membership meet-
ing, 4:15 p.m., Michigan Union.
I.Z.F.A.: News Report, 8 p.m.
Tues., April 20. Rabbi Morris Ad-
ler, of Detroit, will speak on "A
Program for American Jews."
Singing and dancing at 7:30. All
Christian Science Organization:
7:30 p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Michigan Dames: Handicraft
group, meet at the home of Mrs.
Gaylord Finch, 1435 University
Terrace, 8 p.m.
UN Sudent Delegates meet at
4:30 p.m., International Center
for instruction on the agenda and
procedures for the Model UN As-
sembly. All students interested in
participating on a delegation are
Research Club: Annual memo-
iial meeting 8 p.m., Wed., April 21,
ers:' Professors E. S. Brown and
A. L. Ferguson. Members of the
Women's Research Club and the
Science Research Club are invit-
Beggars Opera: 4:15 p.m.,
Thurs., April 22, East Conference
Room. Records of the Beggar's
Opera will be played. Prof. Glenn
McGeoch will speak briefly or4 the
significance of the opera; spon-
sored by the Department of Eng-
lish. The public' is invited.
(Coutinued on Page 5)
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