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May 19, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-19

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THE PETITION DRIVE, which will pro-
test the challenge to my freedom to
write this editorial and your right to read
it, will be launched on campus today by
those .organizations who are fighting the
proposed Mundt Bill.
Communists, labor unions and liberals are
directly in the firing line of this bill whose
thinly-veiled purpose is to require federal
registration of every Communist Party
member or Communist Iront organization.
The bill, however, does not clearly define
what, in its opinion, constitutes a Commu-
nist front organization. According to Rep-
resentative Mundt, you and I can be classi-
fied as Communists if we belong to an or-
ganization which follows the Communist
Party line.
Are you a Communist if you are a mem-
ber of ADA whose program includes the
elimination of racial prejudice?
Racial tolerance is an important plank
in the Communist Party's platform. The
Mundt Bill would have "subversive" ADA
members registering with the Attorney
General because they were following the
"Communist Party line."
Am I a "fellow-traveller" advocating over-
throw of the government when I write this
protest against the restriction of thought by
a scared congressman? Your guess is as
good as mine as to whether this editorial
should be considered proof of my party affil-
The list of organizations which could
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
ire written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

What the Mundt Bill actually implies is
that any orgahizat ion which opposed pol-
icies formulated by Congress could be classi-
fied as a "Communist Front." American pol-
itics could turn into a red-dying party as
the Republicans and Democrats called each
other "Communist!" Depending upon whom
was in power, either the Republicans or
Democrats could safely entrench themselves
as the dictators of American thought and
the staunch attackers of the "front" organ-
This bill includes anyone on this campus
who has ever acted in accordance with his
beliefs. Apathetic students, .Wallace Pro-
gressives, The Association of University of
Michigan Scientists, IRA, the Lawyers
Guild, SRA, YPCM and MYDA are each and
everyone threatened with attack on their
civil liberties. This means that if your cam-
pus and the nation are o remain free and
independent, united public opinion must
defeat this bill.
Faculty members and students have al-
ready started the attack on the Mundt
Bill through telegrams, letters and public
statements. The fight is spear-headed
by the Washtenaw Committee to Protect
Democratic Rights and the Students
Against the Mundt Bill who are jointly
sponsoring the petition campaign.
Your signature will indicate your reaf-
firmation of the American ideal of political
freedom and thought. You can't afford to
pass the booths by today because it means
passing by demifocracy.
-Roma Lipsky.



The Falling Wall

S 0 0

IF YOU TALK to anybody in Washington
above the rank of Senate page boy for ten
minutes, he will confide in you that the pur-
pose of our rearmament program is to es-
tablish peace by making Russia come to
terms with the West. But this makes it
hard to understand why we did not accept
Russia's offer of a conference last week.
Why didn't we leap on it as a success for
our policy?
By rejecting Russia's offer (or her ac-
ceptance of our implied offer) we have
placed ourselves in. the position of seem-
ing to say to the world that we are not
going to let peace interfere with our pro-
gram for peace. The program for peace
goes on, in other words, no matter what
peace overtures may come along to dis-
rupt it.
This comes dangerously near to indicating
that the arms program, which started life
A Littleare .. .
A "CRUSADE of the Children" will take
place on campus today-a crusade to
bring a little food, warmth, and care into
the lives of 230 million needy children.
Part of a world-wide drive for volin-
tary contributions equivalent to one day's
effort from every individual, the local
campaign has already netted a total of
$3,275.56 for its deserving beneficiaries,
but the need for aid is so urgent that a
goal of $1 from each student has been
The struggle for survival is going on all
over the world, with the most desperate
pleas for aid coming from the war ravaged
countries of Europe and Asia. In Canton and
Shanghai, it is not unusual to stumble over
twenty little bodies on the way home at
pight, while in Poland, one out of five in-
fants dies in the first year of its life. In
China, 64 million children are not getting
enough to eat, and Europe claims 40 million
youngsters who are victims of malnutrition
and medical neglect.
From top to bottom, all the work being
done in this campaign is on a voluntary
basis. Therefore all contributions will go
directly to the children's cause. Money
collected will be spent, and supplies dis-
tributed just as fast as is humanly pos-
sible. The need is so desperate that no
delay will be permitted. Contributions in
kind may be as valuable as money, pro-
vided the goods can be used for children.
Countries which were victims of aggres-
sion will be first on the list of relief and the
sole qualification will be the simple word
No great display of argumentation should
be necessary to convince anyone of the ur-
gency of this appeal. No one who has ever
known a child's imploring look should be
able to turn away empty-handed today, be-
cause the image of ragged, hungry and
homeless children is not soon forgotten.
The right to live in health and happi-
ness should not be due to an accident of
birth, nor even of American birth. The
parents of most of these helpless children
were probably courageous and incorrup-
tible lovers of their own freedom and in-
tegrity. Even if they were not, these chil-
Oren are in no way responsible for their
crimes. The appeal of common humanity

as a means to an end, is becoming some-
thing very like an end in itself. If the pro-
gram is uninterruptible, then it has become
the leading reality in our lives; end, and not
For the Wall Street Journal reported
last week that the President's aides are
afraid the exchange of notes with Russia
'weakens support for the Europe-aid pro-
gram and the drive for a rearmament
program." Well, it is very true that peace
moves can be bad for a rearmament pro-
gram. They can be fatal to it. But haven't
we lost our sense of direction somehow, if,
after having started an arms program
with the declared purpose of forcing
peaceful methods of settlement on the
world, we now find ourselves somewhat
fearful that proposals for peaceful methods
of settlement may interfere with the arms
It may be argued that we'll put ourselves
in a better position for dealing with Russia
by waiting, and by completing our arms
program first. This amounts to arguing
that we can put ourselves in a better posi-
tion for securing peace by rejecting peace
bids, that the way to insure fruitful dis-
cussions is to turn down proposals for them.
As for the "wait until we're stronger"
line, this seems merely weird in the case
of a power which alone in the world pos-
sesses the atomic bomb. How strong can
you get? As the years pass, as the wounds
of war close up, as our cherished discov-
eries are discovered elsewhere, it seems
to me our relative strength cannot really
increase. When do we reach that mystic
point at which we suddenly say: "Now, at
last, it is safe to talk about peace!"? The
problem of reaching an agreement with
Russia then will be the same as it is now;
maybe harder, for it will have been en-
crusted by a record of several or many
years of rebuff, years in which we will
have shown that our faith lay in more
complicated approaches.
The worst thing that comes out of last
week's peace crisis is this feeling, that the
arms program has ceased to be a road and
has become of itself the city to which we
are journeying. We may thing we can see
beyond it, and many of us may still be
saying, with sincerity, that we can, we clear-
ly can, but one wonders. Is there a golden
moment, beyond the arms program? It
didn't seem so last week. We may be mili-
tarizing ourselves rather more thoroughly
than we think, for isn't the chief character-
istic of militarism just this, that slowly and
imperceptibly it ceases to be the means, and
becomes, instead, the permanent furniture
of one's way of life?
(Copyright 1948 New York Post Corporation)

J HE STRANGEST ASPECT of this strange
decisive Oregon primary is the opportun-
ity of seeing men running for the Presidency
as though they were running for county
sheriff. Harold E. Stasson and Thomas E.
Dewey both appear, so to speak, in the
sweaty undress of candidates who must
sniff out the last, lingering vote in Lovely
Street and Possum Hollow. And since they
have torn off their official togas for the
struggle, the real men are suddenly in view,
with all their wens, warts and other dis-
tinguishing marks. Occasionally, it is an
odd spectacle.
From this ordeal, Harold Stassn emer-
ges as probably the most relmarkable
younger leader American public life has
produced since the beginning of the
Roosevelt era. He has, first of all, stature.
Nature made him a very big man, with a
head so large that it seems almost out of
proportion to his small, rather regular
His bulk helps him, undoubtedly, yet it
is far from being bulk which mainly con-
tributes to this initial impression of the
size of the man. Determination, coolness and
good humor in difficulty, a certain obvious
solidity of character, an agreeable plainness
and absence of calculated graces, an extra-
ordinary self-confidence and feeling of pow-
er - these are some of the traits which
permit him to dominate, without great ef-
fort, the uncounted gatherings that he ad-
dresses daily. He does not have to assert
his own importance. He is a big man, in
both senses of the word, on his face.
Here in Oregon, Stassen is attempting no
Gladstonian Midlothian campaign, with one
great exposition of a complex subject fol-
lowing another up to a crashing climax. The
speech is always the same speech.
"I bring a message of confidence in
America"-"We must build a better fu-
ture"-"I have always favored reclama-
tion" (or irrigation, or whatever the lo-
cal interest may be)-"We must remain
strong"-"The Communists cannot be al-
lowed to attack our system both over-
ground and underground." The same
points are always applauded, especially
the attacks on the Communists.
After the speech there is the question
period. In town after town, the questions
also form a pattern (U.M.T., Russia, the
cost of living, the Taft-Hartley act) but
they are shrewd and to the point. Stassen
answers them plainly, brings the meeting
to a close adroitly, and then shakes hands
with a couple of hundred of the crowd.
After that there is a reception of notables,
and then the barnstorming party sets off
again for its next date.
As this pattern repeats itself agni
and again, with trifling variations, certain
additional impressions emerge. The speech
that is so often repeated must be riegard-
ed as pretty superficial, for example, yet
Stassen delivers it with unmistakable sin-
cerity. Where he is talking of the genuine-
ly important things like the American fu-
ture, he really means what he says. He
is never a mere mouthing politician, even
when he makes his concessions to the
Again, however, one also notices a certain
coldness and ruthlessness in estimating hu-
man beings. On one occasion, for instance,
Stassen made a monkey out of Dewey simply
by figuring out exactly what Dewey would
do. Their buses were to pass on the same
road. Stassen's bus was halted, to greet
school children, at a town where Dewey was
also to stop. Stassen delayed his bus until
Dpwey's hove into view. The whole crowd
prepared for a genial meeting between cand-
idates. The attendant photographers even
made a sort of half-roadblock with a truck,
but Dewey ordered his bus not to stop; and
while Stassen waved and grinned, his rival
was only observed peering out a window with
a sickly grin, almost visibly ticketed "bad
sport." On much larger scale, this kind of
cool calculation must have entered largely
into Stassen's meteoric rise.
Then, too, another ingredient of Stas-
sen's success also becomes evident. The

staff accompanying him is largely com-
posed of men in their thirties, mere babies
in politics. They give substance to -the
finest tribute Stassen has ever had, which
came from an adherent of Senator Rob-
ert A. Taft's, who said bitterly, "If that
man gets in, the old Republican party
we've always known won't be the same
party any more." Stassen has shaped his
young men into an organization of un-
paralleled efficiency. He is one of the most
effective political organizers of our time.
When one adds up these different qual-
ities of Stassen's, and stacks them up with
his performance here in Oregon and on the
long political journey that has led to Ore-
gon, a picture begins to form. It is the pic-
ture of a political leader, with all the com-
plexity and inner contradiction that strong
leaders always have, with real power, with
real feeling for this country, with much
else that is important. One question still
remains, however, and this, oddly enough,
is a query as to Stassen's true political views.
(Copyright, 1948, New York Herald Tribune)
A SLICE OF THE current uneasiness in
the social order is due to the dearth of
wicker rocking chairs. This is admittedly
an era of new ideas.
Metal-tubing furniture has a place. But
a wicker rocking chair is dependable, com-
fortable and restful to taut nerve-endings
as one sways gently, rhythmically back and
fo~rth ion a warm sp~ring' evening. After a

(Continued from Page 2)
tion in laboratory portion, 3 p.m.,
Mon., May 24, Natural Science
Physical and Inorganic Chemis-
try Seminar: 4 p.m. Wed., May 18,
Rm. 303 Chemistry Bldg. Mr.
Worthy Boyd, Department of
Chemical Engineering, will speak
on "The Separation of Stable Iso-
Zoology Seminar: 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., May 20, Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Speakers: Mr. Brahma S.
Kaushiva, "Cytological studies on
the oogenesis of certain Indian
and American snakes," and Mr.
E. L. Cheatum, "A contribution to
the life history of the dear lung-
worm Leptostrongylus alpenae
(Nematoda lVMetastronkylidae),
with observations on its incidence
and biology."
Open meeting.
Symphony Orchestra Concert:
The University of Michigan Sym-
phony Orchestra, Wayne Dun-
lap, conductor, will be heard in
its spring concert at 8:30 p.m.,
Thurs., May 20, Hill Auditorium.
Program: Concerto for Orchestra
in D Major by Bach, three noc-
turnes by Debussy in which the
Women's Glee Club, Marguerite
Hood, director, will assist; and
Brahms' Symphony Ng. 2 in D
Major. The public is invited.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will pre-
sent compositions and arrange-
ments by Jef Van Hoof during his
recital at 7:15 p.m., Thurs., May
Events Today
Radio Programs:
3:30 p.m. WKAR-The Hop-
wood Room-Programs of inter-
views with student writers, profes-
sors and guests. Conducted by
Edwin G. Burrows.
3:45 p.m. WKAR-The School of
5:45-6 p.m. WPAG-Gardening
Program-Lenore T. Bingley.
Research Club: 8 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. Papers: Prof. H.
W. Nordmeyer, "An Existentialist
Approach to Literature"; Prof. O.
M. Pearl, "Traditionalism and An-
cient Music: Rules for a Musical
Contest in a Michigan Papyrus."
Election of officers.
American Society for Public
Administration: Evening social
seminar, sponsored by the Uni-
versity Chapter, 8 p.m., West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Guest speaker: James M. Mitchell,
Director, Civil Service Assembly of
the United States and Canada.
Open meeting.

DAILYOffl~~t BU~t5

Letters to the Editor .

anything you have written. The
deadline for this first material will
be Saturday, May 22. It may be
turned in at the Union Student
Pre-Medical Society: Movie,
"Hervey's Discovery of the Cir-
culation of Blood." 7:30 p.m., 305
Michigan Union. Election of next
year's officers.
All pre-medical and medical
students invited.
Delta Sigma Pi, International
Business Administration Frater-
nity: Business meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union.
La p'tite causetts: 3:30 p.m.,
Michigan League.
United World Federalists: 7:30
p.m., Garden Room, Michigan
League. Election of officers for
next term.
Armenian Students' Association:
Last meeting of the semester, 7:30
-p.m., 220-222 Michigan Union.
Election of officers and the club
picture will be taken.
Wesleyan Guild: Tea, 4-6 p.m.,
Wesley Lounge. Final program of
the School for Family Living. Cost
supper. Speaker: Dr. Marshall R.
Reed, Pastor, Nardin Park Meth-
oist Church, Detroit.
Roger Williams Guild: Mid-
week "chat" at the Guild House,
4:30-6 p.m. Discussion of Gen-
tleman's Agreement."
Coming Events
Michigan Chapter AAUP: An-
nual meeting, 6 p.m., Thurs., May
20, dining room, University Club,
Michigan Union. Election of offi-
cers and reports. Dean Woodburne
will speak on "College and Uni-
versity Staff Problems."
Phi Kappa Phi: Business meet-
ing, 4 p.m., May 20, East Confer-
ence Room, Rackham Bldg. Mem-
bers invited.
Phi Kappa Phi: Initiation, 8
p.m., Thurs., May 20, Rackham
Lecture Hall. Prof. Robley Wil-
liams will speak on "The Relation
of Physics to Biological Research."
Reception later, in Assembly Hall.
Members invited.
International Center weekly tea:
4:30-5:30 p.m., Thurs., May 20.
Hostesses: Mrs. Martha C. San-
ford and Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski.
Ordnance-Film Hour: Last film
honoring students receiving com-
missions in June, 7:30 p.m., May
20, at the home of Major R. S
Niccells, 1309 Geddes Avenue
Ordnance ROTC students and
those students intending to elect
Ordnance as a specialty are invit-
Films: "Materials Handling
Equipment," "Ignition and the
Spark Plug," "Principles of Ra-
dar," and "40 mm AA Automatic
Modern Poetry Club: Fina
meeting, Russian Tearoom, Michi-
gan League, Thurs., 8 p.m. Mr
Pearce will discuss the third of T
S. Eliot's "Four quartets."
Deutscher Verein: Picnic, Ma
23 at the Island. Members an
non-members may obtain ticket
in the German office, Universit
U.W.F. Study Group, Thursday
7:30 p.m., Michigan League.

The Daily accords its readers the
privilege or 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 character or such letters which
for any other reason are not in good
taste will not be published. The
editors reserve the privilege o co-
densing letters.
" a
'Lack of Taste
To the Editor: t
[ITH all due honor to Mr. Oz-
zie Cowles for the fine job he
did in his two years as Michigan's
basketball coach and to Mr. Dick
Kraus for his good intentions I
would like to criticize the latter's
column which appeared in Sun-
day's Daily. Mr. Kraus's tribute to
the departing Mr. Cowles dis-
played, at best, a remarkable lack
of good taste. I make no claims to
piety mnyself, but I am sure there
are some who were justifiably in-
-Robert A. Thomason
* * *
Negro Housing
To the Editor:
AS A RESIDENT of Ann Arbor
from 1933 to 1946 I take ex-
ception to the statement of Mayor
Brown in regard to Negro housing
in the city. There has been an
acute shortage of homes for the
Negroes in Ann Arbor for years
even before the war. The inter-
est of the University of Michigan
directly and indirectly has had
some effect on this situation. It
has been often rumored that the
University did not desire this pop-
ulation nor any increase in it.
Some months ago I sat in a
meeting of the Auxiliary of Kelly
Saunders Post of the American
Legion and heard the realty au-
thority state that there was no
hope for the Colored people even
in the present building.
In 1946 there was desire in cer-
tain places to know if the Negroes
of Ann Arbor wanted a separate
housing project.
-Rev. David A. Blake, Jr.
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People, Wil-
low Run Village, Michigan Branch
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
statement was made by President
Alexander Ruthven when contacted
by The Daiy: "The University's policy
on admissions speaks for itself. Ne-
groes are admitted without discrim-
ination, and their housing is handled
by the University on the same basis
as that for other students. Housing
is a problem for every community.
Certainly, the University has had no
negaiho,. j4fluence on housing for
Negres in An Arbor.")
S* N'
'U' Finances
To the Editor:
HOW DOES the University and
all its parts operate financial-
Probably very few people know
the answer to this question, be-
cause the University keeps its
books closed to the public and
publishes no annual financia
statements. This is, in view of the
situation, rather strange; because
the University is a state institu-
tion, supported by taxes, students
and alumni, and is run for th
benefit of the students and the
State of Michigan. Certainly, since
the University is run for the bene.
fit of these people, it should lei
them know how it is run.
Nothing engenders more suspic-
ion than segrecy.
Every business organization o
any size publishes financial state-
ments for its stockholders; by thi
same token the University shoul
let its financial' supporters, th
tax payers of the state of Michi
gan, the alumni and the student
know how it spends their money

-Fred Medwedeff
-James Holland
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The financial state-
ment of the University is an annual
official publication obtainable in the
business office in Rm. 1, University
* * *
Iron Curtain
To the editor:
THE Twentieth Century Fo:
film "The Iron Curtain"
which is now playing ,locally
I should receive from all who see it
careful and unbiased considera-
* tion. In view of this, we would lik
to set forth in this letter our rea-
sons for feeling that such a film i,
not in the best interests ofgth
Y American- people and does great
d harm in the cause of internation-
s al peace and understanding.
Y First, the film is based on thf
report of the Royal Canadia:
Commission and subsequent art-
', icles by Igor Gouzenko in the Cos-
mopolitan magazine, yet there i


no indication in the film that this
report has become a discredited
document in Canada. Both Can-
adian Labor Congresses, Civil
Rights Groups.prominent mem-
bers of all political paties, and
the Canadian Bar Association
have attacked tile methods of the
commission and its report. No
mention is made of the seven
persons labelled guilty in the re-
port and in the script of "The
iron Curtain." who were acquitted
when their cases came to trial in
open court.
Second, the documentary na-
ture of the film is to be doubted,
especially when the Canadian
government has refused to give
any cooperation of a specific sort.
From the Ottawa Citizen, Nov,
28, 1947, ". . . At acting Prime
Minister St. Laurents' office, it
was learned that the Hollywood
film corporation would be accord-
ed exactly the same rights as any
American tourist in this country
and no more . . . no special assis-
tance or cooperation would be
given in the filming of a picture
which might easily have inter-
nal tOnal repercussions."
Third, the United Nations'
Carter says ". . The General
Assembly condemns all forms of
propaganda in whatever country
conducted, which is either design-
ed or likely to provoke or encour-
age any threat to the peace,
breach of the peace, or act of ag-
gression." In this respect, "The
Iron Curtain" definitely helps to
defeat the effort towards world
Calvin Lippitt
Dick Thomas
Wallace Progressives
the cold war has been given
considerable free advertising by
the Communists, whose outraged
screams of protest against "The
Iron Curtain" will do that picture,
no harm at the box office ...
"The Iron Curtain" is "Mission
to Moscow" in reverse. Behind
that sugar-coated production of
yesteryear, full of friendly, sihil-
ing Russians dedicated to sweet-
ness and light, was also an au-
thentic experience drawn from
real life. But the tendency to
overdo and underthink kept it,
too, from making credible its an-
swers to the question: What qual-
ities in prewar Russian life were
able to win the sympathy and re-
spect of an American diplomat
and capitalist?
The Communists were in a de-
lirium of delight about the earlier
picture, as they are now in a
frenzy of indignation over the
present one. A sober democrat
may see the two of them as re-
verse sides of a celluloid curtain
not much more revealing than the
iron one.
.-Christian Science Monitor.
Fifty-Eighth Year


Assn. of Internes
Students:: 7:30l


Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan Vader the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
John Campbell......Managmg Editor
Dick Maloy .............. City Editor
Harriett Friedman .. Editorial Director
Lida Dailes .......... Associate Editor
Joan Katz.............Associate Editor
Fred Schott......... Associate Editor
Dick Kraus..........Sports Editor
Bob Lent. Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson......Women's Editor
Jean Whitney Associate Women's Editor
Bess Hayes ................. Librarian
Business Staff
Nancy Helmick .......General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman......Ad. Manager
Edwin Schneider .. N~aance Manager
Dick Halt....... Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for re-publication
of all news dispatched credited to it as
otherwise credited in this newspaper.
All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, as second-class mail
Subscription during the regular
school year by carrier, $5.00, by ma1
Associated Collegiate Pres

Looking Back

"Berkeley Square," popular
drama by John Balderston, will be
presented tonight through Satur-
day night, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre, by the department
of speech. Tickets are on sale
daily, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., theatre box
office. Special rate for students
tonight and tomorrow.
Union Opera Music Committee
Meeting: 7:15 p.m., Journalism
News Room, Haven Hall. All per-
sons who attended the last meet-
ing are urged to be present. Bring

From the pages of The Daily
The first inter-class baseball game of the
year resulted in the "Fresh Laws" defeat-
ing the "Sophomore Lits" by a score of 12 to
Under the auspices of the Athletic Asso-
ciation, an interscholastic meet for high
school students will be held here to bring
the hig cnhlo-, io -,c r,.lncrpx 'l ', irovi, .with


w M, cUed Oft
[So when Mr. latus called1

The boss is rushing oat
to see Blatus. I guJess

I But Bltus has no radio
show. No newspaper adj
__ .. ......_ ._J - II .,

He says I've given him an
idea for a new product . .

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