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May 03, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-03

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

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Tag Day Dritve


TODAY is Tag Day!S
All over campus today the traditional
Fresh Air Camp buckets have been stationed
to receive the coin and bills that students
will contribute to continue the work at the'
Situated on Patterson Lake outside of
Ann Arbor the camp provides summer va-
cation for children emotionally disturbed
or financially underprivileged who need a
change from home environments.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

Recommended by social agencies for ther-
apy treatment at, camp, these youngsters
represent the forgotten boys of Michigan.
For thirty years since its inception Uni-
versity students have traditionally taken an
active interest in maintaining the camp.
Large projects such as Michigras have turn-
ed over their proceeds proudly. The Fresh
Air Camp has captured the hearts of Mich-
igan students.
The proceeds of this year's Tag Day drive
will go to pay for the food for the boys at
the camp this summer.
A summer at a camp away from a hot
city may be the very thing a kid needs to
restore his happiness.
Don't pass that bucket today without
reaching deep for the little kid on the diving
board. He needs your help.
-Herb Cheston

eeh i

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
articles on student government and
at the University.)

of series of
its problems


i _ .. ,.

Hoover and The UN

W ASHINGTON-It is unfortunate that
Herbert Hoover has used his prestige
to propose that Russia and her satellites be
barred from the United Nations.
Much more pointed to the needs of to-
day was a proposal made the same day
(iAn New Yrk by Jdhn Foster DuJ er,
another distinguished Republican and for-
eign affairs expert, for a general confer-
ence to revise the U.N. on the basis of the
first five years of experience to make it a
more effective agency.
All of us have suffered frustration from
the way Russia has balked repeatedly in the
U.N. and lately has been boycotting various
of its agencies because she wants Commu-
nist China to replace National China on the
Security Council. It has been disappointing,
too, that the U.N. has been handicapped be-
cause of the differences between the two
most powerful members, our nation and
Russia. But it is unlike Herbert Hoover to
yield to such frustrations.
Five years is a short trial. The U.N. was
not created for the uneasy year of 1950,
but was set up for all time as an instru-
mentality that would slowly develop into
a real world federation, with improvement
from time to time as experience shows the

Md.) has suggested, in his latest resolution,
issue the call for the world disarmament con-
ference he has proposed. It is the one or-
ganized agency that includes everybody nec-
essary for a peaceful settlement, and people
everywhere recognize that.
It is the hope, too, of the small nations
which quiver fearfully between two giant
millstones, including those small nations at
present in the orbit of Russia which may
not, however, always be in her orbit. Those
people need a forum in which to speak for
their interests- One of the great mistakes
that both we and the Russians have made
is to think too much in terms of ourselves
and Russia only.
* * *
WHILE the U.N. has been inadequate so
far with major international problems
involving us and Russia, it has, nonetheless,
done a great deal through its agencies, es-
pecially of the humanitarian sort for help-
ing refugees, promoting education, and
health, and feeding starving children. This
sort of aid has penetrated beyond the Iron
Curtain to help and improve the lot of peo-
ple. That, of itself, contributes to interna-
tional good will and understanding. We can
not, for humanity's sake, close that door,
We can not afford to be self-righteous.
We must not forget that we, as well as the
Russians, insisted upon the Big Power veto
that has caused so much trouble, and that
we were the first to go outside the U.N. in our
Greek-Turkish venture right at the doorstep
of Russia.
As for Mr. Hoover's over-all objective of
"moral and spiritual cooperation of God-
fearing free nations," we have already
created numerous agencies to promote
that, as Mr. Dulles pointed out, in ECA,
the North Atlantic Pact, and the smaller
Western Union in Europe. It was upon our
insistence at San Francisco that such re-
gional organizations were permitted with-
in the U.N. framework.
This is no time to break up the world
federation through which we can project our
influence all over the world.
Let us not start any secession movement.
(Copyright, 1950, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.)

To crack it asunder now would be to des-
troy its whole purpose of eventual union
among nations and to freeze the world into
twohhostile, armed camps when tension is
highest. It is at such a time, at this very time
indeed, that we need a conference room and
a table such as the U.N. provides more than
at any time since its creation. This is no
time to lock the door on one party, and a
big party which controls a sizable chunk of
the earth's surface.
JN our own experience with labor-manage-
ment troubles we try to keep the confer-
ence room open and handy. Sometimes it
takes a lot of sitting around a table, almost
endless talk, and infinite patience, but in
the end we usually get a settlement. We have
learned not to slam the door shut.
Despite the U.N.'s inability to handle the
great problems between us and Russia, it
yet may be significant that more and more
in recent weeks, as tension has mounted, it
is being suggested as the agency to initiate a
dramatic move for peace. It is the U.N.,
for example which Senator Tydings (D.,
Real Tragedy
THE TRAGEDY of the present hysteria in
which so much of the country has joined
is that men and women from whom we have
a right to expect sane and fair thinking
have abdicated that role. It is tragic that
men in positions of high responsibility should
accept shrieking tantrums as a substitute for
thinking our way out of the problems before
We have had propagandists of this kind
before in this country. Some of the early
political pamphleteers were their intellec-
tual forebears. But in these days of mass
communication and reprints by the mil-
lions, the machinery of propaganda is
more ponderous in size, and more frigh-
tening. And we have reasons to fear for
reason itself when we look in the mail in
the morning and discover that men who
should know better are distributing the
shoddy wares broadcast.
How can it be that straight-thinking
Americans do not recognize the hysterical
writing of such people for what it is? There
is plenty to criticize in our Government and
in our ways of life, and some solid argu-
ments can be made against men and poli-
cies now to the fore. But one discards good
American common sense in'putting the case
for pleading in the hands of men whose
logic, whose respect for the truth and the
simple rules of evidence qualify them for'
jobs only on such newspapers 'as Izvestia
and Pravda, the organs of the Communist
It is tragic, again, that the wild stuff of
Stalin and his kind should have led us to
think that the way to combat the Com-
munist menace is to produce stuff just as
nausan nn tho nth r cidan.a~rdm-

THE FUTURE of student self-government
may well rest heavily on the shoulders
of 4the newly-elected Student Legislators
holding their first meeting this evening.
Theirs is the responsibility to take up
the job of increasing the area of activity
in which students may act on their own
behalf and not under administration con-
trol. The responsibility is more important
now than ever before because of the grow-
ing recognition of student maturity on the
part of the administration.
One could point out as a land-mark in the
development along this line the letter from
Deans Bromage, I 'Ea, and Walters which
appeared on the ilont page of The Daily.
It expressed their belief that:
"As it continues to develop as a perma-
nent organization, and gains increasing
suppoit from the student body, the Stu-
dent Legislature will be able to assume
an increasingly larger role in the deter-
mination and governing of student af-
To anyone who has spent the past four
years at Michigan and seen some of the ar-
bitrary decisions which have been handed
down by the administration, it was signi-
ficant indeed.
These decisions seemed especially arbitrary
due to the presence on campus of men and
women who had spent years in service. They
were people who had been on their own so
long that the idea of submitting to paterna-
listic control in their extra-curricular af-
fairs came as a shock.
The University, on the other hand, still
handled student affairs in the tradition of
19th-century German institutions from
which it learned many teaching methods.
From the student point of view, a university
was a place to digest a body of facts and
pass an exam. There was little to form the
individual and make him more competent
to accept social responsibilities.
Now, however, administrators are be-
ginning to realize that there is a great
deal for the student to learn in college from
the experience of running his own affairs.
The veterans can claim a great deal of
credit for that fact.
Significantly, the National Conference on
Higher Education, in its 1949 report on
"Current Trends in Higher Education," said
that "the world of tomorrow will be the heri-
tage of our young people today, and the
leaders of the world of tomorrow will come
largely from our present campus leaders."
Although many educators have thus ex-
pressed themselves, the problem here on
campus has still boiled down to the fact
that the student leaders have had to prove
their ability before any power was ex-
tended to them.
It has been largely a question, not whether
the students can learn by attempting self-
rule, but rather whether they can perform
the functions they request. This is the ques-
tion the Student Legislature may answer in
its present session.
-Don McNeil
Union Opera
THE Michigan Union Opera has had an all-
male cast ever since its beginning back
in the early part of this century. Recently
it was suggested that women have an equal
part in the Opera's planning and production.
The advocates of such a plan claim that the
production fails to bring the best talent to
alumni and friends in other cities and that
women and men should collaborate their
talents in order to produce the best show pos-
It is impossible, of course, to know ex-
actly what success a mixed cast would
meet unless it were actually put to the
test. However, it seems most likely that

the traditionally all-male company is here
to stay for the following reasons:
1-Since its revival last year, the Union
Opera has gained tremendous popularity.
According to Opera Manager Jim Ebersole,
the 1950 production, 'Lace It Up,' was so
well received in the three cities visited that
the sponsoring alumni clubs requested a
return engagement next year. Probably even
more cities will be toured in 1951. The Opera
iL definitely not a losing proposition finan-
cially either. Although approximately ten
thousand dollars are expended, the project
usually comes out a few hundred dollars to
the good. Thus, the Union Opera is not 'con-
spicuously failing,' but rather it is well es-
tablished on the road to success, as it was in
the early part of this century.
2---The romantic interest of the songs is
definitely not lost by the men. In fact, the
female impersonations are amazingly real-
istic. It is true that the 'false females'
bring out many laughs which greatly con-
tribute to the show's success. But they
also manage to put across the songs so well
that the audience goes away whistling the
catchy tunes.
3-If the Opera har women An +he rad

"Ah, I Guess I'll Let It Go"
. L DC++r
- z
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited, or withheld from publication at the discretion of the


. . .

WASHINGTON-Ex-Communist Louis Bu-
denz swung his red brush in a wide arc
the other day and smeared two dozen more
Americans as Communists, including a Ma-
rine hero and a famous editor.
He delivered his-liew red list behind closed
doors to the Senate subcommittee investi-
gating Senator McCarthy's charges. The
only name that leaked out afterward was re-
ported triumphantly by McCarthy on the
Senate floor-Haldore Hanson. However,
Senator McMahon of Connecticut disagreed
with McCarthy.
* * *
Among those whom he branded as Com-
munists are such prominent Americans as
the late Brig. Gen. Evan Carlson, the Marine
hero who led the famed "Carlson's Raiders"
and originated the "Gung Ho" battle cry
that terrified the Japs; Edgar Snow, an as-
sociate editor of Saturday Evening Post; Jos-
eph Barnes, former Foreign Editor for the
New York Herald Tribune; Anna Louise
Strong, who was kicked out of Russia as an
American spy; Lawrence Rossinger of the
New York Times, Mary Kleeck of the Rus-
sell Sage Foundation; Gunther Stein, well-
known writer.
Budenz' list also includes Harriett Lucy
Moore, of the American-Russian institute;
Frederick Vanderbilt Field, who has never
denied that he was a Communist; Victor
Yakhontoff, a writer on the Red army; Ella
Winter, Peggy Snow, T. A. Bisson, a writer on
Soviet affairs; Andrew Steiger, James S.
Allen, a member of the Communist National
Committee; Albert Rhys Williams, writer on
Lenin's life; and Haldore Hanson.
Hanson mw. nmma i y Rma-1, i" eit .


To the Editor:
ANY wonder what businessa
faculty member has sponsoring
a debate in the U.S. involvinga
Communist, when in Russia suc
freedom of speech would be com
pletely denied a non-Communist
May I explain why I participate
in the sponsorship of the recen
Slosson-Phillips debate?
Psychologists now have estab
lished clear evidence that emotion
in problem-solving situations pi)-
duces autistic, unrealistic think
ing. Our very lives depend upon
our ability as citizens to handl
our relations with Russia creative-
ly and constructively. We mus
learn to think about this vita:
matter dispassionately.
My prime responsibility asr
faculty member of the Univer-
sity of Michigan is to aid in the
development of a student body
capable of making sound, delib-
erative decisions on matters vital
to their welfare. Otherwise, how
can the quality of our thinking
about national policy ever be rais-
ed above today's level of emotional
stereotypy? My support of the de-
bate arose out of my willingness
to attempt to discharge my full
obligation as a teacher in this
As a leading educator has stat-
ed in a recent issue of the Michi-
gan Alumnus Quarterly Review,
"It is the function of the Univer-
sity toprovide the environment
and the means for free inquiry
and objective teaching."
-Harold Guetzkow,
Assistant Professor
of Psychology
* * *
Debate - Pro.. ..
To the Editor:
day night, and previously, ov-
er the Phillips Slosson debate left
me a bit sour in my thoughts. It
demonstrated to me that the Uni-
versity, whether through its Lec-
ture Committee or the Regents,
had not only made a gross "faux
Pas" bct left itself open for much
justified criticism.
Those unable to hear the debate
because adequate facilities were
not available - due to the speak-
er's ban - were denied the right
to obtain first-hand information
and an education about this "ab-
straction" labelled communism.
This term, abstraction, is used be-
cause, in essence, that is what
communism has been to me: some
thing kept very remote. This has
been because of no choice of mine.
Students come to a university
to learn, a process of exposure and
absorbtion, but are confronted with
a suituation whereby a way of
life different from our own is be-
ing kept as far as possible away
from them. Yet they are called
upon by their government and
their parents via all the devices
of the press, radio and TV, as well
as their universities to fight this
forbidding "spectre." Just how do
we go about this when we're kept
in the dark? when clarity and de-
cisiveness are blurred by emotions
and a great degree of subjectivity?
Individuals at the college level
are supposed to be above average
intelligence and are constantly be-
ing called upon to think for them-
selves. No positive approach to the

' problem is offered them; thus, i
seems natural that resentmen
should arise. This affair has beer
a a disgrace to the things a uni.
g versity stands for and definite in
a sult to the student.
h I can only think of the probler
-which cancer offers society and
then wonder where we'd be toda
d if the fear of such led to a sup-
t presion as real as the one existing
today concerning communism?
- Yes, I will take up the figh
Sagainst this foe; but inwardly, I
will feel that it's being done blind-
ly with but this rationale as s
a basis: the brute force of self-
e preservation! The question whicl
leaves grave doubts in my mind
t is whether we are being prepared
l sufficiently to come out on top?
-Stuart L. Ferer
Debate-Pro . .
To the Editor:
IT is certainly deplorable that
the University Lecture Commit-
tee decided to ban the proposed
Phillips-Wernette debate. T h e
harmful effects of this decision
are too obvious to require further
emphasis here.
But what is even more de-
But what is even more deplora-
ble is the possibility that had the
Lecture Committee decided to al-
low the debate, other harmful ef-
fects would have followed, in the
form of reduced financial aid to
the University.
The suppression of free discus-
sion has turned out to be a meal
victory for the Communists; but
any serious slashing of University
revenue (such as to require a
raise in tuition, or the curtailment
of any services offered) would also
be a gain for the Communists.
The Lecture Committee was on
the spot; it had to make a choice
between the lesser of two evils,
and, in any case, the Communists
stood to win.
We may disagree over which
evil was the lesser, but I think we
can all agree that something is
wrong when the opportunities for
free discussion in a democracy
depend upon the making of such
a choice.
-J. L. Rogers
* * *
Union Cafeteria...
To the Editor:
I'VE taken it for six years and
Job would tell me than I should
take it for six more but my name
isn't Job-it's John. I'm speaking
of the conditions in the Michigan
Union Cafeteria, conditions that
would not be tolerated in a third
rate hotel. I could at this point
enumerate the filth and unsani-
tary conditions prevailing but all
this is too familiar to any patron
of the cafeteria.
Previous articles have dealt with
the filthy "rah rah tables" that
should have gone out in the days
of Rudy Vallee. I would like to
get down to something more basic,
namely the old, unappetizing,
poorly prepared food. No one who
has eaten in the dining room or at
any of the special banquets can
say that the Michigan Union is
incapable of turning out good
food. I, myself, have had several
opportunities and knew that the
Union is capable of turning out
excellent food and at a reason-

(Continued from Page 3)
Senior Honors Program in Eng-
guish (English 197-198) for 1950
1951 is open to well-qualified stu-
dents in the College of LS & A
who have junior standing at the
present time. The course is con-
ducted by senior members of the
Department of English and em-
phasizes the intensive study of
English masterpieces, from More's
Utopia to modern poetry and
drama. Students who apply for
admission must have demonstra-
ted superior aptitude for the study
of literature and mcst possess a
strong desire to do a large amount
of independent work. The course
is conducted as a seminar, and
each student is assigned to a Tu-
tor. Applications may be given to
any member of the Honors Com-
mittee (Professors Ogden, Mues-
chke, and Litzenberg, Chairman)
on or before May 8, and should
consist of a letter from the appli-
cant accompanied by a Registrar's
blue-print. All candidates will be
given personal interviews by the
Bacteriology Seminar: Tomor-
row, 9 a.m., 1520 E. Medical Build-
ing. Speaker: Mr. Robert Lindberg.
Subject: Studies on the Antigenic
Structure of Histoplasma Capsu-
Preliminary Examinations in
Linguistics (Angell Hall 5208):
(1) General Linguistics, Sat.,
May 13, 9-12;
(2) English, Romance, etc., Sat.,
May 20, 9-12;
(3) Comparative Grammar of
Indo-European, Sat., May 20, 9-12.
Candidates should notify Pro-
fessor Kurath well in advance.
Registration for Directed Teach-
ing in Elementary Education in
the Summer Session of 1950
should be filed immediately in
2509 University Elementary
able price-but not in the cafeter-
ia where the Michigan student is
forced to eat. I say forced because
time and attire do not permit the
average student to eat in the din-
ing room. Now you who differ
with me can immediately retaliate
with "You don't have to eat at
the Union, do you?" I would agree
except that when I pay my tui-
tion fees at the University I never
fail to notice that there is a small
coupon which carries Nwth it a
membership fee of $7.50. Some say
the Union gets it, others say they
do not. That's immaterial to me.
I have to pay it. I'm interested in
the Union to the tune of $14.00
per year.
From my observations the din-
ing room occupies the top bracket
at the Union. It caters to the
more distinguished clientele such
as the professors and their friends,
influential alumni and towns-
people, visiting politicoes, etc. The
excessesand "rejects" come tum-
bling down into the cafeteria
slightly aged but good enogh for
the average student. The hapless
student who stumbles into the
cafeteria can consume it even
though it may be odiferous or in
other ways unpalatable. If a stu-
dent is lucky he may obtain an ex-
cess of a meal served in the din-
ing room the same day. In other
In other words the situation
shapes up something like this:
The Michigan Union Student Caf-
eteria occupies a position adjacent
to the garbage can! It's just that
the cafeteria makes a profit on

MAY FESTIVAL. Concerts will
take place as follows:
Thursday, May 4, 8:30 - Ljuba
Welitch, soprano; Eugene Orman-
dy, conductor.
Overture from "La Sultane,"
Couperin-Milhaud; Letter scene
(Eugene Onegin), Tschaikowsky;
Symphony No. 7, Sibelius; Closing
Scene (Salome), Strauss; "Death
and Transfiguration',' Strauss.
Friday, May 5, 8:30-University
Choral Union; Norma Heyde, so-
prano; Blanche Thebom, contral-
to; Harold Haugh, tenor; Mack
Harrell, baritone; William Prim-
rose, violist; Alexander Hilsberg,
violinist; William Kincaid, flutist;
and James Wolfe, pianist; Thor
Johnson, Conductor.
"Brandenburg" Concerto No. 5,
Bach; "Don Quichotte a Dulcinee,"
Ravel; Concerto for Viola & Or-
chestra, Bartok; "Magnificat" in
D major, Bach.
Saturday, May 6, 2:30 Jan
Peerce, tenor; Alexander Hilsberg,
conductor. Festival Youth Chorus,
Marguerite Hood, conductor.
Overture, "Benvenuto Cellini,"
Berlioz; Walrus and the Carpenter,
Fletcher; "No, o Dio" (Calphur-
nia), Handel; Love Has Eyes
Bishop; "Enjoy the Sweet Elysian
Grove," from "Alceste," Handel;
Tomb Scene (Lucia), Donizetti;
"O Paradiso" (L'Africana), Meyer-
beer; Symphony No. 2, Schubert.
Saturday, May 6, 8:30 - Wil-
liam Kapell, pianist; Eugene Or-
mandy, conductor.
P r e 1 u,d e to"Khovaitchina"
Moussorgsky; Concerto No. 3 for
Piano & Orchestra, Rachmanin-
off; Symphony No. 5, Tschaikow-
Sunday, May 7, 2:30 - Nathan
Milstein, violinist; U n i v e r s i t y
Choral Union; Thor Johnsdn, con-
Song of Destiny, Brahms; "The
Cycle", Peter Mennin; Concerto in
D major, violin and orchestra,
Sunday, May 7, 8:30 - Marian
Anderson, contralto;:Eugene Or-
mandy, conductor.
"Classical" Symphony, Prokofi-
eff; Kindertotenlieder, Mahler;
Two Hispanic Pieces, McDonald;
Jeanne d'Arc au Bucher, Liszt;
"Pines of Rome", Respighi.
Concerts will begin on time, and
the doors will be closed during
Official program books, with
annotations by Professor Glenn
D. McGeoch, historical informa-
tion, etc., will be on sale in the
main lobby of- Hill Auditorium
preceding each concert.
Events Today
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., Upper
Room, Lane Hall. Discussion based
on chapter three of 1 John.
Wesleyan Guild: 4 p.m., Do-
Drop-In in the Lounge. 9:30 p.m.,
Sigma Theta Epsilon meeting in
the Lounge.
(Continued on Page 5)







-John C. Johnson
Michigras . ..
To the Editor:
THE excellent spirit of coopera-
tion prevalent in the 1948
Michigras prompted us to write a
letter to the Editor. Now, in 1950,
we write again. The Michigras,
sponsored jointly by the Women's
Athletic Association and the Mich-
igan Union, was a sample of vol-
unteer service in its best form.
The Central Committee aided by
the excellent cooperation of all
participating groups and indivi-
duals is to be complimented upon
an outstanding presentation of
Michigras. The entire project rep-
resents to us a most desirable ex-
ample of University and Commun-
ity relationship.
The students, faculty, adminis-
tration, Plant Department, mer-
chants, city departments and offi-
cials should have a deep feeling
of satisfaction knowing this was
the best Michigras yet and that
they had a generous part in its
Our hats are off to you.
-Marie Hartwig
Walter Rea
Advisors to Michigras

Fifty-Ninth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Leon Jaroff......... Managing Editor
Al Blumrosen .........City Editor
Philip Dawsor .... Editorial Director
Don McNeil........... Feature Editor
Mary Stein .. .... Associate Editor
Jo Misner . ... ... Associate Editor
George Walker....Associate Editor
wally Barth......Photography Editor
Pres Homes ........ Sports Co-Editor
Merle Levin ........ Sports Co-Editor
Roger Goelz .. Associate Sports Editor
Lee Kaitenbach ...... Women's Editor
Barbara Smith.. Associate Women's Ed.
Business Staff
Roger Wellington .. Business Manager
Dee Nelson Associate Business Manager
Jim Dangl......Advertising Manager
Bernie Aidinoff ...... Finance Manager
Bob Daniels .... Circulation Manager
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year by carrier, $5.04, b mail, $6.00..



The very idea! Flying so low! Hit
me right in the head. . .The Civil

Well, good-bye, Barnaby. Barnaby! I can't
I mustn't miss the meeting find' our plane-

Anywhere.. .

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