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October 30, 1949 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-30

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SUN'DAY, OCTOflED 20, 1949

... by Harold Jackson
Skirting Kempthorn ---
TAKING ADVANTAGE of the absence from
Ann Arbor this week-end of Mr. Dick
Kempthorn, that most formidable of line-
backers, we'd like to relate the story of how
Mr. Kempthorn joined SPHINX-without
Be it known that SPHINX is a Junior
men's honorary society chosen from the
campus' leading athletes, activities men,
Daily Editors, IFC and AIM officials etc.,
enrolled in lit school.
Be it also known that candidates are
informed of their selection by being
dragged from bed in the middle of the
night, hauled out into the front yard and
rolled on the lawn under a shower of beer.
"Tapping," as this process of notification
is known, was going exceedingly well when
the truck full of SPHINX drew up in front
of Mr. Kempthorn's home last fall.
Fifteen men raced up the front steps and
stopped abruptly before the door. Across
the minds of each flashed that section of
the Rose Bowl movies where Kempthorn
took out three men with a single block.
The SPHINX huddled on the porch and
decided to alter their procedure in this spe-
cial case. The smallest member was chosen
as a delegate and sent upstairs.
The smallest member awoke Kempthorn
carefully and asked in a polite voice if
the fullback would mind coming down-
stairs, rolling on the lawn and having beer
poured on him.
Kempthorn being most agreeable, the
"tapping" ceremony went off smoothly. And
15 much relieved SPHINX climbed back in
the truck and rolled away-delighted to
have Kempthorn in the bonds and equally
delighted that no broken heads had been
incurred while bringing him in.
* * *
A Helping Thirst . .
NOEL MELVIN, that famed alumnus of
Williams College now studying ipso factos
in the law school, was most warmly welcomed
at a recent party-he was lugging a large
bottle of Scotch.
"Bones," as he is better known, complained
that he didn't really like the booze, but
purchasing it was his contribution to inter-
national economics because:
"I'm helping bridge the dollar gap to
* * *
Long Range View ...
ONE OF THE University's leading history
Oprofessors this week uncorked the follow-
ing dram of logic for his class:
"The main reason I never became a Com-
munist is because the Communists might
some day take over the country, and since
C1mnunistj always kill more of their own
members than outsiders, I'd die faster as a
Red than as a conservative."
Whatta Brain ...
AND BACK TO the football theme to prove
once again that we have some women
here who definitely make up in looks what
they lack in brains.
A first string guard on the team caUd
a coed and asked for a date for Home-
coming. She said she'd be very happy to'
go to-the party with him, but there was
one hitch:
"I have to go home in the afternoon so
I won't be able to sit with you at the game."
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

NLY A REMARKABLY inept Congress
like the Eightieth, or an unusually fruit-
ful one, like the Seventy-Third, can expect
to figure as an entity in a political campaign.
The Eighty-First, judging from its first ses-
sion, is neither of these ...{
It delivered none of the promised civil-1
liberties legislation, no public-health law,j
no modification of Taft-Hartley, and no1
federal aid to education. In its favor, on
the other hand, are an increased minimum
wage, a public-housing law, extension of
rent control, increased storage facilities
for crops, a start toward reorganization
of the executive branch of the government,j
and a foreign policy that is at least co-
herent. Its investigating committees were
considerably more responsible than those
of the Eightieth Congress ...
If civil liberties, permanent farm legisla-
tion, and Taft-Hartley haunt the Republi-
cans in next year's Congressional campaign,
they will have only themselves and their
Dixiecrat allies to thank.
-The Nation
WAR HATH no fury like a non-combatant.
-C. E. Montague, in "Disenchantment"

The Governors Roosevelt:
A 1952 Parlay

Halloween In Europe


WTASHINGTON-Although racing bettors
who fancy Greentree or Calumet Farms
sometimes put their money on two horses
of the same stable, a parlay on two members
of the same family, for the governorships of
two of the largest states in the union, is
certainly a novel phenomenon in American
None the less, such a parlay is now
entirely possible, on James Roosevelt for
governor of California and Franklin De-
lano Roosevelt Jr. for governor of New
It must be added that the amount of
pleasure this gives to the Truman Admin-
istration is so small as to be practically non-
* * *
TO GET THE extreme long shot out of
the- way first, young Franklin Roosevelt
would hardly be a possibility for the New
York governorship, if he were anyone else,
or if the Democratic Party in New York
contained many more mature contenders.
In fact, however, he is who he is; he has
established himself in national politics with
his brilliant Congressional campaign; and
he has such powerful backers as the astute
Ed Flynn of the Bronx.
No one who has watched young Roose-
velt's energetic and sanguine approach to
public life can doubt that he will seek the
New York nomination if he has much'
chance to get it. Furthermore, he is likely
to make a pretty good try at it.
In his early thirties, Franklin Roosevelt
is so perfected a politician that he senses
the vote-getting possibilities of any situa-
tion completely instinctively, as the old
sailing-ship masters sensed the set of their
sails from the mere sound of the wind in
the rigging. Aside from Mayor O'Dwyer,
his only strong rival in New York is Mayor
Erastus Corning of Albany, another young,
able and entirely upright man, who how-
ever suffers the severe handicap of belonging
to the O'Connell organization. Thus one
can say that a Roosevelt in the New York
governorship race next year is a long-shot
bet at least.
* * *
AS FOR A ROOSEVELT in the fight for
the California governorship, this is a
grim probability which the White House

has already reluctantly faced. Life with an
invidious comparison is never agreeable, and
President Truman long ago lost whatever
sentiment he may once have had about his
predecessor. It is a drawback in the Truman
White House, nowadays, to be a holdover
from the Roosevelt regime.
James Roosevelt, moreover, continued
to beat the Eisenhower drum right into
the Philadelphia convention, which Frank-
lin Roosevelt Jr. did not. In addition, James
Roosevelt's chief enemies in the California
Democratic organization are the President's
best friends in the state, the loudly loyal
amateur cowboy, George Luckey, and that
usefully prosperous oil man, Ed Pauley. Yet
the President has swallowed his distaste for
James Roosevelt. He has mastered his af-
fection for his friends. And he has recog-
nized the young man he so much dislikes
as the probable gubernatorial nominee in
The deed was done on the shrewd advice
of the new chairman of the Democratic Na-
tional Committee, William Boyle, who is
doing a thoroughly professional job pulling
together the Democratic organizations in a
good many states. The act of recognition
was then performed by Boyle at the rally
of West Coast Democrats two or three weeks
ago. Luckey was so angry that he walked
out on the party. According to reports in
Washington, the already weak stop-Roose-
velt forces thus received a blow from which
they will not recover. In short, as far as
California is concerned, the President seems
to have given up.
* * *
THESE FACTS are remarkably significant
not to say entertaining, from several
different angles. They emphasize the sur-
viving magic of the Roosevelt name, which
is a good joke on the Roosevelt haters.
They hold out a future possibility of two
Roosevelts running simultaneously for very
high office, which will be a good joke on)
President Truman.
Above all, the President's action in Cali-
fornia also emphasizes the likelihood that
Truman is a candidate to succeed himself.
For he is not a man who forgets friends or
makes up with enemies without some power.
ful ulterior motive, such as the prevention
of another California rebellion in the 1952

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 Merry-Go-Round

WASHINGTON-U.Sl diplomats are wor-
ried over the probability that the United
States and England, long partners in foreign
affairs, will split sharply soon over admitting
Communist China to the all-important Se-
curity Council of the United Nations.n,
This would be the first big break in the
Anglo-American partnership since the
United States started sending arms to
England before Pearl Harbor.
However, the British Foreign Office al-
ready has notified the State Department
that Bitain will recognize the Chinese
Communist government sometime in No-
vember. Recognition is induced by pressure
to save Hongkong and to protect the far-
flung British investments throughout China.
After British recognition, Australia, New
Zealand, India, Pakistan, Ceylon and Siam
will follow suit.
This means that before Christmas, the
Chinese Communists will demand their seat
in the Security Council. This seat is a
permanent one. China is one of five nations
entitled to sit indefinitely on the Security
Council with the right of veto.
If and when the Chinese Communists
apply for admission, England and India,
now on the Security Council, will support
her against the United States. This in
turn will mean that for the first time in
history, the United States may have to
use the veto power if it wants to bar the
Chinese Communists.
State Department advisers are thus caught
between the certain howls of Foreign Min-
ister Vishinsky against U.S. obstructionism,
and the political anguish of the professional
Chiang Kai-Shek lovers and Republicans in
Congress. As between Republican howls and
those from Vishinsky-with its effect on the
rest of the world-the State Department is
inclined to figure that Republican anguish
will be easier to take.
ARCTIC DEFENSES-The administration
has put itself in a paradoxical position re-
Welfare State
A FEDERATION of all humanity, together
with a sufficient measure of social justice
to ensure health, education, and a rough
equality of opportunity, would mean such a
release and increase of human energy as to
open a new phase in human history.
-H. G. Wells, in "The Outline of History"

garding defense in the strategically import-
ant Arctic. While President Truman is
threatening to tie up $809,000,000 for Alas-
kan aircraft, Secretary of the Navy Matthews
has ordered Navy shipyards to rush work
on construction of specially designed radar
picket ships. These ships, both submarines
and patrol craft, will be stationed in the
arctic to guard against foreign airplanes
which might cross the North Pole headed
for the U.S.A. . . . The $800,000,000 for
Alaskan airplanes was added to the budget
by Congress over the administration's head.
However, the President has promised to
talk it over with Secretary of the Air Force
Symington, before refusing to spend the
. *
Rowan, little known but highly powerful
figure in the British Treasury, will arrive
in Washington, November 8, to begin work-
ing out a long-range Anglo-American plan
to spread billions in American investments
abroad under the so-called "point four"
program. Rowan will work with Treasury
and State Department officials in charting
this next long-range economic aid to the
Allies to be presented to Congress when it
reconvenes in January.
(copyright, 1949, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
New Books at the Library ...
Asch, Sholem, Mary, New York, G.P. Puts
nam's, 1949.
Caldwell, Taylor, Let Love Come Last, New
York, Charles Scribner's Sons, 1949.
Guthrie, Alfred B. Jr., The Way West, New
York, William Sloane Associates, 1949.
Moore, John C., The Blue Field, New York,
Whittlesey House, 1949.
Morehouse, Ward, Matinee Tomorrow, New
York, Whittlesey House, 1949.
Rogers, Will, The Autobiography of Will
Rogers, Boston, Houghton Mifflin Co., 1949.
IT HAS OFTEN been remarked that the
breakfast tables of people who avow
themselves indifferent to what the Press may
say of them, are garnished by all the news-
papers on the morning when there is any-
thing to say.
-John Galsworthy, in "The Silver Spoon"

To the Editor: -
S AN ALUMNUS of this Uni-
versity I would like to have
the privilege of replying to theC
two articles by William E. Bohn
on the trial of the Communist
leaders, and thereby help dispelY
some of the, myths spread by him.L
MYTH NO. 1: "The trial . . -
was obviously fair."
No statement could be furtherf
from the truth . . . Even if the
members of the jury had beenf
democratically chosen, a fair trial
would still have been impossible
today . .. How many members of1
an ordinary jury would be willing
to risk the most unfavorable pub-
licity, Congressional and FBI in-
vestigations, social ostracism, and
possible loss of job by renderingr
a "not guilty" verdict? So, regard-1
less of the method of jury selec-
tion, the objective conditions in
America today made a fair trial
MYTH NO. 2: "Judge Harold R.
Medina was painstakingly careful."
if by "careful" Mr. Bohn means:
unprejudiced, he is again veryJ
wrong . . . One of many possibleI
examples will suffice to bring outI
this point.
Perhaps the most blatant dis-
play of Medina's unjudicialdcon-
duct was exhibited by his denial
of bail to the defendants pending
appeal of the decision. Is there
any wonder that such non-Com-
munist organizations as Americans
for Democratic Action and the,
American Civil Liberties Union,
termed his actions "vindictive?"
This denial of bail is unprecedent-
ed. The worst criminals, gang-
sters, murderers, and traitors get
bail on appeals . . .
Such an action, and I could cite
many more, cannot come from a
man who is "painstakingly care-
MYTH NO. 3: The trial has
proven that "the Communist Party1
aims at the overthrow of the
American political system and
openly contemplates the use of
forceand violence to that end."
This statement is false for two
1-Since, as I have already
shown, the trial was not a fair
one, it is evident that any deci-
sion of this trial proves nothing.
2-Even if the trial were fair,
the decision would still not settle
anything. The Supreme Court has
already ruled in the Schneiderman
case (320 US 118)thatthe Coi-
munist Party desires "to achieve
its purpose by peaceful and demo-
cratic means, and as a theoretical
matter justified the use of force
and violence only as a matter of
preventing an attempted forcible
counter-revolution once the Party
had obtained control in a peaceful
manner, or as a matter of last re-
sort to enforce the majority will
if at some indefinite future time
because of peculiar circumstances
constitutional or peaceful chan-
nels were no longer open." . .. The
jury's opinion in this case, there-
fore, proves nothing.
This trial will go down in history
as a blot updn American justice
Every decent American will
do all in his power to obtain a
reversal of this infamous decision.
-Edward 11. Shaffer, '48
, *
Devine.. ..
To the Editor:
HERE is a letter sent to Tommy
"I hope you will allow me to

missing, which accounted for the
Did not Ortmann's playing last
Saturday show this to you? A team
is hard to inspire under the con-
ditions of the Army and North-
western games. I would subtract
nothing from Oosterbaan's credit
for the overwhelming success Sat-
urday, but with all his great abil-
ity (and the team swears by him
and would do almost anything
for him), he could not make an
inspired team for the Army and
Northwestern games.
-Wm. H. Hobbs.
* * *
More on Atomic Energy
To the Editor:
REALIZING that the press will
always have the last word, I
am responding to your Thursday
Editor's Note in the hope that a
genuine solution may be offered
-not just a rebuttal.
"Partial freedom of research is
not enough," implies that total
of freedom of research may be
enough. It is an interesting view.
I have never won a game of cards
from anyone who would not show
me his hand, but to whom I show
mine. Maybe war is different.
Please explain.
-Taylor Drysdale.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: To enable card-
player Drysdiale to have the last
word, he is invited to the senior edi-
torial office of The Daily for a round
of poker and a frank discussion of our
atomic energy problems.)
* * *
SL Parties .---
To the Editor:
cent years at this University
has reached the nadir of dullness.
The only issues worthwhile argu-
ing about, such as political affilia-
tion on an ideological level or just
plain politics a la Harry Truman,
have given way to the perennial
dispirited mumblings on "frat"
versus "independent." I should like
to propose a return to political
alignments on a "liberal" versus
"conservative" basis and thus at-
tempt to end the apathy now pres-
ent in university elections and to
secure more qualified SL repre-
As things now stand the factors
by which a person usually secures
office can be reduced to three
items; the candidates place of res-
idence, personal popularity and
vague platforms which appear in
The Daily just before election .. .
The Daily and other highly
regarded sources advise the stu-
dent to vote on the basis of plat-
Since residence, popularity, and
individual platforms all have
proved inadequate as a meansof
selecting SL representatives the
only alternative is political par-
These parties should not be
based on residence any more than
an individual candidate should run
because he happens to live in a
particular location. The parties
should not be along fraternities
vs. independent lines.
Political parties based on friend-
ship and personality would prove
impractical as they would lack a
unifying force.
Political parties must be based
on platforms. And the only na-
tural and historical platforms for
conflicting parties are those of
liberal vs. conservative ideas. Give
students ideas to vote for, not just
-office hungry individuals, and they
will turn out.
Individual candidates and even

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
VOL. LX, No. 31
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to stu-
dents from 4 to 6 o'clock on Wed.,
November 2.
Seniors: College of L.S.&A. and
Schools of Education, Music, and
Public Health: Tentative lists of
seniors for February graduation
have been posted on the Regis-'
trar's bulletin board in the first
floor corridor, Administration
Building. Any changes therefrom
should be requested of the Record-
er at Registrar's window number
1, 1513 Administration Bldg.
Presidents of fraternities and
sororities are reminded that
monthly membership reports are
due in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, 1020 Admin., on or before
November, 5.
The Detroit Civil Service Com-
mission announces examinations
for Student Technical Assistant
and Junior Architectural Engineer.
Additional information maybe ob-
tained at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
The Civil Service Commission of
the State of Michigan announces
an opening in the Water Resources
Commission. Candidates must be
graduates in civil engineering. Ad-
ditional information may be ob-
tained at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Build-
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces an exam-
ination for Patent Adviser which
requires a bachelor's degree in en-
gineering or physical science plus
one year experience or a master's
degree in the same field. A law
degree may also be substituted for
experience. For additional infor-
mation call at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration
International Center Weekly
Sun., Oct. 30-6:30 p.m., Sunday
night snack. World Affairs Round-
table Discussion on Puerto Rico,
Mon., Oct. 31-4:00 p.m., La So-
ciedacd Hispanica: Social dancing
and conversation. 7:30 p.m., Ann
Arbor Stamp Club.
Tues., Nov. 1-8:00 p.m., Medi-
cal Roundtable, Film, Discussion
on Parasites by Dr. G. R. LaRue.
Wed., Nov. 2-4:30 p.m., Ameri-
can Etiquette Discussion. 7:30
p.m., Bridge Instruction. 8:00
p.m., Instruction in American Bal-
room Dancing.
Thurs., Nov. 3-7:30 p.m., Cam-
era Club. 7:30 p.m., Polonia Club.
7:30 p.m., Chess Class.
Sun., Nov. 6-6:30 p.m., Sunday
Night Snack. 8:00 p.m., World
Affairs Roundtable Discussion.
Topic: Are the Capitalistic Coun-
tries Neglecting the Arabic Na-
tions? Film.
University Lecture: Dr. E. R.
Gombrich, Warburg Institute, Uni-
versity of London, England. "The
Idea of Artistic Progress in the
Italian Renaissance (Illustrated);
auspices ot the Department of Fine
Arts. 4 pln., Mon., Oct. 31, Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Farrington Daniels, profes-
sor of physical chemistry, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, will speak on

"Thermoluminescence of Crys-
tals," 4 p.m., Mon., Oct. 31, 1300
Chemistry Bldg.
Lecture, auspices of Sigma Xi.
"Atomic and Solar Energy" (illus-
trated). Farrington Daniels, Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, University of
Wisconsin, National Lecturer, So-
ciety of the Sigma Xi, 8 p.m.,
Mon., Oct. 31, Kellogg Auditorium.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Gor-
don Edward Hansen, Physics; the-
sis: "The Potential Constants of
the Ethane Molecule," Tues., Nov.
1, E. Council Rm., Rackham Bldg.,
2 p.m. Chairman, D. M. Dennison.
Physical Inorganic Chemistry
Seminar, Wed., Nov. 2, 4:07 p.m.
Rm. 2308, Chem. Bldg. Prof. Wm.
A. Nierenberg and Dr. Gordon
Hansen will discuss the relation
between nuclear quadrupole mo-
ments and chemical binding.
Mathematics Orientation Semi-
nar: Mon., Oct. 31, 3 p.m., 3001
A.H. Mr. Norman will continue his
talk on "Dehn's Theorem."
Mathematical Logic Seminar:

3230 Angell Hall, before Nov. 1.
The examinations will be given as
follows: English Literature from
the beginnings to 1500, Nov. 23;
English Literature, 1500-1700, No-
vember 26; English Literature,
1700-1900, Nov. 30; and American
Literature, Dec. 3.
Stanley Quartet. The first in a
series of programs by the Stanley
Quartet, composed of Gilbert Ross
and Emil Raab, violinists, Paul
Doktor, violist, and Oliver Edel,
cellist, will be presented at 8:30
p.m., Tues., Nov. 1, Rackham Lec-
ture Hall. It will be opened with
Mozart's Quartet in D major, K.
575, followed by Quartet No, 2,
Op. 43 by Wallingford Riegger,
and will close with Schubert's
Quartet in A minor, Op. 29.
Thegeneral public is invited,
The Cleveland Orchestra, George
Szell, conductor, will give 'the
fourth concert in the Choral Un-
ion Series Sun., Nov. 6, at 7 p.m.,
Hill Auditorium. The following
program will be heard: Cherubini's
Overture to "Anacreon"; Bartok
Concerto for Orchestra; and the
Brahms Symphony No. 2 in D
Tickets are available at the of.
fmces of the University Musical So-
ciety in Burton Memorial Tower.
Museum of Art, Alumni Memo-
rial Hall. "1848" - LIFE Photo-
graphs, weekdays 9 to 5, Sundays
2 to 5. The public is invited.
Photos of 20th Century Archi-
tecture in United States: 1st floor,
exhibition hall, Architecture Bldg.
October 26-November 11.
Events Today
IZFA-Hebrew Circle meeting,
Rm. K, Union, 11 a.m.
Inter-Arts Union: Meeting Sun-
day has been changed to 2 p.m.
instead of 4 p.m. Meet in ABC
Room, League.
Wesleyan Guild: 9:30 a.m. Stu-
dent Seminar in the Pine Room:
subject: "Happy Pagans."R5:30
p.m., Supper, Fellowship and Wor-
ship. Skit: "Our Responsibilities."
Canterbury Club: 9 a.m., Holy
Communion, followed by student
breakfast at Canterbury House. 5
p.m., Evening Service, followed by
supper at Canterbury House at 6
p.m. David Varley will show a
film and lead a discussion on the
"Dilemma of the City."
Westminster Guild: 9:30 a.m.,
Seminar in Religion, Presbyterian
Church Kitchen. Mr. Henderson,
discussion leader. Coffee and rolls
at 9. Evening fellowship supper,
5:30 p.m., followed by worship and
program at 6:30. Student Panel
will discuss "My Christian Reli-
gion: My God, My Heaven, My
Lutheran Student Association:
5:30 p.m., Zion Parish Hall. Mr.
David Holland of Detroit will
speak on "Why Do We Have a
Evangelical and Reformed
Guild: 5:30 p.m., Cost Supper. Mr.
William Miller will speak.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club: 5:30 p.m. Supper and pro-
gram. Candlelight initiation and
Founders Day Ceremony.
Congregational Disciples Guild:
6 p.m., supper at Congregational
Church. Rev. HaroldnSullivan of
Clinton wlil speak on "Personal
Religion in Action."
(Continued on Page 7)







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 Jarof. .........Managing Edtito
Al Blunirosen.............. City Editor
Philip Dawson .......EditoriaV Director
Mary Stein...........Associate Editor
Jo Misner.............Associate Editor
George Walker ........ Associate Editor
Don McNeil... ......Associate Editor
Alex Lmanian......Photography Editor
Pres Holmes ......... Sports Co-Eclitor
Merle Levin.......sports Co-Eitor
Roger Goels.....Associate Sports Editor
Miriam Cady .......... Women's Editor
Lee Kaltenbach. .Associate Women's,3d.
Joan King......... ......Librarian
Allan Clamage......Assistant Librarian
Business Staff


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