SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Peace Key Issue
In National Fight
tle for control of the 82nd Con-.
gress goes into its critical week-
before-election phase tomorrow
with peace and national strength
emerging as key issues in a con-
fused, bitterly fought campaign.
That's the viewpoint of nation-
al party leaders swinging into the
final drive for a lion's share of
the Nov. 7 vote. They see the
country called upon to decide:
Does the record of President
Truman and a Democratic Con-
gress warrant a vote of confi-
Or would peace prospects be
brighter with Republicans at the
helm of congress during the last
two years of the President's
first full term?
Domestic and purely local issues
color the picture in many states.
There is, for example, the big la-
bor drive to unseat Republican
Senator Robert A. Taft in Ohio.
And in New York the much-pub-
licized "Hanley Letter" is one of
many issues without much to do
with national or world affairs.
But in other battleground states
-California, Pennsylvania, Con-
necticut and Illinois among oth-
ers-a dominant issue was the
"Fair Deal" and its performance
with regard to Communism, Korea
and the general security of the
* * *
CHAIRMEN OF both parties
came pretty close to agreement on
what the issues are.
"I believe that the voters are
very deeply concerned with mak-
ing sure that this country's posi-
tive efforts to obtain security and
world peace are not interrupted
and that our national prosperity
is maintained and advanced,"
Democratic National Chairman
William M. Boyle, Jr., asserted.
And the Republican National
Chairman, Guy George Gabriel-
son, put It this way:
"The principal issue of the cam-'
paign is the demonstrated incom-
petence of the Democrat Congress
and Administration to achieve
peace or maintain an adequate
WHICH SIDE will win?
Normally the party out of pow-
er expects to gain strength in a
midterm election. Gabrielson and
GOP Congressional leaders said
they expected their party to cap-
ture at least five Democratic Seats
in the Senate and 25 or 30 in the
House. They saw "a good chance"
of winning control in both houses.
To do that, they need a net gain.
of seven Senate seats plus 49 seats
in the House.
All told, 36 Senators are to be
elected, along with the full mem-
bership-435-of the House and
32 State Governors.
U.S. Tells How To Live
Through A tomic A ttack
Late Season Swim
Troubles Pile Up on Nation's Campuses
With that introduction, the
Government put out today its
long-promised booklet telling ev-
erybody what to do if an aton
YOU CAN live through an A-
bomb raid, the Government said,
In, the .dorms
(Any items of news interest from
men's and women's dorms, league
houses and co-operative houses
should be given to Jane Ellzey at the
Daily or 9319.)
Selection of officers highlighted
the activities in several dorms this
Stockwell Hall picked the fol-
lowing to direct dorm affairs:
president, Nan Holman, '51; as-
sociate president, Barbara Mar-
tin, '51; secretary, Florence Mor-
row, '51 and treasurer, - Libby
Stockwell members have a spe-
cial project which they are spon-
soring again this year. The wo-
men are conducting a continual
nA11nin of lnthinr0A QII
if you're lucky enough not to be
right under the bomb and if you
follow these "six survival secrets:"
1-Try to get shielded. If you
have time, get down in a base-
ment or subway. If you're caught
outdoors, seek shelter alongside a
building-or hump in any handy
ditch or gutter.
2-Drop flat on the ground
or floor. To keep from being
tossed about or hit by flying
objects, flatten out at the base
of a wall or the bottom of a
3-Bury your face in your arms.
This will protect your face from
flash burns, prevent temporary'
blindness and keep flying objects
out of your eyes.
4-Don't rush outside right af-
ter a bombing.
5-Stick to canned and bot-
tied foods and beverages. Un-
protected food and water may
have radioactive poison.
6-Don't start rumors. In the
confusion that follows a bombing,
a single rumor might touch off a
panic that could cost your life.
THE NEW BOOKLET is the
By DAVIS CRIPPEN
Trouble seemed to be the com-
mon denominator of college stu-
dents and on college campuses last
Most of the difficulties weren't
world-shaking, but they were at
least thorny. At Texas, the Ku
Klux Klan, or someone acting in
its name, was making trouble; at
George Washington University, the
marching band was in trouble; at
Harvard the football team was
having its troubles-to put it mild-
* * *
THE TEXAS incident was an old
fashioned southern cross burning.
A six-foot cross, made of four by
fours and wrapped in kerosene-
doused rags was lit near the Uni-
versity's law building and burned
I for 15 minutes before the firemen
After the fire nearly a dozen
sets of KKK's were found splat-
tered on various parts of the Law
Austin police thought that teen-
age pranksters might have pulled
But an elderly night watchman
had an explanation of one more
in the know about the ways of col-
lege men: "Just more trouble be-
tween those engineers and the law
AT GEORGE WASHINGTON,
the student paper mustered up all
its knowledge of vocabulary and
headlined: "GW Band Dying of
"I'm at my wit's end," it quot-
ed Band Director Leon Brusiloff
as saying. Brusiloff disclosed'
that to keep the band march-
ing he has recruited members
from local high schools, boys
clubs, other local colleges and
at times had even hired profes-
But the expose suggested no so-
lution. All the article could do
along that line was quote des-
parate Brusiloff's desperate words:
"We need some kind of stimulus
to make those students join."
* * *
HARVARD'S difficulties were
athletic. On one horrible day Ar-
my's football powerhouse trampled
the Crimson 49-0, Army's jayvee
football powerhouse buried the
Crimson jayvee 41-0 and Harvard
frosh lost to Dartmouth 21-0.
Men from West Point even pum-
meled the Crimson soccer team 2-1.
This team had previously won four
Something had to be done.
Early this week the Harvard ath-
letie department announced that
effective 1952, Army and Cornell
(which had slaughtered Harvard
the week before) would be drop-
ped from the schedule.
But the Army debacle produced
a result probably closer to the ave-
rage Harvard man's heart. Hu
Flung Huey, ooC, Harvard Crim-
son football predictor for the last
21 years, resigned.
Sobbing brokenheartedly he told
the paper's editors that he had
never done so poorly in his whole
life, which was probably true. OoC
had been right only once in the
last 12 guesses on Harvard games
and had missed the last six in a
But all was not gloom on cam-
puses. At Smith College te ad-
ministration decided that the girls
could smoke on the back steps of
the college's library, if they didn't
get boisterous or cluffer up the
vicinity with butts.
Read Daily Classifieds!
ALL IN-The Freshman tug-o-war team flounders in the Huron
River for the second time as it goes down to defeat in the annual
rah-rah battle. The Sophomores won yesterday's battle, two
tugs to one. This made the second tug-o-war win in a row for
the Sophomores who were victorious last year as Freshmen.
(See story, page one.)
StudentRadio Shows Slated
correction ozitn.ingI, snoes ana first of its kind that the Govern-j
supplies for shipment to a school ment has put out for the public.
in France which the dorm has memore technicalworkcove
adopted.soe of the same ground-but
Officers for Newberry include using big words and complicated
Lita Hagen, '51, president; Sue formulae - was published last
Peterson, '52, vice-president; Bev- Auggust by the Atomic Energy
erly Myas, '52, social chairman; Commission. N
Juanita Williams, '53, secretary; This new 32-page booklet,
and Fumiko Ikemori, '51, treas- "Survival Under Atomic At-
urer. tack," was prepared by the Na-
Bob Gellatly, '52 BAd, was elect- tional Security Resources Board.
ed president of the West Quad The booklet says there is prac-
Council. Other new council mem-j tically no hope of living through
bers include: Bob Leopold '52, an A.-bomb explosion directly ov-
vice-president; .Don Fackler, '52, er your head. But it adds thatI
treasurer; and Deil Wright, '52, your chances get better and bet-
secretary. I ter the farther away you are 1
Li ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
A ANTIQUE SHOW and SALE
One of the largest and finest antique shows of
the season. Appearing Wednesday, Thursday,
and FridayNovember 1-2-3. Masonic Temple.
0 Twenty Exhibits by Michigan, New York, and
Massachusetts dealers. Open 11 A.M. to 10 P.M.
WALDO LUic, Manager
L o<----o<---yo<-t-o<- .o .<=0== >=><=no=>
A bad little girl and a philoso-
phical witch will be featured on1
two of the Speech Department's,
radio presentations this week ov-
er WUOM and WHRV.t
Stealing money from her fath-
er's wallet is considered no of-
fense by the youngster, who gets
straightened out by the Family1
Service of the Red Feather Agen-1
cy. Directed by Viv Hurwitz, thisI
program can be heard at 5:15 p.m.I
tomorrow over WUOM and will be
rebroadcast at 3:45 p.m. Tuesday
"Feather Top," a real blood-
and-thunder witch story by Na-
thaniel Hawthorne, involves a
philosophical witch who turns a
scarecrow into a human being.
The program will be directed by
Merril McClatchey. It can be
heard at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday over
WUOM and at 8:30 p.m. over
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLE
(Continued from Page 5)
pintor del siglo de oro" (illustrat-
ed).- Maria Luisa Caturla, of Ma-
drid, Spain. 4:15 p.m., Tues.,
Oct. 31, Rackham Amphitheater.
Charles Laughton, .distinguished
actor, will be presented in Hill
Auditorium Wed., 8:30 p.m:, as
the second, number on the 1950-51
Lecture Course. His program con-
sists of dramatic sketches and
readings from modern and classi-
cal writings. Tickets are on sale
at Hill Auditorium box office,.
which is open daily except Sun-
Fulbright Applications and all
supporting material must be re-
ceiv ad in 1020 Rackham Building,
by 4 p.m., Tues., Oct. 31, the clos-
ing date for 1951-52 competition.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof.
G. Kurepa, from the University of
Zagreb, Yugoslavia, willspeak on
"Souslin's Problem" at the Mathe-
matics Colloquium at 4:10 on
Tues., Oct. 31, Rm. 3011, Angell
The Education School Testing
Program will be held in 2 sessions
on Tues., Oct. 31, at Hill Audi-
torium. The afternoon session will
begin at 4:15 p.m. The evening
session will begin at 7 p.m. All
students who are working toward
a teacher's certificate are required
to attend. Students must attend
Roger Williams Guild: 10 a.m.
Bible Study at Guild House: II
Corinthians. 6 p.m., Supper and
discussion at Guild House: The
Rev. C. H. Loucks, "My Church."
Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild: 6 p.m.
Supper at Congregational Church.
An evening of music and discus-
sion will be presented by the Lei-
den Quartette of The Netherlands.
Wesleyan Foundation: Sunday
morning Seminar and breakfast at
9:30 a.m. in the Pine Room. Sun-
day evening supper and fellowship
at 5:30 p.m. Program at 6:30. Dr.
Robert A. Millikan will speak on
the topic, "Christianity, A Vital
Pillar in Civilization."
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
4 p.m., Lane Hall (Fireside Room).
Rev. Harold DeVries, Pastor of
Grace Bible Church, Ann Arbor,
will speak on the subject: "Cruci-
fied with Christ."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper at 5:30 p.m.
Candlelighting ceremony initiat-
ing new Gamma Delta members
Inter-Arts Union: Meeting, 2 p.-
m., League. Interested persons
Graduate Outing Club: Visit
Saginaw Forest. Short bike ride
for cyclists. Cars provided by
members will transport others.
Both groups meet at northwest
corner of Rackham at 2:15 p.m.
New members welcome.
Scalp and Blade: Organizational
meeting, 7 p.m., Room 3A, Union.
Men residents of Erie County, New
IZFA: General meeting, 7:30 p.-
m., Grand Rapids Room, League.
Movie and talk on the immigra-
tion problem in Israel today.
La ptite causette meets Mon.,
Oct. 30, at 3:30 p.m. in the Michi-
Sociedad Hispanica: Social hour
Mon., 4-6 p.m. in the International
Center. Edward Fosco, formerly
with Arthur Murray Dance Studio,
will give free Rumba lessons. Re-
West Quad Radio Club. Meeting
Mon., Oct. 30, 7 p.m., fifth floor,
Williams House. Any male stu-
dents interested in Amateur radio
or experimental electronics activi-
ties are invited to attend.
U. of M. Young Republican Club:
Closed meeting, 7:15 p.m., Mon.,
Oct. 30, Grand Rapids Room,
League. Speaker: George Meader,
Republican Candidate for Con-
American Society of Civil En-
gineers: Meeting, Tues., Oct. 31,
at 7:30 p.m., Room 3S, Michigan
Union. Speaker: Dean I. C. Craw-
ford. Also: field trip planning and,
Chess Club meeting: Tues., Oct.
31, 7:30 p.m., 3G Union.
International Girl's House Meet-
ing: Monday, 8 p.m., 915 Oakland.
Ann Arbor Girls' Club: Meet-
ing, Tues., Oct. 31, 7:30 p.m.,
Opening Thursday: "A Mid-
summer Night's Dream" by Wil-
liam Shakespeare. Presented byI
the Department of Speech at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, Thursday
through Saturday, at 8 p.m. The
production will include The Little
Symphony, Chorus from Opera
Work Shop and choreography by
Dept. of Physical Ed. for Women.
Tickets are on sale at the Men-
delssohn box office from 10 a.m.
through 5 p.m. daily.
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