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April 22, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-22

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Cdit 1 7t
By CRAWFORD YOUNG to respect the voice of the students, then a
Daily Managing Editor real step forward will have been made.
PRESIDENT Harlan Hatcher's press con- If not, new issues are bound to arise; more
ference Monday provided an encourag- troubled days of administration-student
ing note on the final -examination problem. bickering and bad feeling are ahead.
For the first time, a conciliatory ap-
proach was evident on the top level on ANOTHER encouraging sign came from
this issue. Up till now, the attitude to- the Young Republicans, who had the
wards protesting students has been one of good sense to disavow the endorsement of
surprise that students would question Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.) and his
what was considered a routine administra- now-famous investigating techniques by the
tive decision.sMidwest YR Federation. As YR president
Confronted by unanimous expressions of Jasper Reid. pointed out, these are "wholly
indignation over both the procedure and incompatible with democratic ideals and
substance of the change by the Senior traditions." It is tragic that President Eisen-
Board, Student Legislature, and sundry other hower is either not as advanced in his
organs of student opinion, the administra- thinking as the campus GOP outlet, or is
tion attitude has apparently softened. An afraid to combat the menace if he does
important concession was made in agreeing recognize it.
to establish a student-faculty-administra- The diehards who still wax enthusiastic
tion committee to make a thorough study of over Wisconsin's junior Senator would
the ramifications and effects of the plan. do well to read reports of European re-
The rub: The investigation begins after this action to the two stooges dispatched by
commencement. Sen. McCarthy for a whirlwind hatchet
But it is probably too much to expect that job on the Voice of America overseas op-
the ponderous processes of the University erations.
would undo an action because of adverse The conservative Financial Times of Lon-
student reaction. "Face" would be lost-an don in an editorial reportedly written by a
important consideration in these environs. close confidante of Prime Minister Winston
The campus will probably survive a year Churchill, described the pair, Roy Cohn and
of the new examination system, which David Schine, as "two brash young men,"
seems almost inevitable. But it is hard to "scummy snoopers" and 'distempered jack-
believe that this answer is best. If the els."
administration is serious in giving the The News Chronicle pointed out that
study committee a free hand to cover all "for large numbers of British citizens Mc-
aspects of the situation it can undoubtedly Carthyism has done more to bedevil An-
come up with a more satisfactory recom- glo-American relations than any other
mendation for dealing with the meaning- single factor." And even England's Chi-
ful commencement-final exam question. cago Tribune, the London Daily Express
As for the larger implication of President of Lord Beaverbrook, accused Sen. McCar-
Hatcher's statements, it will be interesting thy of seeking "to promote bitterness be-
to see whether further administration action tween Britain and America and thereby
this spring reflects a changed attitude to- playing Malenkov's game."
wards student opinion and organizations The Senator's capabilities for damage
which attempt to channel it. This is the seem limitless. McCarthy machinations in-
basic issue at stake: if the press confer- ternationalized are having the same destruc-
ence comments presage a new willingness tive repercussions as his activities did when
on the part of the University's top officers they were confined to the domestic scene.


aper-Cover Books

T HERE HAS been little encouragement in
paper-cover books for anyone who takes
his reading-whether for pleasure or profit
-seriously. For each paper-cover edition of
a book that has any substantial value, there
have been litterally thousands of editions of
books that have no intrinsic value whatso-
ever. Until drug-stores became "libraries"
I doubt that most people realized there were
so many "classics."
There are, of course. some exceptions.
Penguin Books, and other series printed
by that astute British company, have
made available to impecunious readers a
conderable body of excellent reading
matter, although one wishes its range
were broader than that of B. B. C.'s Third
Programme. Mentor Books and Signet


T HE HOPES for a Korean truce are not as
high and bright as they were ten days
ago. Nonetheless, the Administration's plan-
ners and policy-makers are anxiously study-
ing the new problems a Korean truce will
create in the Far East.
The truth is that neither the President,
nor Secretary of State John Foster Dulles,
nor anyone else in the Administration had
ever looked beyond the end of the Korean
fighting, until Washington was taken by
surprise by Peking's truce overture. Now
that the post-truce situation has got to
be envisioned, nobody likes it much. The
main problems can be summarized as fol-
Korea will be divided and in ruins. Sev-
eral hundreds of millions of dollars will cer-
tainly be needed to reconstruct the shattered
economy of South Korea. And while we are
forced to find this huge sum of money, we
shall not have the consolation of bringing
all the boys home. The best current estimate
is the seven of nine Army and Marine divi-
sions in Korea and Japan will have to stay
where they are.
If it were not for the political situation
in Korea, a more massive redeployment
of our ground forces might be considered.
The American Air Force and Navy are
counted on to deter a breach of the truce
by the Chinese. But mere air and naval
power are not considered adequate to hold
down the aged Syngman Rhee, who is
willing to take almost any risk in order to
unify his country.
When President Eisenhower made his
statement welcoming "an honorable armis-
tice" as a "first great step" towards peace, it
was thought necessary to send Rhee a spe-
cial, mollifying message from the White
House. If and when a truce is agreed on,
Rhee will control the very large South Ko-
rean army. He has said repeatedly that he
will fight his way to the Yalu alone and un-
aided if need be. There is quite as much fear
that Rhee will breach the truce, as that the
Chinese will.'
Janan, meanwhile. has been living on her

Books have made a few excellent contri-
butions; Cardinal editions a few more.
But most of the worthwhile contribu-
tions domestic companies have released
have been either time-tried best-sellers, or
works by an author, dead or living, cur-
rently on the best-seller lists, both of
which general types are rather more than
less readily available in far better and
not much more costly form elsewhere.
Consequently, for people who regard pap-
er-cover books as something more-poten-
tially at least-than the type of reading
matter one buys before entraining for a trip
to Ypsilanti, the best news to date is An-
chor Books.
Anchor Books, a project of Doubleday and
Company, has recently released the first
titles in its new paper-cover series, and
they are now on display in local bookstores.
Those that are now on display include Sten-
dahl's "The Charterhouse of Parma," Con-
stance Rourke's "American Humor," D. H.
Lawrence's "Studies in Classic American
Literature," Joseph Bedier's "The Romance
of Tristan and Iseult," and Francis Fergus-
son's "The Idea of a Theatre." Other titles
that are promised are Joseph Conrad's "The
Secret Aaent," Ernest Cassirer's "An Essay
on Man," Edmund Wilson's "To the Finland
Station," Andre Gide's "Lafcadio's Adven-
tures," A. E. Taylor's "Socrates," Mark Van
Doren's "Shakespeare," and James B. Co-
nant's "Modern Science and Modern Man"
(although the Conant title can, I think, be
had for 35 cents elsewhere).
If current lists of books-in-print are
accurate, then the anpearance of most of
these titles will make them available in
inexpensive editions for the first time
since they were originally published. The
lowest price in the series is 65 cents; the
highest, for the Wilson novel, $1.25.
While the list of titles announced does
not include anything also included in any
of the "great books" series, each of them
has in its own way some considerable merit,
and deserves to be available for consump-
tion. Anchor Books aims, it appears, at fill-
ing a need. Since the people who operate
the business do not intend to display their
wares in drug-stores-for obvious reasons-
they have not decorated the covers with
any aspects of the human body, draped or
undraped. This is an outright service; one
need not feel either self-conscious or that
he is advertising if he turns up, say at Sun-
day-school, with one of the titles under his
Perhaps the most important service that
Anchor Books gives indication of wanting
to perform is that of making available
titles in which not Everyone, but just
Some, are interested. Modern Library and
other reprint houses provide a fair amount
of "basic" things in decent editions, but
there is no company that specializes in
providing high-quality fiction or non-
fiction that is out of the spotlight or the
If Anchor Books maintains the quality
which marks its beginning-and there are
hundreds of titles that deserve such at-
tention, to say nothing of readers, and if
it aims at cultivating a clientele in college
communities-as it has planned, there is no

WASHINGTON-Senators who serve on
Senator McCarthy's investigation com-
mittee, but are seldom consulted about its
helter-skelter probes, are curious, to put it
mildly, over the reported European antics
of its two junior G-men.
They are Roy Cohn and David Schine,
whom McCarthy sent to Europe to investi-
gate the Voice of America, but who are
reported to have used special airplanes at
the taxpayers' expense, got their pants
mixed up, and engaged in a brawl in the
Hotel Adler.
The two junior G-men, now known as
MC-men, have denied that Schine hit Cohn
over the head with a rolled-up magazine in
the hotel corridor or that the chambermaid
later found their room turned topsy-turvy.
But down in Florida last year, somewhat
the same thing happened in the Boca Raton
Hotel, owned by Myer Schine, when his son
David jumped on his fellow MC-man. Cohn
wanted to leave, but Papa Myer and Mama
Hildegarde Schine persuaded him to remain.
'Regardless of these hotel battles, the fact
is that these two young men, aged 25 and
26, who officially represent the United
States abroad, have been the laughingstock
of Europe.
IN GERMANY the Frankfurt Abendpost, a
conservative nonpolitical newspaper, con-
fined itself to the following factual account
of the two junior MC-men:
"The first impression of these two in
Bonn was received by high commission offi-
cials partly with humor and partly with
annoyed disappointment. McCarthy's two
chief investigators, Roy Cohn, 25, and David
Schine, 26, came to Bonn from Frankfurt
at 11 o'clock Sunday evening, On this same
evening, they interviewed James Hoofnagle,
a public affairs officer, at the Hotel Adler
in Bad Godesberg during the course of a
dinner which lasted for more than two
hours. The dinner cost more than $25. The
two investigators said they had come to
Europe in order to study 'waste and mis-
management in the American information
"There are supposed to be books with
Communistic tendencies in American li-
braries here. From high commission cir-
cles, however, it was learned that they did
not ask a single question about costs and
"The two investigators informed the per-
sonnel of the public affairs office at the
hi.-h commission that they should be avail-
able Monday morning at 8 o'clock. They
themselves, however, were delayed and ar-
rived at the high commission building short-
ly before 11 o'clock.
"T'HEN THE event occurred which still is
a main topic of conversation. At 12:30,
Mr. Schine announced that he put on the
wrong trousers. A driver was sent to the
hotel in order to pick up the right ones.
Mr. Schine put them on and then discovered
that his notebook was missing. He rushed
back to the hotel with Mr. Cohn in order
to look for it.
"In the hotel lobby, it was observed
that Mr. Schine batted Mr. Cohn over the
head with a rolled-up magazine. Then
both disappeared into Mr. Schine's room
for five minutes. Later the chambermaid
found ash trayis and their contents strewn
throughout the room. The furniture was
completely overturned.
"After lunch, the two investigators inter-
rogated the deputy chief of the MSA special
mission in Bonn, Frank Miller. They asked
him and others the following questions:
'What are your goals?', 'What is European
integration?', 'What does western orienta-
tion mean?'
' AFTERWARDS they had a press confer-
ence with American newspaper corres-

"Mr. Cohn introduced Mr. Schine as a
management expert.
Question: 'What experience do you have
in this area, Mr. Schine?'
"Schine: 'I have studied this field.'
"Cohn: Mr. Schine has written a book
about the definition of Communism.'
"Schine: 'Yes, it just so happens that I
have a couple of copies with me. Mr. Cohn
is mentioned often in the text. He has
played an important role in the prosecution
of Communist leaders in the U.S.'
"It became evident that this 'book' was
an 8-page pamphlet that was published by
Mr. Schine's hotel company and distrib-
uted by the same organization, whose
president and business head is the same
26-year-old David Schine.
"Cohn: 'We have also questioned repre-
sentatives of the German public.'
"He failed in this connection to state with
whom they had spoken. Americans who had
accompanied the two agents stated that they
were the chauffeur, two hotel janitors, aad
a barman.
"In the 45 minutes that remained between
the press conference and their departure by
air for Berlin, Messrs. Cohn and Schine in-
terviewed Elmer Lower, chief of all informa-
tion programs in Germany; Edmund
Schechter, chief of the radio branch of the
U. S. high commission; and Theodore Kag-
han, acting chief of the office of public
affairs, of which the information division is
a part.

(Continued from Page 2)

"Scram! We Got Too Many People That
Believe In Democracy Already:"
_ 1
S _

e..,n. -n c. .arcnK.


positions for their camp, which is lo-
cated northeast of Pontiac, Michigan.L
Camp Daggett of Walloon Lake (Pe-
toskey) Michigan will have a represen-,
tative at the Michigan Union, Room
3-A, Thursday afternoon, from 1 to 5°
p.m., to discuss with all interested men
employmentopportunities for general
and handicraft counselors at theirN
camp for this simmer.
Camp Counselors. Mrs. deWindt of
the Camp Fire Girls of Grand Rapids
will be interviewing those women in-
terested in this camp at the Michiganz
Union, Room 3A, from 1 to 5 p.m. at
the regularly scheduled summer place-
ment meeting.1
Personnel Interviews.
The Gary Sheet & Tin Mill, of Gary,
Ind., will be here on Mon., April 27,
to see men interested in summer po-
sitions with this company.)
Montgormery Ward, Detroit, will have
a representative here on Mon., April1
27, to interview June graduates. They
are particularly interested in persons
with Accounting, Finance and Sales-
manship preparation, with an inter-
est in Retail Merchandising.
The Chicago National Bank will in-
terview June graduates on Tues., Apr.
28. The representative would like to see1
persons interested in trainee positions.
General Electric, New York City, will1
be here on Tues., Apr. 28, in the morn-t
ing to talk to June graduates interest-1
ed in a career in Employee Relations.
The representative would also like to1
talk to Lawyers.I
On Tues., Apr. 28, there will be an
interviewer here from Penn Mutual Life
Ins. Co., of Detroit, to see persons in-
terested in Sales.,
Time, Inc., of Chicago, will have a
representative here on Tues., Apr. 28.,
to see June women interested in a
Training Program in the Subscription1
Service Division.1
Kellogg Co., Battle Creek, will be at,
the Bureau of Appointments to see
persons for positions available during
the summer with this firm.
On wed., Apr. 29, there will be a rep-1
resentative here from Herpolsheimers
(Dept. Store), of Grand Rapids, to see
June men and women interested in
their Executive Trainee Program.
New York Life Insurance will have
a man here on wed., Apr. 29, to talk
to June graduates for various posi-
tions, to locate anywhere in the U.S.1
The F.B.I. would like to see indi-
viduals (men and women) with degrees
in Mathematics or Statistics for Cryp-
to-Analytical work in washington. One
must be a citizen in order to apply.
Mueller Brass Co., Port Huron, Mich.,
will be here on Thurs., Apr. 30, (in the
afternoon) and would like to see June
and August graduates for positions in
Standard Accident Insurance Co., of
Detroit, will be here on Fri., May 1, and
is particularly interested in interview-
ing women for their Supervisory Train-
ing Program.
Vita-Craft will have a representative
at the Bureau of Appointments to talk
to men interested in Sales positions.
One could work part-time while in
school and also during the summer
Personnel Requests.
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institu-
tion, of Woods Hole, Mass., has an
opening for a woman with a degree or
experience in Physics.
Austin's (paint, wallpaper, and floor-
covering sales) of Flint, Mich., has an
opening for a man to work toward
management of retail organization.
Hamilton Mfg. Co., Two Rivers, Wis.,
'has an available position in their Per-
sonnel Division for a Wage and Salary
Administrator and one who is also re-
sponsible for Test Development and
Cooper Tire & Rubber Co., of Find-
lay, Ohio, is in need of a Project En-
gineer In their Plant Engineering De-
partment. The work would include de-
sign of plant layout and production
equipment and facilities.
The Travelers Inc., Co., of Detroit,
has an opening for a man who can
qualify as an Insurance Payroll Audi-
Science Research Associates, of Chi-
cago, has an available opening for a
Project Director. The work would be on
the development of new or improve-
ment of existing tests and related ma-
The Hotel Commodore, of New York
City, writes that they have available
openings for men interested in posi-
tions within a hotel.
The Brown-Brockmeyer Co., of Day-
ton, Ohio, has openings for Electrical,
Mechanical, Industrial, and Adminis-
trative Engineers and Science or In-
dustrial Management students, inrtheir
Inspection Unit and Special Assem-
bly Department.
For appointments, further informa-
tion, and application blanks, contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, Ext. 371.
.T ._

Burma, Wed., Apr. 22, 4:15 p.m. Audi-
torium B. Angell Hall.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of German and the Com-
mittee on the Programh in Linguistics,
"Society and the Artist in the Dramas
of Henrik Ibsen," Dr. Einar Haugen,
Thompson Professor of Scandinavian
Languages, University of Wisconsin,
Wed., Apr. 22, 4:15 p.m., Auditorium C,
Angell Hall.
Academic Notices
The University Extension Service an-
nounces the following course:
Gardening Taught in Gardens (Sum-
mer Field Course). There are still open-
ings for new students in this course
which consists of visits to these out-
standing gardens - Luick, Schorling,
Frisinger, Drappitz, Greene, MacKenzie,
Badger, and Christman. Examples of
plant selection, skilled culture, and good
landscape development will be demon-
strated. Eight weeks. $6.00. Instructor:
Ruth Mosher Place. The first garden
visit will take place at 7 p.m. Wed.,
Apr. 22, at the home of Mr. Waldo
Luick, 2122 Dorset Road, Ann Arbor.
Students may register at the meeting.
Delightful Things to be Done in Lat-
er Maturity. This course is designed to
provide first hand information and
some experience in various types of ac-
tivities of interest to older adults.
Consideration will be given to the
things older ptople can do for the
community, hobbies and skills that can
be developed or practiced in later years,
methods and place of training for var-
ious skills. Workshops and studios of
successful workers will be visited. Six
weeks. $5.00. Instructors: Wilma T.
Donahue and others. The first meet-
ing of the class will be held at 7:30
p.m., Mon., Apr. 27, in Room 171 of the
School of Business Administration on
Monroe Street. Students may register
in the half-hour preceding the first
meeting of the class.
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
inar in the Applications of Mathemat-
ics to the Social Sciences, will meet on
Thurs., Apr. 23, at '4 p.m., in 407 Ma-
son Hall. Mr. Stefan Vail of the Eco-
nomics Department will speak 6n 'A
Stochastic Model of Utilities."
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Prof.
T. H. Lin will speak on "On Contact
Accelerometers" at 3:30 p.m. on Wed.,
Apr. 22, in 101 West Engineering Build-
Interdisciplinary Seminar in the
Theory of Growth (Econ. 353). Daniel
R. Miller, Assistant Professor of Psy-
chology, will speak on "Growth in Psy-
chological Theory," on Thurs., Apr. 23,
in 215 Economics Building, at 4 p.m.
Please note the change of place.
Seminar in Organic Chemistry. Thurs.,
Apr. 23, 7:30 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Build-
ing. Mr. Bruce Wark will speak on
"Some Mechanisms of Decarboxyla-
Joint Seminar in Physical and Inor-
ganic-Analytical Chemistry. Thurs., Apr.
23, 7:30 p.m., 3003 Chemistry Building.
Mr. Thair Higgins will speak on "Tem-
perature Scales Below 1 degree K." Mr.
Sheldon Shore will speak on "Sander-
son's Interpretation of Gaseous Aikali
Halide Bond Lengths."
Stanley Quartet, Gilbert Ross and
Emil Raab, violin, Robert Courte, viola,
and Oliver Edel, cello, assisted by Wal-
ter Evich, viola, will present the sec-
(Continued on Page 6)

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
S.Demise... . . . "S.L. went on record-33-0
To the Editor: in favor of the Rose Bowl." He has
T WAS surprised to see that Craw- the n toonall rthsoe
ford Young believes that few throug t St resolution." That
will mourn the passing of Young is also rdculous. I know of no
Progressives; I would have thought one (including myself) appoach-
that all liberals would mourn the
ed by an S.L. member and being
passing of any political organiza-
tion from our campus, as such de- asked to give his opinion pro or
mse signifies the narrowing of po- n concerning the Rose Bowl. He
litical expression. would have us believe that this
But that is nothing. I am really 33-0 vote represents overwhelming
concerned with the way in which student opinion; really it repre-
Mr. Young has so lightly dispensed sents deliberate misrepresentation.
with Progressives as an organiza- Keep punching, Mr. Whipple,
tion dominated almost from its but please use your head instead
inception by Communists, and of your deadline.
existing only to spread its ideas. -Joe Weiss
My concern grows out of the fact
that Mr. Young accepts this re- Thanks
written bit of recent history so To the Editor:
easily; and he is a liberal. What
then of the conservative? I am T THE Blue Team:
glad that I was able to be a part We wish to thank all of you
of Young Progressive organiza- who spent long hours working on
tions both here and at another Frosh Weekend. Your co-opera-
university before that, between tion was greatly appreciated and
nineteen forty-nine and the pres- helped make the weekend success-
ent. There was little reward from ful. It has been wonderful meeting
the standpoint of success. The and working with you. We hope
doubt, the distrust, the fear were you will all remember the wonder-
all well in operation four years ful times we had working on the
ago. When I transferred here in Blue Team.
'51 the Young Progressives at my We also wish to offer our sin-
old University had just closed cerest congratulations to the Maize
shop; I arrived at Michigan just Team for a grand performance.
in time to witness the slow de- -Judy Lichtblau, General
cline of the group here. Neverthe- Chairman; Mary Towne,
less I'm glad I was a member, be- Ass't General Chairman
cause I am in the enviable posi- * *
tion of one who knows the truth A Word in Favor.. .
about its operations, its member- To The Editor
ship, antd its control. In the earlierToheEir
group there were no Communists; JUST HEARD again a comment
probably there were none on that seems to be a favorite on
campus. It was a small school. this campus. A student said, in
When we voted to disband there exactly the same words I've heard
were just four of us, all strong be- so many times before,' "If the
lievers in democracy. If our be- Daily didn't like it,'then it must
lief was ever shaken it was by the be good." I think it's time some
insanity that forced us to one said a word in favor of the
dissolve our organization, in- Daily's critics.
sanity that outlawed us from After all, the critic has a defi-
politics because we talked about nite function. He must analyze
peace, and humanity, sense closely, recognize what is good and
and understanding, did what we what is bad, and report his judg-
could about local discrimination, ment to his readers. Apparently
and wrote letters to influential many of The Daily's readers think
people about people who were be- that if they liked something noth-
ing deprived of constitutional ing more should be said about it.
rights. Yes, Crawford, it was what They don't seem to realize that
you'd call the old party line. it's possible to enjoy 'a perform-
It is true that there is little re- ance and still be objective about
maining of the original Progres- it. It is not the purpose of criti-
sive Party. Its members are not cism simply to praise what one
dead; they are disorganized, but likes and to blame what one dis-
many deserted their own organiza- likes. Criticism aims at the ob-
tion. These people are primarily jective truth. And the critic fails
to blame for the loss of their par- in his function when he ceases to
ty; they and the raging insanity point out the truth, offensive as
which we call the political cli- it may be for some.
mate. The communists are a mi- By and large, I think The
nor cause. Subversion itself is Daily's reviewers know their fields
only an effect. I will try to clarify and interpret them honestly.
that statement in another letter. Sometimes, no doubt, their judg-
In closing I would only like to ment is inaccurate, but they are
add this: if things continue as seldom so far off base as the critic
they are, I have little doubt that of the Gershwin Concert, who
students of the University of Mich- must have been even more naive
igan will be able to read in the about music than I am.
Michigan Daily of the near future The movie reviewers have my
that "Few will mourn the pass- hearty faith and good will for an
ing of the Civil Liberties Commit- excellent job, as well as my sym-
tee ..." pathy for all the brickbats thrown
-Ivan Gluckman their way. Not everyone is going
* * * Ito agree with the critics all the
Btime, but if we disagree, you know,
oSe owl it doesn't always mean the other
To the Editor: opinion is wrong.
I~4.R. WHIPPLE would do well to Critics in general, and the Mich-
remember the old adage-If igan Daily's critics in particular,
you have nothing to say, say noth- must often think theirs is a
ing. thankless job. I would like to ex-
In his article "The Faculty and press my appreciation for their
the Bowl," he attempts two points, sincerity and objectivity.
First, Mr. Whipple denies the -Betty G. Sowers
facnulty the right to vote on the * * *









Rose Bowl pact as they see .fit.
That's ridiculous.
Who understands the implica-
tions of the pact better? The stud-
ent who takes five Saturdays off
to cheer from the sixtieth row, or
is it the faculty who have access
to the university account books,
and who feel the pressure of re-
cruiting. Naturally the faculty,
knowing both the benefits and
evils of the Rose Bowl, is in a
much better position to make an
intelligent vote on the pact.
Mr. Whipples second point was

Red Teachers .. .
To the Editor:
IN ANSWER to Mr. R. Mitchell.
It is not far-fetched to believe
that Red teachers organized in
secret cells on campuses through-
out the country are so organized
for a specific purpose. Indeed, it
is even probable that they are so
organized. But, Mr. Mitchell, what
happened to the old American
principle that people are innocent
until they are proven guilty.
-Robert Ginsberg



Sixty-Third Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of ,ne Board in Control of
Student Pubietions.
Editorial Staff
Crawford Young.... Managing Editor
Barnes Connable...... .....City Editor
Cal Samra........Editorial Director
Zander Hollander.......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus . . . Associate City Editor
Harland Britz.........Associate Editor
Donna Hendleman.....Associate Editor
Ed Whipple....... .. Sports Editor
'John Jenke..Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sexeil ..... Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler........Women's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell . . Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Al Green. ........... Business Manager
Milt Goetz........Advertising Manager
Diane Johnston... Assoc. Business Mgr.
T.ri .nA., ~ n7 Fnane Manaaurr

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