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May 14, 1953 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1953-05-14

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THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1953


II11 1 . 1 = 11 11 1 1

Big Powers
ALTHOUGH Prime Minister Churchill,
witl oppoRion leader Attlee backing
him up, has expressed a desire to hold a
Big Powers conference, Washington has
thus far appeared cool to the proposal,
choosing instead to base its hopes on the
Korean truce talks and the forthcoming
Austrian conference.
At a meeting of the House of Commons
Monday, the British Prime Minister stat-
ed his belief that the time was again ripe
for a top-level conference to try to settle
at least some of the differences between
the East and the West. There was no
reason why anyone should be frightened
by having a conference, he added.
The United States should carefully con-
sider Churchill's proposal before rejecting
It is significant to note that no majore
East-West parley has been held since Pots-
dam in 1945. Since then, both the United
States and Russia have had changes in
their administration. Eisenhower, Malen-
kov, and Churchill have never conferred to-
gether as heads of their respective govern-
Although, as Churchill pointed out,
there would probably be no settlement of
themajor problems facing the world, small
disputes still could be resolved. Piecemeal
solutions of problems should not be dis-
Any small solution made at this time
could go a long way toward easing world
tension for a few years. Even though this
country would not be able to stop its pre-
paredness program, a slackening of pressure
at this time would be beneficial to us, both
from a military and a morale standpoint.
The refusal of the United States to take
part in such a parley would give Russia a
perfect opportunity for an anti-American
propaganda drive, and material to back up
her charges that the West does not really
want peace.
On the other hand, there are still ques-
tions that must be resolved before any
conference could be attempted. We must
be sure that such a meeting would not
damage the existing hopes for peace in
Korea or the future Austrian treaty talks.
Uncertainty about who the top man in
Russia really is and about Moscow's con-
trol over Peiping also enter into the pic-
ture. Thirdly, there is the problem of
which countries should be invited to such
a conference.
There is no way that the United States
can judge whether or not the Russians are
sincere in their present "peace overtures,"
or whether they would be merely making
another tactical manuever in attending such
a conference. However in the light of exist-
Ing conditions, no possibility for peace
should be overlooked. Churchill's proposed
meeting would at least force a showdown on
Russian peace sincerity, and might at the
same time accomplish a significant settle-
--Freddi Loewenberg
Aet the State,. ..
"TAXI," with Dan Dailey and Constance
Smith, and "THE SILVER WHIP," with
three men and some cheesecake.
A PRETTY Irish colleen (just off the boat)
and a New York cabbie who keeps a

blooming flower in his hack and a sharp
eye out for foolable customers are the prin-
ciples in this sometimes winsome, often fun-
hy and too sentimental comedy about love,
lost and found, during an all-day ride in the
big city.
Ed Neilson, ably portrayed by Dan Dai-
ley, is gruff, like a little bear, rough, he
thinks, and, despite his eager mother's
schemes, not interested in romantic en-
tanglements. Bent on owning his own cab,
Ed wants to meet the payments on his car,
is busy keeping two jumps ahead of his
bumpkin colleagues. These, a sleezy bunch
of stock characters, spend their off-time
betting on which month he will fail to
pay his debt.
With the inevitability of romance and fate,
the day before a payment is due, Ed finds a
customer he thinks will bring a mint (she
doesn't know her way around), but instead
she brings him trouble, trouble, trouble and
Mary, or Constance Smith, is a girl with
lovely eyes and a brogue which seems to slip
back and forth. She has worked her way to
America, and, with five dollars in her pock-
etbook, has set out to find her husband in
New York, Husband, however, is an amour-
ous traveling newspaperman who met and
married her in a week, and it soon turns out,
never expected to see her again.
There are a good many laughs, some ob-
strusive tears and some wild coincidences
hefre.he ann on lea . Ed a nd ar.r

Hemingway- Big News
Of the Pulitzer Awards

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is another in a series
of commentaries on current topics by prominent
University faculty members. Today's author,
Prof. Robert F. Haugh of the English depart.
ment, teaches courses in creative writing and
literature and is a former major Hopwood award
(Professor of English)
THE 1953 PULITZER Prizes, awarded un-
der the, auspices of the University of
Columlia Graduate School of Journalism,
offer a temptation to seek a trend and point
a' moral. Ernest Hemingway's first award,
for his short novel, The Old Man and the
Sea probably is the first of his books that
might have satisfied the original terms of
Joseph Pulitzer's 1916 bequest, which em-
phasized "wholesome atmosphere" and
"highest standards of manners and man-
hood." The selection of George Danger-
field's history, The Era of Good Feeling, a
study of the administrations of John Quincy
Adams and James Monroe, and the award
for the poetry of Archibald MacLeish, also
might support a theme of moral affirma-
tion in this middle decade of the twentieth
The drama selection, however, would
.spoil the consistency of such a nice pat-
tern. William Inge's "The Picnic" follows
the picaresque doings of a noble savage
(Freudian version) who comes to a small
town and works changes upon assorted
susceptible women before he rides off
into the sunset. The statement of the
play, a kind of dramatic first cousin to
Steinbeck's novel, "The Wayward Bus,"
has none of the complexity or sad neces-
sity of Inge's previous "Come Back, Lit-
tle Sheba." It is, in fact, an earlier effort
doctored for Broadway by Joshua Logan.
But the selection of Hemingway's novel is
the big news of this year's awards. This long
overdue recognition is especially fortunate
because of the nature of The Old Man and
the Sea. For too long Hemingway has been
used as an epithet for disillusionment, des-
pair, and the "lost generation.' A whole
tradition has been created about his rejec-
tion of morality in Farewell to Arms: "Ab-
stract words such as glory, honor, courage
... were . . . obscene." Readers of The Sun
Also Rises formed quick impressions from
Jake's impotence, dissipation in Parisian
cafe society, Lady Brett's behavior, and pro-
nounced him a novelist of despair and ne-
gation. Critics made of his world a dreary
wasteland which it never was. His imita-
tors were dreary, but not Hemingway.
The prime value of a shining tale like
The Old Man and the Sea is that once read
it forms a filter through which one picks
up colors and shapes present all the time
in earlier Hemingway boks. Read again The
Sun Also Rises, for instance, and notice
how much more vivid are the fi*ing scenes
in the mountains above Pamploma, how
sharp the air, how sparkling the water, how
firm and cold the trout. Or, notice the vigor
and color of the bullfight chapters which
celebrate courage and beauty in behavior.
Or look again at A Farewell to Arms and

discover the strength and steadfastness of
the love affair.
The important think about Heming-
way, the thing that distinguishes him from
his train of imitators, is that in his in-
stance "disillusionment" implies illusions
recently held-so recently held that they
still function to give vitality to his cos-
mos. If he walked in a wasteland, he
kept his face turned toward the green hills
and sparkling streams, and his fervent
yearning for them quickened his keen
sense of loss. So with their moral coun-
terparts: courage, love, honor, steadfast-
Why does The Old Man and the Sea serve
to polarize a widespread faulty vision ofi
Hemingway? Perhaps because, for the first
time, here is a Hemingway novel without a
complex social situation. In all his others
he has put his hero in society: military,
political, criminal, cafe, and his images of
defeat, of exile, of sexual aberration, were
persuasively stated in social patterns that
absorbed our attention. Here is only the
old man and the sea, the elements and the
sharks. The tale is so simply constructed as
to be almost a parable. The only other
character is a boy, whose function is to
dramatize the resolution of the old man's
struggle with the sea. When the old man
comes back, beaten yet not beaten, for he
has revealed an exalted nobility of spirit,
the boy comes to stay with him, to say, "Rest
well, old man." The boy thus establishes the
bond of humanity which Hemingway so
massively dramatized in For Whom the Bell
Tolls, but which has concerned him all along.
Perhaps too, readers find meanings here
because for the first time in a major work,
the principal figure is not a restless exile,
inhabiting cafes and bars, without home,
family, wife or children. Here is an old man
who has a hut and a boat, both very much
the stuff of his existence; and he is like a
father to a boy, who belongs to him as if
by blood at the end.
Most of all, I think, is the tone of the
writing: sharp odors of the salt sea, hot
sun, clean steel of the hook, and the cruel
strength of the line. The rightness of
the old man, who belongs where he is in
his world of sun-baked rope and wood,
who understands the sea because it is part
of him, who accepts the great fish as an
adversary designed to bring him to the
limits of mortal experience, likewise gives
stature to the tale. I say nothing of sym-
bolism, of Christ images, of Moby Dick
echoes; they are there for those who seek
It is a tale of courage, of fortitude, of
shining moral qualities. Having read it, we
can see that Hemingway was talking about
such qualities of the human spirit all along;
that like a writer who creates a moral uni-
verse from his use of the materials of im-
morality, he wrote of exiles to create a
more splendid vision of home.
I'm sure that all must rejoice in the recog-
nition through this most American of prizes,
of the oid man of twentieth century Ameri-
can writing.

"Ready For Me, Partner?"
E c10 t
R1 -.
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
becondensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

(Continued from page 2)


Michigan, 1941-1960," Fri., May 15, 4015
University High School, at 4 p.m. Chair-
nan, H. R. Jones.
Doctoral Examination for Caesar
Francis Toles, Education; thesis: "Re-
gionalism in Southern Higher Educa-
tion," Fri., May 15, 4024 University High
School, at 5 p.m. Chairman, C. A. Eg-
Geometry Seminar, Thurs., May 14,
7 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. W. Al-
Dhahir will talk on "Moebius Config-
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
inar in the Applications of Mathematics
to the Social Sciences, will meet on
Thurs., May 14 at 4 in 407, Mason Hall.
Dr. Robert Bush, of the Laboratory of
Social Relations, Harvard University,
will speak on "Some Further Develop-
ments of a Mathematics Model for
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., May 14, at 4 in 247 West
Engineering. Speaker: Professor C. L.
Dolph. Topic: On the complex eigen-
value problem on second order differen-
tial equations.
Psychology Colloquium will meet Fri.,
May 15, at.4:15 p.m. in Auditorium C,
Mason Hall. Dr. Robert K. Bush will
discuss "Applications of a Stochastic
Learning Model."
Interdisciplinary Seminar in the
Theory of Growth (Econ. 353). Profes-
sor Emeritus Stuart A. Courtis will
speak on "Growth and Maturation' on
Thurs., May 14, at 4 p.m. in the West
Conference Room of the Rackham
Carillon Recital, 7:15 Thursday eve-
ning, May 14, by Professor Percival Price
University Carillonneur: Preludio Cou
Cou by van den Gheyn, four pieces from
piano repertory by Schumann, Scriabin,
Satie, and Cassela; Professor Price':
Variations for Carillon on an Air foi
Bells by Sibelius, three ballads, and
selections from operas Orpheus, Del
Freischutz, Damnation -of Faust, and
Boris Godunov.
Arts Chorale, University Women's Glee
Club and Choir, and Bach Choir, con-
ducted by Maynard Klein, will present
a spring concert at 8:30 Thursday eve-
ning, May 14, in Hill Auditorium, witl!
Dolores Lowry, soprano, and baritones
Robert Kerns and Robert Moore, a:
soloists. Marilyn Mason Brown, organ.
ist, and Margaret Milks, harpist, will
assist, with Gwendolyn Williamson
Lorraine Semncski, and Justine votyp-
ka, accompanists. The program will in-
clude works by Mozart, Lotti, Gaul
Faure, and Brahms, and will be oper
to the general public without charge
Events Today
rU. of M. Chapter of the Atlantic
Union Committee. The "Bricker Amend
ment" to the U.S. Constitution will be
discussed by Professors W. W. Bishop
Jr., Lawrence Preuss, and Preston Slos
son in Angell Hall Auditorium C at !
Society for Peaceful Alternatives
Meeting at 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union
Sender Garlin, Associate Editor, Nev
World Review, will speak on "Can thi
United States and the U.S.S.R. Live To-
gether in Peace?" Everyone is invited
American Society for Public Admin-
istration Social Seminar. Mr. Fritz Mor-

stein Marx, Bureau of the Budget, will
speak on "Legislative-Executive Rela-
tionships in Budgeting,".7:30 p.m., West
Conference' Room, Rackham Building.
Theseminar will be followed by an in-
formal coffee hour. Members and all in-
terested persons are cordially invited.
Industrial Relations Club will pre-
sent Mr. John C. McCurry, Secretary
and General Manager of the Michigan
Manufacturer's Association, who will
speak on "American Management Looks
at Labor," 8 p.m., 164 Business Ad-
ministration Building.. Business meet-
ing of the Club at 7:30 p.m. In the
same room; officers for next fall will be
elected. All Club members as well as
other interested students and faculty
members are cordially invited.
Congregational Discpiles Guild. Mid-
Week meditation in Douglas Chapel,
5:05 to 5:30.
University Lutheran Chapel. Ascen-
sion Day vespers today at 7:30. Sermon,
"The Conqueror Mounts in Triumph."
American Chemical Society Lecture.
This evening at 8 p.m., 1300 Cbemistry
Building, Dr. J. P. Greenstein, National
Cancer Institute, will speak on "Some
Problems in the Chemistry of Cancer."
International Committee of the Stu-
dent Legislature will meet at 3:10 p.m.,
Conference Room, Women's League.
All those interested are invited to at-



'Real American?' . .. '
To the Editor:
AM NOT concerned with the
West Quad's bus boy strike in
itself, but rather with Carl Baum's
evaluation of this situation (Let-
ters to the Editor, May 7, 1953).'
Whenever I see the old standby
phrases, "foundations of American
Civilization, real American," I
read a little more carefully lest

vide such an event for all who
may be interested.
--Murray Thompson
The Joint Executive,
Civil Liberties Committee'
* * *
Israel ..
To the Editor:
THE REPLIES to my article
''Palestinitis" were entirely
based on a "dodge the issues" po-
liv f" rr nln %ic t~fA~.iP

Raids and Deferments-

someone fools me. For such phras- l-y. Mr. .Jim, iss bergeTune
es are unfortunate in that they and Mr. Superstine brushed aside:
es ae u na em e the issues of "race, religion and i
are loaded with emotionalism, and tesesof."r
often times with little else. Was persecution."
the bus boy's strike insidious or For the "eight hundred thous-
un-American? I think not! I hap- and refugees" Miss Bergestinec
pen to live among, and know sev- points out that they never had itf
eral of the bus boys, and you know, so good. Quite clever; really! She
I feel perfectly safe in spite of offers them economic security and
their "insidious foreign ideas." improvement. Yes, behind barb
wire tes, such as our own, when in concentration camps
where they are dying by the doz-
conflicting ideologies are strugg- es
ling for supremacy, it is easy Just how can a state guarantee
through emotionalism, to lose economic stability when it de-
sight of our own ideologies. Mr. pends on charity for its very exis-
Baum leads me to think that he: tence? No thanks, "charity" does
believes there is just one form of not cure "Palestinitis." Charity
conduct for an American. This is makes slavery. But return to the
not so! It is just as American to rfkes wat is theirsurn . pro-
strike as not to strike. To speak of perty, homes and the right to live
"Freedom of Opportunity" is fine, in peace and dignity,
but it is also well to know what it Miss Bergestine, Mr. Toplin and
means. For example, college men Mr. Superstine join hands in in-
should have the opportunity to get voking the UN confirmation to
jobs i.e. as bus boys, but bus boys their rights to Palestine. Their re-
have the opportunity not to work ligious rights were never in ques-l
if they so desire. tion to begin with. But let us see.;
Is it being a "real American" to The charter of the UN gives neith-
pronounce ultimatums, and expell er the UN Assembly nor the UN1
students for not conforming when Security Council the authority to,
it is their right not to do so? It partition a nation already in ex-
would be tragic if we lost freedom istence, to expatriate eight hun-
for ourselves, dred thousands of its true citizens,
-John Surbis, '54 open concentration camps, and
* * *from the miserable remains syn-
thetically create twoor more sov-
An Analogy..ereign-independent states. Or is it!
the UN of the twenty-six tele-
To the Editor: 'grams from Washington to 12 UN
I BELIEVE Mr. Jeremy Taylor delegates who were on the fence
attempted to establish an anal- during partition? No, gentlemen,+
ogy with his "Reaffirmation of the UN is a tool for private in-
Basic Christian Principles." May terests. It is as dead as your con-
I point out the following: cept of"another side."
We need an impartial court.
1) Signing would not be a re- However, I sincerely respect Mr.1
affirmation because no group of Joe Weiss' views. I feel that his;
Christians have ever signed them. response was quite appropriate.
2) These "Principles" are not He replied with reasoning, intelli-
basic, because the only principle gence and dignity. Yes, Mr. Weiss,
that all Christians would prob- I fully agree that the problem+
ably agree with is to "Love the must be solved in the light of+
Lord thy God with all thy heart existing conditions. I am amazed
and mind and love thy neighbor: that there are people like youwho
as thyself." fepl that there is "another side."
3) These "Principles" are not * * *
Christian because a large portion'
of them is Jewish. Arab '(Ghetto*
I would like to add that prob- To the Editor:
ably everyone agreed with the

Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timonial meeting at 7:30, Fireside Room,
Lane Hall.
The I Hop Committee will meet at
the League at 3:30 p.m.
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends
from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
LaPetite Causette will meet today
from 3:30 to 5 p.m. in the North Cafe-
teria, Union. All interested students in-
Kappa Phi. Picnic at 2011 Washtenaw
at 5:15. You may meet at the Metho-
ditr Crch at that time if you need
Students for Democratic Action and
Civil Liberties Committee will have a
joint meeting tonight at 8 p.m., Room
3-A Union. Professors Slosson, Danse-
reau, and Ziff will speak on the "Place
of Religion in Contemporary Educa-
tion." All interested persons welcome.
U. of M. Sailing Club will hold a
meeting today in. West Engineering
Building at 7:30. Election of officers
will be held. Final plans for the Ohio
State regatta will be discussed. All mem-
bers are urged to attend.
Coming Events
The Episcopal Student Foundation
presents the lastuin the Series of Five-
a series of outstanding speakers on
timely topics. The fifth in the Series
will be The Rev. William Logan, Rec-
tor of St. Martins Church, Detroit, who
will speak on "The Family Divided,"
which will deal with mixed marriages,
Fri., May 15, 7:30 p.m., 218 N. Division.
All interested persons are invited.
Ukrainian Students' Club. Meeting
Fri., May 15, at 6:45 p.m. in the Madelon
Pound House (1024 Hill St.) Guests are
Wesley Foundation. Picnic Fri., May
15, at 8 p.m. Meet in the Wesley Lounge.
Westminster Guild will meet at 6:45
p.m. on Fri., May 15, to go in a group
to Argus Cameras, Inc., for the plant
OpenFHouse. Meet at the Student Cen-
ter, First Presbyterian Church.
Motion Pictures, auspices of Univer-
sity Museums, "Water Birds" and "Sun-
rise Serenade" (color), 7:30 p.m., Fri.,
May 45, Kellogg Auditorium. No ad-
mission charge.
Psychology Club. Dr. Atkinson of the
Psychology Department will speak on
various aspects of Personality Theory.
Also there will be a brief organization-
al meeting, May 15, 3 p.m. 3415 Mason
Hall. All interested students are in-
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Spring
banquet Sat., May 16, at 6:30 p.m. in
the Union. For reservations call Jack
Bloomquist, 3-2225. Allnreservations
must be in by Thurs., May 14.
4 aIL


ADMINISTRATORS have established a
new weapon for keeping students in line.
To quote Michigan State's Dean of Stu-
dents Tom King (one of many administra-
tors in several schools who could be quot-
ed): "I don't see how any student who
took part in that affair (panty raid, May
11) could have the guts to show up for
class this morning when he was deferred
while some other boys are still overseas
ducking bullets."
This is the weapon and should the panty
raid fever or any other rage take hold, stu-
dents will be hearing a lot more of it.
This type of scolding became prevalent
last spring when the panty raids first broke
out. Then, as now, it is aimed at panty
raiders in particular, but it hits right at
the nerve of male undergraduates as a
Especially when collegians stray to some
so-called irresponsible acts is the pres-
sure brought to bear. Adult groups begin
to look upon the college man as a criminal
who hasn't the good sense to keep his es-
cape from justice quiet.
But is the college man escaping from his
The average student knows he isn't nor
does he want to. If he is in the ROTC, he
knows he must serve at least two years on
active duty upon graduation. At the same
time he is taking a four-year course in offi-
cer training which will make him a mores
valuable man to the service and his country.
If he is not in ROTC, the college man
is still fully aware that he will, undoubt-
edly, be called to serve at some future
date. In fact, it is quite possible that he
may not even complete his education since
deferments are based in part on class
Therefore, the college man is not getting
away with anything. If he is being allowed
to finish his education before entering the
service he is helping his country as much
as himself, since the nation, as well as the
army, needs well-trained, well-educated

ally nagged with "Don't act this way-since
someone not so fortunate as you is fighting
in Korea." It is much like the age-old "How
can you leave your meal unfinished when
people in Europe are starving?"
Draft board pressure, of course, is no
reason for panty raids. Nor is this meant
to be a defense of the raids. Such acts,
lacking any originality and being too des-
tructive to be termed 'funny,' are beyond
defense. Goldfish swallowing is much less
But college students don't have to feel
ashamed that they are in college. Nor
should administrators attempt to punish
rowdy acts by making them feel ashamed
and guilty.
In reality, the man in Korea is fighting
so that Americans will always have an op-
portunity to go to college.
-Murry Frymer
On the Latest Raid
ONCE MORE it appears that mere man,
witless sap that he always is around
young female beauty, especially in this
weather, dashed into a cunningly set co-
educational trap . . . If a college teaches
no higher aspiration, here's a suggestion:
Military service in Korea.
-The Detroit Free Press
WHEN Sir Winston Churchill speaks on
foreign affairs, we hear what is probably
the most qualified and is certainly one of
the wisest voices on the subject in the free
world. This is not in any sense a derogation
of those who speak on this side of the ocean,
nor is it a blanket endorsement of what-
ever the Prime Minister says. But his propos-
al that "a conference on the highest level
should take place between the leading Pow-
ers without long delay" is a case in which
Sir Winston was speaking for all of Europe.


life than the most benighted per-
son on this earth.
Coming to the question: Israel
is there, what can the Arabs do
about it, the answer is simple: ab-
solutely nothing.
Israel cannot possibly survive
without the economic cooperation
of the Arabs, this they will not
get. As the years go by Israel will
begin to disintegrate, to.avert that
inevitable disintegration it is very
conceivable that Israel will invade
its neighbors. This, ,we believe,
will make Palestine the graveyard
of Zionism.
If Israel wants to make peace
with the Arabs, they should begin
by allowing all the Arab refugees
to go back to their homes and
by obeying the decisions of the
United Nations such as the In-
ternationalization of Jerusalem.
Not until then could the Arabs be
expected to consider any sort of
cooperation with Israel.
Anastas Farjo
Arab Refugee .,..
To the Editor:
IN RECENT issues on "Palesti-
nitis" by Mr. B. M. Awada, I was
exceedingly amazed to note that
- .r._u - - 4--i- *1+kn+




"Best American Principles" but R. SUPERSTINE in his May our Jewish friends manainthat
didn't sign the "Reaffirmation" 10th letter to The Daily ac- the Arab refugees left their homes
because "Fear of governmental in- cused Mr. Awada of inaccurate under order from Arab leaders!
timidation through the investiga- objection to facts stated by Pro- However, this is entirely untrue.
tive process serves to repress and fessors Haber and Slosson. He I am a Palestine Arab and was
to silence," as Professor P. Kaup- then proceeded to state that Is- there at the time of our tragedy;
er has mentioned. "What we must rael was established on the basis our people left their homes be-
fear is fear itself." - of "the Historical Connection of cause of wholesale slaughter of
-Norman R. Williamsen, Grad. the Jewish people with Palestine." defenseless people, men, women
Prof. Haber's historical accounts and children. A specific example
* were facts, but both you and he, of this occurred in the town of
Independence Party . . . Mr. Superstine, forget the factor Daryaseen where old men and
of time; the fact that the Jews women were killed and burned in
To the Editor: lived in Palestine more than 2000 contempt, whereas the captured
NE OF THE purposes of the years ago, does not entitle them to ,Jewish women were returned to
0NEOFTHEpupoes f hethe right of living there now. 'safety. How can peaceful people
petition circulated on the Diag Prof. Slosson also stated the fact stay here under such conditions?
last week was to publicize the that Jews are intelligent human I sincerely believe that Mr. Awa-
forthcoming Declaration of Inde- beings, but his justification for the da's analysis is correct and very
pendence Party, to be held at existence of Israel based on that accurate. The only trouble is that
Lane Hall Saturday, May 16th, fact above is resentful and false our voice is drowned by Jews who
The party will provide an oppor- on two counts. do not understand the real issue.
tunty for members of campus so- First he insinuated that it was However, eloquence and command
cial and political organizations to a thousand times more important of the English language by the
get together on a non-partisan to worry about the Jewish refu- Jews does not conceal the real is-
nlofni.m-the dnrp 'floo ..The ---1.+,~-worry afrponrp

Sixty-Third Year
Edited and managed by students i
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publicattions.
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 SeweI i...-Associate Sports Editor
uorraine Butler . . Women's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell..... Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Al Green. s........Business Manager
Milt Goetz. .... Advertising Manager
Diane Johnston... Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg ..... Finance Manager
arl>a ame nki , . irclain Manager



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