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October 24, 1953 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-24

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Make Up
Your Mind,
Mr. Wilson
FOLLOWING yesterday's classic example
of double talk, Secretary of Defense
Charles E. Wilson should either fire his
speech writer or take him along to press
conferences for help on the answers. At any
rate consistency was something lacking be-
tween the Secretary's remarks at a press
conference and his later address to the
Engineering Centennial Convocation.
Point of conflict was the Secretary's
answer to questions on the recent dismis-
sal from the Air Force Reserves of Lt.
Milo J. Radulovich. Said the Defense
Secretary at the press conference, "It
is one of these difficult kinds of prob-
lems where you don't want to do an in-
dividual an injustice, but you don't want
the natioff to be harmed. It looks as
though we were giving the individual too
much of a break. In cases of 'doubtful
loyalty, the interests of the nation should
come first. Working for the government
is a privilege, not a right. There are oth-
er things you can do for a living. We've
been a little soft in resolving cases in
favor of the individual rather than the
nation. We're going to be strict. We're
going to be fair but we're going to re-
solve cases in favor of the government."
Later in the conclusion to his prepared
convocation address, the Secretary read the
following: "There is a third great pioneer-
ing movement ... It is our great pioneering
experiment in government and in human
freedom. It recognizes the essential dignity
and inherent importance of the individual
and his unalienable personal rights. Ours
was perhaps the first government ever es-
tablished to promote the welfare of all the
citizens rather than the aggrandizement of
the state or the rulers thereof or to benefit
a privileged few. In the declaration of prin-
ciples that made possible the United States
of America this great discovery or principle
was recognized in the words 'to secure these
rights governments are instituted,' The
rights referred to are life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness-individual rights that
are above and beyond the rights that may
be conferred upon . .. any other grdup. The
Constitution of our country was designed in
part to protect the citizens against any at-
tempt by even government itself to invade
these unalienable rights. Our political in-
vention, based on the religious concept of
the sacredness of the individual, has given
our people personal freedom, and has gone
far toward fulfilling the age-old hopes and
aspirations of man. In our political system
the state is the servant of the people; the
people are not the serfs of the state."
Here are two points of view very difficult
to reconcile. In the one instance Mr. Wilson
would seem to be supporting a sophisticated
variation of the old Hegelian saw, "The in-
dividual exists for the state." In the second
case, however, the Secretary outlines the
philosophy of the traditional, western demo-
cratic approach to government.
The important point is. which of these
two views Is held by the real Mr. Wilson.
While it is understandable that Mr. Wil-
son as Secretary of Defense should ex-
press serious concern over the security
of the nation and the maintenance of its
vital secrets of defense, it is regrettable
that he should confuse this with the much
larger issue of the relationship between
the individual and the state. Mr. Wilson
should certainly recognize that in a demo-
cratic state one secures the "interests of
the nation" only through securing the
"interests of the individual."

SL Questionnaire


Burial Time


ACADEMIC FREEDOM is an often boun-
ced around term that few students stop
to define for themselves, but many have
opinions about. In the face of approaching
Congressional investigations throughout Mi-
chigan and especially in Detroit, the term
academic freedom will be frequently used by
witnesses, in news stories, editorials and in
conversations. It is therefore significant that
the Student Legislature sub-committee on
academic freedom is presenting to the en-
tire University population a questionnaire
to determine opinions on academic freedom,
i.e. -definitions of the term, limitations of
the freedoms, evaluation of a teacher's fit-
ness, etc.
The sub-committee is to be praised not
only fror drawing up this questionnaire,
but also for extending an invitation to
all housing groups and campus organiza-
tions to attend their weekly meetings. The
latter provides an opportunity for repre-
sentatives, who become voting members of
the committee if officially sent by their
respective organizations, to become part
of an important campus group connected
with one of the most pertinent problems
facing this country today. It gives these
students a chance to study closely the
problems arising on a college campus
when academic freedom is under scrutiny.
It is enlightening to the students attend-
ing because various opinions and ideas are

brought forth, and one's own conception
of academic freedom is given a more care-
ful consideration.
The unfortunate situation is that but five
or six student groups have bothered to send
representatives to observe or take part in
the sub-committee meetings.
Perhaps we can accurately predict that
few organizations will take the time to seri-
ously consider the questions on academic
freedom they will receive from the SL sub-
committee in the near future. Doubtless a
few campus political groups may answer
the questions; some religious groups may
send forth their opinions. But on the whole
the usual student indifference probably will
be the only answer the ambitious commit-
tee will receive.
It is disheartening to learn that when
students have an opportunity to take part in
the democratic formation of policy they fail
to respond. It is unfortunate that organiza-
ions are depriving themselves of an oppor-
tunity to take a stand on a question that
may explode in our faces in the next thirty
days. It is ironical to note that the very aca-
demic freedom being discussed may be a
thing of the past unless the future law-
makers and adults of this country rise up
and take active interest.
-Pat Roelofs



f hf
t ( *sSp

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

A Salute ...C
To the Editor:
TTWE ARE fortunate to have in
this country such profound
thinkers as Luther H. Buchele,
who understand and appreciate
the meaning of true AmericanismI
and patriotism. If we had more
men of the caliber of Mr. Buchele
and Senators McCarthy and Jen-

uprisings mentioned by Mr. Read-
In closing I should like to say
that as soon as the western states
are given proper recognition for
their great worth we will see a
new era in the prosperity and the
advancement of the United States.
--Dwight L. Chapman
* * *




By JOSEPH ALSOP competitive exports and sharply restricted
TOKYO-If you look at it the right way luxury imports constitute a Japanese sur-
thiscountry is just one huge jokeon vival program.
the United States. We wrote a Japanese In the existing circumstances, there is
Constitution forbidding national armaments only one main requirement for the suc-
cess of such a program. This is the es-
tablishment of a strong Japanese gov-
the Japanese to rearm and they are coyly ernment, willing to take the necessary
quoting our own constitutional prohibitions drastic measures of belt-tighening, con-
right back at us. trolled and planned investment, and so on.
By the same token, who. can forget all The. second dubious fact is that the Jap-
the self righteous American talk about the anese business community on the whole
"Zaibatsu," and the drama of Gen. Doug- seems to be willing and eager to swallow
las MacArthur's program for breaking up this far from pleasant dose as rapidly as
bad big business into good little business, possible. The leaders of business like chilly,
brilliant Gov. Ichimada of the Bank of
Yet now the Zaibatsu combinations-yes, Japan, are the chief advocates of the kind
even' the Mitsui and the Mitsubishi-are of planned economic measures that would
forming again while the American embassy send any American businessmen into a free
secretly smiles. And if Japan's grave prob- enterprise apopletic fit. From the business-
lems are to be solved at all, the people who men, comes the pressure on the reluctant
must do the job at present are the con- conservative politicians, who would like to
servative politicians and their big business go on taking it easy.
Because of this pressure, there are now
The primary, the most pressing Japanese signs that the three Japanese right wing
problem is simply to live. Most of Japan's parties will eventually unite, perhaps un-
former resources of industrial raw mater- der the leadership of Prime Minister
ials were lost in the war. Her old export in- Yoshida, perhaps with Yoshida promoted
dustries, silk and cotton-textiles, have been to become a one man genro, and with a
mortally hit by the invention of nylon and new leader bearing the brunt of respon-
the growth of cotton textile production in sibility. Conservative coalition will pro-
countries that used to be Japanese markets. vide strong government. Strong govern-
ment will provide the means for tackling
For these reasons, Japan at present the great Japanese problem of simple phy-
must buy abroad a minimum of $600,000, sical survival. After that-arid only after
000 worth of goods more each year than that- may come serious Japanese rearm
Japan is able to sell abroad. American ament y
spending has been the artificial dollar in-
jection which has prevented Japanese This is the hopeful forecast. On the sur-
bankruptcy and prostration. But Amen- face, here in Tokyo, there is every reason
can spending for the Korean war has not to be hopeful. Despite the superficial
also touched off an inflationary spree in prosperity, this is a country that seems to
Japan which has upped the import re- have lost its way. But the Japanese have a
quirements this year to closer to $1,000,- special brand of courage, a willingness to
000,000. toil and go without, above all a curious,
almost primitive tribal cohesiveness. Some-
Contrary to the general impression, Am- how one feels they will get together to try
erican dollar outlays in Japan will taper off to solve their problem although perhaps
rather slowly. As long as our divisions are onlaftertheho 'b
here, the Japanese will always get a good y ater e shock of a bad setback when
many hundreds of millions a year from American spending here declines.
this rather disagreeable but rather de- Yet even if this hopeful forecast is re-
pendable tourist industry. Yet both the po- a-zed, there are two facts herecthat Am-
liticians and the businessmen see that the ericans are going to have to face. First
time, has come to prepare Japan to stand of all, the Japanese are bound to expand'
on her own feet. their trade with Communist China. They
The curious fact really is that this feat will not be stopped by Senatorial yowlings,
should be possible. But miraculously any more than they will be hurried to-
enough, these islands actually produce 80 wards rearmament by stern reprimands
per cent of the food for their population
of 86,300,000 people. Despite the inflation Second, no Japanese survival program,
and an improved standard of living, Jap- however clever, however stern and self de-
anese labor costs are still so low that Jap- nying, will succeed if Southeast Asia is lost
anese industry can compete in the world to the Communists. The Communist road to
markets if the industrial plant is rational- Tokyo is via Saigon and Bangkok, and Am-
ized and modernized, and special steps are erican policy makers will forget this fact at
taken to reduce raw material costs by a few their peril.
points. Large domestic food production, (Copyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
VOL. LXIV, No. 29
The Library CommitteeofntheCollege
of Literature, Science and the Arts
will meet Tues., Oct. 27, at 4 p.m., in the
office of the Director of the General
Library. One Pitem of business will be
the allocation of funds. Departments
wishing to have special requests con-
sidered by the Committee should send
these in writing to the office of the
General Library not later than Mon.,
Oct. 26.
To Occupants of All University Build-
ings Located South of the Heating
Plant: On Saturday and Sunday, Oct.
24 and 25, changes are to be made in
the University electrical distribution
system to the campus. During this time
two electrical feeders must carry the
load normally carried by three feeders,
so it is imperative that the electrical
load be kept to a minimum.
If your loads are kept to a minimum
no building will be without service.
If not, loads will have to be discon-
nected and some buildings will then
be without service.
Your cooperation is requested.
Predoctoral and Postdoctoral Fellow-
ships in the Biological, Engineering.
Mathematical, Medical, and Physical
Sciences, including physical anthropol-
ogy, psychology (excluding clinical py-
chology), physical geography, and in-
terdisciplinary fields, are offered for
the next school year by the NATIONAL
persons for fellowships will be made
from among citizens of the United
States solely on the basis of ability.
A Fellow may pursue his fellowship
at any accredited institution of high-
er education in the United States, or
any similar institution abroad approv-
ed by the National Science Foundation.
Stipends will range from $1,400 to $3,-
400 per year, depending on the train-
ing and family obligations to the Fel-
lows. Awards also include the payment
of tuition fees and a dependency al-
lowance. Postdoctoral applications are
due by December 15 and graduate ap-
plications are due, by January 4. Ap-
plication forms may be requested from
Department Chairmen or from the Fel-
lowship Office, National Research Coun-
cil, 2101 Constitution Avenue N.W.,
Washington25, D.C. Further information
about these fellowships may be ob-
tained at the Office of the Graduate
A cademic Notices
The Mathematics Orientation Semi-
nar will meet Mon., Oct. 26, in 3001
Angell Hall. Mr. Joseph Manogue will
speak on "Riemann Surfaces."
Interdepartmental Seminar in Ma-
chine Computation. Meeting Mon., Oct.
26, 4:30 p.m., 429 Mason Hall. "Six
Months Operating History on the
MIDAC," Roy Hock, Digital Computer
Department, Willow Run Research Cen-
ter; "Interim and Comprehensive Sys-
tems of Computation on the MIDAC,"
J. H. BROWN, Digital Computation
pepartment, WRRC; "Operating Pro-
cedures on the MIDAC" Donna Neeb,
Digital Computation Department, WR-
RC. (Each talk about twenty minutes
Doctoral Examination for Helen Holt
Sharpensteen, Botany; thesis: "Stud-
ies on the Wound Respiration of Po-
tato, Solanum Tuberosum L," Sat., Oct.
24, 1139 Natural Science Building, at
9 a.m. Chairman, A. S. Sussman.
Geometry Seminar Mon., Oct. 26, 7
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. A discussion of
"Axioms for 3-space with line as ele-
Events Today
Petitions of Candidacy for Student
Legislature elections 'are due at the
Student Legislature building at noon
The Young Friends group meets this
afternoon to pack clothing for relief
work overseas by the American Friends
Service Committee. All interested in
participating will be welcomed at the
Dunham home, 1911 Austin, from 2
p.m. on. Bring a box supper.
S.R.A. Saturday Lunch Discussion.

Sat., Oct. 24-9 a.m.-Community ser-
vices. 2 p.m. Listening Party for Mich.-
Minnesota football game.
Sun., Oct. 25-10:30 a.m.-Himlel Stu-
dent Council meeting. 5:00 p.m.-Hilnel
Chorus meets. 6:00 p.m.-Supper Club.
8-10 :30-Married couples tea.
Faculty Sports Night. IM Building,
Sat., Oct. 24, at 7:30 p.m. All equip-
ment will be available to all faculty
families. For further information call
Mrs. W. R. Dixon, 258975.
Economics Club. The first meeting of
the Economics Club for 1953-54 will be
held on Mon., Oct. 26, at 8 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheater. Professor Dan-
ial B. Suits will speak on "Some As-
pects of Unincorporated Business Be-
havior." All staff members and stu-
dents in Economics and Business Ad-
ministration are urged to attend.
The Russky Kruzhok will meet Mon-
day, night at 8 in the Internationalr
Center. The program will feature a talk
by Mrs. Assya Humecky, Instructor of
Russian in the Department of Slavic,
Languages and Literatures, on "The
Russian Folk Songs." Mrs. Gumecky;
will, in addition to supplying his-
torical commentary, illustrate examples
herself. The Malenkii Bolshio Teatr
(Imeni Dostoyoevskovo) will present a
dramatized adaptation of the Russian
folktale "Baba Yaga." Refreshments will
be served. All students interested in
Russian are warmly invited to attend.I

ner, this country would not be To the Editor
suffering the plight of infiltration
and subversive activities from CONCERNING Tuesday's "I.M."
Communists and left-wing fellow (?) track meet, I would like to
travellers. congratulate Mr. Canham and his
Mr. Buchele was absolutely cor- freshmen track team on their tri-
rect in stating that Mr. Radulo- umphal debut into intramural
vich should not have put his own athletics. Members of the fresh-
personal interests above those of man track team literally ran
our ('emocratic government and away with firsts in most of the
people. .Through his persistance events. A typical example was the
in carrying on his fMtile battle 440 race, where the second place
with justice, Mr.Radulovich play- 1840-nearly ten years before
ed right into the hands off the man-a true I.M. participant-
Communists. broke the I.M. record, but finish-
Communism and any such sub-' ed behind one of the freshman
versive activity should be eradi- track men. Why don't the varsity
cated as soon as its ugly head men run in this meet and there
rises upon the American scene. would really be a real set of I.M.
Committees, such as Senator Mc- records to be proud of?
Carthy's and Representative Vel- Most of the students might
de's and Clardy's should be allow- agree on the fact that Michigan
ed to continue and expand, not has a great track coach, but is
only in government but in every this the way to show this? Is this
phase of American society. bu n e the only way to get;prospective
track men to participate? Many
Mr. Buchele. I salute you in of these track men will not come
your crusade for justice and true out for the team because of their
Americanism. ineligibility in house athletics. But
-Morton Cash what is the I.M. system set up for
Eugene Gordon -the athletes who can't make the
* ' * team. It is not fair to these men
A Hearty Second ... to run against men they might
not have been able to beat out.
To the Editor: Or there are the students who are
working their way through school
RE: Jack Danielson' letter to and don't have the time to prac-
the editor concerning Billy tice for varsity athletics. These
Graham in which he says: "Let and many others who don't have
him speak. Let everyone speak, quite the ability but like to parti-
But subject them alh to the same cipate, are the ones who really
degree of analysis." suffer. The IM. system was set
I offer a hearty second and call up to offer some athletics to these
the question. Anyone rational op- people, not to those who can make
posed?? NO, Janet Smith, you the varsity, and not' to help
can't vote. coaches get prospective candidates
-Dan Halpern to come out to practice.
* * -Lou Onders
A /r* * *

To the Editor:
MR JOE FLORA: Are you com-

Now is the Time .. .
To the Editor:


The Heiress, presented by the De- paring Billy Graham to Jesus BOTH the Soviet Union
partment of Speech, will open its three Christ? and the United States inpos-
night run in the Lydia Mendelssohn -Sandra Cohan, '55 session of the hydrogen bomb as
Theater Wed., Oct. 28, promptly at 8 * * * well as conventional atomic wea-
p.m. Other performances are scheduled t' lyWet*pons the time has come for some
for Thurs., Oct. 29, and Sat., Oct. 31. Ihe es * .serious and constructive sugges-
Note: No performance of The Heiress
will be givenrFridaynnight, Oct. 30. To the Editor: tions on the problem. These wea-
pons are ,already capable of in-
"HERE is a generalization about THE LAST three Sundays the flicting untold damage on urban
the new historians that is at Daily has carried a series of centers. A hydrogen bomb could
least as true as. most generaliza- articles on the western states. This destroy almost completely any city
tions. They are products of the is very good, for since my coming on the earth. Both the United
city rather than of the country; to Ann Arbor about six weeks ago States and the Soviet Union are
they are urban-minded, not rural- I have heard very little about the capable of perfecting their bombs,
minded. Thisdoesnnot mean that j west and find that it almost seems increasing stockpiles, and develop-
all of them have been born or have ,to be unfamiliar to nearly every- ing improved means of delivery.
grown up in large cities, although one in this part of the country. If the present tragic, arms race
I suspect that for most of them One of the first statements is allowed1 to continue the possibil-
this is true. It means, rather, that made by Mr. Reader was that the ity exists that civilization as we
they reflect in their attitudes the lure of gold in 1849 was the event know it wll be destroyed to a
triumph of the city over the coun- that opened the west. This is a frightening extent. The human
try in American civilization. Time gross misstatement. The expedi- race for its own survival must find
was, not so long ago either, when tions of Lewis and Clark in 1804-6 the ways and means to come to
American towns and villages look- were really the starting point for an agreement on banning these
ed primarily toward country. ... the move that was to come. Many weapons and destroying them. It
But in these later days the coun- settlements had been started by would be disastrous if the social,
try has come to look toward the 1840 - nearly ten years before economic, and political differences
city; the old - fashioned rural the gold rush. These people were between nations were allowed to
America is on the way out." the true pioneers of the "early block the road to an agreement.
-JhnD.Hicks west." The gold rush was an in- Now is a good time for a fresh
n D. s centive for the "get-rich-quick" start on this problem. Since both
type of man. nations possess the H bomb, self
Since Mr. Reader is from the interest on both sides makes a
east, he was able to present quite realistic solution possible. Second-
well, I think, the events which ly the longer the H bomb race is
have caused people to leave that allowed to continued the more
part of the, country for any other difficult it will be to attain a sat-
part, and particularly to the west. isfactory system of control.
What he seems to lack is an un- All this talk about billions for
derstanding of the west and of defense against A and H bombs
its great potentialities. has one fallacy. No matter how
The second article of the series good one's defenses are they. are
purported to deal with the re- far from good enough. The only
sources of the west. Only one way to really solve the problem is
phase was presented to the total by a practical Big-Power agree-
. neglect of all the others. True, the ment to ban the weapons for rea-
water situation in the west is vital. sons of mutual self interest as well
New water sources are being de- as humanitarian considerations.
Sixty-Fourth Year veloped almost daily. California -Robert Schor
Edited and managed by students of has gone to the Sierra-Nevada * * *
the University of Michigan under the Mountains to obtain water for The Disturbance".
authority of the Board in Control of Los Angeles residents. There has
Student Publications. been talk in recent years about To the Editor
I moving water from such streams
ErialiniSfasthe Co lurnmbia River to Cali-, [N REGARD TO the Daily ac-

In a period of history when the western
democratic ideology is under attack by
forces operating within a completely non-
democratic frame of reference, it is parti-
cularly important that traditional freedoms
of individuality and personal integrity be
guarded. It is too easy to panic and sud-
denly find the conception of personal free-
dom and individual rights supplanted by a
new, more expedient one, "that which is
best for the state."

-Gene Har


N Bew Books at Library

Jackson, Shirley-Life Among the Sav-
ages: New York; Farrar, Straus and Young,
Roberts, Kenneth-The Seventh Sense:
Garden City, New York; Doubleday & Co.,
Inc., 1953.
St. John, Robert-This Was My World:
Garden City, N.Y.; Doubleday & Co., Inc.,
Sanford, John-The Land That Touches
Mine: Garden City, N.Y.; Doubleday & Co.,
Inc., 1953.
Sayle, John Jr.-Along the Peruvian An-
des: New York; Vantage Press, 1953,
Troyat, Henri-The Mountain: New York;
Simon and Schuster, 1953.


,,,r .Jue v au1- ueu
Vnr...s T. li A. . ...virn Ti rli+ w i

't6b Ll1C %IVIU1116JIU XIVIYCI uv VCI.11
f w"v in +hn, crh r nh oe irlno ecomc

contsP of thedistuirbance of

At the Orpheum . *
YOUNG WIVES' TALE, with Joan Green-
wood and Nigel Patrick.
THIS FILM doesn't prove anything so
much as the British ability to make
something funny out of any mixture of in-
cidents. "Young Wives' Tale" is a sustained
string of all the domestic comedy cliches
in the catalogue, but through some manner
of witchcraft the result is completely hilar-
The sorceress in this bit is Joan Green-

sess a two-year-old son; they cohabit a
large London house with another couple
with a daughter of the same age, and
with Audrey Hepburn, a girl who does her
best to be tragic but has had no affaires
to be tragic about. The' complication arises
from an inability to get along with the
children's governess-or the "nanny," as
the British would seem to prefer it. When
a new nanny is procured she is told that
both children are Miss Greenwood's, and
mistakenly believes that said mother 'is
married, not to Patrick, but to Derek
Farr, the other husband - finds them,

Harry Lunn............Managing aditor forrna, tou su au1 au uaseems;v - - -
Eric Vetter ...............City Editor very improbable for the immediate Monday night, we feel that a few
Virginia Voss........Editorial Director future constructive criticisms are in or-
Mike Wolff ........ Associate City Editor A:..
Alice B. Silver..Assoc. Editorial Director As to the other resources of the deI.
Diane Decker........Associate Editor west, they cannot be disregarded. 1. Contrary tq the tone of the
Helene Simon............Associate Editor Citrus fruits, peaches, pears, cher- articles, the participants in this
Ivan Kaye.............Sports Editor Ires, apples, and wheat and grain:demonstration were from several
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell.......Women's Editor products are only a few of the locations on campus.
Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor food products which are grown in 2. The number of students was
Don Campbell........Head Photographer the west and shipped all over the considerably smaller than that
world. stated.
Business Staff Mr. Reader also gives the im- The conduct of the men involv-
Thomas Treeger......Business Manager pression that the gold rush was ed is not to be condoned, nor are
William Kaufman Advertising Manager the extent of the mineral indus- the Daily's journalistic techniques
Harlean Hankin.. . .Assoc. Business Mgr,
William Seiden.....s..Finance Manager try. The mines of northern Idaho used in this case. We sincerely
James Sharp......Circulation Manager and Montana find gold, lead, sil- hope that the factual reporting
J a m e_ _ _ h_ rp .... .._ _r_ ul at _ _n _ _n ag e v e r, z in c , c o p p e r , a n d m a n y o th e r b y th e D a ily in th e fu tu re w ill im -
Teleihone 23-24-1 important minerals; uranium piove.


I F AMERICAN liberalism is not will
discriminate between its achieve
and its sins, it only disarms itself before
,ator McCarthy. who is eager to have

ing to
e Sen-
it an-


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