Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 31, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-31

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Reaf firmed
THERE MAY be more to Secretary of
State Dulles' reaffirmaton of the "con-
tainment policy" than meets the eye-and
If there is, he has once more brought into
the spotlight several of the most trouble-
some problems confronting a successful exe-
zution of American foreign policy.
In calling for "united action" to stop
the Communists from mopping up in In-
do-China the Secretary has left unans-
wered for the Communist world, as well
as the Western world, precisely what this
action would entail.
In his speech delivered Monday at the
Overseas Press Club, the Secretary said that
a Communist victory in southeastern Asia
would threaten "the Philippines, Australia
and New Zealand."
"The entire Western Pacific area, in-
cluding the so-called off-shore island chain,
would be strategically endangered," he con-
tinued. Dulles quickly pointed out that the
United States has "treaties of mutual assist-
ance" with nations in ths area.
Now, it may be possible that the Secre-
tary is bluffing and he and the Adminis-
tration intend to do nothing about Com-
munist victories in Indo-China. This seems
What does seem to be the case is that
the Secretary has warned the Commun-
ist nations in the East that a continued
or increased war might bring on another
major skirmish similar to the Korean con-
The Administration through Dulles laid
the foundation for collective action being
taken. The United Nations almost of neces-
sity must be by-passed if such action is
forthcoming. All the United States need do
is to persuade its treaty allies to go into
battle under the terms of mutual assistance
Thus the Communist veto in the United
Nations can be avoided.
But if this is the Administration's thought,
we must expect direct intervention on the
part of the United States in Southeastern
Asia. This may well include, aside from
sending bombers, sending troops (an action
contrary to the official statements of the
President who has veered away from this
course of action).
The act of sending troops would bring on
a situation similar to that encountered in
If this Is the Administration's policy
then it is nothing more or less than the
"containment policy" carried to its na-
tural conclusion-that of a threat of
limited war to avoid war.
The question then is whether or not the
Western World is still prepared to engage in
a limited, but costly war again in Asia. In
this writer's opinion the answer, no matter
how distasteful and horrendous, must be
"yes." There seem to be no other satisfac-
tory alternatives. We can allow the Com-
nunists to slowly eat up Asia and avoid war
temporarily, but one day we will eventually
have to fight-and the odds will be against
Or, we may attempt to deter further
aggrandizement by demonstrating a will
to fight if we must, hoping that this atti-
tude will make the Communists shy away
from engaging in open conflict indefinite-
The Administration, then, seems to have
put forth a "get-tough containment policy"
We should be willing to follow it, or offer
a better alternative.
--Mark Reader

Ward Discusses Far East

Richest Country In The World


(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article is an
account of an interview with Prof. Robert E.
Ward of the political science department and
assistant director of the Center for Japanese
Studies. Prof. Ward has toured the Far East
extensively in recent years and is presently at-
tending an International Political Science Asso-
ciation conference which is discussing compara-
tive politics.)
1. What advantages or disadvantages
might accrue to the United States by re-
cognizing Communist China and drop-
ping recognition of Nationalist China at
the present time?
One of the major things to be considered
in the recognition of any country is the sta-
oility of its government. In this respect it
must be admitted that the Chinese Com-
rnunist government will probably endure for
many years. The Communists have secured
a very firm control over the Chinese peo-
ples and there is little chance of their being
ousted from power within the foreseeable
future by any domestic rebellion.
When they first came into power the
Communists enjoyed, in fact, a greater
popularity with the people than had any
other Chinese government in recent his-
. tory. This was due partially to general
disillusionment with the failures, ineffi-
ciencies and corruption of the Kuomin-
tang government and the hope that the
Communists might do better, and partially
to a very prevalent feeling that almost
any change would have to be for the bet-
ter. The country had been ravaged by
continuous warfare for eight years and
desperately needed peace and extensive
improvements even to regain its pre-war
standard of living.
In this connection it should also be noted
that before the Communists came into pow-
er they had a deceptively good record. Op-
erating in both Southern and Northern
China for many years, millions of people had
found the Communists to be intelligent,
honest and apparently interested in the wel-
fare of the lower classes of Chinese society.
To many, the Communists thus seemed to
hold out the only real hope of a better life
for the masses. Millions of peasants conse-
quently joined the movement to overthrow
the Kuomintang government and to bring
the Chinese Communist Party to power. On
the strength of such support they assumed
formal control of all China in October 1949.
In the ensuing two years they solidified
their hold or authority and made themselves
secure against rebellion. Thereafter, how-
ever, they began to behave more like ortho-
dox Marxists and showed less interest in the
popular welfare. At the present time they
have seriously alienated sizeable elements
of the population. Peasants have found
themselves forced to live on cooperative or
even state-owned farms rather than being
allowed to own and operate their own small
plots as they had originally been promised.
Private enterprise, too, has found itself
subject, to mounting and disastrous official
pressure. Nevertheless the Chinese Com-
munists probably continue to enjoy a strong
hold on the majority of the people and, so
great is their power and so extensive their
control, that there seems to be small like-
lihood of a successful revolt.
Recently there has been considerable hope
abroad,'in the United States in particular,
that the Nationalist government on Formosa
will be able to attack and occupy the main-
land in the near future. Actually there is
little chance of this. In a military sense
there are excellent reasons to doubt the
quality of the Nationalist troops. Over-age
to begin with in many cases, they have been
aging further since 1949. They have no
reliable source of new recruits. For Formo-
sans themselves are of dubious loyalty and
are not normally recruited into the regular
army, but only into labor battalions. The
morale of these Nationalist troops was poor
to begin .with. They were severely defeated
at a time when they had many advantages
over the Chinese Communist troops. They
failed to fight effectively against their Com-
mnunist foe then; one wonders if, under less
favorable circumstances they would do any
better today. Add to this the fact that they
have now been on the island of Formosa for

more than five years, Each year- they have
been told that "This is The Year of Deci-
sion," the year of a victorious return to
the mainland. Yet in none of these years
have any significant assaults been launched.
There are about 600,000 armed men on
the island, but Red China has between
four and five million troops. Although
only a minority of the Red troops are as
well organized, armed and trained as those
in Korea, they are in general loyal and
able soldiers, while it is doubtful if the
Nationalist troops can claim these advan-
There is not the slightest possibility of
the Nationalists returning to the mainland
without extensive United States naval, air
and ground power helping them. The re-
sult of this is that the Communists are not
presently facing any serious challenge from
either within or without.
Thus it seems wise to re-examine our pre-
sent position on the recognition of the Chi-
nese Communist government. Our main
bargaining points with Red China are re-
cognition, admission to the United Nations
and relaxation of the embargo on the ship-
ment of strategic goods to that country.
While it would be foolish to follow the Bri-
tish example of recognizing Red China with-
out gaining any positive results in return, if
certain well-secured arrangements of value
to us could be made with China recogni-

seriously handicap the United Nations any
more than it is at present by Russian ve-
2, Can a satisfactory solution be found
to the situations in Korea and Indo-Chi-
There is a much better chance of the Ge-
neva Conference or some similar future
meeting being able to settle the problem of
North Korea than the problem of Indo-
China. The conduct of the Korean War has
put a tremendous burden on Red China-
just at the time they had launched their
five-year plan to develop heavy industry,
a project that the Communists consider most
vital to their stability. The Korean War
imposed a tremendous economic and finan-
cial burden on them. Settlement in Korea
will probably mean a semi-permanent boun-
dary line at the point where the armies of
the United Nations and North Korea stop-
ped fighting.
In French Indo-China, Ho Chi Minh
and his native troops have not only not
suffered a serious set-back, but have made
significant advances. The resources of
China have not been directly involved
here, so there is no pressure on them from
that source to stop the war.
If Ho Chi Minh were offered a coalition
government he might be willing to take it
so that he could maneuver the Communist,
Party into power within a few years. Given
the genuinely nationalist nature of a portion
of the revolutionary movement, however, one
wonders here whether Communist China has
sufficient control to turn this movement on
and off at will,
If the French were willing to set up a
completely independent nationalist govern-
ment in Indo-China without any Commun-
ist Party members in it, there might b
some chance that Ho Chi Minh might lose
some of his supporters, gving the new gov-
ernment some chance of success.
S. Many political leaders today blame
the fall of Nationalist China on past Uni-
ted States mistakes In the area. Do you
consider such reports to be valid?
No serious amount of the responsibility
for the Communist rise to power belongs to
the United States. If one examines closely
the life of the average Chinese citizen in
the latter years of the Kuomintang ,Gov-
ernment, one comes to understand the true
desperation of the country's circumstances.
He was poor, ridden by war and these con-
ditions had persisted for over a century.
Inflation further ruined China. The people
were anxious for change and had little faith
in the ability or good intention of their Ku-
omintang rulers.
Furthermore, the Chinese Communists
had a good record before they took com-
mand of the government. They had been
honest, fair and friendly toward the peo-
ple. More and more people come to ac-
cept them even if they didn't know what
Marxism or Communism was. The Na-
tionalists were far more lavishly equip-
ped in the war than the Communists, but
the troops lacked the will to fight the
Had the United States been able to bring
about a strong movement for better rule by
the Kuomintang, then there might possibly
have been a chance for the Nationalists to
stay in command, but it seems unlikely that
we could have done this.
4. What possibility is there for Mao to
become a second Tito?
There is very small chance in the near
future. Those who think Titoism is possible
have pointed to Manchuria and other areas
where the Russians have tried to assume
control for years. But the Russians are
withdrawing now from this area in favor of
the Chinese Communists. Others say the
USSR has thousands of Russian advisers in
China and that the nationalistic, jingoistic,
anti-Caucasian Chinese people will start
friction. Still others point to personal fric-
tion between Mao Tse Tung and Malenkov
a causes for Chinese Titoism,
However, the only significant factor
that might cause friction is the struggle

for power over other Asian Communist
Parties. Before China fell to the Com-
munists, new Communist Parties always
looked to Russia for their leadership, but
now the rising Asian Communist Parties
are taking more guidance from Peking.
It is doubtful If this jealousy will cause
any overwhelming amount of friction in
the near future, however.
If it were possible to split the alliance it
would be easier for the United States to
deal with Russia and China separately, but
China is very dependent upon Russia for
economic reasons and Russia also needs Chi-
na at the present time.
5. Is it likely that in the near future
other "Koreas" and "Indo-Chinas" will
break out under Red China's leadership?
The Chinese Communists would be quite
willing to supply and assist other Com-
munist rebellions in other countries in
Southeast Asia, and it is quite likely that
they will do so in the near future. But
the Chinese don't want another Korea,
for such a war is far too expensive for
their present economy. The Chinese are
aggressively minded, but their time sche-
dule of attack is an uncertain factor.
However, just the threat of China's pow-
er is a powerful force in Asia today. The
Southeastern Asian countries greatly fear
China and can be forced quite far just by
Chinese threats, Unless the United States

t' R
its. ' t 'lc

(Conti nued rom Page 1)
University Lecture in J1ournalism.
Walt Kelly, nationally syndicated car-
tonist, will be the fifth speaker in the
series "The Press and Civil Liberties in
Crises," on Wed., Mar. 31, at 3 p.m. in
the Rackhamn Lecture Hall. The title of
Mr. Kelly's address is "Pogo on In-
nocence by Assciation." The public is
University Lecture, auspices of the
Geological and Mineralogy Journal Club,
"Chubb Crater," Dr. Victor B. Meen, Di-
rector, Royal Museum of Geology and
Mineralogy, Tronto, Thurs., April 1, 4
p.m., 2054 Natural Science Building,
Academic Notices
The Seminar in Applied Mathematics
will not meet this week.
Registration for the Second Series of
Reading Improvement Classes will be in
Room 306, 512 south State Street (Stu-
dent Legislature Building), from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. from Monday, Mar. 29,
through Fri., April 2. The classes will
begin the week following spring vaca-
tion. April 2 is the last day for regis-
Swimming, Sports, and Dance In-
struction--Women Students. Upper-
class women whose physical education
is complete may register for instruc-
tional classes in tennis, golf, modern
dance, archery, riding, lacrosse, swim-
ming, life saving, and posture, figure
and carriage-in Barbour Gymnasium
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon on Tues., Mar.
30, and Wed., Mar. 31.
Geometry Seminar, Wed., Mar. 31, at
7 p.n., in 3001 Angell Hall. Professor
N. Kuiper will speak on the "Kummer
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
inar in the Application of Mathematics
to the Social Sciences, will meet oar
Thurs., April 1, at 4 p.m. in 3409 Mason
Hall. Mr. William L. Hays of the De-
partment of Psychology will speak on
"Multidimensional Unfolding."
Doctoral Candidates who expect to re-
ceive degrees in June, 1954, must have
three bound copies of their dissertations
in the office of the Graduate School by
Friday, April 30. The report of the doc-
toral committee on the final oral exam-
ination must be filed with the Re-
corder of the Graduate School together
with two copies of the thesis, which is
ready in all respects for publication, not
later than Monday, May 24.
Doctoral Examination forTJohn Wallis
SCreighton, Jr., Wood Technology,
thesis: "The Relationship between
Lumber Quality and Conversion Cost
in Furniture Plant Rough Mills," Wed.,
Mar. 31, 1048B Natural Science Bldg.,
at 1 p.m. Chairman, F. E. Dickinson.
Doctoral Examination for Roswell
John Ruka, Chemistry; thesis: "A
Study of Nickel Surfaces Employed in
the Catalytic Decomposition of Formic
Acid vapor," Wed., Mar. 31, 2024 Chem-
istry Bldg., at 3 p.m. Chairman, L. 0.

WASHINGTON-On direct orders of President Eisenhower, the veil
covering the H-bomb will be lifted next week and the public will
get its first glimpse of a hydrogen explosion. However, this column is
able to give a word preview of the horrible holocaust, which must be
seen in technicolor to be fully appreciated.
What the public will see is a tremendous fireball, filling the
horizon with flame and smoke. This was the world's first hydro-
gen blast, the one that plunged a rocky atoll 175 feet down through
the ocean floor on Nov. 1, 1952. Yet it was a mere firecracker
compared to the latest hydrogen explosion exactly one month
ago today.
The public will be shown the feverish preparations for the first
H-blast. They will see a black, two-story structure atop a lonely atoll.
This was known as the H-house, which housed the hydrogen device.
Then the cameras will show a control ship about 10 miles out to
sea from the archipelago, about 35 miles from the fateful atoll. The
public will watch while the control switches are pulled.
The horizon flames up, and a monstrous fireball takes shape.
The announcer explains that the fireball,. alone, is three miles in
diameter, though it is only the red eyeball of the blast. It is then
superimposed over New York City, showing how the center of Man-
hattan from Washington Square to Central Park would be turned into
a fiery furnace, and the rest of the city would be devastated by shock
and heat waves.

sent tonight at 7:30 a soclo-drama illus-
trating a second stage grievance. Dis
cussion and refreshments follow the
presentation. All are invited.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Discussion Group at Guild Huse, 7 p.m.
Discussion Group at Guild House, 7
Pershing Rifles. All Pershing Riflemen
report In uniform to T.C.B. at 1925
hours. Bring gym shoes.
Student League for Industrial De-
mocarcy, 7:30 tonight at the Union.
Continued discussion of "The Future of
Socialism." Panel speakers. Also, prep-
aration for the coming SLID analysis
of the current recession, including the
April 15 Norman Thomas meeting. All
members and interested people are cor-
dially invited"
Tryouts for a one-act comedy 'to be
presented May 8 as part of the Inter-
Arts Festival will be held from 7 to 9
p.m. today and tomorrow at the Stu-
dent Publications Bldg.
Kanjincho (The Subscription List),
a Japanese kabuki play on film, will
be presented at the Rackham Amphi-
theater, this evening at 8 p.m. Auspices:
Department of Far Eastern Languages
and Literatures. Open to the public;
no admission charge,
Roger Williams Guild. Tea and Chat
this afternoon, 4:30 to 6:00, at the Guild
S.R.A. Electorate, Lane Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Election officers for Student Reliious
Association and vote on constitutional
Episcopal Student Foundation. Silent
Luncheon for students and faculty
members. Canterbury House, 12:10 today.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent-Faculty led Evensong, Chapel of
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association. Lenten
Vesper Service toight at 7:30 p.m. at
the Student Center, corner of Hill St.
and Forest Ave.
Wesleyan Guild. Wednesday morning
Lenten matin worship in the chapel,
7:30-7:50. Mid-week refresher tea 4-5:30
In the lounge this afternoon, Plan to
The Generation Poetry Staff meets to-
day at 7ep.m.tin the Generation Office,
Student Publications Building,
Coming Events
Deutscher Verein-Kaffee Stunde will
meet on Thursday at 3:15 in the Union
taproom. Prof. H. Penzei of the Ger-
man Dept. will be present. All inter-
ested in speaking German are cordially
Kappa Phi. There will be a business
meeting Thurs., Apr. 1, at 7:15 p.m., at
the.Methodist Church. Please be pre-
The International Tea, sponsored by
the International Center and the Inter-
Rnational Students1 Association, will
be held Thurs., April 1, from 4:30 to 6
o'clock, third floor, Rackham Building.
Roger Williams Guild. Yoke Fellow-
ship meets Thursday mrning at 7 a.m.
in the church Prayer Room.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Berakfast at Canterbury House
following 7 a.m service of Holy Com-
munion, Thurs., Apr. 1.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent-FacultysledeEvensong, Chapel of
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m.,
Thurs., April 1.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timony meeting Thurs., April 1, at 7:30
p.m.Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are
The Congregational-Disciples Guild,
Thurs., 5:05-5:30 p.m., Mid-week Med-
itation in Doughlas Chapel; "Manhood
of the Master,"
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Freshman Discussion Group at Guild
House, Thurs., Apr. 1, 7 to 8'p.m. Topic:
"Death and Immortality."




. . . Doctoral Examination for Barron
Brainerd, Mathematics; thesis: "An Al-
POISONOUS GEYSER gebraic Theory of Probability with Ap-
plication to Analysis and Mathematical
HE FIREBALL finally erupts into a geyser of smoke 25 miles high Logic," Thurs., April 1, East Council
and forms the familiar mushroom cloud. Some scientists have Room, Rackham Building, at 3 p.m.
iActing..cna.rm.n, ww-A., Are


At Lydia Mendelssohn ..
PRODUCED as part of the Spanish Club's
annual fiesta at Lydia Mendelssohn
theater last night, "Sueno de Una Noche de
Agosto" was an admirable example of what
can be done by an amateur group.
The plot of G. Martinez Sierra's comedy
concerns a young woman, Rosario, who
wants desperately to be "emancipated"
but can't resist indulging in romantic
n vels. One evening while she is soulfully
absorbed in a 19th century counterpart of
True Confessions, a hat sails in through
tle window, immediately followed by a
1vsterious Stranger.
Although there are a few unnecessary and
insipid speeches, most of the dialogue vir-
tually flies along with its quick retorts and
humorous comments on the place of wo-
men in Spanish society.
Despite the handicap of performing in an
unfamiliar language, the actors succeeded in
conveying an appearance of ease in their
roles. Carolee Dickie, who expressively plays
the bewildered heroine, gives a considerable
amount of spirit and vitality to the role.
Daniel Testa is thoroughly charming and
convincing as El Aparecido.
Eugene Holcombe, however, might have
shown greater flexibility in his portrayal
of brother Mario, and Ernest Klein played
Pon Juan fairly straight where the part
c !led for a stock character.
On the whole, the performance was co-
ord'nated with an excellent sense of rhythm
Eni pacing, providing a satisfying and en-
t- t'aizing evening.

suggested that it ought to be called a toadstool cloud, because it is
deadly poisonous.
Most fearful result of a hydrogen explosion, scientists say, is
what they call a heavy "falling off." This means the shower of
radioactive ash that rains down over the area. In an atomic ex-
plosion, the radioactive residue is scattered in a fine spray that
has a tendency to stay up in the atmosphere until it dissipates. A
hydrogen blast, however, not only throws the radioactive poison
over a wider area, but the particles are heavier and fall as literal
fire-drops from the sky, searing whatever they touch.
As the final scene of the 28-minute hydrogen film, the camera
returns to the site of the grim, black H-house. The atoll on which it
once stood has disappeared, and the audience is told all that remains
is a 175-foot hole in the ocean bottom. The announcer's voice des-
cribes the hole as large enough to swallow up 18 Pentagon buildings.
This sobering film was cleared by the Atomic Energy Com-
mission six months ago. President Eisenhower, himself, approved
of its release to the public. But the Army and Navy raised such
a clamor that the President changed his mind and kept it classi-
fied. The generals and admirals didn't want it' released before
their appropriation hearings, for fear some congressmen might
get the idea that the H-bomb had out-mioded massive land armies
and navy task forces. At the prodding of civil defense boss Val
Peterson, however, the President finally overruled the Army and
What makes the film shocking, however, is the fact that it shows
only a baby H-bomb. The March 1 blast was four to five times more
powerful with a fireball larger than the entire area of destruction at
Hiroshima and Nagasaki.,
ESPITE HIS bland denials, Senator McCarthy has passed out poli-
tical favors to Pvt. David Schine's millionaire papa, J. Myer
Schine. For example, McCarthy interceded to expedite action on a
construction permit for a Schine TV station in Albany, N.Y. In re-
turn, McCarthy has flown around in Schine's private plane and stay-
ed at his fashionable hotels-without paying a dime . . . . It used to
be considered unethical for a government employee to accept a 12-
pound ham .... The State Department is sitting on a report more
explosive than the 34-page Army document on Roy Cohn and David
Schine. The State Department report gives the real lowdown on the

sActing chairman, A. B. Clarke.
Student Recital. Mary Spaulding,
pianist, will present a recital in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the Master of Music degree at 8:30 Wed-
nesday evening, Mar. 31, in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall. A pupil of Joseph
Brinkman, Miss Spauldilng will play
works by Schubert, Chopin, Beethoven,
and Honeggar. Her program will be
open to the general public.
Choir Concert Cancelled. The Univer-
sity of Michigan Choir concert, pre-
viouslyrannouheed for April 1, in Hill
Auditorium, has been cancelled, The
new date will be announced later,
Events Today
Kindai Nihon Kenkyu Kai. A Japa-
nese film, Kanjincho- (The Subscrip-
tion List) will be presented at the Rack-
ham Amphitheater tonight at 8 p.m.
Also open to the public; no admis-
sion charge.
Parkes Luncheon. Due to the illness
of Rev. James Parkes, the Faculty
Luncheon scheduled for this noon has
been cancelled.
Speech 31 Public Speaking Demon-
stration will be presented in Auditorium
A, Angell Hall, this afternoon at 4
'clock. Five-minute speeches will be
given by Michael Bellows, Robert Cre-
vier, Richard Degowin, Robert Jewett,
William Rexford, and Joseph Whiteman.
One-minute introductions will be giv-
en by Robert Mahion, Harry Mayhew,
Blossom Lehrman, Homer Nahabetian,
John Ryan, and Charles Turner. This
demonstration is open to the public
with no admission charge,
Industrial Relations Club will pre-



strange adventures of McCarthy's two junior G-men during their
whirlwind, amateur spy hunt through Europe, telling how they were Silent Siman Speaks..
oaken in by Communist agents. Secretary of State Dulles is saving To The Editor:
this as ammunition in case McCarthy decides to pick on him ... ESSRS. A. Klein and F. Dixon
Biggest mystery in Washington still is why the supposedly fearless chose to refute my letter op-
McCarthy is deathly afraid of pint-sized, 27-year-old Roy Cohn. On posing the Green Feather Cam-
several occasions, McCarthy called Schine a "pest" and a "nuisance" paign by referring to me as an
behind his pal Cohn's back, then literally begged his listeners not to unseeing monkey," a heretofore
tell Cohn about it . .. . The Wisconsin Progressive magazine (no con- nsientm aat "f
nection with the left-wing Progressive Party) has put out a devas- S edly theree Feathe
tating booklet on Senator McCarthy's record. now hot off the presss

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn..........Managing Editor
Eric vetter.,...............City Editor
virginia voss..........Editorial Director
Mike Wolff.......Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver..Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane Decker..... .. Associate Editor
Helene Simon..........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye...............Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell......Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Thomas Traeger...,.. Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Seiden.......Finance Manager
Don Chisholm...C.Circulation Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1

in Madison, Wis. . . . . McCarthy is frantically trying to head off the
Senate showdown on his battle with the Army. First, he tried to sell'
fellow Senators on getting rid of Roy Cohn and Army counsel John1
Adams as convenient scapegoats, then quietly dropping the whole1
matter. The only Senator who fell for this whitewash, however, wasI

Campaign which t ese two gen-
tlemen champion is aimed at curb-
ing name-calling and character
assassination. Yet, Messrs. Klein
and Dixon see no contradiction in
resorting to the same smear tac-


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan