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April 27, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-04-27

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PAGE FOUR

C.ii ji G it AL i FL f

TUI:un3A . Ai k"i. 21_ ]-qrid

A V A:oOJLP.MJ.,y Al 1.11.

Perspective
On McCarthy
PROBABLY the most serious charge
against Senator Joseph McCarthy is
that he has distorted the issue of Com-
munism and, in doing so, has endangered
the basic liberties upon which this nation's
existence rests. Today, when everything for
which McCarthy stands is being determin-
edly challenged, we are in danger of the same
kind of distortion in the opposite direction.
There is no doubt, first of all, that the
Senator's position is being challenged.
Aroused by his bout with the Army, people
across the nation who viewed his career in
silent disgust or who were not quite sure
of their stand have come forth to show
publicly their opposition to McCarthy. For
instance, there are thousands of petitions
now being circulated by various and un-
connected groups asking Congress to cur-
tail the Senator's powers or calling for his
dismissal from the Senate. One group in
Wisconsin has distributed recall petitions.
We can not deny the growing anti-Mc-
Carthy sentiment. But we can caution
against the same loss of perspective that
characterized McCarthyism, and which has
greatly contributed to anti-McCarthyism
through its being relentlessly called to the
nation's attention.
In McCarthy's snowballing distortion, anti-
Communism be ame the ideal merely because
it was against Communism. We were forget-
ing why we were against Communism. Thus,
the resulting disregard for freedom made
anti-Communim dangerous. Now the trend
is shifting and anti-McCarthyism is becom-
ing more fashionable for the reason that it
is against McCarthy. We are forgetting why
we are against McCarthy. This too could
be dangerous.
What all this means is that we are not
keeping the issue in the proper prospective.
Whether the rise of McCarthyism has been
the chief cause of this is not really import-
ant. It is important, instead, to get bac in
the right perspective.
And that perspective is this: the basic is-
sue is the retention of the basic liberties upon
which the Constitution founded the Ameri-
can democracy. Communism is not an issue
in itself, but significant only because it
threatens our nation's liberty and exist-
ence. McCarthyism is not an issue in itself,
but important only because it endangers our
democratic principles.
Keeping the problem in such a per-
spective is necessary in solving it. We must
deal with the threats of Communism and
McCarthyism within the context of our
liberties. We must not fight in such a
way that we fling our freedom away in a
fit of self preservation.
In curtailing the Senator's power of mis-
chief, we must not take away his freedom of
making noise. In circulating petitions to re-
move him from the Senate, we must remem-
ber that we are doing so to remove a danger
to our democracy, not just to dislodge some-
one we have been told is a menace. As we
should do with Communists, we should make
him powerless but not suppress him.
-Jim Dygert
The Grade
Problem
ONE VISITING lecturer has attributed to
University students a "leaping sort of
vitality, just short of hellishness."
It's to the credit of the campus community
that it can and does offer plenty of chan-
nels through which the student can project
his vitality and abilities. There are, if any-
thing, too many such opportunities.
Ideally, each of these channels should
come up periodically for a thorough ap-
praisal, enabling those it affects to judge

Just where it's headed and what good it's
doing. This unfortunately, is rarely done--
with the result that students are usually
bewildered by the respective values of the
"thousand things" they've got to finish
by tomorrow, or next week, or the semes-
ter's end.
Most prominent among these free-running
channels is the universal problem of The
Grade. How much significance should it
have? Should the student, always subject
to its power, consider it an end in itself or
an incidental means to the broader goal of
a well-exploited educational career?
Should he strive for a high academic
record at the expense of other educational
facets? Or should he attend occasional
classes in carefully-chosen "snap courses,"
giving preference to social and extra-aca-
demic gains?
Somewhere, we're told, there's a balance.
Having located a fine point of equilibrium
between his varying interests, a student can
proceed to get the most from each of them.
But such a point is discovered only rarely,
and by exceptional students.
Meanwhile, the rest search vainly for an
answer to the question of how great a part
grades, and all that accompanies them,
should play.
Tomorrow night the Literary College
Conference Steering Committee will pre-
sent its contribution to this question in
its conference on "The Role of the Grade."
The committee will draw together both
student and faculty members, from both
sde o te m..a rn,4v-r.. in .h hn"P

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
The President & the Press

"And What's New With You?"

fettePJ TO THE EDITOR
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 wil
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
editors.

By WALTER LIPPMAN1
" DO most earnestly believe," said Gen.
Eisenhower last week speaking to the
American Newspaper Publishers Associa-
tion, "that the press should give emphasis
to the things that unite the American people
to that it gives to the things that divide
them." This carries in it a serious criticism
and manifestly it was meant to be one.j
"News of events which divide may be .more1
spectacular than news of developments
which unify. But a free press can discharge
its responsibility to free people only by giv-
ing all the facts in balance .. . could not
reader-understanding be as powerful a cri-
terion in newspaper offices as reader- in-
terest?"
This brings out into the open where it
can be discussed the complaints, long
current in high administration circles,
that the newspapers made McCarthy
powerful by giving too much space and
too many headlines to him. If only the
news editors would pay less attention to
McCarthy and much more attention to
news of events ahd of speeches on which
all the American people are agreed, the
McCarthy headaches would go away.
I would like as an old newspaper man,
who has worked with news editors but has
never been one himself, to show why I think
Gen. Eisenhower is quite mistaken.
McCarthy's charges of treason, subversion,
espionage, corruption, perversion, are news
which cannot be suppressed or ignored. They
come from a United States Senator, now the
chairman of one of the big committees, and
a politician until recently at least in good
standing at the headquarters of the Re-
publican party. When he makes such at-
tacks against the State Department and the
Defense Department, it is news which has
to be published.
Gen. Eisenhower feels that the news of
these charges, which are notoriously unfair
and in the great majority of all the cases
unfounded, should be put "in balance" by
the newspapers. That, I suppose, is what
he means because it is difficult to imagine
that he can ,mean anything else. But with
what are the news editors to balance 'the
news of McCarthy's charges? Not, I take it,
with news of inspirational talks to the girl
scouts. If the news of McCarthy's charges is
to be balanced, it can be balanced only by
news. about the truth or falsity of those
charges.
But where is the news editor to get the
balancing news? He can print the answers
of the accused, and of course the respon-
sible newspapers always do. But the unsup-
ported denial of an accused man will not
balance a charge by a United States Senator
operating with the whole apparatus of a
Senatorial committee and of a staff and of!
a whole reservoir of paid and voluntary in-
formers.
So the question remains, where is the
news editor, seeking to have his paper "dis-
charge its responsibility to free people by
giving all the facts in balance" to get the
facts to put in balance?
He can get such facts only if the ma-
'Ia

chinery for investigating the allegations
of a McCarthy will bring out the facts
should come from a government. It cannot
be supplied by private citizens. The Iart
of the evil is that an investigation by
McCarthy is a persecution and it has not
a judicial inquiry intended to develop the
whole truth and to do justice.
The news that would unite the American
people, who have become so dangerously
divided by McCarthy, would be the news
that come out of full, fair, judicial investiga-
tions in the whole field of subversion and
security. The news editors cannot substitute
themselves for good Congressional commit-
tees, and out of their own resources provide
the balancing facts which are not provided
by these committees.
NOR is that the whole of it. Gen Eisen-
hower himself has a heavy responsiblity
for the things he complains about-namely,
that the news which would unite us has been
overwhelmed by the news that divides us.
It is the President of the United States, who
is supposed to unite us, and it is from him,
more than from any other source, that there
must come the words and the deeds which
are the news that unites us.
But on the specious plea that he must
"cooperate with Congress" he has allowed
himself to be persuaded that that means
cooperating with the abuse of the Congres-
sional power. Thus the President has re-
fused to make the news that would balance
McCarthy's assault on the Executive branch
of the government. Had the President stood
up for the prerogatives of his office, had he
done from the beginning what Secretary
Stevens tried to do, had he refused to co-
operate with this gross perversion of the
Congressional power to investigate-that
would have been news that the news editors
would have been only too pleased to pub-
lish. For they are Americans who would like
to see the dignity of this government upheld.
But what the tickers have been bringing
into the newspaper offices has been the
long but dreary and almost unbroken news
of giving in, of men sacrificed under in-
timidation, of surrenders, withdrawals, of
bold words followed by weasel words, or
appeasement and of retreat-of Stassen
humiliated, of Dulles badgered, of the De-
fense Department put in an uproar, while
the White House has complained that the
newspapers were not making it all look
better than it is.
Gen. Eisenhower is right in realizing that
the news all this produces is not uniting the
American people. But the remedy, the only
sure and prompt remedy, is in his hands, if
only he would use it, and not in the hands
of the news editors. They cannot by an act
of creative imagination paint a picture of a
united and lucid and resolute people. But
they would treat it as very big news indeed
if it were reported reliably from Washington
that a President had raised a standard to
which the wise and honest can repair, know-
ing that then, the rest is in the hands of
God.
(Copyright, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

. -ichgr Float...
To the Editor:{
ACCUSATIONS of hyper-sensi-1
tivity are the reactions that we
expect from this letter, but this
is not the case. We want to ex-
press our resentment of the recent!
Michigras float on Uncle Tom's
Cabin, because the display given
was symbolic of an unpleasant
Period in Negaro history and A

meet to discuss this question, as
well as others pertaining to the
present situation precipitated by
the subpoenaing of students. All
students are welcome to partici-
pate and all campus organizations
are invited to send representatives.
-Etta Gluckstein, Chairman, Aca-
demic Freedom Sub-commission
* ' *
Hfome-( rownt Fascism,,

.
, *'
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t _ d
1 _
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?'.
1
y f
_ j 5
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t
1 !7 J y
2 -
1

.srio in N11 p'V C6 viatnvy U LAa!
period well worth getting away To the Editor:
from-a period of stereotype and

+A~j su.' i a

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

prejudice.
We found the presentation of
such a serious problem, in such+
a ridiculous manner, to be in very
bad taste. The performers and
white onlookers, may have foundl
this display amusing or "cute" or
"fun to do," but slavery was
neither cute nor funny. It was and
still is serious, and will remain so,
as long as prejudices are felt and
stereotypes exist.+
We experienced a similar reac-
tion three years ago, when wej
saw a picture of a Negro child in+
a Chicago paper eating a slice of
watermelon with an ol' straw hat<
on his haid" and a big grin on his{
face. The photographers of this,
newspaper had apparently thoughtJ
this "cute" or "funny" but we
found it in painfully bad taste.
It is hard to explain the feel-
ing that a Negro gets from this
kind of dsiplay, but it seems as ifj
he has been placed in a particular,
peculiar, far-removed position.
He is no longer a member of the3
human race, but specifically, a
laughable buffoon for the white,

ALICE SILVER'S editorial of last
Tuesday states that the high-
est cost of secret police activity is
fear. But if this fear-fear to
think, fear to inquire, fear to de-
part from accepted opinions-so
paralyzes the mind, that the body
subsequently becomes helpless:
then the highestcost is not fear
It is fascism.
Before our own eyes we are wit-
nessing the establishment of a
system to police political think-
ing under the pretext of ferreting
out espionage and subversion. The
case of Daphne Price is an in-
stance. Remember that she said:
"The talk was really not what you
would call of a subversive nature,
but it did indicate a different phil-
osophy of life than most Ameri-
cans have, and that's what I was
interested in."
If your views correspond to
those of Messrs. Velde, Clardy and
McCarthy, you are within the area
of safety. If not, your thinking lies
with the area of "treason." Isn't

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).
TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 142

Part 11 Actuarial Review Class will
.meet '.ues., April 27, 3:30 p.m., 3201
Angell Hall for a calculus test.
Doctoral Examination for Stanley
Emanuel Seashore, Social Psychology;
thesis: "Group Cohesiveness as a Factor
in Industrial Morale and Productivity,"
Tues., April 27, 7611 Haven Hall, 2 p.m.
Chairman, Daniel Katz.
Doctoral Examination for Sister Helen
Daniel Malone, Speech; thesis: "Ain
Analysis and Evaluation of Phonemic
Differences in the Speech of Boys and
Girs at the Kindergarten, First, Second
rirlsi

i

L y anct 1'.lirtirade Levels,. Tues. April man's amusement. This is a re-
27, East Council Room, Rackham Bldg.,
A limited number of University Ter- 2 p.m. Chairnian, H. H. Bloomer. trace of steps; we thought we
race Apartments will be available be- were going forward.
ginning in June for non-veteran Mich- "Mammies" and "pickininnies
igan residents who expect to enroll for toncertas notammies am"e iine,
the Summer Session and will be reg- are not to be ashamed of, because
istered students for the academic year student Recital: Yvonne Schilla, stu- we are in a position of being
1954-55. Applications may be filed in dent of violin with Gilbert Ross, will "more sinned against than sin-
the Student Affairs Office, 1020 Admin- be heard in a recital at 8:30 Tuesday .
istration Building.{ evening. April 27, in Auditorium A of ning." These character manifesta-
Angell Hall, when she will play works tions are direct results of white
All veterans who expect to receive by Beethoven, Mozart, Corelli, Bach, and supremacy and discrimination.
education and training allowance under Lasr Ms Schili issmajoringin strin We should think, however, that
1instruments and studies viola with SOi
Public Law 550 (Korea G. I. Bill) must Robert Courte, cello with Oliver Edel, "liberal, understanding" white
etsctorssignatures ToiFa and is playing the recital in partial ful- people of the twentieth century,
turn DEAN'S N D HLYCERIFICA-filmment of thesrequirements for the would want to avoid this period
TION in to Dean's office before 5 p.m. cel of Meuicd. Iw be awe
May 3.BacelortoftheMubic dge.Ivwl e'ecause it is one of which, they

i

that the meaning of McCarthy's
attempt to label the Democratic
Party as the party of treason?
Mrs. Silver states that her name
was turned in because she visited
Ed Shaffer in her capacity as a
reporter. Was that an accident?
Or is it an indication that a per-
son these days can be considered
suspect for conversing, exchanging
ideas and associating with others?

I

I4

If we do not stop this trend, I
believe we will have more than
fear to cope with.
In millions of copies, millions of

i

Have you thought of social work as a The University of Michigan Wolverine
career? Here is an opportunity for you Band will present its annual Springa
to learn about social work in a job Concert Wednesday evening, April 28.
with a social agency. 8 p.m. in the Union Ballroom. Under
Twenty-four summer jobs of ap- the direction of its conductor Mr.a
proximately eight weeks' duration are George Cavender, the Band will presentl
available in the Detroit Metropolitan a varied program which is sure to in-
Area to interested junior and senior terest most everyone. There is no ad-
college students. Compensation varies mission charge.
from $20 to $35 per week. Some of the -
jobs require residence on the premises;
others are on a straight hourly basis.
A variety of work Is available: A Parliamentary Procedure lecture
1. Recreational social work programs and discussion sponsored by the Union'
3. Programs for children in child care and League will be held tonight in
Rooms 3-KLMN of the Michigan Un-
institutions ion. Professor Edd Miller of the Speech
4. Service to members of the Armed Department will lead the meeting.j
Fores ad thei familie Everyone is invited. Refreshments will
5. Work with mentally-ill patients and
their families.

should be ashamed. times a day, the newspapers drum
We hope that fifty years from into our heads the external dan-
now, some fraternity will not feel ger." Repetition takes the place
that enough time has passed to of proof. Meanwhile an actual, im-
resen Meim a n suh a minent, palpable internal danger
mnner, ,is taking shape.
manner.,ESae
-Bret Hayes Hitler also thumped the tub
Irene Stone about an "external danger." He
publicized himself as the savior of
the world from Communism. In
No Rest for the Weary .. spite of what Hitler said about
Communism, and in spite of the
To the Editor: fact that many Germans believed
(ON the Michigan Merry-Go- it, the world was forced to save
Round with "Grew Wear'- itself, not from Communism, but
snrrvv,&, from fascism.

I4

I1

A

ON - THE
Washington Merry-Go-Round
with DREW PEARSON
*-------

Attention Ye Young Progres-
sives! Pause momentarily, defy'

WASHINGTON. -- President Eisenhower
tried to do a quiet favor for the' rail-
roads the other day which backfired.
A delegation of railroad presidents call-
ed at the White House and asked him to
do something about the "time-lage" bill,
a proposal to force the Interstate Com-
merce Commission to act on rate inicreases
within sixty days.
The man who did most of the talking was
personable Bill Faricy, head of the American
Association of Railroads, one of the ablest
business representatives in Washington and
a golfing friend of the President's. Faricy
made some common-sense arguments that
appealed to Ike regarding delays inside the
ICC on rate increases. Wage increases are
frequently granted well before the commis-
sion grants rate increases, and it was argued
that the ICC should speed up its work.
So Ike promised to use his influence on
Capitol Hill to get the time-lag bill through
the Senate, and promptly phoned GOP
Senate leader Bill Knowland of California.
Knowland in turn talked to Senator
Bricker of Ohio, chairman of the Senate
Interstate Commerce Committee. This was
what caused the backfire.
Bricker is so sore at Eisenhower for
blocking his Bricker Amendment that
when he heard Ike personally was inter-
ested he hit the ceiling. The time-lag bill,
he let it be known, would continue to
gather cobwebs. In fact, he indicated he
would hold up any other bill the President
favored.
Bricker did this despite the fact that the
Bricker law firm is paid a retainer by the
Pennsylvania Railroad of around $35,000 to
$40,000 annually, and despite the fact that
he has done various favors for the railroads
in the past. Hatred of Ike, it was all too
evident, had surpassed the interests of hisI
law firm.

to make a last-minute deal to head off the
Army-McCarthy showdown. Summerfield
warned has cabinet colleague, Secretary of
Defense Charlie Wilson, that McCarthy was
preparing to blast Assistant Secretary Struve
Hensel. McCarthy would "forget" the
charges against Hensel, Summerfield said,
if Wilson would call off the Army-McCarthy
hearings . . . . But McCarthy's compromise
move failed. Wilson found that the internal
Revenue Bureau had already investigated
the same charges and had given Hensel a
clean bill .... Before McCarthy's broadside
at Hensel, the Navy had launched an un-
dercover campaign to promote him is Wil-
son's eventual successor . . . . Senators are
outraged over the tactics of McCarthy's
private gumshoes, Don Surine and Jim
Juliano. In their attempt to get the goods
on Hensel, they browbeat his business part-
ner, Arthur Pierson, for five hours, threaten-
ing to subpoena, him if he refused to talk,
But it was the way they located him that
has the Senators furious.
-COBALT SMUGGLING-
NTELLIGENCE agents have received dis-
turbing reports that an international
smuggling ring is selling cobalt behind the
Iron curtain.
This is disturbing because cobalt is a
magnetic metal that can be highly charg-
ed with radioactivity, and scientists claim
that an H-bomb, coated with cobalt will
throw off such a poisonous dose of radio-
active dust that it would kill everything in
its path.
If this type of cobalt bomb were exploded
off the West Coast, the prevailing winds
wouuld carry it across the United States
and scientists estimate it could devastate a
wide area from California to the East coast.
That's why the Pentagon is alarmed over
the cobalt smuggling.
-JAPANESE FISHERMEN DYING--
HE twenty-three Japanese fishermen who
aon r with rniintiua -, fvrn

6. Work with handicapped children Michigan Crib, Prelegal Society, nature, and glance to the rear.
Write for an interview to:. Meeting tonight at 8 pxm., Mich- Oeo orms rzdaaei
" Carers n Socal:Wrk" One of your most prized academic
'Carers n Soial ork"igan League. Speaker Prof. John Daw-
Community Information Service son, of the Law School. "The Purposes platforms is being filched from
51 West Warren Avenue, Room 208 and Limits of Congressional Investiga- beneath you.
Detroit , Michigan tions." All are invited. Following frugality to its rigid
Indic aerthe most convenient tune finality, University utilitarians
for an interview in Detroit. ]Political Science Rfound Table will have seen fit to further impress
meet tonight at 7:45 p.m., Rackham
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS., Amphitheater. Prof. Ta for Cole ofj the student body with softly
E TNhursday, April 29 Duke University will lecture on the Sprung 10,000 psi concrete and at-
National Bank of Detroit will be at topic "Communism In Italy." The meet- mospheric backrests. Must the
the Bureau of ppointments on April ing is open to the public.
29 to talk with June men graduates in ___ comparatively more comfortable
LS&A about Management Training Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea old diag benches yield to their en-
Programs in such fields as credit, trust, from 4 to 5:30 at Canterbury House. croaching substitutes-those mod-
and general bank management. All students invited. ernistic mortuary slabs? If so,
Bower Roller Bearing Co., Detroit, will thnwhotcrrhersugs
have a representative on the campus The Congregational-Disciples Guild, then why not' carry their sugges-
on April 29 to interview June men grad- Tea at Guild House, 4:30-6:00 p.m. tive theme to its ultimate conclu-
uates in Bus. Ad, or LS&A for sales po- sion? Delicately engraved, with
sitions. Museum Movies. "Carbon Fourteen" undersides completely enclosed
Friday, April 30 and "Salmon Story" free movies shown they might be additionally em
The Wurzburg Co., Grand Rapids, at 3 p.m. daily including Sat, and Sun.
Mich., will visit the Bureau on April and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor movie al- ployed as the last resting place for
30 to interview June men and women cove, Museums Building, April 27-May 3. the sacred bones of their beloved
graduates in Bus. Ad. or LS&A for its IIdesigners. Sooner might the stu-
Department Store Training Program. Young Democrats. Tonight at 730 dent body be able to sprawl cor-
Students wishing to schedule ap- ' p.m. in Auditorium D of Angell Hall a
pointments to see any of the companies thrilling debate will ensue on "Has fortably cross-legged on the yield-
listed above may contact the Bureau McCarthy's term as a public servant ing tar of Route 66.
of Appointments, 3528 Administration proved to be an asset to the country?" Granted! Vandals, tornadoes,
BIdg., Ext. 371. Debating the pro side will be Prof. and snow ploughs frequently up-
Bennett Weaver, Prof. Louis York, and
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT Ken Mackness; con: Rev. Edward Red- root our old-time artistic eye-sore
The Vita Craft Corporation will have man, Prof. Edwin Moise, and Charles benches, (not to say the amount
a representative on the campus on Sleicher. Everyone is required to at- of paipt they must consume an-
Wed., April 28, to interview undergrad- tend. nually,) thus keeping University
uates who are Michigan residents about help on overtime pay, but now
summer sales positions. Thererwill be La Sociedad Hispanica will meet to- R on ovime ay, bt ow-
a group meeting on Tues., April 27, atI day at 7:45 p.m. in the Henderson 1 oh our aching backs! It looks as
4:15 p.m. in 4051 Administration Build- Room of the League. Mina Winslow if officials, following Mr. Benson's
ing. For further information contact will show sides and alk on Peru. lead, are "Yanking" more than
the Bureau of Appointments, Ext. 371. portant plans will be made for the
picnic, poetry contest, and Mexico price supports.
H. J. Heinz Co., Holland, Mich., is scholarship. Refreshments and dancing. Remember! Sticks and stones
interested in hiring undergraduate men All members and anyone interested urg- may break our bones, but concrete
for summer positions as station masters ed to attend. will surely provoke groanĀ§-or is?
of receiving, salting and pickling sta- it smiles9

Because the people were so
blinded by propaganda about Com-
munism, they did not understand
soon enough the need to unite
against Hitlerism. It was only at
the last moment that the United
States, Great Britain and the So-
viet Union got together to defeat
fascism in World War II.
Let us not wait until there is
bloodshed before we put an end
to the incipient, home-grown var-
iety of fascism.
-Mike Sharpe, Chairman
Labor Youth League

A

A

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

.i

'I

4

tions in northern Indiana' and Michi-
gan. For additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg., Ext. 371,
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of the
Program in Linguistics, "Learning
Theory and Linguistic Typology," Jo-
seph H. Greenberg, Professor of An-
thropology, Columbia University,, Wed.,
Apr. 28, 4:15 p.m., Auditorium A, Angell
Hall.
Linguistics Lecture, auspices of the
Linguistics Club, "Evidence for a Chad
Family of Afro-Asiatic Languages," Jo-
seph H. Greenberg, Professor of An-
thropology, Columbia University, Wed.,
Apr. 28, 8 p.m., East Conference Room,
Rackham Building.
Academic Notices

All Political Science Concentrates are --Harry Lunn..........Managing Editor
invited to a coffee hour in the Hussey -V. A. Peckham Eric Vetter................City Editor
Room of the Michigan League this aft- M. M. Fergusson Virginia Voss......Editorial Director
ernoon at 4. Professor Taylor Cole, of Mike Wolff........Associate City Editor
Duke University, and faculty members * * * Alice B. Silver..Assoc. Editorial Director
of the Political Science Department will . . Diane D. AuWerter....Associates Editor
be present. IA COIf lSSiOl . . . Helene Simon........ .Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye..............Sports Editor
SRE-CRC open meeting to plan the To the Editor: Paul Greenberg....Assoc. Sports Editor
fall all-campus religious program, Lane Marilyn Campbell.....Women's Editor
Hal Auditorium, 8 p.m. NUMBER of weeks ago, the Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
Academic Freedom Sub-coi- Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
Inter-Guild Electorate meeting, 71____________________
p.m., Lane Hall. All delegates please mission of Student Legislature dis-
attend or send a substitute. The meet- cussed the idea of a public meet- Business Staff
ing will be short but very important, ing at which any student or facul- Thomas Treeger.....Business Manager
ty member subpoenaed by the William Kaufman Advertising Manager
S.R.A. Council supper meeting, Lane Clardy Committee would have the Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
Hall, 5:15 p.m. Installation of new offi-
cers, opportunity to speak. The general William Seiden .,.....Finance Manager
feeling of those present at this Anita Sigesmund..Circulation Manager
time was that such a meeting
ts would be of value, giving the cam- Telephone NO 23-24-2
The 48th Annual French Play. Le pus a chance to hear these stu-
Cercle Francais will nresent "Ces Dames rdnts andi /n fonflty members

A1

4

-ARMY VS. MC CARTHY-
ENATOR McCarthy's chief advocate in-
side the Eisenhower Administration,

i

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