THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDA
Y, DECEMBER 11, 1954
Mcarthy's Prestige Too Low
For Forming 'Third Party'
FOUR WORDS used by the junior senator from
Wisconsin when asked if he would join a third
party movement have not been lost on newsmen.
McCarthy's reply to their query was: "I have
no interest whatsoever AT THE PRESENT
TIME in a third party. I intend to work in the
In view of recent occurrences McCarthy's
ack of interest in a third party is understand-
able. Just two short years ago he was riding
at the height of his glory, but now he has slip-
ed so low in public opinion that his reelection
o the Senate is doubtful.
Newsmen were quick to pick up the "not at
present" phrase in McCarthy's statement be-
cause of speculation concerning a possible po-
itical alignment of McCarthy with Sen. William
Knowland of California, the Senate Republican
eader. Knowland deserted the Administration
o support McCarthy during the recent censure
battle. The alignment of the two senators might
levelop into a struggle for Republican party
control or a split in the party whereupon a third
party might be formed.
r HE JUNIOR SENATOR has isolated himself
from his party and stands, as a result of
he censure action, repudiated by the American
>eople. Even Knowland, referring to the recent
>lasting of Eisenhower by his colleague, has
Mtated that he has gone along with the presi-
lent on most votes in the Senate. Party mem-
bers are for the most part bitter over the cen-
ure battle and McCarthy's latest accusation
hat the President has congratulated senators
who hamper "the exposure of communism" and
>f putting up a "shrinking show of weakness"
oward Red Chinese who "are torturing and
>rainwashing American uniformed men." Yet
ther party members are forceful in their de-
iouncement of the Republican senator from
Termont, Sen. Ralph Flanders, whose original
esolution against McCarthy started the cen-
ure procedure moving last summer.
Confusion and splitting within the Republican
party has resulted from mixed feelings ever
ince the censure movement started. In Mc-
"arthy's own words, the result of the battle
vas certainly not a "vote of confidence." The
enator was condemned on two counts, the
irst in his failure to help an investigating com-
nittee of 1951-52 which was investigating him
and his "abuse" of the group's members were
:ondemned on the ground that they obstructed
'the constitutional processes of the Senate."
McCarthy's "Communist handmaiden" and
other charges against the Watkins committee
which recommended censure for him were also
condemned constituting the second count. While
the third, the abuse of Gen. Zwicker, neverF
came to a vote, the Senate still adjourned hav-
ing for only the fourth time in American history
rebuked one of its own members.
AND THE gradual downfall went on. While
the junior senator was persisting in his ac-
cusation denouncing the censure resolution as
"a foul job," the nationwide campaign for
"ten million patriots for Joe" boasted only one
and a half million supporters as the hearings
reached their end.
Senate members have now realized that this
following is a loud noisy one and that actually
the number represents only a tiny minority when
the entire population of the country is taken
To climax his actions McCarthy came forth
with his accusation concerning Eisenhower in
an apparent break with the Administration. He
even went so far as to apologize for telling the
voters in the 1952 election that by placing Eisen-
hower in office they would guarantee "a vigor-
ous, forceful fight against Communists in gov-
There is no apathy on this subject. Instead
complete bedlam seems to have resulted. The
junior senator has created a not-so-mild sensa-
tion not only among his fellow colleagues and
the American public, but with the Administra-
tion also. Republican party members are fight-
ing "tooth and nail" about Senator MoCarthy,
the Senate has been forced to condemn one of
its members, the President has been forced onto
the defensive, and the public is left wondering
just what is going to happen as a result of the
MC CARTHY'S FUTURE is speculated on with
a mixture of fear and wonder. What kind of
a man is this who can move his party and a
governing body of the country to such lengths?
The Senator's tactics have already resulted in
a visible attitude of distrust at home and
abroad just when this trust in the government
is so important. His abuse of his powers has
been noticed by the public with amazement.
Just where will the junior Senator go from
here? We don't think he'll go far.
"I Just Want To Know Which Minority?"
j fl: Jfr E L:
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
nr+c o+w~aPO .
UT IT'S WARM IN HERE:
Local Salespeople Display
Midsummer Night Dream
At Masonic Temple in Detroit .. .
A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM with Moira Shearer, Robert
Helpmann and Stanley Holloway.
CONSIDERED pictorially, the London Old Vic Company's produc-
tion of Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream is a theatrical
presentation of infinite beauty. There are tons and tons of scenery;
hundreds of flowing tulle and silken costumes; a corp de ballet; and
a stage that dwarfs a CinemaScope screen. The result is a series of
big, beautiful, exciting visual images that are almost ethereal in their
But as for Shakespeare-he is just lost somewhere amid the
baroque architecture and spinning dancers. The writer's poetry dis-
appears in all the "artiness." But no one seems to notice: the actors
are too busy flitting about the stage and the audience is enthralled by
Robin and Christopher Ironside's overwhelming decor.
For those unfamiliar with the play, there will be some difficulty
in following the action if one relies upon the spoken word, for most
of the lines are muttered or hushed. It is perhaps best to just sit
back and enjoy this heavently tidbit Impresario Sol Hurok has im-
ported from England.
MOIRA SHEARER of Red Shoes fame is cast as Titania. Miss Shearer
is a beautiful women, graceful, poised, and a fine dancer. Her acting,
however, is just a little too amateurish. But she is provided with many
opportunities to posture gracefully and wave her long, white arms,
a feat which she accomplishes with rare skill. A special classical ballet
arranged by Frederick Ashton, gives her an opportunity to dance
with Robert Helpmann and the corp de ballet. However, creative
.dullness shows throughout the movement patterning, which is not
very important after all since Miss Shearer blends in so well with
the forest backdrop.
Robert Helpmann makes a graceful Oberon, while Stanley Hollo-
way gets only a limited number of laughs from his Bottom role. It is
only in the palace play scene that Michael Redington sparks up the
proceedings with a broadly conceived, slapstick Snug. At this point
it is very necessary to have some relief before the enormous ballet
THERE IS ALSO a colorful Wedding Ball, choreographed by Help-
mann, which features graceful girls spinning en point. Their yellow
gowns harmonize well with the red-brown backdrop.
Mr. Hurok should be thanked for presenting so lovely and color-
ful a show, even though the author's fans may object to his works
being used as a prop upon which to hang dancers and scenery. Yet,
Mr. Hurok has assembled a very memorable evening. The only cau-
tion, however, is that future divinely-mounted productions might not
be as delightful as the present one once the audience becomes ac-
customed to seeing a theatrical "spectacular."
Ike Should, Recall Joe's
Army Torture Charges
Law School Defense. ..
To the Editor:
RECOGNIZING that all of us are
not endowed with similar tastes
in selecting means by which to sat-
isfy our, needs for recreation, we
do not condemn this fellow's aver-
sion to good wholesome fun, i.e.,
"real blasts," "getting smashed,"
etc. We suggest simply that, pend-
ing his ultimate reorientation, he
abstain from untoward outbursts
against those whose tastes do not
run to such Ivy league diversions
as matching dimples on one an-
other's knees, playing jacks and
hopscotch, and debating thekmerits
of lace on male underwear.
Against the student body of the
Law School he has levelled charges
of ill-manners, boisterousness and
alcoholism. He further asseverates
that crass shenanigans are planned
for a major social event this week.
From this meagre statement of
facts, he concludes that we are im-
mature and distasteful. We demur
on the ground that his pleading
constitutes a patent non sequitur.
Should our demurrer be overruled,;
we plead confession and avoidance;
the complainant has unclean hands
(it is a notorious fact that he regu-
larly engages in hide and seek
games in the law library); defend-
ants have been taken by surprise
(no rat ever squealed on us like
this before); defendants are ignor-
ant of the facts (nobody remembers
anything occurring during or im-
mediately after a refreshment
break); defendants will be twice
placed in jeopardy (former threats
have been to our physical survi-
Does our rosy cheeked friend be-
grudge the acquisition of a rosy
red nose? Come come, friend, it's
the Christmas season; even Ru-
dolph has one. Does he seriously
urge that we discriminate in the
bars toward which we direct our
steps? Sic 'em, SL!
Wooden Slate .. .
To the Editor:
BY NOW it seems that the only
ones interested in student gov-
ernment are either those who see in
it a chance for personal prestige or
the lawyers who view the whole
thing with an amused detachment.
The latter with few exceptions have
directed at this alphabetical pipe-
dream a derision which it richly
merits. And yet, there is a touch
of pathos in all this. Surely, the ad-
vocates of student government can
offer more than such cryptic plat-
itudes as, "what we are seeking is
more students in government and
less government in the students."
CSP or SL adopts a slate of wood-
enly inconsequential proposals; un-
dergraduate apathy increases; and
thereupon, the hapless students are
berated by the leaders for the very
attitude they have caused. I think
it matters little to the undergradu-
ate whether SGC has 18 or 23 mem-
bers; and as long as campus lead-
ers involve themselves in this sort
of nit-picking, they will have un-
dergraduate apathy to contend
with. I am sincerely distressed at
this-I can mock no longer-be-
cause I feel that this campus is
faced with important problems that
should be brought up by some one,
some place; and I suggest just one
as a good starter:
The economic status of the stu-
dent in Ann Arbor amounts to raw
exploitation. Prices are high, and
the wages paid to student labor are
unconscionably low. "It's supply
and demand," say some. And my
answer to this is: thank you, for
the profound instruction, but the
classical postulates of economics
are not necessarily moral law.
Some student group should exam-
ine this situation and bring the
facts to lightso each one might
know where he stands. In this way
perhaps ameliorative pressures
might be applied.
Will the students, themselves,
act? Certainly their interests are
directly concerned, but it is a gam-
ble. I, at one time, was about to
join a leading student civil rights
group here when I discovered that
their most important reports were
being prepared by faculty patrons.
This really cooled my enthusiasm
for their cause. A person who won't
assert his own rights doesn't de-
serve them. Perhaps this will be
different. To those interested in
weighty student government I
suggest that it is worth the try.
--J. T. Prendergast, '56L
Review Criteria .,..
To the Editor:
CONGRAtULATIONS to you, Mr.
Malcolm, for your fine review
of that insipid parody of culture,
"Carmen Jones." Be of good cheer,
you are a veritable oasis in the
desert of equivocation. Have no ear
for your detractors, you are of
They, your detractors, will refer
to your enlightened sensibilities as
pseudo-sophistication and they will
say that you imagine yourself as
something of an intellectual aris-
tocrat. But, though you may be a
democratic man, the employment
o' your critical faculties must nev-
er be democratic. Time will be
democratic enough. The progress
of criticism as organized reflection
demands that each assert his indi-
vidual opinion. We have had
enough of rank and file reviewing
of pedestrian commentary and
whimpering, simperin4 evaluations.
Yours must be as M. Arnold saw
it, a disinterested attempt to prop-
agate the "best." "Carmen Jones"
demanded the comparison that you
made. The outcome wasobvious to
both of us.
--R. E. Fitch
With a Grain .. .
To the Editor:
FOR two and one half years I
have endured the puerile criti-
cisms of the Michigan Daily with
considerable patience. My amaze-
ment at the pedantic mouthings of
your reviewers has remained In-
audible simply because I assumed
that they, although certainly lack-
ing in intelligence, possessed a
modicum of good taste. However,
with Mr. Don Malcolm's "critical
analysis" of Carmen Jones, I feel
that the boundaries of taste have
been grossly blasphemed.
As Mr. Malcolm's opinion of this
movie was obviously biased by the
"chorus(es) of laughter, hisses and
mock retching" so indicative of the
low level of intelligence epitomized
by our typical midwestern provin-
cial audiences, I humbly submit
that if Mr. Malcolm had ever wit-
nessed "Tales of Hoffman" in a
popular movie house, he would
have undoubtedly noticed similar
displays, which certainly did not
detract from the purity and beauty
of this also most excellent pro-
Mr. Malcolm further asserts that
Hammerstein forces the Negro
into a musical idiom absolutely
foreign to him.
Is this to be construed that the
Negro, having made excellent con-
tributions to American music
through the fields of ballads, blues,
and jazz, should remain in this
stereotyped pattern into which our
civilization has forced him? . . .
The magnificance of Carmen Jones
lies in the fact that it liberates the
Negro, allowing him to fully ex-
plore a 'new medium that quite
conceivably could have evolved
from his own environment.
As far as "destroying the integ-
rity of the original production" you
cannot destroy that which does not
exist. The brilliance of Bizet's Car-
men is not derived from its many
insipid arias and much saccarin
recetative; rather, it is the beauty
of Bizet's music which elevates
this opera from the common level.
And most certainly Mr. Malcolm
does not consider Carmen another
--Gershom Clark Morningstar, 56
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
ELEVEN MORE shopping days-and as the
holiday approaches, it's getting harder and
harder for a student to go shopping along State
Street's glittering avenue of emporiums.
Because collegiate shoppers insist on a firm
policy of "just looking," and rarely buying,
rapport between some storekeepers and their
student customers is dwindling fast.
Drifting in and out of the shops in his free
hours, the average student differs vastly from
ordinary customers He isn't shopping to buy,
but to amuse himself-to procrastinate.
HE'S FOUND that by inspecting what the
stores have to offer, he can price articles
he might someday buy, getting on the side a
fair idea of the season's fashion innovations.
His wallet, most often, is a slim one, with
little promise of paying for half the things he
wistfully admires. And he assumes, wrongly,
that store proprietors are aware of all this.
But the unwritten code of most salespeo-
ple's tactics doesn't account for student custo-
mers' shortcomings. When a student enters a
store he's pounced on instantly by at least one,
much more often three, idle clerks who im-
plore him, in unison, "May I help you?"
"Not just now, thanks," he'll answer cor-
dially: "I'm just looking." Because of his hon-
est face, he expects he'll be allowed to wander
through the store unescorted.
UT this doesn't stop the clerks, who repeat,
at regular three-minute intervals, "May I
help you now? Now? Have you found some-
thing? Oh, you have? Like to try it on?"
"No, thanks," the student responds in a
numb, dull voice, "I'm just looking. No thanks,
And the dialogue goes on, each side main-
taining its stand. Eventually the persecuted
student wanders defeated onto the street. No
Granted, not all stores or all students use
these techniques. In some shops a customer
may browse endlessly, never bothered by a
clerk until he asks for assistance. But the ma-
jority of salespeople haven't yet distinguished
between the people who've come to part im-
mediately with their money and the students,
comprising a much larger group, who are pe-
rennially "just looking."
A#t the Orpheum...
CASTLE IN THE AIR with Margaret Ruth-
erford and Mr. Magoo.
THIS IS another flighty British Comedy which
assembles the stock British comedy char-
acters in one of the stock British comedy situ-
ations; although Margaret Rutherford is pos-
sibly in better form than usual.
Situation is, in short, this: A decrepit old
Scotch castle is about to go broke along with
its owner, a baby-faced earl of uncertain de-
scent. Other participants in this droll affair are
a Scotch henchman, a Denver, Colorado Rich
American Woman, a true-blue Englishwoman,
and a ghost. More about her later.
Also the British Socialist Problem is repre-
sented by a beastly little bureaucrat who is sniv-
eling about, trying to convert this marvelous
castle into a hostel for coal miners.
But, America to the rescue, the Denver wom-
an wants to buy the place and use it to impress
the other stupid American tourists. And so she
Aside from this paltry plot is Margaret Ruth-
erford as a militant historian. Armed with
parchment family trees she seeks to prove that
the Earl of the Castle, whose name I forget, is
descended from King Malcolm, and is, indeed,
King of Scotland. Donald Malcolm of this Uni-
people. Rutherford is good though; make no
THROWN IN for good measure is a ghost,
semi-transparent and semi-clothed. She is
dull. She can walk through doors or open them
as the fancy strikes her. Impossible.
So one might say, aside from a few scenes
with Miss Rutherford, this one is not quite good
fantasy; not quite bad acting. One ridiculous
scene was most out of place though, showing
this Earl fellow sitting in a bathtub of mon-
strous aspect, singing to a portable radio. This
sort of thing is best left to C. B. DeMille & his
TWO SHORTS accompany Castle on its weary
way. The first, relating the sordid tale of a
girl ski champion will doubtless appeal to house
mothers, channel swimmers, SL officials, and
other forceful women. Me, it somehow fails
to amuse. The other, a Mr. Magoo, is another
It must be admitted that UPA had a good
idea when they thought up Magoo. But evidently
they are completely unable to make Magoo into
anything remotely resembling entertainment
after the first few attempts. Somehow, each
succeeding Magoo is just a trifle worse than
before. This one is, to me, hopeless. I had
WASHINGTON-If I were Ike
--if I were President Eisen-
hower, and had Senator McCarthy
accuse me of being nice to "those
who are torturing American uni-
formed men," I should have come
back with McCarthy's own vigor-
ous defense of Nazi Storm Troop-
ers who shot down helpless, un-
defended American prisoners at
Malmedys. I would have quoted
McCarthy's brazen charge that
American officers stuck the ends
of lighted matches under the fin-
gernails of Nazi Storm Troopers
to make them confess the Mal-
medy murders. . . I would have
shown how he ranted and raved
and finally stomped out of the
hearings when fellow Senators de-
fended American uniformed men
... "whitewash" was McCarthy's
hurled accusation . . . the Nazis,
he claimed, "were subject to beat-
ings and physical violence such
as only could be devised by warp-
ed minds. They were subjected
to sham trials and mock hangings
.. .to create the right psycholo-
gical atmosphere in which to ob-
tain confessions." . . . that was
the way McCarthy in 1949 attack-
ed the American Army which he
now accuses Eisenhower of ne-
glecting. I would have reminded
him of that-had I been Ike.
against regulations for an officer
on active duty to run for political
office ... and I should have pub-
lished McCarthy's first letter ap-
plying for a Flying Cross at the
time the Marines finally discharg-
ed him-at his request-right in
the middle of the war ... I might
also have published a photo of
the banner McCarthy flaunted
across his Marine corps tent in
the South Pacific: "McCarthy for
the Senate"-if I were Ike.
If I were Ike-I should also have
published McCarthy's request for
a Purple Heart for alleged wounds,
in action, plus the medical report
on how he got the "ten pounds of
shrapnel" which he claimed were
in his leg . . . I should have let
the public read the report show-
ing that he had incurred a slight
injury to his foot in some horse-
play while being initiated by
"King Neptune" as a shellback
when his Navy transport crossed
the equator. I would have shown
how McCarthy was climbing down
a ladder with a bucket tied to his
ankle, when he slipped and broke
a bone in his foot . . . for this
he wanted the Purple Heart. I
would have let the public read this
record-had I been Ike.
If I Were Ike-I should have
made nublie the Marine corns cor-
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 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday). Notice of
lectures, concerts, and organization
meetings cannot be published oftener
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1954
Vol. LXV, No. 67
Application blanks for Phoenix Pre-
doctoral Fellowships for 1955-56 are
available in the Graduate School Office.
Applicants should be well advanced in
their graduate studies and should pre-
sent plans for research or graduate
study leading to research in some field
dealing with the applications or impli-
cations of atomic energy. Research proj-
ects may be in the fields of nuclear
physics and chemistry, in the use of
radiation or fission products in the
medical and biological sciences or on
the effect that atomic energy develop-
ments will have on government, eco-
nomics, philosophy and culture. Com-
petition will close Feb. 14, 1955.
Late Permission. Because of the All-
Campus dance, all women students
will have a 1:30 late permission Sat.,
Dec. 11. Women's residences will be
open until 1:25 a.m.
Representatives from the following
will interview at Engineering:
Mon., Tues., & Wed., Dec. 13, 14, 15
Proctor & Gamble Co., Cincinnati,
Ohio-B.S. & M.S. in Civil, Mech., Ind.,
Elect., Chem. E., E. Mechanics, Math.,
Physics, & Chemistry, also BusAd. ma-
jors for Research and Development, En-
Tues., Dec. 14
American Brake Shoe Co., New York
17, N.Y.-B.S. in Mech. E., and E. Me-
chanics, B.S. & M.S. in Ind., Metal. E.,
and Chem. E. for Sales, Production, En-
gineering, Research, and Staff.
Allegheny-Ludlum Steel Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Penn.-B.S. in Civil, Elect., Ind.,
Mech., Chem. E.,_ Engrg. Mech.,, B.S.
& M.S. in Metal. E. and any Engr. in-
terested in Sales for Research and De-
v e lo p m e n t, Production, Industrial,
Plant, and Maintenance Engrg., and
Sales Engrg. Also BusAd for accounting.
Wed., Dec. 15
Penberthy Injector Co., Detroit, Mich.
-B.S. in Mech. E., or other programs
interested for Sales Engrg.
Students wishing to make appoint-
ments with any of the above should
contact the Engineering Placement Of-
fice, 248 West Engineering, Ext. 2182.
Esterbrook Pen Co., Camden, N.J. is
looking for a Sales Representative for
the Michigan area (except metropolitan
Detroit) and South Bend, Indiana. Man
25-30 years old, must have own car,
prefer some experience. Residence in
Lansing is preferred, but the headquar-
ters may be moved from Lansing to
unar o ivlCavra'i:rmiwc
nation of the above or Math, Survey-
ing, or Physics.
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces positions for Claims Examiners,
GS-7, 8, 9, in the area office at Chicago,
Ill. .These positions are open to college
trained persons with a legal background
or other appropriate experience. Gen-
eral experience in Government, busi-
ness, or industrial positions requiring
a knowledge of laws, regulations, pro-
cedures, precedents or business prac-
tices based on law. First written test
Jan. 8. Applications must be in by Dec.
Civil Service,. Chicago Region, also
announces exams for positions in the
fields of Business and Economics, En-
gineering and Science, Inspection, and
Stenography and Typing.
A Protestant Church in Ann Arbor
has an opening for a secretary. Must
be a good typist; possibly have to do
some dictaphone work. Nosshorthand
required. Will need to do some book-
keeping. For further information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
371, 3528 Admin. Bldg.
There is an opening in the Ann Arbor
area for a secretary with a knowledge
of medical vocabulary. Editorial exper-
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.
Astronomical Colloquium. Sat., Dec.
11, 2:00 p.m., at the McMath-Hulbert
Observatory (near Pontiac). Report on
the Vacuum Spectrography by the Mc-
Math-Hulbert staff members.
Doctoral Examination for O. Lee
Rigsby, Musicology; thesis: "The Sa-
cred Music of Elzear Genet," Sat., Dec.
11, 808 Burton Memorial Tower, 16:00
a.m. Chairman: H. T. David.
Doctoral Examination for Abraham
Levitsky, Psychology; thesis: "A Study
of the Defense Mechanism of Intellec-
tualization," Sat., Dec. 11, 7611 Haven
Hall, at 8:30 a.m. Chairman, E. S. Bor-
Doctoral Examination for Karl Daw-
son Wood, Aeronautical Engineering;
thesis: "Aerodynamic Design of Heli-
copters," Sat., Dec. 11, 1077 East Engi-
neering Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman,
W. C. Nelson.
Doctoral Examination for Claud Aar-
on Bosworth, Education, thesis: "A
Study of the Development and the Val-
idation of a Measure of Citizens' Atti-
tudes toward Progress and Some Var-
iables Related Thereto," Mon., Dec. 13,
East Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at
2:30 p.m. Chairman, H. Y. McClusky.
The 80-voice Michigan Singers choir,
directed by Marnard Klein, will per-
form at the annual Ann Arbor Com-
munity Christmas Sing, Sat., Dec. 11,
in Hill Auditorium, at 7:30 p.m. "Fan-
fare for Christmas Day" by Shaw, "The
Three Kings" by Willan, and "Salva-
tion Is Created" by Tschesnokoff.
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the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
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Dave Livingston .........Sports Editor
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