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March 04, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

dian Exhibit 25 Years'
A little known Central Brazilianoday.
subject of the newest exhibit at go T d y
tribe, the Caraja Indians, is the /g sbetothnwstxiita
the Natural Science Museum.
The Carajas have lived on Santa D eal
Anna Island, known locally as
Bananal, since before Columbus. (Continued from Page 1)
Though they have had occasional
contact with the Portuguese, they Act and the rigorous enforcement
have maintained many so-called of it under the New Deal."
"primitive" customs.
Elaborate painted designs cover Agricultural Policy Lasts
the body of the adult Caraa, and The United States' present ag-
valuable bird feathers are glued to riculture policy was termed a
his shoulders, arms, and legs. In "legacy" of the New Deal by Prof.
addition, his ears, and lower lip are Boulding. Farm price supports'
pierced and wooden and feathered. introduced by the Agricultural
ornaments inserted. Festive head- Adjustment Act of 1933, although
dress only accompanies religious it later was declared unconstitu-
rites. tional by the Supreme Court, are
The main source of food for the "partly the story of a group of
Carajas is fish, which they shoot people knowing what they want
with bow and arrow. The fish teeth and working to get it."
are used to scar faces for identifi- "We are left with an inflexible
catin purposes. policy that doesn't change with
catin prpoes.the timies."
Museum Director Irving Rei- Federal grants-in-aid although
mann says the first floor display not initiated during the New Deal
will continue for about three increased tremendously in scope,
months. Visitors are invited. Prof. McHargue said.
No Reversal Seen
There has been some reaction
towards New Deal policies, such
as the Taft-Hartley law's modifi-
cation of the Wagner Act but par-
ticularly in the area of social wel-
fare programs, such as old pen-
sions, there is little chance that
v f New Deal approaches will be re-
versed, the faculty members
agreed.
Federal grants-in-aid although
not initiated during the New Deal
increased tremendously in scope,
Prof. McHargue pointed out.-
President Eisenhower Affected
Prof. McHargue saw only a
"faint beginning" of a possible
turning functions back to state
governments by President Dwight
D. Eisenhower's administration.
Noting that President Eisen-
hower has tried to stem the trend
towards enlarged functioning of
national government in areas of
responsibility that formerly be-
longed to the states, Prof. Kallen-
bach said "It is hard to stem the
tide and even he has been forced
to advocate programs that look
the other way.
"Federal aid to education would
have probably been unthinkable
20 years ago," Prof. McHargue
pointed out.
An immediate effect of the New
f Deal in the present administra-
tion's consideration of tax cuts to.
ease the present recession, the two
-Daily-Erig Arnold political scientists agreed. "It was
CARAJA IDOL heresy to talk about that in
.dancer Hoover's time," Prof. Kallenbach
declared.

Snow Forecasts Danger
Of Red Chinese Expansion
By THOMAS HAYDEN
Snow declared that the United
If hostilities broke out tomor- States' position in Asia is being
row over the Formosan crisis, the threatened by Communist China's
United States probably would not rapid expansion which is attrac-
have a single major power on its tive to several underdeveloped,
side. uncommitted Asian countries, in-
The United States is becoming cluding India and Indonesia.
isolated from its allies and Asian The United States, the only ma-
friends. jor power which has refused to
Communism could soon erupt recognize the Peiping regime on
in India and Indonesia. the Chinese mainland, is pursuing.
These were the warnings voiced a poli stubonn," ar -
by Edgar Snow, author and a policy of "stubbornness," ac
cording df to Snow.

-Daily-Norman Jacobs
EDGAR SNOW
. .. sees Chinese threat

eign correspondent,
yesterday on "China
pact on the World,"
Amphitheatre.

who spoke
and Its Im-
at Rackham

ISA To Hold
T'Balloon Talk'
The International Students As-
sociation "Balloon Debate" will
be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Kalamazoo Room of the League.
The debate, postponed once, will
consist of speakers defending the
comparative rights of various
famous persons to stay in a bal-
loon with a leaky gas-bag. Ulti-
mately only one will be allowed to
stay in the basket.
Nicolo Machiavelli, Ebenezer
Scrooge, Leonardo da Vinci, Cy-
rano de Bergerac, Elvis Presley,
John Foster Dulles and Laika are
to be represented in proxy and
"thrown out of the balloon" by
audience vote.

1
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4
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t

BURTON HOLMES
TRAVELOGUE
The Northwest
SCENIC AND NATURAL WONDERS
THURSDAY -- 8:30 P.M.
Tickets 90c -- 50c On Sale at Box Office
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION ..- HILL AUDITORIUM
OR POSITIONS IN
Design-Investigation-
Construction
IBLIC WORKS OF
Roads-Bridges-Sewers-
IuNEERII Storm Drains-Hydraulic
Structures-Buildings-
Water Works
See the Representative of the
COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
Engineering Recruitment Service
On this Campus April 3
Our brochure is on file in your Placement Office

s a -- - --- - -
,'

FREE!

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Cartoons
Dance

ontests Jazz Concert
:eature film. Carnival

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