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August 06, 1954 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-06

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One Primary Result: Weakening
Of the State Democrat Party

IT APPEARS that the Democratic Party in Mich-
igan has emerged from the recent primary
weaker relative to growing state Republican
strength than its members would care to admit.'
And as a result the over extended Lansing vaca-
tion of gladhander G. Mennen Williams seems cer-
tain to come to an abrupt end this November to
conclude six accidental years of upsetting Michi-
gan politics.
The August 3 primary pointed out symptoms in
the Democratic Party which manifest basic under-
lying weaknesses.
. In back of these symptoms is a fight between
AF of L and CIO factions for power within the
Democratic Party.
The struggle erupted in the George Fitzgerald
and Philip Hart clash for the Lieutenant Governor
nomination which was the most costly campaign
for a secondary office in Michigan's history.
Of less sensational value, but nevertheless an-
other symptom of the battle within the party,
was the Patrick V. McNamara and Blair Moody
episode. Had Moody not died last July 20 thus
leaving an open field to the politically weak Mc-
Namara, this race might have passed hardly noticed.
But it didn't and important ramifications of
Democratic innards therefore became conspicuous.
McNamara, who received his backing from AF
of L teamsters, found the going rough against the
deceased Moody of the CIO trio of Williams-Moody
and Hart. The trouble was caused because Moody's
name had been printed on the ballots prior to his
It seems hard to believe that Moody, almost three
weeks after his much publicized death, carried over
100,000 votes and was defeated by a margin of
but 2-1 solely on the basis of paying tribute to the
ideals of the deceased.
True enough, some sincere Democrats were mo-
tivated to vote for Moody because of a feeling of
tribute to him. But it seems hard to believe that
this motivated the vast number of tallies the late
Blair Moody drew.
Instead the great bulk of his support can be
directly attributed to a "vote for Moody" drive
pushed strongly by Williams the last week before
the primary.
The day of the primary Detroit area workers
were met by signs as they departed from work
bearing the words: "Show you care, vote for Blair."
And Williams to the last failed to disentangle his
name from Moody's, probably hoping to play the
sentimental angle.
It is hard to tell on the surface just how much
this scheme of the Williams-CIE faction served to

discredit McNamara. Naturally the Williams' op-
portunists want a rosey picture appearing to the
Williams probably conducted this violation of
party unity for two reasons. One to show that
he was boss and had a firm grip on the party
machine. And then, realizing that he intimidated
McNamara prior to Moody's death and because
McNamara comes from the other side of the
tracks, Williams wanted to make a play for
strength. Winning the gamble, as he did, it humb-
led McNamara and brought him into line by
making the Senatorial nominee very dependent
upon Williams in the November campaign.
The possibility that feelings are hurt because of
Williams' treatment of McNamara and his under-
the-counter dealing to his hand picked candidate
Hart, is a certainty. The future chain of events
can be expected to unfold like a dime novel with
Williams as villian.
Now combine this with the six-year record of
Williams in Lansing and what do you have left?
Nothing but a big handsome playboy with a
charming grin. Some persons may think this is
enough, and perhaps it is for a sociable compan-
ion, but it does not qualify one for the governor-
ship of Michigan.
The charge that after six years as governor,
Williams stands on a void record is true.
The Republicans are offering a strong and deter-
mined candidate in November to oppose Williams.
And now after only three days since the Republican
standardbearer was chosen, the wounds of the pri-
mary are rapidly healing and a strong united party
is emerging to meet Williams head on.
The logic behind Governor Williams being din
Lansing is sparse.
As everyone knows it hasn't been in the best in-
terests of the state to have a legislatnre and gover-
nor of opposite political faiths. And it stands to
reason that after six years of square dances its
time for a new caller.
The governor has not only had to work with a
Republican legislature in a Republican state but
his party has not even been able to provide him
with one cabinet member including a Democratic
Lieut. Governor at election time.
From this it becomes clearly evident that the
strength of Williams lies not on the logical qualifi-
cations of a good record in the public service or
outstanding ability, but on a personal appeal which
makes him glamorous to many voters.
Once he gets old and starts losing his hair he
will just be like a million other average guys.
-Baert Brand

"Squanderer I"
- Y
to {0r4 I i- N'SS
- h,..-
- -
.r'. ' / o~s'4esf wwe~. c~a wsTw

The Majority Feeling?
To the Editor:
AFTER READING the editorial
on the front page of the Aug-
ust 3rd Daily, I was greatly con-
cerned over the Daily's handling
of President Hatcher's action in
dismissing Mr. Davis. I believe a
college newspaper should be given
absolute freedom in its editorials,
but I also believe that a college
newspaper should represent the
student body. Nowhere on the
front page was an editorial back-
ing President Hatcher and his dif-
ficult decision, yet I'm positive
that the great majority of the
U of M student body is behind
him all the way in his handling of
the situation. I do not believe one
person or group of persons should
have the power to print only his
or their opinions without the other
side being represented-especially
when this other side is the major-
ity feeling.
-Arthur L. Jaeger, Jr.
Class of '51

that Dr. Sun Yat-sen, influ-
enced by the writing of an Amer-
ican, Dr. Maurice William, made
his formal break with the theory
and practice of communism and
turned the eyes of China toward
the free rather than the slave
world. In those thirty years the
Communist conspiracy ha- been
the enemy of a free China and the
enemy of freedom everywhere. It
is the enemy of freedom in Korea,
a,. President Syngman Rhee has
been pointing out during his visit
here, often with a bluntness that
is painful to some of his listeners.
It is the enemy of freedom in the
United States. It is the enemy of
freedom even in the halls of the
United Nations.
Chu Teh, head of the Red Chin-
ese armed forces, pointed this up
on Sunday when he was celebrat-
ing still another anniversary, the
twenty-seventh of the founding of
the Chinese Red Army as an in-
strument of that world-wide con-
spiracy. He vowed that the Red
Chinese would conquer Formosa,
the last rallying point of the free
Chinese, and declared that "we
will absolutely not allow other
countries to interfere."
This is Red China's answer to
those who had hoped that the
Geneva conference would result
in a lessening of tension. It is
an answer in advance to the
rather wistful British mission
headed by former Prime Min-
ister Attlee that expects to go
to Red China this month to find
the means of closer cooperation,
more trade and "peaceful co-

Thirty Years of History.

existence." It is Red China's
answer to Prime Minister Nehru,"
who has just declined to -dis-
cuss a South-east Asia security
organization on the ground that
it might be construed as- or
might actually nbecome-aggres- i
sive rather than defensive.
Let us face the fact. There is
no truce in Red China's war on'
the minds and bodies of men. The
Communists do not want lessened
tension. On the heels of the Geneva'
talks comes the shooting down of
an unarmed British plane. There,
is a molifying reply to Britain,
in the obvious hope that London
can be beguiled and bemused, and#
a gesture of complete contempt
toward the United States protest.
Then comes the shooting of United
Nations personnel in Korea, and
the continued denial of any ob-
servation to the United Nations'
team, just at the time when other
observation teams for Indochina,
are being hopefully organized in
New Delhi.
The Peiping radio presents its
puppet leader for the Thai revolu-
tion, while another 'Communist
puppet, Ho Chi Minh, announcer
his plans to "liberate" all of Viet-
nam. The pressure continues to
be applied wherever the commun-
ists think they can find a soft
spot, whether in London or
Bangkok, Saigon or Seoul, Jakarta,
Kabul or New Delhi. Red China
still strikes. The least that w14
can do is to shun the pitfall of
the false security into which the
Communist bland words about
peace are designed to lead us.
-New York Times



!'- 1

MUSIC AND DRAMA are notoriously incompat-
able. In opera the music is generally conceded
to deserve the upper hand. When the poetry is as
well executed as at last night's performance of Mo-
zart's "Marriage of Figaro," the music has a con-
siderable assignment in maintaining its superior-
Thanks to Josef Blatt, it did. He had before him
a cast of excellently trained singers, and as fine
an orchestra as this community has heard accom-
panying an opera. To furtheer his musical objec-
tives, he realized the accompaniment for the re-
citative with a magnificent keyboard conception.
Note should be taken of the recitative before Figa-
ro's first aria, for instance, when he directs singer
and orchestra, besides performing the recitative
accompaniment himself. And since he is so re-
sponsible for the fine training of the singers, his
laurels are unchallenged.
A clever translation of the Italian provided some
competition for the music; at times one felt that,
unless this translation were used tastefully, and
with restraint on the part of the dramatic direc-
tion, it might have ruined an inferior musical per-
formance. The Martin translation captures the
spirit of this opera through a very witty, at times
suggestive, always well-pointed sense of humor.
No holds are barred in capturing this humor; The
Count is referred to as an "eager Don Giovanni," a
magnificent anachronism; the lines of Figaro in
the fourth act, "0 pleasant, welcome punishment,"
fail beautifully to match the metre of the music;
Barbarina's aria, concerned with a lost pin, re-
tains the triteness of its subject matter, "I have
lost it, Heaven help me, I have lost the pin, O
where could it have been, I keep looking, I can't
find it, 0 what trouble I am in." This cleverness
was at times obliterated, rather unfortunately, by,
poor staging; on several occasions, it was a little
A New Offensive
One of the recurrent themes of Soviet propa-
ganda is that the United States is populated by
materialistic barbarians who, lacking all cultural
attainment, are unworthy of political leadership.
It is good to learn that this particular type of
Russian mendacity is to be met head-on by a
new cultural offensive planned by the United
States Information Agency. The agency has ap-
pointed Dr. Jacob Canter as the new Cultural Af,-
fairs Adviser to tell the peoples of the world of
"the long and worthy cultural heritage of the
American people."
Overseas lectures, exhibits, concerts, literary
works, films, radio and television will all be utilized
in giving the true record of "all signicant mani-
festations and aspirations of the spirit of Ameri-
ca." Museums, universities, cultural and education-
al organizations will be asked to assist the cam-
paign. The story of American cultural life, told

too confusing, as, after the Count's aria, a state-'
Ment about "pigeons on the roof"; fortunately, it
was rarely lost through poor diction-the fourth
act finale being an example of this. Through excel-
lent vocal and dramatic execution, it was carried
over to the audience in such a way as to carry a full
comic impact without hindering the musical plan.
Dramatically, Figaro and Susanna were th s
standouts, as they should be, with Charubino a
close third, as' also should ge the case. It is a
tribute to Mr. Hickfang that the only time he
appeared oversized was beside his mother; and,
especially during the Third-Act sextet, there was
such a variety of morphs on the stage that nobody
was too much concerned. Miss Lowry was respon-
sible for perhaps the best vocal performance of
the evening, in addition to her excellent dramatic
performance. Both of. these performers were re-
sponsible for excellent diction which carried
through the intricacies-and they are numerous=-
of their roles. Cherubino, sung by Miss Kohl, was
unfortunately covered up a few times by the
orchestra, but otherwise carried a fine conception
of the role, perhaps a bit faster paced dramatically
than usual. Mr. Kerns, as the Count, possessed
perhaps the finest voice of the performance, and
realized its potentialities especially in the conclu-
sion of his aria, and in a magnificent pianissimo
passage at the culmination of the fourth act finale.
Miss MacFarlane, was responsible for a most un-
usual conception of the aging, but still beautiful
Countess, which stressed her still-youthful atti-
tude, a quality often lost when younger singers at-
tempt the role, with the result that the Countess
becomes the dud of the performance. Her voice
was generally satisfactory, except in the most de-
manding parts of her aria. Mr. Berberian's Dr.
Bartolo was the other unusual conception of the
evening. Aided by a pleasingly brisk tempo in his
aria, he conveyed the personality of a genial old
fool rather than a bearer of grudges; perhaps this
is even closer to the original conception of the buf-
fa figure he represents; in any case, he was quite
satisfactory, dramatically as well as musically. Miss
Caris as Marcellina, Mr. Murray as Antonio, Mr.
King as Don Basilio, Mr. Crofoot as Don Curzio
and Miss Miller as Barberina, each added their sig-
nificant share toward making this the successful
performances that it was. The chorus and ballet,
behaving as Mozart intended the chorus and
ballet should, were hauled on the stage to add a
dab of color, musically and dramatically. Other-
wise, the orchestra should again be mentioned-it
was really so good that it was usually not even no-
ticed, which is a supreme compliment in view of
past performances.
To complete this successful evening, the per-
formers were even allowed to take a bow. In opera
this is perhaps more essential than drama; it was
thoroughly appreciated by the audience, and was
a deserved way of thanking an excellent group
of performers for a magnificent evening's enter-
-Don Krummel

WASHINGTON-The inside story
of the maneuver to turn the big
German chemical companies back
to their former Nazi owners is one
of the most amazing in the na-
tion's capital.
It involves lobbying and public
relations operations costing about
$200,000 a year. A Swiss execu-
tive, Walter Germann, literally
commutes across the Atlantic,
sometimes leaving the Mayflower
Hotel in Washington on Friday and
getting back on Tuesday; finally
it involves most unusual coopera-
tion between supposedly impartial
Senate functionaries and attorneys
for the Germans.
For instance, the attorney for
the Swiss company now fronting
for the former Nazi owners of
General Analine and Film is Ray
Jenkins. Mr. Jenkins is not the
Tennessee attorney who figured in
the McCarthy hearings, but repre-
sents Interhandel and has offices
in room 541 of the Washington
In the same room 541 with his
name listed on the office door be-
side Jenkins' is John W. Nairn.
Mr. Nairn is counsel for the sup-
posedly impartial Senate Commit-
tee Investigating Alien Property.
In other words, though the Sen-
ate committee was supposed to
make an unbiased study of wheth-
er German property should be re-
turned, actually the Senate com-
mittee's counsel had his office in
the same office of the attorney
who is trying to get the chief Ger-
man company returned.
Half-Billion Dollars
But this isn't all. The chummy
relationship is even chummier.
The two attorneys even swap
their secretary, Miss Annette H.
Day. Efficient Miss Day has been
working for Ray Jenkins, attorney
for the Swiss-German combine.
Now she works for the Senate com-
mittee investigating the possible
return of German property. She
even spends part time in the
Swiss-German attorney's firm and
part time in the Senate commit-
Yet this was supposed to be a
detached and unbiased survey.
There are other interesting links
between the Senate committee and
the former Nazi owners, all point-
ing to the probability that Senator
Dirksen's investigation of alien
property was about as one-sided
as Hitler's invasion of Poland.
But first it should be recalled
that the American branches of the
big German cartels, after being
seized by the Justice Department,
have been built up and increased
in value until they are reputed to
be worth about half a billion dol-
This is what the German indus-
trialists now want back, and this
is what American taxpayers will
be out if they are given it back.
Actually the Swiss are now in on
part of the deal, together with cer-
tain powerful groups of Amer-
icans. The Swiss bankers first
stand to make a big profit by
selling General Analine and Film
back to American bankers. Sec-
ond, American investment bankers
plan to float stock to the American
public, while they keep control of
the insurance, the banking fees,
the legal fees, and the company
Thus, the German people will
get no help whatsoever, though the
American Legion, with the best
intention in the world, backed the
property-return plan, thinking it
would help build a strong Ger-
Others who have been cashing
in on the lobbying battle for the
returvn ,f Nai nrnrt .vtu arc

former Legion commander and
recent GOP candidate for the Sen-
ate from Illinois.
Hayes is a friend of the present
GOP senator from Illinois, Everett
Dirksen, who long has been friend-
ly with Ernest Halbach, former
American head of General Analine
and Film. In line with this friend-
ship, Dirksen arranged for the ap-
poinc:-ent of a Senate subcommit-
tee shortly after the Eisenhower
administration came into power,
to study alien property.nHe made
Ed Hayes chief counsel.
Hayes has been efficient and in-
fluential. It was- he who helped
get his fellow legionnaires to adopt
a resolution favoring the return
of alien property, and it was one
of Hayes' law partned, Roger
White, who is also a partner in
the public relations firm of Sha-
heen and White, who was instru-
mental in getting editorials favor-
able to the return of German
property published in 200 weekly
Hayes is also friendly with Wal-
ter Germann, the Swiss executive
for Interhandel who commutes
across the Atlantic while lobbying
for the return of General Analine
and Film to the Swiss-German
, General Analine, incidentally,
was worth about $25,000,000 when
the United States took it over. It
is still owned and operated by the
U.S. government, and its value is
now $100,000,000. It is this in-
creased value which makes it so
attractiveuto the powerful group
pulling wires for its return.
In view of all the backstage fac-
tors behind this impartial Senate
survey, it is not surprising that
Senator Dirksen introduced a bill

The News
Associated Press News Analyst .
Iran very nearly fell into the
hands of Soviet Russia three
years ago and now comes back to
a place in the free world because
both Britain and Russia were
afraid to press their interests too
far lest they start a general war.
When the extreme nationalists of
Iran revolted against British con-
trol of the oil fields, Britain
moved up her warships and for a
time considered protection of her
contract rights by force. (The Brit-
ish government owns control of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. which had
the contract.)
But Britain feared Russia might
invoke an old treaty giving her the
right to intervene against foreign
forces in Iran. The British got out.
From that time on, Communists
played an important role in the
ability of former Premier Mossa-
dek, now in jail, to defy the Brit-
ish in the face of a crumbling
economy. Russia was in a position
to take over at almost any time.
But the united expression of world
opinion expressed through the
United Nations had driven her out
of Iran when she showed signs of
staying after the war, and the
grapevine had told her that she
could not have the ancient state
with its oil wealth without a fight.
She made some cooing sounds at
Tehran, and launched negotiations
on some disputes with the smaller
nations, but in general her stand-
offishness was remarkable.,
This attitude made an important
contribution to the estimate in the
free world that this was not the
time in which Russia was ready
tj risk a general war.
The final settlement of the Iran-
ian dispute is a victory for every-
body, particularly for American
maneuvering. The consortium idea



on May 7, 1954, proposing to hand originated here, and Herbert
the German and Japanese proper- Hoover Jr., representing the State
ty back to the original owners. Department, was a prime mover
What is surprising is that despite in getting it going. The participa-
a crowded congressional calendar, tion of the American companies
the forces behind this bill are such was necessary to make the agree-
that it may slip through at this ment possible in Iran, and they
session. More of this strange his- came through despite the fact that
tory will follow soon, returning Iranian oil to the mar-
(Copyright, 1954 ket at this time is going to greatly
The Bell Syndicate Inc.) complicate their affairs.

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-
tivesnotice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication,
VOL. LXIV, No. 34S
Attention August Graduates: College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts,
School of Education, School of Music,
School of Public Health:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in August. When such
grades are absolutely imperative, the
work must be made up in time to al-
low your instructor to report the make-
up grade not later than 11 a.m., Aug-
ust 19. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's graduation un-
til a later date.
Assistant Registrar
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wish-
ing to recommend tentative August
graduates from the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts, and the
School of Education for departmental
honors (or high honors in the College
of L.S.&A.) should recommend such
students in a letter delivered to the
Registrar's Office, Room 1513, Admin-
istration Building, before August 19.
Assistant Registrar
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, Friday, August 6, 8:30 p.m. Dr.
Leo Goldberg will speak on "Stellar
Evolution." After the illustrated talk
in 2003 Angell Hall, the Students' Ob-
servatory on the fifth floor will be
open for telescopic observation of Moon,
Planets, and Double Star, if the sky is
clear, or for inspection of the tele-
scopes and planetarium, if the sky is
cloudy. Children are welcomed, but
must be accompanied by adults.
Hopwood Contest manuscripts must
be in the Hopwood Room on Friday,
August 6, by 4:30 p.m.
Veterans who expect to receive edu-
cation and training allowance under
Public Law 550 (Korea G.L. Bill) must
report to Room 555 Administration
Building, Office of Veterans' Affairs,
between 8:00 a.m. Monday, August 2
and 5:00 p.m. Friday, August 6 to fill
TIONS, VA Form 7-1996a.
Women's Swimming Pool - Recrea-
tion Swimming Hours.
During the week of August 2, the
hours for women are as follows: 5:00-
6:00 and 7:30-9 :00-August 2-6, Monday
through Friday (Friday night will be
Family Night.)
The pool will close for the summer
on Saturday, August 7.
Art Print Loans must be returned to
Room 510 Admin. Bldg. on August 5-6
between the hours of 9-12 and 1-5 or
on Saturday, August7tfrom 8-12. A
fine of twenty-five cents (25c) a day
will be charged for all overdue pictures.
All student groups interested in a
booth at registration should make a
type-written request to the Registrar's
Office as soon as possible.
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admission
Test on August 7 are requested to re-
port to Room 100, Hutchins Hall at
8:45 Saturday morning.
Station WKMX, Saginaw, Michigan,
has a Traffic position open for a young
woman graduate.
The Illinois Civil Service Commission
has announced its latest listing of job
opportunities including positions as
Chemist, Child Guidance Counselor,
Clerk Stenographer, Librarian, Occu-
pational Therapist, Personnel Assistant.
Illinois residence requirements have
been waived for many of the positions.
For additional information concern-
Ing these and other employment op-
portunities, contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
Ext. 371.

Literatures; thesis: "A Positional De-
termination of, Semantic Equivaleneut4
in French, English, and German," Fri-
day, August 6, West Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
Ernst Pulgram.
Seminar in Lie Algebras: Will meet
Friday afternoon, August 6, at 3 o'clock
in Room 3001, Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for John Wilj
bur McCymont, Botany; thesis: "Spores
of the Musci: Their Structure and Sig
nificance in Systematic Research,"Sat.
urday, August 7, 1139 Natural Science
Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, W.'H.
Doctoral Examination for -Gertrude
Elizabeth Nye, Linguistics; thesis: "The
Phonemes and Morphemes of Modern
Persian: A Descriptive study,' Monday,
August 9, 102D Tappan Hall, at 2 :R
p.m. Chairman, Herbert Penzl.
Doctoral Examination for James Ed
ward Lynch, Speech; thesis: "A Study
of the Size and Composition of .the
viewing Audience of an Educational
Television Program in the Detroit Met-
ropolitan Area," Monday, August 9;
4002 Angell Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chairman,
E. E. Willis.
Concerts - '
Faculty Concert: Sigurd Rasher,
saxophonist, will be heard in a pro-
gram at 8:30 Sunday evening, August
8, in Auditorium A, Angell Hall. He will
be accompanied by Patricia Joy Arden,
piano, and assisted by James Neilson,
trumpet, Gerald Corey, bassoon, and a
saxophone ensemble including Joseph
Edwards, Joseph Krysik, Norris Hus-
ton, Judith Price, Harley Rex, Eleanor
Ryder, Keith Saxton, Frank Stachow
Lois Stauffer, and Jack Wagner. Com-%
positions will cover wors by Pugnani
Handel, Bach, Purcell, von Knorr, We-
lander, Bozza, Swain, Gershwin, Leon-
ard, von Weber, and Chopin, five of
which have been dedicated to Mr. Ras-
cher. The concert will be open to the
general public.
Student Recital: Elizabeth Wodt
Heldbrink, violist, will play a recital in
partial fulfillment of the requirements
for the Master of Music degree at 8:3'
Monday evening, August 9, in the
Rackham Assembly Hall. Her program
will include compositions by Henry
Eccles, C. Stamitz, John Duke, and
Ernest Bloch, and will be open to the
public. Mrs. Heidbrink is a pupil of
Robert Courte.
Clements Library. Museum Collections.,.
General Library. Women as Authors.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Ugyp
tian Antiquities--a loan exhibit from
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City.{
Michigan Historical Collections. The
University in 1904.
Museum of Art. Three Women Paint-
Exhibition of Recent Publications and
of work in progress in linguistic geo-
graphy and dialectology. 2-5 p.m, July ,
28 - August 6, 1954. Sat. 10-12. 3015
Rackham Building.
Events Today
-The Marriage of Figaro will be pre-
sented by the Department of Speech
and The School of Music at 8 p.m. In
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Friday,
Saturday and Monday, August 6, 7 and
9. Tickets are available at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Box Office from 10 a.m.
until 5 p.m.
Sabath services at Hillel Foundation
on Friday at 8 p.m. All students are
Coming Events
The Fresh Air Camp Clinic will be
held at 8:00 p.m. at the lodge, Patter-
son Lake. The psychiatrist will be Dr.
Pitkin from the Huron Valley Child
Guidance Clinic. Students with a pro-
fessional interest are welcome.

I~h~d~zn wair

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.

There are tremendous compli-
cations to be met.
But they are all outweighed by
the saving of Iran for the free
world, and the enhancement of the
chances of an eventual Middle
East defense arrangement.
New Committee
ABOUT ALL THAT can be said
concerning the Senate's action
Monday night in the case of Sen-
ator Joseph R. McCarthy of Wis-
consin is that the junior Senator
won a tactical victory on one flank
and lost on the other flank. Under
the direction of Majority Leader
William F. Knowland of California
the subject of disciplinary action
was referred to a committee. On
the other hand, pressure from Sen-
ator Irving M. Ives of New York
caused the addition of a proviso
that the committee should report
to the Senate before the Senate
Seventy-four Senators of both
parties plus one independent voted
for- the committee. Twelve Sena-
tors, including three Republicans,
voted against it. Certainly among
those who voted Yes there were
many who have no admiration
whatever for McCarthy. It seemed
to some of them no doubt a safe
thing to do and to others it seemed
the best way to save what could
be saved out of the Flanders reso-


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