of our Administration, universities, peace societies, in interfering "in foreign controversies everywhere".

Do Bankers and Munitions Makers Promote or Prevent War? " The Pressure Boys: The Inside Story of Lobbying in America", by Kenneth G. Crawford of the Washington Press Corps ( Messner, 1939). " Wall Street Under Oath", by Ferdinand Pecora ( Simon & Schuster, 1939). The inside of banking as revealed to the Congressional Committee.

Is the Coming War Part of an Inevitable Social and Economic Revolution? (cf Bul #9) Frank S. Hanighen ( Atlantic, April, 1939)-- "It is a real revolution". Crane Brinton, Harvard author of "The Anatomy of Revolution", recognizes this as an "advanced state of revolution". Even in Japan the militarists are putting an end to the profit system, Oland D. Russell tells us in "The House of Mitsui" ( Little, Brown, 1939).

" War, Peace and Change", by John F. Dulles ( Harper, 1939) (Bul #5). War results from opposition to inevitable change. " The Clue to History", by John Macmurray ( Harper, 1939), going back to Christ, finds that the European dualism is approaching its end. " The End of Economic Man", by Peter Drucker ( John Day, 1939), recognizes the end of the profit system from Rhine to Pacific. November 3, 1939


NOTES
(1)
Dr. Hans Zinsser in his autobiography "As I Remember Him", speaking of the "intellectual 'Sturm und Drang' in the German youth" of the 19th century, says, "If one studies it, -- even superficially, -- one is strongly impressed by the intellectual and spiritual interdependence of England, France, and Germany. One gains the conviction that, given half a chance, reasonable freedom from the economic hardship and the propaganda which breed misunderstanding and political perversion, science and intellectual cooperation might again draw them all together, at least sufficiently to act as brakes on international greed. One cannot, of course, hope ever to eliminate entirely the avarice of commercial competition between modern nations largely composed of shopkeepers. But the little average butter-and-eggs men who compose the bulk of population want nothing more than to be left alone to the enjoyment of their nether senses, and the big fellows -- the international, super-butter-and-eggs men -- might, in the end, be held reasonably in check by a growing educated class under the leadership of intellectuals civilized to the appreciation and admiration of scientific discovery, spiritual nobility, or artistic distinction, wherever or by whom produced."
(2)
In Fortune in its March issue, 1934, is told the story of munitions profiteer-

-157-

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