Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 11, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-01-11

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




I 1



UN Success: Indonesia

N THESE DAYS when no one hesitates to
bemoan the inadequacies and failures of
the United Nations, it seems only fair that
time be taken to commend its successes as
The final settlement of the Indonesian-
Netherlands conflict, which last week re-
sulted in the official establishment of the
sovereign and independent Indonesia cer-
tainly deserves note. Much of the credit
for this accomplishment, the realization
of which has been the aspiration of In-
donesians for over 350 years, should go to
the United Nations.
In 1946, the growing misunderstandings
and disputes in the islands were first
brought to the attention of the UN Security
Council. Since then, the open fighting be-
tween the Indonesian Republic and the
Netherlands, its "colonial administrator,"
was halted twice by UN action, thus pre-
venting a prolonged period of slaughter.
The UN helped the two countries set up
a truce plan and principles designed to pave

the way toward a final political settle-
The establishment of the new Indonesia
was agreed upon last November at a four-
party Round Table Conference at the
Hague, governmental center of the Nether-
lands. For more than 10 weeks, sessions
of the Round Table conference, called with
the active aid of the UN, had been attend-
ed by representatives of the Netherlands, the
Indonesian Republic, the Federal Consul-
tative Assembly of Indonesia, and the UN
Commission for Indonesia.
According to the terms of the agree-
ments, the new republic was granted full
sovereignty over a nation of more than 70
million people and Dutch troops are to
leave its territory within six months.
The Republic of the United States of In-
donesia is now a federation of 16 states and
autonomous areas. These include the In-
donesian Republic, the various political units
of Borneo and Celebes as well as other
members of the island group which for-
merly constituted the Dutch East Indies, lo-
cated off the Southeast Asiatic coast.
The USI is now joined with the Kingdom
of the Netherlands in a loose Netherlands
Indonesian Union under the Dutch crown,
much on the order of the British Common-
wealth of Nations, since it is based on a
broad political and economic collaboration.
But the two parts of the union are equal
in status and independence.
And thus the strife which has prevailed
far too long between Indonesia and the
Netherlands must now be replaced by
neighborly cooperation and friendship. It
will be no easy path for the Indonesian
citizens to take over the guidance of their
scattered nation, but they have a chance,
thanks to the United Nations, to make
their independence both prosperous and
In the words of UN Secretary-General
Trygve Lie, "Once more, the United Nations'
way of conciliation and mediation has
proved its value to the world."
-Joan Willens.

Dying GOP
HAVING LOST one election, the GOP is
making a desperate attempt to make it
a fiasco next fall. Not only do they jeer
the President of the United States when he
is acting in his official capacity but they
still insist on refusing to give the people
a program for which they can honestl
The Republican Party is against the
National Health Insurance Program. They
are against the Brannan Farm Plan. In
fact, they are against just about anything
that bears the title of Fair Deal, includ-
ing we assume, Margaret Truman's sing-
ing career.
The Republican party is for .. . Here you
have to fill in with a bunch of high sound-
ing adjectives with little value . . . "the
American system of free enterprise" . .
"Unity" . . . Just the nice kind of things
that Tom Dewey used to help the President
from Missouri pull the biggest political sur-
prise in history.
They will tell you of course that they
favor the Civil Rights Program. But they
refuse to make a simple parliamentary move
which would help northern Democrats get
that program past the Dixie block. In fact,
one of their leading candidates for the Presi-
dency, Robert A. Taft, has done his damned-
est to convince the Southerners that after
all "we have a lot in common."
There is a danger to American Political
freedom in a negativistic party which in-
sists on rushing itself down the road to
oblivion. It can lead to the very one-
party dictatorial kind of state which al-
ready has our spinsterish politicians al-
ready looking under the governmental
beds for a Communist.
We've got to have a second party in the
United States if the voters are to be given
anything else than a perfunctory choice at
the polls. The Republicans can't wait for-
ever for the people's inevitable negative
vote against the Democratic Party. Pres-
ent indications seem to show they won't
last that long.
-Don McNeil.


"You Can Still Catch The Boat If You Harry!"
3e.A+---- . -
~ ''
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 30i0 words sit lenzgth, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited, or withheld from publication at the discretion of the





Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Asia Policy?
WASHINGTON-The period of American
paralysis in Asia seems to be drawing
to a close, judging by advance reports of
the policy that Secretary of State Dean
G. Acheson is to expound to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee. Whether
this is really so, is the practical test of the
Administration's decision to leave Formosa
to its fate.
Formosa is, of course, immensely valul-
ble, more because its surplus product can
help to feed Japan, than because it has great
strategic importance. By every possible
test, however, whether economic or strate-
gic or political, Formosa is definitely less
valuable than the populous, incalculably'
wealthy Southeast Asiatic peninsula. The
practical objection to the MacArthur-Louis
Johnson policy for Formosa has been, sim-
ply, that it would impede and perhaps ham-
string any attempt to hold Southeast Asia
against the Communist advances from
China. This is so for three reasons.
FIRST, a Formosan adventure would
arouse suspicions of American imperial-
ism all over Asia. But the first principle
of the new American policy in Asia must
be, and is, to ally ourselves with and sup-
port the new nationalism which is the
strongest Asiatic force today.
Second, a Formosan adventure would
also hopelessly divide our Asiatic policy
from the policies of the other Western
powers with Asiatic interests, and par-
ticularly from the policy of the British.
Yet the second principle of our new
Asiatic policy must be, and is, to secure
the friendly cooperation of these former
colonial powers, and particularly of the
British, in the great task of putting the
emerging new nations of Asia firmly on
their feet.
Third, a Formosan adventure would sure-
ly alienate the leaders of the Asiatic na-
tions which are already independent, such
as Pandit Nehru in India and President
Soekarno and Premier Mohammed Hatta in
Indonesia. Yet the third principle of our
new Asiatic policy must be, and is, to in-
duce Nehru and the others like him to take
the lead in the effort to save Asia which
we, as Westerners, can only aid and back
SIMPLY BY STATING the objections t'
to a Formosan adventure, the main
themes of the new Asiatic policy have also
been stated. There are, of course, various
trimmings, of greater or lesser importance.
Opening up active trade between Southeast
Asia, with its great surplus of agricultural
products, and underfed, highly industrial-
ized Japan, is one piece of trimming bf the
utmost importance to this country. Other,
quite obvious trimmings are E.C.A. aid and
some mnilitary aid for the new Asiatic na-
tions. The whole adds up to the outline
of an intelligent policy to halt Commun-
ism's Asiatic advance.
Although it is still vitally important to
know why we went wrong in China, there
could be no greater error than to judge
the new Asiatic policy by our old China
policy. There is really only one danger
from the past.
The mark of our postwar China policy
was an extreme reluctance to engage the
United States, in the way that we engaged

ourselves in Greece, for example. Yet the
new Asiatic policy will be doomed to rapid
failure, unless this country now engages
itself very boldly, politically and strate-
gically as well as economically.

Washington Merry-Go-Round

WASHINGTON-This column recently ex-
posed the manner in which Mid-Con-
tinent Petroleum had fixed a $6,000,000 in-
come tax evasion case for only $3,000,000,
after Internal Revenue agents had recom-'
mended criminal prosecution.
Here is another fraud case, this one in-
volving a labor union. The chief differ-
ence between the two cases is that the
Truman administration, despite its great
and avowed friendship for labor, has not
yet let the union get away with it. Al-
though the union tax fraud has been de-
layed for one year, it may still be prose-
cuted. The big oil company case, on the
other hand, was quietly fixed on the inside
and was never allowed to get to the Justice
Department for criminal prosecution.
The labor case involves three organizers
of the United Textile Workers (CIO)-Toby
Mendes, Frank Bartholomew, and J. H.
Turner, who are charged with encouraging
workers to falsify their tax returns at the
Simmons Mattress Company, Roanoke Rap-
ids, N.C.
The' Simmons Company was in the
middle of a fight over whether the plant
should or should not be organized by the
United Textile Workers, and as one in-
ducement to join the union, the three
organizers offered to show workers how
to save money on their income taxes.
They saved money all right, but largely
by swearing out false church contributions,
travel expenses, gambling losses, etc.
* * *
In previous years, the Simmons Company
had supplied accountants to help workers
make out their taxes, but chief organizer
Mendes told workers that the company did
not have their interest at heart and that
the union would save them money.
Mendes also claimed that he and the
two other union organizers were former
Internal Revenue agents, knew the inside
ropes on how to save money. Later it
turned out that only one of the organizers
ever had been connected with Internal
Revenue, and then only as a file clerk in
Coffee Prices
SENATOR Guy M. Gillett (D., Iowa) says
his investigating committee has turned
up evidence of "definite manipulation of the
coffee market." Cost of that manipulation
to U.S. consumers-$650,000,000.
Yet this is a statistic that's to be left right
where Senator Gillette put it on the record.
Not a thing can be done about it or the
market juggling that produced it. For any-
one at all is free to step in and manipulate
or rig the market on coffee.
There are federal laws that limit the
manipulating speculator on some food-

After T-Men unearthed the phony tax
returns and in the course of their investiga-
tion, Mendes and Bartholomewiburst into
the tax collector's office in the basement of
the post office building at Roanoke Rapids,
Four T-Men were in the room: James White,
Woodrow Blue, both deputy collectors, and
agents Arthur Selby and Joseph A. Taglieri
of the Intelligence unit.
"I understand you are looking for me,"
said Mendes. "You don't have to look for
me. Here I am."
There being no comment, Mendes con-
tinued: "I understand you are investigat-
ing the returns we made out."
Agent Selby admitted this was a possi-
'Well, I wouldn't if I were you," Mendes
warned. "You may get into trouble."
* * *
THE FRAUDULENT tax returns were for
the year 1947, and the Treasury Depart-
ment concluded its investigation in 1948.
More than a year elapsed after that, during
which Mendes- apparently tried to carry
out 'his threat. For no prosecution was
ordered in Washington.
Union officials claimed that the com-
pany had inspired the tax probe; that it
was a part of intimidation tactics used by
the Simmons Company to prevent the
organization of their mills. Internal Rev-
enue agents, however, claimed that the
company kept hands off. They said that
Frank Williams, manager of the mill, told
them he didn't want to have anything to
do with the matter, didn't even want to
hear anything about it.
Finally, after more than one year's dick-
ering and delay in Washington, the Justice
Department sent the case to Bryce R. Holt,
U.S. Attorney in Greensboro, N.C., for crim-
inal prosecution.
Holt, however, has informed the -Justice
Department that he is opposed to prosecu-
tion. He justifies this on the ground that
the three union organizers got no financial
return for preparing fraudulent returns and
that prosecution of the case in court would
boil down to a battle between labor and
That is the status of the case as of today.
* * *
JOHN L. SULLIVAN, former Secretary of
the Navy, is branching into public rela-
tions. He will be the new chairman of Allied
Syndicate-a New York public relations
firm. . . .
There'll be no more strain on senator's
voices in the remodeled Senate chamber. A
four-hour acoustics test by the Bureau of
Standards demonstrated that senators can
now whisper their speeches and still be
heard. ...
The annual income-tax headache will be
bigger this year. Uncle Sam has sent out

China Recognition .. ,
To the Editor:
T[HE WESTERN block is begi
mng to crumble. Britain, Nor
way, Denmark, and Ceylon are on
ly the first to recognize the new
Chinese government. They rea
lize that international trade i
essential to their internal wel
fare. To establish this trade the
have openly defied the U.S. in
recognizing China. What Henry
Wallace predicted has become a
reality. Other nations are seeing
where a U.S. path bent upon di-
viding the world into two armed
camps will lead. They have choser
to reject Chiang and his programr
of reaction to support one of eco-
nomic cooperation and good-will
They have given us a direct slap
and repudiated our multi-billion
dollar war plan for the destruction
of Asia.
Let this be a hint of the inter-
national rejection and humiliation
in store for our government when
the democratic expression of other
nations is allowed to voice itself
The only road is a return to the
policy of F. D. Roosevelt with the
removal of all trade-barriers which
now exist between east and west.
We can take positive action to-
ward world peace by taking the
lead. We must show the world that
we are determined that World War
III will not occur. Are we doing
this now?
-Gordon MacDougall.
To the Editor:
FOR SOME years now I have
been reading the excellent pa-
per you put out. I have learned
many things from reading it. But
there is one piece of information I
have never found in The Daily,
namely, just when is Hy Bershad,
who wrote you last Saturday, go-
ing to grow up?
-Jasper B. Reid, Jr.
* * *
'New Voice*...'
To the Editor:
FOUND Gregory's editorial of
last Thursday to be one of the
aptest I have read on the national
internal problem. I do not believe
his vociferous critics have dealt
with the basic question: "Can
America survive as a nation if a
religion is made of personal se-
Obviously the late gimme-gim-
me trend cannot continue indefi-
nitely without on the one hand
impairing the profit motive which
impels the national economy (as
Gregory points out in-his Tuesday
editorial), and on the other hand
snowballing the national debt to
the point where the national cur-
rency must collapse.
It is heartening to see that
Americans like Gregory still exist
and speak out. It was a spirit such
as theirs which built this nation.
May their spirit be strong enough
to preserve it.
-0. R. Loveless
* * *
To the Editor:
THE DAILY is to be congratu-
lated upon sheltering a DP
transplanted from the realm of

ies, each time they supposedly 're-
luctantly' raise prices to cover a
wage increase, have in fact raised
nprices two or three times what was
n required.
2 - Employers are not being
vasked to "pay highier wages for
the same anouunt ofwork." Pro-
s ductivity in this country rises
- about 3% a year, and it is only
y fair that workers share in this in-
3-As for expansion and im-
a provement of equipment, Amei-
can corporations have adopted the
pernicious practice of financing
these out of current profits. Why
bother with bond issues, when the
consumer is so easily milked? If
risk capital were really tied to
profits, as Mr. Gregory suggests,
the market would be flooded with
it today. That it is not is owing
to a widespread doubt of the abil-
ity of the free enterprise system
to survive in the long run, a doubt
shared by labor, investors, and
most of all by the large corpora-
tions who are its loudest horn-
tooters. All are greedily hunting
today's profits in the gloomy con-
viction that there won't be any
If Mr. Gregory can convert the
unbelievers to his pristine faith in
the individual initiative system, let
' hm do so, and cease badgering the
poor workingmen whose faith is
not so great and whose needs are
much greater.
-David Saletan
* * *
'C'age' Cregory . .
To the Editor:
TRUE, Mr. Gregory, wages are a
cost of production. They limit
the available capital with which
management must operate on.
But Dear Mr. Gregory, wages, to1
their recipients, are income, and
income is purchasing power, and
purchasing power is livelihood,
and life to a wageearner is much
more important to him than is an
inanimate machine.
Men, since long back have
fought to eat. They worked for
these wages (costs to you)-wages
which are used by them to pur-1
chase bread and butter -wages1
which are used to furnish them
with clothing and shelter. Sure,(
they eat white bread one day, but1
why can't they want rye the next.i
One suit may be enough in 1930,I
but can't they want three in 1950?t
The extent of a workingman's1
were well sized up by Samuelt
Gompers (37 years President of
the AFL) in 1907, and they hold
true today: 'We want morehto-
day, and we'll always want more."
No demand ever led to a disas-
ter Mr. Gregory, but American
workers with this innate desire tot
demand, and with their ability to
express their demands, are the1
envy of workers all over the world.f
Workers' demands for wages are a
culmination of years andgyears of
fighting and wanting. Workers9
just aren't economists. They onlyC
produce and consume, and to
them, security is in the form of a
lasting job, a substantial wage,F
and a strong ever-demandingt
It's a funny world we're living
in, isn't it? Full of politics, pit-
falls, and angles. Everyone wantsL
and no one gives. Unions some-v
times angle to ask increases be-p

(Continued from Page 3)
Final Examination Room Schedul
English- 1-M4on., Jan. 23, 2-5 p.mi
Allison, 2003 AH; Amend, 10
Ec; Barrows, 229 AH; Bennett, 22
35 AH; Bollinger, 101 Ec; Bolt
wood, 2014 AH; Burd, 1025 AH
Carr, 18 AH; Cherniak, 1018 AH
Cook, 2013 AH; Coyle, E. Haven
Culbert, 35 AH; Eastman, 103
AH; E. Engel, 2225 AH; R. Enge
231 AH; Felheim, D-AMH; Flet
cher, 2003 AH; Goodman, 2 Ec
Gross, G Haven; Hampton, 22
AH; Hendrick, 3017 AH; Hend
ricks, 35 AHi; Hill, 2 Ec; Howard
1025 AH; Huntley, 101 Ec; M.Kel
ley, West Physics Lee.; Klomp
AH: Lamberts, 225 AH; Maloff
West Physics Lee.; Markham, 100
AH; Marshall, West Physics Lee.
McCaughey, 1209 AH; McCue, 21.
Ec; McLeod, D Haven; J. Miller
West Physics Lee.; P. Miller, 20
MH; Moon, 3017 AH; Needham
1209 AH; Newman, D Haven; Ore]
1025 AH; Paterson, 205 MH; Pot
ter, 1035 AH; Reeves, 212 AH; Ro
bertson, 2225 A lsRogers, Wes
Physics Lee.; Ross, 2003 AH
Schlochauer, 231 AH; Simpson, 10
25 AH; Slote, 205 MH; Earl Smith
D-AMH; Ed. Smith, 205 MH
Speckard, 2235 AH; Steinhoff, 23
AH; Stevens, 3017 AH; Stockton
E Haven; Van Syoc, 35 AH; Wal-
ton, 225 AH; Weimer, 2225 AH
Wikelund, 16 AH.
English 2-Mon., Jan. 23, 2-5 p.m
Donaldson, 3011 AH; Edwards
2203 All; Everett, 3231 AH J
Kelley, 2029 AH; Muehl, 2219 AH
Peterson, 2215 AH; Savage, 223:
AlH; Shedd, 2016 AH; Walt, 320
All; Whan, 3010 AH.
The University Musical Societ
will present the Budapest String
Quartet (Josef Roisman and Ja
Gorodetzky, violins; Boris Kroyt
viola; and Mischa Schneider, vio-
loncello) in the tenth annua
Chamber Music Festival in th
Rackham Bldg. Auditorium a
Fri., Jan. 13, 8:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in B-flat major, Op. 76, No. 4-
Haydn; Grand Fugue, Op. 133-
Beethoven; Quartet in B-flat ma-
jor, Op. 67-Brahms.
Sat., Jan. 14, 8:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in E-flat major, K. 428-Mo-
zart; Quartet No. 3-Piston; Quar-
tet in F major, Op. 135-Beetho-
Sun., Jan. 15, 2:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in F major, Op. 18, No. 1-
Beethoven; Quartet, Op. 22, No
3-Hindemith; Quartet in D min-
Tickets for the series or for in-
dividual concerts are available at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower and will be available in the
lobby of the Rackham Bldg. one
hour before each performance.
Faculty Concert: Marilyn Ma-
son, Instructor in Organ in the
School of Music, will be heard in
a program in Hill Auditorium, at
4:15 p.m., Wed., Jan. 11. She will
be assisted by the University
String Orchestra conducted by
Emil Raab. Program: Handel's
Concerto in F Major, followed by
Mozart's Three Sonatas for Organ
and Strings, Toccata and Fugue
in D minor by Bach; Pastorale by
Roger-Ducasse, Dieu Parmi Nous
by Olivier Messiaen; Slow Piece
for String Orchestra by Ross Lee
Finney, Professor of Composition
at the University, and Prelude and
Allegro for Organ and Strings by
Piston. The public is invited.
Student Recital: Wilma Jeanne
Wilson, pianist, will present a re-
cital at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 12,
Rackham Assembly Hall, in par-
tial fulfillment of the require-

ments for the Master of Music
degree. Program: Compositions by
Bach, Schumann, Mozart, and So-
nata in E major by Ross Lee Fin-
ney, Professor of Composition in
the School of Music. She is a pu-
pil of Ava Comin Case. Open to
the public.
Events Today
Wesley Foundation: 4 p.m.,
Wed., Do-Drop-In. Informal ga-
thering for tea and cookies. 7:15
Open Cabinet Meeting. 8 p. m.,
p.m., Bible Study Group. 8:30 p.m.,
Fri., Square Dance.
Westminster Guild: Tea 'n Talk,
Third. floor lounge, Presbyterian
Canterbury Club: 7:30-10 p.m.,
Rev. and Mrs. Burt are at home
to all Episcopal students and their
The Traitor will open at 8 p.m.,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, and
will run through Saturday night;
presented by the Department of

Pencil sharpener.
Old Business:
Amendment to Article IV,
tion A of the Constitution
cerning attendance.


Student Legislature: Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Grand Rapids Room,
I. Cabinet Report.
1. Approval of Committee
Chairmen Appointments.
2. General Announcements.
II. Committee Reports
1. Semester Reports of each
Bridge Tournament: The last
master-point bridge tournament"
of the current semester, 7:30 p.m.,
second floor Terrace Room. Union.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Student-Faculty Coffee Hour:
Political Science Department, 4-
5 p.m., Union Terrace Room.
Aire-Ire: Meeting, 8 p.m., Wed.,
Jan. 11, 348 W. Engineering. Dr.
Robert Gesell, "Some Electrical
Phenomena of the Central Nervous
System" (illustrated).
Ice Skating Club: Ensian pic-
tures to be taken during club ses-
sion from 1 to 3 p.m.
U. of M. Theatre Guild: Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., League.
I.A.S.: Meeting, 7:30 p.m., 1084
E. Engineering Bldg. Panel dis-
cussion on Jet Transportation.
U. of M. Rifle Club: Match. with
Women's Rifle Club, WAB. Meet
in ROTC range, 7 p.m. All mem-
bers to fire.
Sigma XI: 8 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheatre. Dr. Russell D. O'Neal,
of Aeronautical Research Center,
will speak on "High-speed Digital
Computing Machines." The pub-
lic is invited. Refreshments.
United World Federalists: 7:30
p.m., Michigan Union. Election of ,
new officers. Report of year's ac-
tivities. Members are urged to at-
ULLR Ski Club: Meeting, 7:30
p.m.,fUnion, to plan weekend ski
trip for next weekend and the be-
tween-term trip to Boyne, Colhing-
wood, Laurentians, or Aspen. Mov-

Anthropology Club: Final meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., 3024 Museums Bldg.
Entrance by the rear door. Prof.
Charles L. Stevenson will address
the club on "Free Will and Deter-
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Tea, 4-6 p.m., fourth floor
clubroom, League.
Romance Journal Club: Profes-
sor Julio del Toro, Editor of the
Modern Language Journal will
speak on The Work -of the Editor
of a Modern Language Publica-
tion. 4:10 p.m., E. Conference
Room, Rackham Bldg. Guests in-
Delta Sigma Pi: Business meet-
ing at chapter house, 7:30.
-Michigan Arts Chorale. Regular
rehearsal, 7 p.m., Room B, Haven
Coming Events
U. of M. Sailing Club: Business
meeting, 7 p.m., Thurs., -Jan. 12,
311 West Engineering.
Alpha Phi Omega: Regular
meeting and installation of Offi-
(Continued on Page 5)
Mir~tgn Dail





Fifty-Ninth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Leon Jaroff............Managing Editor
Al Blumrosen............City Editor
Philip Dawson....Editorial Director:
Mary Stein ..........Associate Editor
Jo Misner..............Associate Editor
George Walker.......Associate Editor
Don McNeil......Associate Editor.
Alex Lmanian .....Photography Editor
Pres Holmes........Sports Co-Editor
Merle Levin .......... Sports Co-Editor.
Roger Goeiz.....Associate Sports Editor
Miriam Cady.........Women's Editor



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan