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September 25, 1951 - Image 4

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1951

f

_____________________________________________ I ____________________________________________________________________________________________ U 1/ tj

. io ote
By CHUCK ELLIOTT
TRADITION IS that the new managing
editor of The Michigan Daily should fire
a few opening remarks toward the campus-
at-large upon commencing a new year of
publication. After some consideration, how-
ever, it appears that the only things that
might interest everybody are either a good
dollop of sex or some scandal about the ad-
ministration. Since the space required for
the necessary elaboration is not forthcoming
we shall, as an agreeable alternative, take a
look at the approaching year.
The Daily, as usual, is prepared to give
you the best of everything that goes on.
The worst will be treated with appropriate
gravity. We hope to nudge a few more peo-
ple into expressing themselves by printing
particularly provocative editorials. We do
not intend to be the voice of the Admin-
istration, though we may occasionally
agree with them. Possibly, we will malign
the football team. We design, in short,
to be rationally irreverent.
We are not in the habit of advertising our
devious specific aims. These manifest them-
selves in turn. We merely venture to state
the purposes we embrace in common with
the Boy Scouts: to be clean, healthy, and
truthful. The other virtues may fend for
themselves.
If this sounds openly difficult, it is not
necessarily meant to. What it does mean is
that The Daily intends to be very much
alive this year, and to provide something
more than equivocal mutterings each day.
If someone is to be offended, it will be for
good reason, and conversely, if someone is
supported, it will be because a member of
the staff thinks his ideas or actions wor-
thy of support. We do not plan to limit
either our sphere of reportage or of com-
ment through irrelevant pressures.
We stand ready for criticism, well founded
or merely noisy. Lack of it indicates an un-
healthy complacency, either on our part or
on yours. Under these circumstances, putting
out The Daily appears to us to be a fairly
appealing ,job; we can only hope that read-
ing it will be somewhat appealing too. Bar
that ,it will come out six days a week any-
way.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: BOB KEITH
Soviet Peace
By WILLIAM L. RYAN
Associated Press News Analyst
THE COMMUNIST PARTY of the U.S.S.R.
seems to be telling its adherents through-
out the world that the Soviet Union at pre-
sent will avoid all-out war at any cost, but
will work tooth and nail to bring on econo-
mic crises in capitalist countries.
This apparently is the message hidden
in the torrent of words poured out re-
cently in the Soviet press, the most strik-
ing example of which is the article by
party theoretician I. A. Seleznev in the
magazine, Problems of Philosophy, which
appeared Sunday,
Problems of Philosophy is an official or-
gan of the Academy of Sciences, and comes
out only three times a year. Its articles are
weighed and screened with extreme care.
The burden of comrade Seleznev's remarks
was that the party line at present is this:

war can be avoided, even in an era of im-
perialism, Marx to the contrary notwith-
standing. At first blush this might seem like
heresy, but so far as the Politburo is con-
cerned, it is no such thing. It is simply a
twist of Marxian doctrine, carefully devel-
oped since the beginning of this year.
Marx's doctrine was that capitalism,
created through conflict, must collapse
through conflict among the capitalists
themselves. Developing this, Lenin wrote
that the uneven development of capitalist
countries led to a bitter struggle amongst
them, and thus capitalism bred wars
which ultimately would destroy it and
bring on the world communist revolution.
What the Politburo now is preaching is--
watch, wait and irritate. The beginnings of
this campaign, all part of the current gigan-
tic peace offensive, came at the start of 1951.
The word in Pravda and Izvestia was this:
gradually, Moscow will lure away more and
more of the support from the United States,
and there will be a deepening economic cri-
sis in that citadel of capitalism. The thing
that is inevitable now, in the words of Prav-
da, is "the victory of Socialism and Demo-
cracy (meaning Stalinist Communism)
throughout the world."
Revisions of Marx are nothing new to
Moscow. Lenin was an old hand at it, and
Stalin has showed many times how he could
revise both Marx and Lenin and call the end
product "Marxism-Leninism."
Seleznev's words indicate that the Rus-
sians will give us no rest, and that any peace

The Daily's Policy

A NEWSPAPER'S VALUE is measured by
the objective accuracy of its reporting
and by the intelligent interpretation of the
news in its editorials. One without the other
makes half a paper, and when both are miss-
ing there is only a propaganda vehicle.
A paper that has no objectivity in its
news is guilty of misleading its readers.
Equally unreliable is a paper that consis-
tently interprets the news from one pre-
conceived attitude. A party newspaper,
whether Democratic, Republican or Com-
munistic, cannot be expected to say any-
thing new in its editorials. An alert read-
er can anticipate the exact reaction of
each.
And a newspaper that refuses to discuss
controversial issues, that leaves politics, so-
cial change, human ideals to be fought for
by others, can at its best become a recorder
of other people's deeds. It cannot be con-
structive in its own right.
The newspaper, however, that is impartial
in its reporting and also prints differing
opinions on pertinent issues is an ideal pa-
per, difficult but possible to achieve. It is a
paper which believes that only by allowing
full discussion of an issue is it possible to
reach an intelligent solution. It is toward
this conception of a newspaper that The
Michigan Daily strives.
As many different opinions as exist among
Daily staff members are printed in the edi-
torial columns. All editorials are signed by
the writer because they represent his opin-
ions only and not those of The Daily. In no
way does the paper have a predetermined
editorial line. It is an open free press in a
truer and more sincere manner than the

majority of poplar publications in the
country. Only when there is a unanimous
opinion among the seven senior editors is
there an editorial that can be called repre-
sentative of the viewpoint of The Michigan
Daily. And even when such an editorial ap-
pears, another written by a staffer with an
opposing opinion will be printed.
Since the editorials, however, are written
only by staff members, The Daily acquires.
what might be termed a policy of member-
ship. If there are a majority of reactionaries
on the staff, the majority of editorials will
be reactionary, and The Daily in turn will
be primarily reactionary.
At present the staff is composed of what
reactionaries call leftists, conservatives
call liberals, and leftists call reactionaries.
The results, we like to believe, are varied
editorial comments based on a reasonable
knowledge of the facts. And while cer-
tain opinions might not exist among the
staff members (though anyone who is
willing to do the work of a staffer can
write editorials) there is never a lack of
differing opinions among the readers. The
Letters to the Editor column exist to al-
low expression of this reader opinion. The
only restrictions placed on letters is that
they be free from libel, under 300 words
and in "good taste." The criteria "good
taste" exists more to influence how things
are said rather than what is said.
It is through factual news reporting, in-
dividual editorials, letters to the editor and
syndicated columnists, that The Daily will,
attempt to live up to the goal it has set for
itself-to become a newspaper worth talking
about.
-Leonard Greenbaum

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 2)
cial low rate for the course. Box of-
fice hours are 10-1, 2-5 daily.
Academic Notices
Preliminary Ph.D. Examinations in
Economics will be held during the
week beginning Mon., Oct. 29. Each
student planning to take these ex-
aminations should leave with the Sec-
retary of the Department not later
thanrTues., Oct. 2, his name, the three
fields in which he desires to be ex-
amined, and his field of specialization.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for the November 5
administration of the Medical College
Admission Test are now available at
110 Rackham Building. Application
blanks are due in Princeton, N. J. not
later than October 22.
The University Extension Service an-
nounces that persons electing extension
courses scheduled to be held in the
Business Administration Building
(Monroe at Tappan) and the Architec-
ture Building (also on Monroe Street)
maynregister from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. each
evening this week through Thursday
in 164 Business Administration Build-
ing.
Persons electing courses scheduled to
be held in all other buildings may
register in the thirty-minute period
preceding the first classsession in the
rooms where the classes meet.
The following extension classes for
adults (also open to University stu-
dents) begin during the remainder of
this week:

r

ON THE
Washington Merry-Go-Round
with DREW PEARSON

11

MATTER

0r

FAr

By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP1

WITH THE FRENCH ARMY IN GER-
MANY-"The real question is," said the
young American supply officer, as he sipped
his beer, "have they got any guts?" This
question about the French was perhaps a
natural one for an American, who remem-
bered without understanding the shameful
French collapse in 1940. But to this reporter,
who saw the France of wartime resistance,
the question brought back a flood of mem-
ories.
Indeed, it is a curious experience, full
of the sudden remembering of things for-
gotten, to see and talk to and train with
French fighting men after so long a lapse
of time. For the French army of today has
clearly inherited a good deal from those
other days of the defeat, the occupation,
and the Maquis. And here it must be said
that not all of this influence from the past
is good.
Consider, for example, a spectacle which
this reporter witnessed recently. A French
general shouts loudly and angrily at a
French captain. Without turning a hair, the
French captain thereupon shouts more
loudly and more angrily right back at the
general. This sort of thing was to be expect-
ed in the informal days of the Maquis, but
it is surely a little disturbing in a regular
army. After all, unfortunate though it may
be, an army must have its generals.
** *
THIS INCIDENT, moreover, whether typi-
cal or not, accurately reflected a very
real tension between the combat officers
in the lower ranks and the higher command.
This derives partly from the defeat in 1940,
for which generals as a class are, rightly
[CURRENT MOVIESJ
At The State ...
ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD, with Paul
Douglas and Janet Leigh.
BASEBALL PICTURES, which once were a
drug on the market, and "angel" pic-
tures which were even worse, have lately be-
come big business on the Hollywood front,
and audiences are being treated to their
seasonal helping this year in one dish.
In a way, it is a shame. Individually, eith-
er one of these themes might have been rea-
sonably entertaining. Together, however, the
cherubim and seraphim seem to be just a
little silly, and the baseball people downright
stupid. This makes for a whimsical, faintly
amusing picture for about half the distance.
The rest of the way, it is simply uncomfort-
able.
The Pittsburgh Pirates are the team in-
volved in these shenanigans. Paul Douglas,
as their manager, is an earthy Leo Dur-
ocher type, who obviously doesn't deserve
to win a pennant, he is so foul-mouthed.
An orphan-child, however, intercedes for
the Pirates and somehow enlists a troop
of angels to help Mr. Douglas's stumble-
bums. Literally struck dumb by this pro-
vidential succor, Douglas gets religion,
marries the girl, adopts the orphan, and
wins the pennant. Odds are he'll take the
Series too.
At that, the angels are the most believable

enough, held responsible. It derives partly
from the fact that a good many of the old-
er officers did nothing during the war, and
then resumed their full rank once the war
was ended. And it derives also from the high
premium placed on disrespect for authority
in the resistance era.
"After all," said one junior officer, "is it
not true that LeClerc was a captain until he
disobeyed his commanders, and that he then
became a general?" Anther young officer
(after, perhaps, one Pernod too many) re-
marked: "In the next war, the first thing
we'll do is to kick the old fogies out"-touse
a very mild translation-"and take com-
mand ourselves."
Resistance leaders were deposed during
the war with the regularity of South Am-
erican presidents; but a regular army
whose leaders are at the mercy of their
inferiors ceases to be an army. Another in-
cident which this reporter witnessed dur
ing maneuvers in Germany also partook,
not reassuringly, of the informal atmos-
phere of the Maquis days.
An English guards officer, his moustache-
adorned face glowing with the intense ser-
iousness with which the imaginative Bri-
tish take maneuvers, arrived breathless at
the command post of a French unit. With
great solemnity, he handed a typed mes-
sage to a French officer, one among several
who were gathered together to drink port
and complain picturesquely about the hor-
ror of British rations. The French officer
thanked the Englishman genially, dropped
the message under the table, and offered the
visitor a glass of port. "But surely," the
Guards officer enquired, in very English
French, "there was some method of catalo-
guing such an important message?" This
struck all present as a huge joke, and there
was a hearty laugh all around. Later, when
the unit commander arrived, the message
was irretrievably lost.
THIS SORT OF THING could have its un-
amusing side under different circumstan-
ces. But when all this is said, it must also be
said that this distrust of higher authority,
this indifference to all the tedious but neces-
sary business of military procedure, is dim-
inishing sharply as the memory of the re-
cent past fades, and as the French army be-
gins to change from a paper army to an
army with the means to fight.
And there is also much that is fine
that has survived from those other days.
There is an extraordinary sense of com-
radeship, of having all been in hell to-
gether, in the lower ranks. There is an
energy and initiative lacking in more for-
mal armies-notably the American army,
which sometimes seems intent on strang-
ling itself in its own red tape. There is an
abiding willingness to play David to any
Goliath who may happen along. And fi-
nally, there is the answer to the question
posed by the American supply officer.
This reporter, it should be explained,
was rather embarrassingly well protected by
his resistance friends during the war days.
Even so, he saw enough to be able to ans-
wer the officer's question. He saw the fan-
tastic chances which young French civilians
took, with a kind of ferocious gayiety, in or-
der to help free their country. He saw many
instances of that very special, very French
sort of courage, which often seems to an

WASHINGTON-The month of September and early October when
the harvest is in is the time when the chanceries and general
staffs of Europe watch closest for signs of war. If Europe can get by
this period of dry, mild weather before winter bogs down an attack-
ing army, they figure there will be no danger of war at least until June.
Top U.S. officials, likewise, have made all-important sur-
veys of the war possibility, and it is possible for this column to
report that their general conclusions are:
1. Russia will not launch World War III this year. However, Rus-
sia is expected to continue pressing war by satellites.
2. China, not Russia, has been more eager for a truce. The U.S.
war study indicates that Russia came out with the truce proposal
chiefly for propaganda purposes; perhaps to stall for time in order to
get new arms to Korea.
3. Next step in Communist aggression is likely to be Burma, Thai-
land, and Indo-China. This area is all-important to the Kremlin if the
millions of China are to have rice. Moscow would probably gamble on
starting World War III in these countries, though she doesn't actually
want it.
4. In Iran the Russians will probably march into the north-
ern province of Azerbaijan and take it by force-if the British go
into southern Iran to protect their oil refinery. Here again the
Russians are willing to gamble that the West will not go to war
over Iran.
5. In Germany, the U.S. analysis does not anticipate a Russian
military move, but does foresee a continual army build-up.
Moscow's biggest drive will be pressure through local governments
to stop the building of U.S. air bases in Europe and North Africa.
* * * *
-BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN--
NCREASING EVIDENCE is coming from inside the Iron Curtain
to show that the Freedom-Friendship balloons and other activities
of the Crusade for Freedom have really got under the Kremlin's skin.
In East Bohemia, for instance, fields where the balloon messages
fell were declared "off-limits" to farm workers by, security sections of
the National Communist Committee. In another section of Bohemia,
Communist officials offered rewards to the teams of youth brigades
who collected the largest number of friendship leaflets.
Near the Czech-Austrian border, a patrol of border police
reported "voluminous flying objects" which might be enemy para-
troopers. When Prague got the report, it dispatched tank units
amid great excitement.
The flying objects, however, turned out to be pillow balloons with
the word "Svoboda"-"Freedom"- written on them in large letters.
They were bouncing along the ground in the early morning twiliht
like miniature flying saucers. Inside of them, of course, were friend-
ship messages from the American people to the people of Czechoslova.-
kia.
This is an iluustration of how the Amreican people, usually ahead
of their government, have begun to penetrate the Iron Curtain on their
own, at the same time aged senators have drastically and dangerously
curtailed the State Department budget for winning friends and influ-
encing people.
NOTE. The Crusade for Freedom is headed by Gen. Lucius
Clay and supported by Americans of all walks of life from Gen-
eral Eisenhower to Dan Tobin, head of the Teamsters Union, Bill
Green ,head of the A.F. of L., and James Carey, secretary of tre
CIO.
-WEEDING OUT BUREAUCRATS-
IT HASN'T RECEIVED any publicity, but President Truman has or-
dered a drastic housecleaning to sweep the drones from Federal
government. An ultimatum has already gone out to all agencies to
clean house or face budgetary and personnel cuts.
"The present emergency has caused great demands on the
manpower resources of our country with shortages of manpower
in certain special areas already being felt... the Federal govern-
ment, as the largest single employer in the country, should set the
example. Therefore, I expect the head of each executive depart-
ment and agency to bring about maximum effectiveness and eco-
nomy in the utilization of personnel," the President wrote in iden-
tical letters to Civil Service Chairman Robert Ramspeck and
Budget Director Frederick Lawton.
Truman ordered them to "request reports from all departments
and agencies and conduct regular inspections and surveys so that re-
ports can be made to me on progress in conserving manpower.
"This manpower conservation program should be given top pri-
ority throughout the executive branch," the President added.
As a result, Ramspeck and Lawton sent a joint ultimatum to all
agencies to "take steps to assure the most effective and economical
use" of manpower. This will be followed up by on-the-spot inspections
to make sure the drones exit.
(Copyright, 1951, by the Bell Syndicate. Inc.)

ART
Ceramics. Work on the potter's wheel
will be offered in this course in basic
ceramic design. The class will also
study materials and forms of pottery
and the simple uses of glazes. J. T.
Abernathy will be the instructor, En-
rollment, which is limited to 20, is
open to those who have previous work
in ceramics. Noncredit course, 16
weeks, $16.00; laboratory fee, $2.00.
Tuesday, September 25, 7:30 p.m. 125
Architecture Building
Modelingfrom Life. This new class
will include modeling the head and
full figure, using clay as a medium.
Each student may save two pieces for
firing, though as many as seven or
eight may be made during the course.
Both quick sketches and sustained
studies will be undertaken under the
direction of Prof. Thomas F. McClure.
Enrollment is limited. Noncredit
course, 16 weeks, $25.00; laboratory fee
$5.00. Tuesday, September 25, 7:30 p.m.
115 Architecture Building.
Painting. Individual attention will
be given class members by the in-
structor, Richard Wilt, in the technical
problems of painting either in oil or
water color. Both beginning and ad-
vanced students may enroll. Noncredit
course, $16.00. Wednesday, September
26. 7:30 p.m. 415 Architecture Building.
Freehand Drawing. Prof. Alexander
M. Valerio will conduct this class,
which is designed for beginners as well
as for the mature student. Enroll-
ment is open to those who wish to do
creative work in freehand drawing, us-
ing still life, model, or freely chosen
subject matter. In addition to studio
activities, there will be lectures and
group discussions. Noncredit course,
16 weeks. $16.00. Thursday, September
27, 7:30 p.m. 415 Architecture Building,
ENGLISH
Workshop In Creative Writing. This
course for those who wish to work on
short stories, personal essays, or poetry
will be conducted by John F. Muehl of
the English department. Enrollment is
open to both beginners and intermedi-
ate students. Noncredit course, 16
weeks, $16.00. Wednesday, September
26, 7:30 p.m. 170 Business Administra-
tion Building.
MUSIC
Chamber Music for Recreation. Prof.
Oliver A. Edel will again direct this
performance course. During the eight
weekly sessions, players will become
acquainted not only with chamber
music but with fellow chamber musi-
cians. Open to University students
and to members of the community who
can play string or wind instruments
and can play the easier chamberworks.
Noncredit course, eight weeks, $5.00.
Tuesday, September 25 7:00 p.m. 1022
University High School.
The Opera. The aim of this course,
conducted by Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch,
is to bring to the layman a fuller un-
derstanding of and a basis for a deeper
enoyment of opera as a musical art
form. It deals with the fundamental
aesthetic principles of opera and dem-
onstrates their application in works
from Mozart to the present, heard on
the Metropolitan Opera broadcasts.
Noncredit course, 16 weeks, $16.00.
Tuesday, September 25, 7:00 p.m. 206
Burton Memorial Tower.
PSYCHOLOGY
Applied Psychology in Industry. Cov-
ers in considerable detail the general
principles of psychology and their ap-
plication in industry and other fields.
Intelligence tests and various other
tests used in the selection and place-
ment of personnel will also be covered.
The implication of the learning and
the psychology of attitudes, morale,
and general human adjustment will be
presented by the instructor, Dr. Gerald
M. Mahoney, study director, Survey Re-
search Center. Noncredit course, 16
weeks, $16.00. Tuesday, September 25,
7:30 p.m. 69 Business Administration
Building.
Psychology of Adjustment. Applica-
tion of psychological principles to in-
terpersonal behaviour. Study of factors
in the development of constructive
personal adjustment as influenced by
human relations in home, school, and
community. Instructor, Dr. Elizabeth
M. Douvan. (Psychology 51, two hours
credit.) $16.00. Thursday, September
27, 7:30 p.m. 176 Business Administra-
tion Building.
SOCIOLOGY
Modern Social Problems. A survey of
social maladjustment and its manifes-
tations in personality strain, delin-
quency, crime, discord in the family,
racial prejudice, labor - management
conflicts, and population problems. In-
structor, Prof. Werner S. Landecker.
(Sociology 54, two hours credit.) $16.00.
Wednesday, September 26, 7:30 p.m.
1209 Angell Hall.
SPEECH
Practical Public Speaking. Planned
to meet the need of the student who

desires a course devoted exclusively to
the whole field of speech. Study, ana-
lysis, practice, and criticisms designed
to promote the acquisition of profiency
in extemporaneous speaking. Enrcoll-
ment limited to 25 persons. Instructor,
Prof. G. E. Densmore. Noncredit course,
16 weeks, $16.00. Thursday. September
27, 7:30 p.m. 4203 Angell Hall.
Concerts
Concerts-
Concerts in the Choral Union Series
will be provided by the University Mu-
sical Society at 8:30 p.m., in Hill Audi-
torium, as follows: Victoria de los
Angeles, soprano,;Oct. 4; Josef Szigeti,
violinist, Oct. 15; Boston Symphony
Orchestra, Oct. 21; Cleveland Orches-
tra, Nov. 4; Brailowsky, pianist, Nov.
16; Salvatore Baccalont, Nov. 29; Cin-
cinnati Symphony, Jan. 14; Singing
Boys of Norway, Feb. 20; Shaw Chor-
ale, Mar. 18; Adolf Busch, violinist and
Rudolf Serkin, pianist. Mar. 31,
In the Extra Concert Series the Mu-
sical Society will present five numbers
as follows: Gladys Swarthout, mezzo-
soprano, Oct. 9; Boston Symphony, Oct.
22; dePaur Infantry Chorus, Nov. 20:
Oscar Levant, Jan. 18 and the Chicago
Symphony, Mar. 9.
Tickets for these two series are on
sale at the offices of the University
Musical Society at Burton Memorial
Tower. By purchasing season tickets a
considerable savings is made.
Single concertetickets will be on
sale on and after September 27,
Comin Events
Westminster Guild. Tea 'N' Talk,
Wed., Sept. 26, 4-6 p.m., First Presby-
terian Church.
Bridge Tournaments:
The first of the weekly Bridge Tour-
naments is to be held in the Union
Ball Room, 7:15 p.m., Wed., Sept. 26.
For the first time it will be open to
women. (They will need to sign out
with their House Mother). Admission
charge.
Mathematics:
There will be a meeting to arrange
Seminars in the Department of Mathe-
matics on Fri., Sept. 28, 4 p.m., 3011
Angell Hall. Those who are interested
are invited to attend.
Sports and Dance Instruction - Women
Students
Women students may register for
physicaldeducation classes on Tuesday
and Wednesday mornings, Sept. 25 and
26 in Office 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
Vacancies are offered for election in:
Golf, Archery, Outing, Tennis, Modern
Dance, Square and Social Dance, Swim-
ming, Life Saving, Riding, and Field
Hockey.
Events Today
TheWolverine Club will hold its first
open meeting 7:15 p.m. in thie League.
The meeting will be open to all In-
terested students,
Choral Union. Tryouts for member-
ship in the Universty Musical Society's
Choral Union chorus will continue
Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 25 and
26, Please make audition appointments
.in person or by telephoning (Univer-
sity Extension 2118) the offices of the
Society in Burton Tower.
The Choral Union will participate in
two performances of Handel's "Mes-
siah" in December; andin two con-
certs of the May Festival with the
Philadelphia Orchestra.
Former members who participated in
the last May Festival will be read-
mitted without auditions, upon appli-
cation on or before September 25.
Delta Sgma Pi: Business meeting,
7:30 p.m., 1412 Cambridge Rd.

r '

I tC t Clt Mt I

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I

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Chuck Elliott..........Managing Editor
Bob Keith......City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vein Emerson ....... ..Feature Editor
Rich Thomas ..........Associate Editor
Ron Watts...........Associate Editor
Bob Vaughn..........Associate Editor
Ted Papes...............Sports Editor
George Flint .-Associate Sports Editor
Jim Parker ... Associate Sports Editor
Jan James ......... -.. Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut, Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Miller ..........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy, Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ... Advertising Manager
Sally Fish...........Finance Manager
Stu Ward..........Circulation Manager

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BARNABY

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