THE THURSDAY, NOVL31BER 29, 1951
PAG FOR TE MCHIAN AIL TURSAYNOVMBE _ v191_
Panhel Marches On
STILL TOTING the affiliate's favorite slo-
gan, "It's our business," the Panhellenic
Association has joined with Student Legis-
lature in a study of sorority bias clauses.
But the study group of five sorority wo-
men, two of them from SL, holds little
promise of any constructive action. The
group will not be able to even consider
the problem until Panhel is officially
"told" which sororities have bias clauses,
an event that can only take place when
the nationals grant permission for the
locals to make the revelation. Panhel
President Bev Clarke has also affirmed
that the names of those with clauses will
probably not be revealed even when the
information is "obtained."
The hypocrisy attached to the situation
becomes obvious when any sorority house
president is asked what sororities have bias
clauses. She starts to mutter a Greek let-
ter, suddenly stutters as if a hot potato was
being jammed in her mouth, and then in-
nocently claims she really doesn't know.
With all this self-righteous hesitancy to
do anything more than affirm honest in-
tentions, Panhel appears to be the wrong
group to handle the situation and bring it
to any positive conclusion. For if Panhel
cannot make its member sororities "reveal"
that they have bias clauses how can it ever
hope to make these same sororities remove
Most likely Panhel will patiently await
some sort of signal from the nationals
concerned, studiously ponder the situation
for a long period, and then like the Intra-
fraternity Council conclude that it can't
make its member organizations do any-
thing when it comes to bias clauses. Pan-
hel will then also propose that a second
study group be formed to plan further
A lot of valuable time would be saved if
Panhel, instead of procrastinating, would
join the current SL-IFC bias committee.
This group is scheduled to submit its plans
for eliminating fraternity bias clauses on
December 4. There is no reason why one
all-inclusive plan that would solve the prob-
lem for both the sororities and the fraterni-
ties could not be submitted.
To date, however, the SL-IFC committee
has not indicated that it will come up with
anything radically different from the al-
ready ineffective IFC program.
Unless they intend to adopt the out-
moded evolutionary attitude that time
alone will heal all ills, the group will have
to urge that the responsibility for remov-
ing bias clauses be assumed by the Uni-
versity. For unless there is the ability to
enforce behind any anti-bias clause pro-
gram, it cannot hope to be successful on
this campus. Both Panhel and IFC have
unfortunately, and with a great waste of
time, demonstrated their lack of any such
ability. The University, however, could
effectively enforce removal and would be
doing so today had not President Ruthven
vetoed the SL-Student Affairs Committee
propsoal last spring. An SL-SAC program
similar to, if not the same as last year's,
should be reinstituted now.
In the name of at least external progw-ss,
both Panhel and IFC should stop their pre-
tensions and ask SL and the University to
legislate bias clauses out of existence.
A MAJOR problem confronting any large
educational institution is that of poor
student faculty relations. The University,
recognizing this problem, has in the past set
up various mechanisms by which students
and faculty members could get acquainted
with one another. There are such devices
as coffee parties and tea parties, and fac-
ulty office hours, all of which are failures.
One reason for this is that such devices,
are entirely too stiff and formal. Stu-
dents will not go out of their way to go
to a teacher's office and interrupt him in
the middle of his work, or go to a tea
which ends up with students and faculty
huddled in separate groups.
It also seems to be a tradition at the
f University that there should be poor rela-
tions between these two groups, who, for
the benefit of education, should know one
another better. Blame for this may lie in
the University's excessively competitive sys-
tem in which students are constantly striv-
ing for the all powerful high mark. As a
result, students who do make an attempt to
know their teachers better are often accused
of "apple polishing" by their classmat s.
Large lecture sections are also a poor way
to induce warmer relations.
Naturally, the "system" affects the fac-
ulty also. All too often, advancement is
based on the German principle of "was hat
er geschrieben." Thus, faculty members are
too engrossed in research to heve time for
In the last analysis, the ultimate blame
lies with both groups for not making . a
conscious attempt to meet one another.
One way to break the timidity was sug-
gested by Professor Hayward Keniston,
former Dean of the literary college. Prof.
Keniston recommended at Tuesday's lit-
erary college conference, which concen-
trated on this issue, that a place of meet-
ing be set aside by the University where
both students and faculty could go at any
time to get coffee or food and where they
could expect to find others who are in-
terested in getting acquainted.
It is a modest suggestion. There are other
spots on campus where students and faculty
both go. But such a long standing stiffness
between the two groups has been built up
through the years that a break must be
made and a new start attempted.
The University spends a small fortune
annually for good public relations. It is
time they did something of definite acade-
mic significance and made an attempt, no
matter how small, to improve student-fac-
- / ? R9 u~
'What Ho, Chief?
/etteAJ TO THE EDITOR
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 300 words in length. 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
Egyptian Question - - -
To the Editor:b
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Picture fron Korea
AS THE ARMY'S rotation scheme begins
to take hold, what is now a thin trickle
of returning Korea veterans is bound to
broaden into a steady flow.
What these men have to say will be im-
portant. Few things exert more influence
upon the American people than the words
of men who return from war.
We can look for them to exert a firm pres-
sure in many fields of American life; per-
haps the presidential race, probably the
area of foreign policy, certainly on military
I talked with one of them this weekend,
the first Korea vet I've encountered so far.
His opinions, while not profound in them-
selves, are certain to have indirect reper-
cussions in all these areas.
First, he wanted everyone to know that
the bulk of reports issuing from Korea are
true. The dispatches come as close to recre-
ating reality as words are able to counter-
The Chinese Reds, he said, "honest-to-
God" yell and scream when they attack
and they really do wave pennants and
And it scares the living daylights out of
you, too, if you're not use to it.
But even more important, he went on, is
that the Red casualties reported by the
Eighth Army are on the level. When the
Reds are driven off they leave a carpet of
bodies, sometimes ten deep.
But when they attack and the front ranks
are mowed down the unarmed men to the
rear snatch the guns from the dead 'soldiers
and keep on coming.
He wouldn't vouch for Air Force casualty
"There ain't an airman alive who can
tell how many he's killed when he's 'na-
palmed' a hillside-it )might be three, it
might be 50.'
This soldier, who, by the way left the
University to enlist, reached Korea just af-
ter the second push out of the Pusan peri-
meter, after Gen. Ridgway took command.
He had nothing but admiration for Ridg-
way. The hard-bitten commander, he said,
had breathed new life into a fighting force
which was shot through with a single word,
Ridgway's conception of "Operation
Killer" was a stroke of near genius. It gave
UN forces, until then frustrated by an an-
nounced objective of winning one inch
after another of ground which looked pre-
cisely like the ground they'd just been
over-and when they won the next inch
they found Communists sniping at them
from the inch they'd left behind.
Operation Killer gave them something to
shoot for-dead Reds, he said. And when the
Reds were dead the territory followed easily
Operation Killer gave them what they
most needed, an attainable objective. This,
plus some sharp generalship and the result-
ant spurt of confidence has turned the bal-
ance in Korea.
Referring to MacArthur, he said he never
knew THE GENERAL. (the emphasis is his
own). But his friends, who took part in the
earlier Korean defeats, hated him.
"There are damned few admirers of
THE GENERAL, on that peninsula," he
Aside from "Uncle Matt," he wanted to
throw a few orchids to Gen. Michaelis, then
a colonel. His opinion of Michaelis, too, was
When the UN was bottled up in that Pu-
san perimeter, he said, Michaelis was a wiz-
ard. "Our foxholes were one to five miles
apart in some places and you could have
rammed a division through those holes."
But Michaelis outguessed the Reds. Ev-
ery time they hit a hole they'd find he'd
plugged it only hours before. By such
shifting, feinting and line-backing, Mi-
chaelis held out until the UN could take
The ROK'S, the vet shrugged, were usual-
ly worthless as fighting men. His explana-
tion, offered in half-hearted manner, was
that decades of Japanese occupation had
deadened South Korean initiative and cour-
North Koreans, he said, because of Soviet
indoctrination and training seemed to have
much more of these vital qualities; Chinese
Reds, more still.
I would have liked to hear more from him
but the group (it was an engagement recep-
tion) was breaking up. I would have asked
him about front-line feeling toward a cease-
fire and to the world picture as a whole.
His view of the global conflict is prob-
ably not conditioned by the same safely-
stateside perspective as other Americans.
When you've had a worm's-eye view of a
war you come out with a different slant on it.
The Daily official Bulletin is an Seminar in Inorganic and Analytical
official publication of the University Chemistry. Dr. Clifford C. Meloche will
of Michigan for which the Michigan speak on "The Volumetric Determina-
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- tion of Ferrocyanide," Thurs., Nov. 29,
bility. Publication in it is construc- 7:3 p.m., Room 3003 Chemistry.
tive notice to all members -of the
University. Notices should be sent Seminar in Anthropology for graduate
in TYPEWRITTEN form to- Room students and concentrates, Fri., Nov. 30,
2552 Administration Building before 3 to 5 p.m., third floor, Old Maternity
3 p.m. the day preceding publication Hospital. Colored slides of fossil man
(11 a.m, on Saturday). specimens will be shown and discussed
by Dr. Thieme.
THVRSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951
VOL. LXIV, NO. 56 Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Nov.
VOL.LXI, N. 5 30. 4:15 p.m. the Observatory. Dr. Leo
Goldberg, Chairman of the Department
1 Ot~e of Astronomy, will speak on "Idenitifi-
i scation of CO in the Sun."
To the University Senate. Meeting,
Dec. 17. 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphithea- Psychology Colloquium. Fri., Nov. 30,
tre for the election of committee mem- 4:15 p.m., Rackham Assembly all
hers and for the consideration of re- (third floor). Dr. Richard Blackwell will
ports and other business. Matters to speak on "Behavioral variability and
be included in the agenda should be Neural Organization." Refreshments at
brought to the attention of the Sec- 3:45.
retary by Dec. -Department of Fisheries Seminar: 7
Choral Union Members wose attend- p.m. Thurs., Nov29,dEast Conference
ance records are clear, will please call
for their courtesy passes to the Bacca- Seminar in Applied Mathematics. 4
loni concert on the day of the per-pm.ThrNo.2,47Ws n-
formance, Thurs., Nov. 29-between the p.m., Thurs., Rao t2 247wiespeakn
hours of 9:30 and 11:30, and 1 and 4 "The Fundamental Theorem of Net-
o'cloc at the offices theUniversitywork Synthesis." Refreshments at 3 30
Musical Society in Burton Tower. After iin ro 7 .Egneig
4 o'clock no passes will be issued. room 274 w. Engieerig.
-sT-i f Geometry Seminar: Thurs.. Nov. 29,
Fe i o felowshipsnsi- 410 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. Ben-
ing life education and marriage counsel- netwlbehesakr
ng at the Merrill-Palmer School are
offered by the Grant Foundation of Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
New York. Each carries a stipend of 1TusNv 9 ~. 09Agl al
$2,500, plus tuition for the academic Speakers:vMessrs. R. W. Royston and
year 1952-53. Preferred candidates are Paul C. Cox.
men 35 years of age or younger, mar-
ried, and with one year or more of No-leri Tplgy Smn:
raduatetrainng sociolNon-Algraic Topogy S na
ra u t tr i i g i soilogy, s c o Fri., Nov. 30, at 3 p.m ., 3011 Angell Hall.
logy, social work, or some related field. Mr. Jack Miller will continue his dis-
Application blanks may be obtained by cession of "Function Spaces.
writing to the Registrar, The Merrill-
Palmer School, 71 East Ferry Avenue,
Detroit 2, Michigan. For further in- Oi2cert.s
formation call University ExtensionOs
2614. Concert. Salvatore Baccaloni, bass,
AM SURE Mr. Abdel-Malek isi
confusing the "good" with the
real" reasons for Egypt's unila-
eral abrogation of the Anglo-
gyptian Treaty of 1936 in his Let-
er to the Editor of November 22.r
Good" reasons can be found to
ustify the actions of any indivi-
ual or nation. Of course the "real"t
easons, although strong forces<
hemselves, are baseless in the1
ight of world opinion. They are
Lationalistic feelings and a case of1
urt pride stemming from a feelingt
>f inferiority that has been pent1
ip waiting to be released .. .
Mr. Malek says that the British-
Zgyptian crisis was shelved by the
Security Council in 1947 and sub-1
iequent to this, intermittent ne-1
otiations have taken place. If the1
Egyptian Government was sincere
n wanting this dispute settled in
he United Nations how does Mr.
Valek explain that Mr. Salah el-
Din Pasha, Egyptian Foreign Min-
ister, refused to take the matter
before the United Nations in either
the General Assembly or the Se-
curity Council? Also why did
Egypt admit that "our attitude
may change with circumstances?"
Mr. Malek claims that another
reason for the precipitation of the
Suez affair was the apparent de-
sire for the Egyptian Parliament
to receive from Britain suggestions
on defense measures before the
first week of October. These sug-
gestions were not forthcoming, so
t a time when Britain had no
government, because of the elec-
tions, insurrections against the
British broke out. Again I say, if
Egypt is sincere in her desire for a
settlement above anything else,
and if she held legitimate right to
violate international law by abro-
gation of the Treaty, she should
not have refused to consider all
proposals including the Four Pow-
er Defense proposal, until "British
troops have been withdrawn." This
is a stubborn attitude not founded
on reasoning. The Egyptian Gov-
ernment should be willing to nego-
tiate if her claims are valid.
We must not overlook the ques-
tion of what Egypt would do with
the Canal if she got control of it,
and how efficient her operation of
it would be. Egypt could never
build adequate defenses of the
area herself. The defense and ad-
ministration of this strategic key
to the "lifeline of the British Em-
pire" cannot be left to a minor
power. It is a major element in
the security of the West and must
be the responsibility of the West.
. -John G. Davies.
* * *
American Plan .
To the Editor:
MR. GUNN has offered several
considerations as to what the
immediate and long range policies
of this nation should be in regard
to the rest of the world, referring
particularly to the Soviet Bloc-
He proposes these considerations
because he believes the U.S. has
"no definite formula" to world
peace and understanding ...
The basic point which he makes
is we need a stronger "get-tough"
policy with the Russian Bloc. It is
quite necessary, he believes, for
the U.S. to be very specific as to
the results of any furtheragres-
sion. The Russian Bloc should be
made to realize the consequences
of any overt act which tends to
males), 4:15 p.m., 2432 University Ele-
Deutsche Kaffeestunde-German cof-
fee hour, 3:15 to 4:30 p.m., Round Up
Canterbury Club: Holy Communion.
7 a.m., Fri., Nov. 30, followed by break-
fast at Canterbury House.
University of Michigan symphony
Band Concert. Conductor: William D.
Revelli; Guest Conductor: Edwin Fran-
ko Goldman. Sun., Dec. 2, 4:15 p.m.,
Sequoia, A Tone Painting ....La Gassey
Overture to Beatrice and Benedict
American Symphonette No. 2 ... Gould
Conducted by William D. Revelli
March Apollo .................Bruckner
Englihs Folk Song Suite ... ..Williams
Italian Polka .... arr. by Rachmaninoff
March. Happy-Go-Lucky .....Goldman
Conducted by Edwin Franko Goldman
M Rhapsody .................arr. Werle
Conducted by W. D. Revelli
Hillel: Friday evening services, Up-
per Room, Lane Hall, 7:45 p.m.
Motion Pictures, auspices of the Uni-
versity Museums. "Live Teddy Bears -
The Koala," "The Zoo" and "The Cow
and its Relatives." 7:30 p.m., Fri., Nov.
30, Kellogg Auditorium.
threaten the equilibrium of peace.
This principle is quite justifiable,
but Mr. Gunn's methods of attain-
ing it are not.
He puts too much importance on
atomic weapons as the cure-all
and the end-all of world aggres-
sion. He is willing to give a
month's warning and then bomb
"all military targets" in Korea
and peraps even China. . , . First,
the military has repeatedly claim-
ed that the Korean terrain is not
conducive to atomic warfare, and
the effects gained against densely
populated areas, which illustrate
these weapons at their destructive
best, would not occur on this type
of battlefield. The second point is
much more important. Atomic at-
tack, like any other type, can work
both ways. We have no reason to
believe that retaliation would not
be in store for us..
The same criticism will apply to
Mr. Gunn's fourth point, that any
aggressive move by the Russian
Bloc' would evoke immediate ato-
mic attack. He puts too much faith
in the idea that we can scare the
Russians and bluff them out of
their plans. This may be fine, if it
works. But what will happen when
the Russians call the bluff? Are
we prepared to follow through in
the light of the circumstances I
have just mentioned .. .
As a final showing of his exuber-
ance, Mr. Gunn states in emphatic
terms that the only man with the
"ideals, vision, and ability" to en-
able the U.S. to survive is General
Eisenhower. I would be very in-
terested in his reasoning leading
him to such a statement.
-Ralph N. Haber
Vigorous protests from educa-
tors, members of the clergy; news-
papers and the public have led the
trustees and the president of Ohio
State University to relax the rule
recently promulgated that all
speakers on the campus must be
cleared by the president's office.
It was a silly rule, unbecoming to
a great institution of learning and
offensive to its faculty.
Its usefulness and its sta-
tus among men of learning would
have been immeasurably impaired.
Relaxation of the ban will di-
minish the awkwardness; but un-
fortunately it will not wholly re-
store Ohio State to the great tra-
dition of academic freedom. A
measure of control over campus
speakers is still vested in the pres-
ident. We think it cannot fail to
prove an embarrassment to him,
for it will make him responsible
for every speaker whose appear-
ance he approves.
Ohio State will run far less risk
of subversion-or even of embar-
rassment-if it treats its faculty
as responsible adults and opens its
campus to freedom of discussion.
-The Washington Post
At Lydia Mendelssohn
____ ___ ___ ___ ___ _- -__--
WITH DICR PEARtSON j'
KING RICHARD II, presented by the
Department of Speech.
PLAY PRODUCTION'S annual bout with
Shakespeare .is in progress on the stage
at Lydia Mendelssohn once more, and again,
the result is competent, workmanlike, and
well-planned; but also, as usual, devoid of
anything that looks or sounds like inspira-
tion. It is as if a fine painting were hung
in a dark corridor and not much more than
the outlines of the figures wei'e visible to
the spectator. As outlines, there was noth-
ing gross or inartistic about the current pro-
duction, but neither was there anything
like a light to illuminate the deeper beauty
of the play.
First of all, it does not seem excessively
puristic to object to the cutting of the play
as having done considerable damage both to
the development of the character of Richard
and the pace of the rising action. Having
seen little of the tortured, masochistic Rich-
ard' as monarch and having learned even
less of his pre-deposition exploits, the later
events lose much of their impact. The
"second act" is consequently topheavy and
somewhat static. The highly-geared, two-
hour limit of these productions has once
more resulted in a kind of sketch or thea-
trical exercise instead of a play.
Nafe Katter's interpretation of Richard,
within the limits allowed, is up to his us-
ual high standard. His style is naturally
regal and his timing is instinctively per-
fect. Occasionally, the depths of Richard's
despair were not completely realized, but
again it seemed due to the unconscious
haste that operated to destroy most of the
subtleties. Katters' gift for handling the
poetry is great.
Richard Burgwin, as Bolingbroke, was an
able contrast to the king's mercurial bril-
liance. The character's stolid, measured
courage, his ineffable practicality, was well
conveyed by Burgwin. He, too, read his
lines with understanding. Conrad Stolzen-
bach, as the vacillating York, provided what
little comic relief there was, thus giving
some scanty additional dimension to the
play. Kenneth Rosen was good as Gaunt
despite a rather unvaried reading of the
"happy breed" speech. Among the other
members of a large cast particularly effec-
tive were William Hadley as Mowbray and
Ralph Beebe as Northumberland.
The staging of the play was flexible
enough, but again somewhat hurried. Jack
Dancing cl-sses in men's residences.
Attendance by women-students at dan-
cing classes in men's residences (fra-
ternities and residence halls) has been
approved on an experimental basis by
the Office of Student Affairs and the
Office of the Dean of Women. Such
dancing classes must be registered ine
the Office of Student Affairs. These
classes will close at 9 p.m.
There will be several vacancies in the
residence hall personnel staff (Resident
Assistants and Residence Counselors) at
the beginning of second semester. In-
terested graduate students should make
an appointme with Mrs. Healy in the
Office of the Dean of Women as soon
The Brownlee Company of Detroit,
Michigan, is in need of an Architec-
tural Draftsman capable of detailing
small houses, for work in their Milan,
The State of Wisconsin Highway
Commission has openings for Civil En-
gineers for Survey, Design,tConstruc-
tion, andiResearch. A written exam-
ination will be give non December 15,
1551, for February graduates. Applica-
tion forms are available at the Bureau
The United States Civil Service Coin-
mission announces an examination for
Cartographer, GS-9, 11, 12, and 13, and
Cartographic Aid, GS-1 to GS-7. Op-
tional branches for Grades GS-4 and
above are: Survey, Photogrammetry,
Compilation, Relief Model, Geodetic
and Control, and General. They also
announce an examination for Carto-
graphic Draftsman, GS-1 to GS-7. Ap-
plication forms are available at the
Contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building, for fur-
Late permission for women students
who attended the University Symphony
Concert on Tues., Nov. 27 will be no
later than 11 p.m.
Michigan Rotating Seminar in Mathe-
matical Statistics: Fall Meeting. Sat.,
Dec. 1, 2:15 p.m., Conference Room,
Physics-Mathematics Building, Michi-
gan State College, East Lansing. Speak-
ers will be Professor Ingram Olkin, of
Michigan State College, and Mr. Charles
H. Kraft, of aWyne University. Persons
interested in securing transportation
please see Professors Craig or Dwyer.
assisted at the piano by Marcel Frank,
will give the sixth concert in the Choral
Union Series, Thurs., Nov. 29, at 8:30
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. Mr. Bacca-
loni will offer a program from works
of the following composers: Pergolesi,
Gounod, Mozart, Verdi, and Moussorg-
sky; as well as a group of Negro spiritu-
Tickets are on sale daily at the of-
fioes of the Musical Society in Burton
Tower; and will also be available at
the Hill Auditorium box office after 7
o'clock on the night of the perform-
Young Democrats: Regular meeting,
8p.m., Room 3-D, Union. Speaker:
Neil Staebler, Chairman of the State
Central Committee of Michigan. "It's
your world, What are you going to do
about it?" Plans for the Y.D. debate
with the Y.P.'s will be discussed.
Graduate School Record Concert: 7:45
p.m., East Lounge, Rackham. MOZART:
Quintet in C minor, k406; Budapest,
Katims. BEETHOVEN: Triple Concerto
in C for Violin, Cello & Piano, Op. 56;
Odnoposoff, Auber, Morales, Vienna
Philharmonic, Weingartner. FAURE:
Quartet No. 2 in G minor, Op. 45;
Raskin, violin, Ardenois, violin, Soiron,
cello, Gazelle, piano. All grad students
invited; silence requested.
Canterbury Club: The Married Stu-
dents Club will join in the Parish St.
Andrew's Eve celebration. Dinner at
6:30 p.m. in the Parish House.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting. 7:30
p.m., 311 West Engineering. Film of '49
Honolulu race to be shown with sound
and in technicolor. The public is in-
English Journal Club. Meeting. 8 p.m.,
East Conference Room. Rackham Bldg.
Panel discussion: "Trends in Modern
La p'tite causette meets from 3:30 to
5 p.m., in the south room of the Union
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
Organizational meeting for a group
to work on academic freedom and civil
liberties on this and other campuses.
8 p.m., League. All interested are in-
Camp Counselor's Club. Meeting (for,
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of
Chuck Elliott .........Managing Editor
Bob Keith ..................City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vern 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
Bob Miller ..........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy. Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ... Advertising Magnager
Sally Fish ............Finance ±anager
Stu Ward .........Circulation anager
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All rights of republication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
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Subscription during regular school
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--BACKSTAGE WITH THE DIPLOMATS-
THE ABN underground in Southern Russia
claims three Soviet Republics, Kazakh,
Uzbek and Turkomen, are boiling with re-
volt and vast purges. (ABN is an under-
ground of Moslem and Mongolian groups in
South and East Russia. Its headquarters is
in Turkey.) ...A peasant revolt in all the
European satellites has brought a shake-up
in Communist agriculture ministries plus
short rations. ..Argentina's anti-American
Dictator Peron has just fired eight of his top
generals, including General Solari, comman-
der-in-chief of the Army, and arrested Gen.
Arturo Rawson, the former president. This
is to prevent another military revolt follow-
ing the abortive uprising on September 18
.The Trnnian Rhh hoe eretly nonfrred
the British in the Suez Canal Zone or else-
- WASHINGTON PIPELINE -
SECRETARY of Labor Tobin is nursing a
wounded ego-because he wasn't asked
to be Democratic National Chairman. He
didn't really want the job, but at least he
wanted to be asked . . . Wire recordings in
a notorious tax-fix case are now missing.
The Bureau of Internal Revenue can't locate
the recordings, which are important evidence
in the Gertrude Jenkins case. Mrs. Jenkins
has charged that she paid $5,000 to Reno
Collector Pat Mooney to fix her tax-fraud
case. T-men recorded the fix offer, which
was made by M. M. Hartmann, a San Fran-
cisco Attorney. But when House investiga-
tors asked for the recordings, the Bureau
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