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February 13, 1952 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-13

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___________________________________________________________________________________________ I

Washington Merry-Go-Round

It has been reported that Field Marshal
Rommel, the famed desert rat, was thus
disposed of. In 1942, Dr. Schreiber was the
senior medical officer at a conference which
ordered experimental injections made of
human guinea pigs. Later at Buchenwald
concentration camp, four or five prisoners
were dragged in and injected with raw
phenol. They doubled up in a cramp and
died. The experiment was pronounced a
TwO Kicking, screaming young Polish
girls were held down by SS troops and
forcibly operated on at Ravensbrueck con-
cenetration camp in August 1943. At least
three were killed by these experiments in
gas ganggrene. Dr. Karl Gebhardt, who was
hanged for performing the experiments, tes-
tified that he has discussed his work with
Dr. Schreiber, also that Schreiber had re-
ceived reports on the experiments through
official channels. Nuremberg document No.
619 also shows that Schreiber was second on
a list of prominent German medical officers
who were detached to the SS for two days,
May 16-18, 1944, to attend a meeting at the
SS hospital in Hohenlychen. The results
of the gas gangrene experiments on the un-
willing Polish girls were presented at this
3. Human victims were also used in
typhus experiments at Buchenwald and
Natzweiler concentration camps. Deadly
virus wa stransferred from men to mice
and bac kin an attempt to produce live
vaccine. Prisoners were innoculated with
typhus merely to keep the virus alive.
Many died, but new ones took their place.
Professor Eugene Haagen, who was con-
ducting the experiments at Natzweiler, wrote
to Dr. Schreiber on June 12, 1944, requesting
more mice (he had plenty of men). Schrei-
ber fired back a prompt, affirmative reply,
dated June 20, 1944. The leters show that
Schreiber thoroughly understood what was
going on at Natzweiler.
4. A favorite Nazi experiment was to
plunge human victims into tubs of ice cold
water to study the shock reactions. Schrei-
ber was No. 76 on a restricted list of medical
officers who received reports on the criminal
shock experiments.
These are the qualifications of the man
who is now in the United States doing re-
search for the Air Force. Other Nazi me-
dicos were hanged or imprisoned on the
same evidence.-,
Note: In fairness to the Air Force, Schrei-
ber was cleared by the American authori-
ties in Germany before the Air Force hired
him. The mysterious thing is how Schreiber
was cleared in the first place. The Air
Force is now re-investigating Schreiber.
(Copyright, 1952, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

"A Foreign Policy for Americans" should
be read by both friends and foes of the
avowed Republican Presidential candidate,
for this short policy statement promises to
become one of the major issues of the forth-
coming Presidential campaign.
As might be expected, the book reflects
the "out of office" feeling that the Repub-
licans have had for the last 20 years. This
feeling is especially evident in Taft's dis-
cussion of the constitutional relationship
of Congress and the President in the con-
duct of foreign affairs. Although he con-
cedes the President initiative in con-
ducting our foreign relations, he would
reserve to Congress a greater power over
policy and decisions that has been the
wont of either Roosevelt or Truman.
Should Taft himself become President it
is assumed that he would abide by his pre-
cise limitations on the President to commit
troops abroad, a power which Taft would
now rather see reside in Congress. One
cannot help but think that should he become
President, Taft might someday be very em-
barrassed by his words if foreign develop-
ments forced such commitments by him.
* * *
IN DISCUSSING the United Nations, Taft
is preocupied with a nebulous "undrlying
law and an administration of justice under
that law" which he believes should have
been the original basis of the United Nations
Charter. His solution for final international
peace is the formulation of a law by which
all nations would abide, and through which
they could settle all disputes that might
arise between them,
At the present time Taft regards the
veto power as a great obstacle to success
in the international undertaking, but un-
til his vague law is established, he does not
countenance letting the veto power go.
Methods for enactment of the "underlying
law" seem even less .concrete than the law
itself. Taft recognizes that an internation-
al convention is impossible because of Rus-
sia, and so realizes that the law cannot
be enacted by any such gathering. He re-
grets that it was not established on a small
scale in the North Atlantic Treaty and
looks with hope for future alliances of
small groups of countries as a method of
establishing the law.
However, his comment and solutions can-
not be too reassuring to the reader who won-
ders just what the relation between the
United States and the United Nations would
be under a Taft regime or until international
law is established. Unfortunately the book
does not satisfactorialy outline this relation-
Perhaps this example and the other in-
definite policies stated by the Senator are
the major flaw of the book and of his
whole Presidential campaign. Taft's main
appeal rests in his supposed ability to get
to the bottom of a complex problem and
propose solutions to counteract the trouble.
Campaign managers are selling Taft to
the American public as a brilliant man
who can meet and solve the problems fac-
ing us today. Unfortunately, Taft's book
does not instill this view in my mind, and
IE doubt if it will convince many others.
In addition there are several rather dis-
turbing contradictions in the book which
make the reader wonder about Taft's real
positions on atomic warfare and the extent
of American aid to countries in need of
military help. Regarding atomic power and
the Russian threat, Taft states in his in-
troduction that "today Stalin has atomic
bombs and long-range bombers capable of
delivering them to the United States." Then
later in the book he remarks "I somewhat
doubt whether the Russians really can de-
liver an atomic bomb." The frightening
thing about these conflicting statements is
that they sound entirely logical in context
and substantiate some phase of Taft policy.

* * *
aid is more deep seated and harder to
discern. Writing on Asia he accuses the ad-
ministration of making Korea a "soft spot"
for Communist aggression, but in discussing
European defense he advocates policies
which many will regard as leading to thei
conversion of Europe into a similar "soft
Though he agrees that Europe needs some
help, he still demands that every country
take a great initiative in its own defense.
Taft does not seem to consider that had the
United States made such a demand of South
Korea, the disaster there would have been
more serious than it has been.
One can honestly observe that Senator
Taft's hindsight is excellent, but his fore-
sight leaves much to be desired. With great
documentation and clarity of reasoning,
Taft succeeds in proving some of the ad-
ministration's policy mistakes since World
War If, but on the whole these errors have
already been recognized by most of the
American public. Few will disagree that
Korea has been a terrible mistake, many
will accede that Yalta and Potsdam left
much to be desired in statesmanship and
benefits for the Western powers, but the
bulk of the American public is thinking
of future policies.
However, in looking through the book for
constructive future plans, one has a rather
unrewarding search. The haziness of Taft's
ideas on international organization, the con-
flicting views and opinions evident in the
structures of his policies, and his great re-
liance on recognition of past administration
mistakes as the backbone of the book com-

"Tll Take All That Stuff, Bud"
~ " -'
t ~CONG Rf,5
,H g . P

The Daily welcomes communications from. its readers oni 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

The Learning Process . .
To the Editor:
I HAVE JUST finished reading
the article "The Black Silence
of Fear" written by Justice Wil-
liam O. Douglas which appeared
in the New York Times magazine
section dated January 13. This ar-
ticle prompted me to analyze the
American educational system-the
system which is molding and de-
veloping the minds of our young
Upon completion of my master's
degree, I intend to teach history
in the secondary schools of New
York City. Frankly, I am very ap-
prehensive about entering the pro-
fession. Social studies has become
the most controversial subject
matter taught in our schools to-
day. Unfortunately, I am not a
conformist-that is, I question. I
never realized until I got to this
university what unorthodoxy it is
to question our established values.
Classes are large and on the grad-
uate level as many as two hundred
are packed into a lecture hall to
"so call" learn history. It is a far
cry from the small discussion
groups that were the rule in un-
dergraduate work. Students hur-
riedly scribble each word the pro-
fessor states, never once consid-
ering whether the assertion is
valid. Yes, we are supposed to be
sponges, sopping everything up,
only to give it back on examina-

tions. This is called education. Un-
fortunately, Michigan is not dif-
ferent from most universities and
this, in turn, is a part of a pattern
which pervades our entire society.
In the high school teachers are
told to extol men for patriotic rea-
sons, even if it means distortions.
They are under constant pressure,
they must sign loyalty oaths and
restrict their outside activities to
conform to acepted standards.
What is subversive? I have just
read that Students for Democratic
Action has been banned in one of
the New York City Colleges. Yet
these institutions are places of
learning, places where immature'
minds try to grope forward, to
search for values, to find them-
selves and it is here that the very
process is squelched.
The article that Justice Douglas
wrote expressed perfectly the un-
healthiness of this situation. In-
deed, it is a sad story when history
repeats itself and the Palmer
Raids become the McCarran Com-
mittee. The liberals of this coun-
try look to Justice Douglas to keep
the democratic faith alive. He has
repeatedly stated that he will not
run for the presidency in 1952. It
is a great loss to the American
people for under his guidance we
could once again lead the world
in the battle of ideas instead of
leading men on the bloody battle-
--Sallie Zuckerman


(Continued from Page 2)




ACTIVE AND potential print collectors
may have themselves a field day any
time through February 26th in the West
Gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall. "Four
Centuries of French Prints" is, as I under-
stand it, a dealer's show; in any case, all the
prints are priced and for sale. Miss Hall, in
the Museum office, will be happy to make
the necessary arrangements.
It is worth pointing out that although
all are "limited editions," the purchaser
cannot expect to buy the only existing
copy of any particular print, as he could
if he were buying a drawing. Full parti-
culars are provided on the accompanying
With certain few exceptions, the prices are
attractively reasonable, and lower than I
would have been inclined to expect. The
prices range. from $10 (for example, a Dau-
mier called "Les bons bourgeois") to $500
(Francois Paninet's color aquatint, "L'Agre-
able Negligee"). However, of the 75 entries,
26 are $25 or under, and only nine are $100
or over. And it costs nothing just to look.
In the lower price range, some of the more
attractive specimens are Daumier's litho-
graph "Berceuse" ($25) and his drypoint
"Portrait de M. X" ($25). An exquisitely
simple Maillol, "Nu ossis" ($70), gets my
vote for the best of the show, although there,
are many other excellent exhibits. I would
have no serious quarrel with anyone who
preferred the Rodin, the Picasso, the Lau-
trecs, or the two beautiful Roualts.
A very few are rather disappointing, I
must admit. "La bonne deese" by Redon is
one of these; perhaps I have been led to
expect too much from him. The Cezanne,
the Renoir, and the L'Hote finish off the
list in this category, but even so, only the
Renoir is overpriced.
The North Gallery at present houses a
sort of bonus exhibit, unannounced but not
unrewarding. The items on display are part
of the museum's permanent collection, and
Professor Slusser informs me that as soon
as possible, they will be hung in the mez-
Two Flemish 16th Century tapestries de-
picting the legend of Troy almost cover the
large wall. These, together with another 16th
Century Flemish tapestry and a 17th Cen-
tury Spanish embroidery, have unfortunate-
1V ~n:h p"cns fn .. . fi., - - an 1ew-0 h

students, Thursday, February 14, at 4
P.M. in Room 35 Angell Hall. For fur-
ther information call at 3528 Adminis-
tration Building or phone University
Extension 2614.
University Lecture in Journalism:
Edward Lindsay, editor of the Decatur
(Ill.) Herald and Review will lecture
on "How Can Newspapers Be Made
Better" at 3 p.m., Wed., Feb. 13, 1025
Angell Hall. Coffee hour following at
4 p.m., Department of Journalism, 512
S. StateSt. Lecture and coffee hour
are open' to the public.
Sigma XI Lecture: Wed.. Feb. 13, 8
p.m., Rackham Amphitheater. Prof.
Paul R. Burkholder, Chairman, De-
partment of Plant Science. Yale Uni-
versity, will speak on "Cooperation
and Conflict among Primitive Organ-
Academic Notices
Aero. Eng. 160 - Theory and Appli-
cation of the Electronic Differential
Analyzer: Organization meeting, Wed.,
Feb. 13, 4:30 p.m., 1512 East. Eng. Bldg.
Aero.Eng. 250 - Theory of Nonlinear
Oscillations. Organization meeting,
Wed., Feb. 13, 4 p.m.. 1512 East Eng.
Bldg.. to determine whether there is
sufficient interest to offer the course
this semester.
History Seminar 324. Wed., Feb. 13'
4:30 p.m., Clements Library.
Philosophy 63, Tuesday, Thursday &
Saturday at 11:00 has been changed
from Room 1025 A.H. to Room 348 W.
Engineering Building.
Philosophy 67, Monday, Wednesday &
Friday at 11:00 has been changed from
Room 2231 A.H. to Room 231 A.H.
Sports and Dance Instruction for
Women Students. Women students
who have completed their physical
education requirement may register as
electives in physical educationclasses
on Tuesday and Wednesday nmornings,
Feb. 12 and 13, in Barbour Gymnasium.
There are openings in Badminton;
Basketball; Modern Dance; Square and
Social Dance: Fencing; Posture, Fig-
ure and Carriage; Riding; Outing: Rec-
reational Games; Swimming and Life
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication.blanks for the May 10 admin-
istration of the Medical College Admis-
sion Test are now available at 110
Rackham Building. Application blanks
are due in Princeton, N.J. not later
than April 26.
Freshman Health Lectures for Men,
Second Semester 1951-52. It is a Uni-
versity requirement that all entering
freshmen, including veterans, attend a
series of lectures on Personal and
Conmnunity Health and pass an exam-
ination on the content of these lec-
tures. Transfer students with fresh-
man standing are also required to
take the course unless they have had
a similar course elsewhere, which has
been accredited here.
Upperclassmen who were here as
freshmen and who did not fulfill the
requirements are requested to do so
this term.
The lectures will be given in 25 An-
gell Hall at 4 and 7:30 p.m. as per
the following schedule:
Lecture No. Day Date
2 Tues. Feb. 12
3 Wed. Feb. 13
4 Thurs. Feb. 14
5 Mon. Feb. 18
6 Tues. Feb. 19
7 (Final Exam) Wed, Feb. 20
You may attend at either of the
above hours. Enrollment will take
place at the first lecture. Note that
attendance is required.
Health Lectures for Women not giv-
en second semester.
Anthropology 152, The Mind of Pri-
mitive Man will meet in Room 1025
Angell Hall instead of in Architecture
Engineering Mechanics 103, Experi-
mental Mechanics is being offered this
semester. Tentative hours are Tues-
day and Thursday at 1 p.m. with one

three-hour lab peod to be arranged.
Classroom is 109 West Eng. Instructor.
T. A. Hunter. Three credit hours.
Romance Philology, 158. Class will
meet Monday, Tuesday, and Friday at
3 p.m. in room 206 Romance Languages.
First class meeting will be Fri., Feb.
English 184, Novel Since 1850, will
meet in West Gallery, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall, MWF at 10.
Seminar in Linear Spaces: Organi-
zational meeting, Thurs., Feb. 14, 4
p.m., 3010 Angell Hall.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Organizational meetingeat .noon,
Thurs., Feb. 14, 3200 Angell Hall.
Seminar on Representation of Groups
(continuing Math. 217) will meet on
Thurs., Feb. 14, 3-5 p.m., 3011 Angell
The University Extension Service an-
nounces that most of the Spring se-
mester classes offered in the evening
program for adults open this week.
Students electing courses scheduled
to be held in the Business Administra-
tion Building (Monroe at Tappan) and
in the Architecture Buildin may reg-
iter from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Monday
through Thursdy during the first two
weeks of the semester, beginning Feb-
ruary 11, in Room -164 Business Ad-
ministration Building. Students elect-
ing courses scheduled to be held in
all other buildings may register in the
thirty-minute period preceding the
first class session in the rooms desig-
The following classes open tonight,
February 13:
Contemporary Novel. Contemporary
American and European novelists will
be discussed, the group selecting novels
by such writers "s Faulkner, Heming-
way, Joyce, Silone, Kafka, and Mann
for study. Dr. William R. Steinhoff,
the instructor, points out that this is
a continuation, not a repetition, of the
fall course. Eight weeks, $5.00. 7:30
p.m. 165 Business Administration
Great Books. This University of Mich-
igan Great Books course introduces the
student to the great books by reading,
in translation, the books themselves.
Instructor is John E. Bingley. Eight
sessions, alternate Wednesdays, $8.00.
7:30 p.m. 69 Business Administration
Office Standards and Procedures.
(Bus. Ad. 109, two hours credit). In-
structs students in the principles and
problems of scientific office manage-
ment and gives them an understanding
of the function of the office in the
structure of the business organization.
Deals with all departments of the
modern office. Fred S. Cook, instruc-
tor. May be elected without credit.
Sixteen weeks, $16.00. 7 p.m. 267
Business Administration Building.
Painting. Beginning and advanced
students will be given individual help
in the technical problems of painting
in either oil or water color. Richard
Wilt is the instructor. Sixteen weeks,
E$16.00. 7:30 p.m. 415 Architecture
Personnel Administration (Bus. Ad.
142, two-hours credit). This introduc-
tory course deals with the development
and direction of people as distin-
guished from the management of
things. Employee attitudes and mor-
ale; recruitment, selection, placement,
induction and training; grievance ad-
justment, merit-rating, discipline;
wages and hours; effective supervisory
techniques. Lectures and discussion
of case material. May be elected with-
out credit. Instructor is Tom H. Kin-
kead, director of personnel, King- See-
ley Corporation, and lecturer in bus-
iness administration. 7 p.m. 170 Bus-
iness Administration Building.
Writer's Workshop. This workshop
will offer beginners and those who
have already done some writing an]
opportunity to write stories, poems,4
critical essays, and expository articles.,
Dr. Sheridan W. Baker, Jr., is the in-
structor. Sixteen weeks, $16.00. 7:30
p.m. 171 Business Administration
The following classes will open on
February 14:
Design Principles in the Home. Prof.
Catherine B. Heller, instructor. Six-1
teen weeks, $16.00. 7:30 p.m. 346 Ar-3
chitecture Building.
Personality Development (Psych. 151,
two hours credit). Dr. Elizabeth M.
Douvan, instructor. Sixteen weeks,

-Sallie Zuckerman

$16.00. 7:30 p.m. 176 Business Admin-
istration Building.
Short Course in Personal Typewrt-
ing.. Fred S. Cook, instructor. Six
weeks, $5.00. 7 p.m. 276 Business Ad-
ministration Building.
Chamber Music Festival. The Buda-
pest String Quartet will give three
concerts in the Chamber Music Festi-
val series Friday and Saturday nights
and Sunday afternoon, February 15, 16
and 17, in Rackham auditqriu m.
Tickets may be procured at the of-
fices of the University Musical Society
in Burton Memorial Tower, or in the
lobby of Rackham auditorium one
hour preceding each program.
Faculty Concert: John Kollen, As-
sociate Professor of Piano in the School
of Music, has planned a program of
works by Mozart, Schubert a n d
Brahms, for his recital at 8:30 wed-
nesday evening, February 13, in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater. It will open
with Mozart's Fantasy in C minor, K.
475, followed by the Sonata in G ma-
jor, Op. 78 by Schubert; after inter-
mission Mr. Kollen will playBrahms'
Variations and Fugue on a theme by
Handel, Op. 24. The public is invited.
Faculty Program: Norma Heyde, So-
prano, will present a program at 8:30
Thursday, February 14, in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater. An Instructor in
the School of Music, Mrs. Heyde will
open her program with compositions
by Gluck, Haydn and Mozart, followed
by a group of songs by Schubert, and
Scena and Aria from "Faust" by Gou-
nod. The second half of the recital
will include Ravel's Cinq Melodies Pop-
ulaires Grecques, Granados' La Maja
y el Ruisenor from "Goyescas," and
three English songs by Griffes. Mrs.
Heyde will be accompanied by Mary
Fishburne, Assistant Professor of
Piano. The public is invited.
Events Today
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Bible
Study in Lane Hall, 7:15 p.m. Come
prepared to discuss Hebrews 11.
Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for tea
and chatter, 4:15 to 5:30 p.m. at
the Guild. Visitors are invited. School
of Christian Living at 6:15 p.m.,
in the social hall. Prof. McClusky will
be guest speaker. Guild cabinet meet-
ing at 8:30 p.m., in the Green room.
All Guilders are requested to attend.
Religion-in-Life Month Policy Com-
mittee meets at Lane Hall, 4 p.m.
Literary College Conference Steering
Committee Meeting, 4 p.m., 1011 An-
gell Hall.
Union Weekly Bridge Tournament
will continue in the small ballroom of
the Union, 7:15 p.m. Admission
charge. Coeds should obtain late per-
mission from their housemothers.
Congregational-Disciples Guild: Sup-
per Discussion Groups, 5:30 to 7 p.m.,
and Freshman Discussion Group, 7 to
8 p.m., Guild House.
Young Republicans will elect officers
at 730 p.m., Rm. 3-, Union. After
the YR. meeting, Eisenhower and Taft
clubs will elect officers. All students
are invited.
Charles Laughton Tickets on sale to-
day-Hill Auditorium box office opens
today for the sale of tickets for the
Charles Laughton lecture, February 19.
Box office hours are 10-1, 2-5 daily ex-
cept Saturday P.M. and Sunday. Seats
are still available in all price loca-
Hillelzapoppin' Central Committee
Meeting. Wed., Feb. 13, 7:30 p.m., Lane
Student Legislature. Meeting, 7:30
p.m. in the Cooley-Hayden dining
room, East Quad. Women members
should obtain late permission. All in-
terested students are invited.
U. of M. Rifle Club. Business and

practice meeting at the Rifle Range,
7:15 p.m.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting to discuss
weekend ski trip. Movies. 7:30 p.m.,
Room 3A, Union.
Polonia Club. Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
International Center. Elections for this
semester's officers. Plans for a dance
will be discussed. All students of Po-
lish descent and their friends are in-
Coming Events
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m., Thurs., Feb. 14.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Business meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., Thurs., Feb. 14, 311 West
Engineering. Acquiring of new plastic
hulls to be discussed. Also talk on
functions of M.C.S.A.
Square Dance Section of the Faculty
Women's Club. February dance, 6:30
to 11:30 p.m., Sat., Feb. 16, Barbour
Gymnasium, with Dave Palmer of
Jacksop as the caller.
Civil Liberties Committee. 'Meeting,
Thurs., Feb. 14, 7 :30' p.m., Room 3K.
Union. Agenda: Discussions pertain-
ing to the Un-American Activities
Committee, the Lecture Committees
and a campus referendum.
Hillel. Friday night services, 7:45
p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Mr. C. L. R.
James, noted British author and Co-
lumbia University lecturer. Topic: "A
Critique on Hollywood Movies." Re-


The natural attraction toward the busy,
prop-filled stage, I felt, did not conceal a
certain spiritual inadequacy in the work as
a whole. Undoubtedly Brecht's intention at
the time he wrote the play in 1931 was to
bring a certain scientific precision to artistic
consideration of the Nazi movement in Ger-
many at the time. He evidently wished to in-
terrupt the empathy of the audience to re-
move himself from the rapt emotionalism
that was generally associated with the new
fascism. However, in achieving this, in care-
fully marking his equal signs, his pluses
and his minuses, he emerges with a rather
abstract propaganda piece that is almost
meaningless at its realistic level. Like most
works of abstraction, it makes important use
of props and movements; and is most ef-
fective when it uses these well.
Don Douglas acts the main part of
Gayly Gay, the common man, convincing-
ly enough, but Brecht has made the char-
acter so weak, it is impossible not to be-
lieve that a stronger man might not have

Sixty-Second Year
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Student Publications.
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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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It's important, deciding whether to
grow up or not. You ought to get a
wide range of opinion before you sit

Or wait! Your Fairy Godfather
has an even better idea! Invite
--...Ja i .-

Sill prepare a list of participants,
Barnaby. Fair-minded people who
ahnoa n nicu ,n o l wf a

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