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May 14, 1952 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

SL's Procedui
STUDENT Legislators will be confronted
with a three-point effort to cure their
procedural ailments tonight. Although the
motion to be presented would probably snip
vey little actual red tape, the effort to deal
with a chronic problem is commendable.
The proposal, sponsored by SDA presi-
dent Ted Friedman provides that:
1-Committees be limited to 10 minutes
in giving their weekly reports, outside of
any motions which may be brought up.
2-Strenuous efforts be made to obtain
standing late permission for women mem-
bers in order to avoid forced adjourn-
ments before the agenda has been covered.
3--Every third week, the agenda be
juggled so that old and new business
should precede instead of follow the com-
mittee reports.
The first point seems of dubious benefit,
inasmuch as the committee reports stripped
of accompanying motions rarely exceed the
limit set. The time wastage comes in on
trifling motions which occasionally arouse
trifling debate.
The second plank is very worthwhile, but
unfortunately is not a new idea. The Legis-
lature in the past has made repeated at-
tempts to work outsome such blanket ar-
rangement with 'the Dean of Women, but
has only been able to obtain late permission
for specific meetings when a long agenda is
anticipated.
Suggestion number three also has some

ral Red Tape

IRAMA

merit, and perhaps might be a beneficial
revision of SL's standard operating pro-
cedure. The complaint is that members
who wish to bring up new issues or pre-
sent motions that the cabinet declines to
sponsor are often frustrated by a clock-
dictated adjournment before new and old
business, now the last items on the agenda,
are reached.
However, if an urgent matter needs to
be brought up, the rules may be suspended
-and often are-to consider it out of its
scheduled order on the agenda.
More important than the specific re-
commendations are the reminder they
present that a student government should
always keep in check the inevitable ten-'
dency of its procedural machinery to be-
come too ponderous and unwieldy. Of
course, on the other hand, efficiency
should never be obtained at the expense
of adequate consideration for all im-.
portant decisions.
Those who listened to retiring president
Len Wilcox's summary of SL's year last
week could not but agree that this has been
the most productive and constructive of the
Legislature's six years on campus. But en-
tangling procedure remains always a sore
point. Whether the motion in question pass-
es or it, it will have accomplished a valid
purpose if it can re-focus attention on the
problem.
---Crawford Young

A".
XIettei' 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
editors.

Religion at the University
-Two Views-

A GREAT misconception has arisen in the
minds of many University students of
the SL Student Religion Committee's pro-
posal to expand University offerings in reli-
gion courses and obtain a head co-ordinator
for the studies.
Unfortunately, many students have
come to think of the committee's plan
as a method of cramming a certain philo-
sophy or lreligion down one's throat.
Actually, the committee clearly states in
its report that, "The end sought is under-
standing, rather than belief. The aim is to
provide a working philosophy of life
through opening the student's eyes to the
fundamental problems and to provide him
with the best materials for finding an ans-
wer."
Up to this time, the University has offered
'only specific courses in religion under its
"Religion in Ethics" curriculum, without
first laying the groundwork with more gen-
eral survey courses.,
Because of this, the Student Religious
Committee's /report seeks to expand the
present program to include courses in reli-
gious history, comparative religion and
other similar courses, designed to fully
acquaint the students with different sec-
tarian beliefs.
Thus far, the committee's report has been
backed up by SRA, SL, Ann Arbor student
pastors, members of the original Faculty
Committee on Religion (which formed a
similar plan in 194'8), and by President Har-
lan H. Hatcher in his speech Monday to the'
students.
Although it would of course be dan-
gerous for a state university to allow one
specific religion to be taught to the ex-
clusion of others, this in no way means
that a university should not recognize
religion. In fact, the Northwest Ordinance,
which proclaimed that "religion, morality,
and knowledge being necessary to good
government and the happiness of man-
kind, schools and the means of education,
shall forever be encouraged," gives this in-
stitution a moral obligation to recognize
this facet of learning.
If the committee's proposal is approved
by the administration, it would mean a
great step forward in expanding the educa-
tional background of University students,
in enhancing each student's own philosophy
of life, and in eliminating religious preju-
dice.
--Marilyn Floridis
and William Riley

UNTIL RECENTLY it was assumed that
the Constitution embraced all Ameri-
cans, whether believers, agnostics or athe-
ists.
Now it seems popular to contend that
"the state cannot be perfectly neutral in
religion" and that "the state- believes in
God." This is the erroneous premise of
the Student Legislature's Committee on
Religion in its argument for the expansion
of the religious program at the University.
On the contrary, the nation's history is
replete with examples citing the necessity
of maintaining a state entirely divorced
from any religious basis. To cite but a few:
In 1796 the American treaty with Tripoli,
signed by George Washington, specifically
stated that the United States government
was not founded on the Christian religion.
In 1807, Jefferson resisted religious pres-
sure to name a national day of prayer, and
in 1832 Jackson similarly refused to recom-
mend a national fast day.
In 1830, Richard M. Johnson, later vice-
president of the United States, said in his
famous report on "Sunday Observance and
the Mail," that the Constitution "gives no
more authority to adopt a measure affecting
the conscience of a solitary Individual than
that of a whole community." Indeed, it is
noteworthy that the Constitution itself is
an entirely secular document; the word God
is nowhere mentioned in it.
Basically then, the assumption that the
state, of necessity, must be in accord with
religion and that subsequently, a state-
sponsored university Is an organ fbr the
voicing of religious views, is false.
As yet, agnosticism and atheism have not
been outlawed. If the rights of these groups
are ever abridged, the freedom of the "be-
lievers" will become equally insecure. As
Mr. Justice Jackson of the Supreme Court
recently said, "The day that this country
ceases to be free for irreligion it will cease
to be free for religion."
-Bob Jaffe
Editorials printed In The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writer only.
This must be noted in all reprints.
NIGHT EDITOR: ALICE BOGDONOFP

At Lydia Mendelssohn. .
GOODBYE, MY FANCY, presented by the
University of Michigan Drama Season.
THE drama festival is an institution con-
ceived by the Greeks some 2500 year
ago. Although the purpose has undergone
some alterations with the centuries, the
idea still seems like a good one, and las
night the annual local edition was launche
with the presentation of a 1948 comedy-
drama, "Goodbye, My Fancy." The produc-
tion gives promise of a sound and enjoyable
season.
The acting is polished and professional,
the play is admirably constructed, and the
comedy, though not startlingly original,
is deft and well-handled.
Still, it is not the kind of play that would
have been precisely comfortable in a Greek
festival. It is distinctly difficult to main-
tain much credulity in the central charac-
ters or to find anything very stirring in the
political and ethical repartee. This may be
due to the fact that a commodity like cour-
age is a little uncomfortable in a slick
comedy. Also, Miss Sylvia Sidney is too
persuasive an actress to be really hard-put
to get people to swallow her political pill.
At the end, it seems like her capsule was
sugar-coated in the bargain, and much
enjoyed by all.
This-is perhaps proper in the well-nade
play. Miss Sidney as the liberal congress-
woman invests the vehicle with the
warmth and color of long experience.
Apparently born with a social conscience,
she graduated from the storm-tossed de-
pression waifs of her early years in Holly-
wood to the competent woman of the
world roles of more recent times. She is,
however, by interpretation here a female
first, a politician only second. It is there-
fore probably unpardonable to prefer her
salty candor of the second act to her
fluttery flight to commencement exercises
as t e final curtain falls.
The men in this drama are definitely
secondary. Note that the brainchild of a
lady playwright, who, typically, conceives
one of her heroes as middle-aged, handsome,
and dignified; the other as middle-aged,
handsome, and undignified. It is not very
difficult to guess which one the heroine
thinks she wants, then guess which one she
chooses.
Capably managing the role of the college
president is David Orrick, who is suitably
nondescript, even in his final "reformation"
at the end. Robert Webber plays the Life
photographer like a devil-may-care Errol
Flynn. He is quite successful.
Other fairly stock roles are acted by
.Jean Casto, as the wise-cracking secre-
tary; Cynthia Latham, as the Old Guard
housemother; Dortha Duckworth, as the
president of the Alumni Association; and
Beverly Dennis, as the idealistic student.
Each of them Is finely interpreted.
Despite the fact that this is the kind of
stage comedy that Warner Brothers pur-
chases (and, in fact, did), it is, within its
limits, entertaining and highly acceptable
as stagecraft. The runners are slick after
"Goodbye, My Fancy," and the festival is
rolling, Aristotle notwithstanding.
-Bill Wiegand

'S
e.
e
.,

-Daily-Bill Hampton
"You may as well give it up, Bloggins - the
thing opened last night."
ON THE
Washington MerryGoRound
with DREW PEARSON

Counterproposal...
To the Editor:
ON MAY 5, during a meeting
with President Hatcher, I pre-
sented a letter to him with a
counter-proposal on the present
Lecture Committee. Because of
recent undue and unfavorable
publicity to the University, I felt'
that some changes were called
for.
The proposals were: 1-that the
present regulations requiring Lec-
ture . Committee, approval o f
speakers be removed. 2-that the
regulations concerning subversion
be retained. Quoting now from my
letter . .. "Subversion being de-
fined as in the (Univerrsity) "Re-
gulations." These regulations pro-
hibit addresses 'which urge the
destruction or modification of
government by violence or other
unlawful methods . s'
"This definition does not ' and
should not include the advocacy
of social change, no matter how
radical the change may be. It
should apply only to the tradition-
al concept of subversion, i.e. the
advocacy of force and violence.
"3--All speakers brought to the
campus by students or student or-
ganizations be considered guests
of their sponsors . . . . 'Univer-
sity students or student organiza-
tions are responsible for their
guests' compliance with the stan-
dards of conduct.'
"Such a move would have dis-
tinct advantages over the present
set-up. It would relieve the Uni-

versity of the responsibility of
passing judgment on speakers and
of the unfavorable publicity re-
sulting from an unpopular deci-
sion. It would place on the stu-
dents the responsibility of seeing
that the regulations are not vio-
lated.
"If the University feels that
such a policy might not be en-
forceable, I suggest the following
procedure. Each student organi-
zation notify the University three
days in advance, giving it the
name of the speaker, his topic,
and other such pertinent informa-
tion. If the University has any
doubts as to the fitness of this in-
dividual, it can send an official
observer to the meeting.
"If this policy were carried out,
there would be no danger of the
Regents' By-laws against "sub-
version" being violated. No stu-
dent organization would Jeopar-
dize .its existence by bringing such
a speaker nor is a speaker apt to
place his followers in peril by
violating the regulation."
-Marge Buckley
Co-Chairman,
Young Progressives
"THE COURAGE of a man and
that of a woman are not, ias
Socrates supposed, the same: the
courage of a man is shown in com-
manding; that of a woman in
obeying . . . As the poet says, Si-
lence is a, woman's glory.'
-Aristotle

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINj

I! . * a a A EAA *A -4 APpAA AA *..S A ~ *~p AAAA

WHAT can be said about Gargoyle, any-
way? What can be said about a joke,
a pun, a funny story? For that matter,
what can be said about an elephant, except
perhaps that it is a nicely planned elephant,
efficiently designed to carry logs, howdahs,
or mauhouts?
But something, obviously, must be said
about Gargoyle-this is a review-so I
shall observe it on the same terms as
those employed with the elephant. It is a
historical Gargoyle. Does it, therefore,
broaden the reader's knowledge of history,
provide him with new perspectives on the
massive panorama of human experience
through many centuries? No . . . some-
thing more. It is a May Gargoyle. Does
it, therefore, incline the reader to such
spring-like activities as galloping around
a Maypole, singing madrigals beside a
brook, or sprinkling daisies on doorsteps?
No, not exactly.
It is a Gargoyle, which in my mind stands
for a grotesque-something made purpose-
ly to be somewhat outside the ordinary

ner with extremely interesting advertise-
ments, while Stu Ross' cartoons and draw-
ings reflect his ability to do with one simple
line what less skilled draughtsmen have.
failed to do in twenty. For delicacy in style
and wit, I recommend to you Ross' four
cartoons "We Came, We Saw . . ." some-
where near the middle of the magazine.
Depending on y ur taste, you may like a
tidy little opera entitled "The Battejed
Broad," written by Ross and Editor Don
Malcolm, who thoughtfully inserted it in a
conveniently detachable form. It is occa-
sionally based on Carmen, though the arias
may be traced to more primitive sources. I
rather liked "Custard's Last Hand," by Dave
Palmer, of uncertain derivation, pure his-
tory. The same goes for "A Tail in Two
Cities" by Malcolm and Ross which dis-
closes a hitherto undisclosed plot between
Paul Revere and King George III.
My sympathies do not quite extend to
Bill Russell's "The Idiot and the Oddity,"1
whose one page spread contains the most{
unholy melange of puns I have ever en-
countered. But "I Remember Rodney" by

CURRENT MOVIES
At The Oi-phenm ,..
A SIMPLE CASE OF MONEY.
WITH THE strained comic attempts of
Abbott and Costello's "Jack and the
Beanstalk" still painfully clear in the mem-
ory it is refreshing to find a movie in town
that is really funny.
"A Simple Case of Money" is not so much
about money as the things just the promise
of money can accomplish. Three people-
a tramp, a downtrodden housewife, and a
106-year old postman-mistakenly believe
they have won the French national lottery.
As a result the first finds a friend, the sec-
ond recovers the love of her husband, and
the third acts as matchmaker for a local
Romeo and Juliet. Notwithstanding the im-
plications of the title, this is really not
such a "simple case."
The charm of the picture lies in the
fresh, easy manner in which it is enacted.
All of the major actors are exceptionally
natural, making the slapstick which forms
a basis for the comedy unusually believe-
able. The first and third episodes are
completely farcical, but the second adds a
note of pathos and provides a very nice
contrast for the other two.
Although it is difficult to say whether the
dialogue fulfills all its possibilities, the Eng-
lish subtitles are subtle and witty. In spots
the translation is spotty, giving only a bare
idea of the conversation, but the gestures
and actions of the cast sketch in the gen-
eral picture.
The photography is not outstanding, and
occasionally lapses into plain inadequacy.
With their lack for capturing realistic spon-
taneity it is disappointing that a few foreign
films fail technically to exploit it. There
is none of the round neatness of a Holly-
wood production in this movie, and it suf-

WASHINGTON-Congressmen who put their wives on the govern-
ment payroll have dreamt up various excuses for this type of
nepotism, but the excuse of Congressman Ernest Bramblett, Cali-
fornia Republican, takes the prize over all.
He claims it's necessary to have his wife around to make sure
Communists don't sneak into his office and steal his secrets.
In a letter to his constituents, Bramblett warns ominously:
"We know that Communist agents are everywhere around us.
They're in every strategic place in the Nation, particularly so in
California.
"They are thriving on the alarming number of security leaks
caused by highly recommended, but lonely or homesick govern-
ment secretaries talking to unsuspected 'friends' in Washington,
"In fact, it has reached the point that you don't know who can
be entrusted with confidential data and who can't."
However, Bramblett is sure his wife isn't a Communist, so he
confides: "I had to resort to taking Mrs. Bramblett out of our home,
away from the children, enlisting her help to handle matters of a
confidential nature, to escape this problem on my staff."
The suspicious congressman neglects to explain what secrets
he has in his possession that the Kremlin is plotting to steal. As
a member of the House Agriculture Committee, he has access to
nothing more top secret than the latest cure for chicken -:ce.
Even these farm secrets will be safe with Bramblett, however.
"I thank goodness," he explains, "that I married an extremely
capable secretary 30 years ago, because since her addition to our
office, there are no worries about information leaks to the Kremlin
coming from our personnel!'
PRESIDENTIAL PEEVE OVER STEEL
THE STEEL COMPANIES had no inkling of it, but President
Truman came close to putting them under the command of an Army
general at the height of the steel crisis. What aroused the President
was a dispatch he read on the news ticker that several steel companies
were locking out the returning steel workers.
In a rage, Truman summoned an emergency meeting of his
steel advisers. Though it was already after dusk, Secretary of
Defense Lovett, Secretary of Commerce Sawyer, Acting Attorney-
General Perlman and Acting Mobilizer Steelman dropped every-
thing and rushed to the White House.
The President read them the news flash and announced firmly
that he didn't intend to let the steel companies get away with a
lockout. Perlman promptly suggested that "we get an Army general
to run the steel mills for the Government." *
Truman was irate enough to approve of the idea, but Secre-
taries Lovett and Sawyer warned against it. They argued that it
was too drastic a step and that, anyway, an Army general might
not know how to run the mills.
Perlman then suggested bringing an injunction against the steel
operators, forcing them to admit the workers back on their jobs.
Meanwhile, more details came over the news ticker, and it turned out
that the steel companies were not defying the Government but ex-
pressing a worry about shutting the steel furnaces off and on. So
President Truman cooled down.
Before the emergency meeting broke up, however, Secretary
of Defense Lovett expressed the hope that Secretary of Commerce
Sawyer would take part in the week-end negotiations with CIO
Chief Phil Murray and U.S. Steel President Ben Fairless. But
Steelman broke in sharply.
"This type of matter is in my hands," he declared.
Actually the labor dispute should come under the Secretary of
Labor. However, Steelman has so monopolized labor problems that
Secretary of Labor Tobin has considered leaving the cabinet.
* * * * .
ANTI-YANKEE BLOC
FOR SOMETIME it has been suspected, though never concretely
proved, that Dictator Peron of Argentina was trying to build up an
anti-Yankee bloc in Latin America. In Bolivia, for instance, his hand
unquestionably was behind the recent bloody revolution.
Now, however, concrete evidence has been pinned on Peron,
and the Argentine Ambassador to Ecuador, Csay Mazzetti, has
been thrown out of that country for interfering in the Ecuadorian
elections.
The man who threw him out is Democratic President Galo Plaza,
the only South American president born in the United States and one
of the few remaining champions of free government in the Western
Hemisphere. He had caught the Argentine Ambassador contributing
more than $15,000 to the election campaign of J. M. Velasco Ibarra, ex-
Ecuadorian dictator who has returned from exile in Buenos Aires to
run for President of Ecuador on a dictatorial platform obviously
"made in Argentina."
The amazing part of Ambassador Mazzetti's performance was that
at first he made no secret of meddling in Ecuador's domestic affairs.
He instructed the Argentine consul in Guayaquil to give Velasco as-

(Continued from Page 2)
American Chemical Society Lecture.
The University of Michigan Section
sponsors a lecture by Professor Harold
C. Urey, Institute of Nuclear Studies,
University of Chicago, on "Some Chem-
ical Evidence Relative to the Origin
of the Earth," at 8 p.m., Thursday, May
15, in the Rackham Amphitheatre. All
interested persons are invited.
Academic Notices
Engineering Mechanics Seminar.
Wed., May 14, 3:45 p.m., 101 W. Engi-
neering Bldg. Mr. J. R. Sellars will
speak on "Some Problems in Stability
of Laminar Flow."
Seminar in Applied Mathematics.
Thurs., May 15, 4 p.m., 247 W. Engi-
neering Bldg. Mr. K. M. Siegel of Wil-
low Run Research Center will speak
onr "Scattering from a semlinfinite
cone."
Logic Seminar, wed. May 14, 2 p.m.,
2219. Angell Hall. Mr. J. R. Shoenfield
will continue his talk on' "Axiom Sys-
tems for Mathematics."
Geometry Seminar. wed., May 14,
4:10 p.m, 3001 A. H. Mr. Joseph Ben-
nett will talk on "Equidistant Loci in
Hyperspace."
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics.
Wed.,, May 14.3 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Messrs. Tysver and Royston will be the
speakers.
Orientation Seminar (mathematics).
Wed., May 14, 2 p.m., 3001 A. H. Mr.
Akers will discuss "Thompson Geome-
try.,
Doctoral Examination for Sidney Ro-
sen, Social Psychology; thesis: "Social
Power and Interpersonal Adjustment,"
Wed., May 14. 10 a.m., East Council
Room, Rackham Bldg. Chairman, Ron-
ald Lippitt.
Doctoral Examination for Myrtle Fos-
ter Black, Education; thesis: "The Or-
ganization of a Public Community Col-
lege Program in Relation to Postsecon-
dary Educational Interests and Needs in
an Industrial Community," Thurs.,
May 15, 1 p.m., 3203 University High
School. Chairman, A. D. Henderson.
Doctoral Examination for Ernest
Henry Wakefield, Electrical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "The Opening of the Pro-
portional Region to Beta Counting and
the Development of Two Flow Beta
Counters," Thurs., May 15, 1:30 p.m.,
2507 E. Engineering Bldg. Chairman, S.
S. Attwood.
Aero Seminar. Mr. James S. Murphy,
Willow Run Research Center, will talk
on "Some Effects of Surface Curva-
ture on Laminar Boundary Layer Flow,"
Trhurs., May 15, 4 p.m., 1504 E. Engineer-
ing Bldg. All interested are invited.
Concerts
Arts Chorale and Women's choir,
Maynard Klein, Conductor, will present
a program at 8:30 p.m., Wed., May 14,
in Hill Auditorium. Soloists will include
Glenna Gregory, Mary LeCompte, Joan
St. Dennis, Ruth Orr, Arthur Jones,
Robert Kerns, Sylvia Schreiber, and
Donald Haas; Mary Catherine Hutch-
ins, Jane Townsend and Kathleen Bond
will accompay the groups. Included
in the program are compositions by
Brahms, Franck, Walther, Mozart, Ran-
dall Thompson, Ralph vaughan Wil-
liams, and Ross Lee Finney of the
School of Music faculty. The public is
invited.
Student Recital: Charles Stephenson,
tenor, will present a program at 8:30
p.m., Thurs., May 15, in the Rackham
Assembly Hall, in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the Master of
Music degree. Mr. Stephenson studies
voice with Harold Haugh, and has plan-
ned a program to include works by
Carissimi, Scarlatti, Handel, Porpora,
Vaughan-Williams, Finney, and Schu-
bert. It wil be open to the public.
I Events Today

I.

refreshments. All those of Polish des-
cent and their friends are invited.
Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for tea
and talk, 4 to 5:30 p.m., Guild Lounge.
Cabinet meeting, 8:30 p.m., Guild
Lounge.
Civil Liberties Committee. Meeting,
7:30 p.m., League. Election of officers.
All members are urged to attend. All'
other persons are welcome. .
Coffee Hour for students and faculty
of Speech and Music, 4 to 6 p.m. Union
Terrace Room.
U. of M. Rifle Club will meet at the
ROTC Rifle Range, 7:15 p.m. A return
match with the Ann Arbor Rifle Club
is to be fired.
Student Legislature. Meet in the n
derson-Strauss dining room, East Quad
at 7:30 p.m. All interested students are
invited.
Coming Events
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m., Thurs., May 15.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting, Thurs.,
May 15, 7:30 p.m., 311 W. Engineering.
Election of oficers. Shore school for
new members.
Saturday and Sunday-Midwest Col-
legiate Dingy Championships at Whit-
more Lake, Banquet, Sat., May 17. 7
p.m., Union.
Chess Club. Meeting, 8 p.m., Thurs.,
May 15, Union.
International Relations Club. Busi-
ness meeting, Thurs., May 15, 7:30 p.m.,
League.
Modern Poetry Club. Meeting, Thurs.,
April 15, 7:30 p.m., Conference Room,
League. All poems of Wilfred Oweri In-
cluded in the Oscar Williams anthology
will be discussed. Mr. Greenhut of the
English Department will participate.
This is the lastrmeeting of the year
and members are urged to attend.
Guests welcome.
Literary College Conference Steering
Committee. Thurs., May 15, 4 p.m., 1011
Angell Hall. A new Chairman will be
elected.

,',

---
Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Chuck Elliott .......Managing Editor
Bob Keith................City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vern Emerson ..........Feature Editor
IRon 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
Bnse'tts Staf7
Bob Miller.........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy. Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ....Advertising Manager
Milt Goetz........ Circulation Manager

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