THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1953
The Busboys' Dilemma
WHEN THE BUSBOYS in the West Quad
walked off their jobs over a week ago, it
was done to dramatize their unrecognized
plight to the administration.
At that time the busboys were hazy
about the outcome of their demands but
-they were certain that they wanted the
removal of distasteful working conditions
and a salary increase.
Few in number, they struck because they
were otherwise powerless to express their
The administration expressed "surprise"
at the busboys' action. It was probably mere-
ly surprise at their existence. Service in the
dining rooms had been disrupted and this
threw an otherwise smooth-running admin-
istration machine out of gear.
For the first time the busboys formulated
their demands. They chose a committeee
of two to negotiate with the administra-
tion-but resolved to strike again if a pay
boost was not forthcoming.
The administration turned down their re-
quest for an immediate salary increase. That
was the state of affairs when the busboys
walked out for a second time yesterday.
Meanwhile, plans had been made to em-
ploy extra help to service the dorm residents
and so the full effects of the strike were nev-
er fully realized.
The administration cannot justify on
any grounds, however, paying their em-
ployes only an eighty-five cents an hour
wage. Part time help or not, these bus-
boys are students who are entitled to every
possible consideration in order for them
to complete their educations.
Few, if any of them, have come to the
University to spend extra hours working in
order to get through college.
Neither the University nor most of the
merchants in Ann Arbor have accepted this.
Wages are still low. For the most part work-
ing hours prove to be inconvenient for stu-
dents, which is all the more reason an extra
wage should be granted to them when they
are needed to fill outside jobs.
Most employers are content to hide be-
hind the cloak df legality rather than to
pay the student a wage which will keep
pace with the rising costs of living.
If the busboys do get a raise in this in-
stance, it will come as a result of the dynamic
and unexpected way in which they manag
to dramatize their arguments.
MATTER OF FACT
By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP
WASHINGTON-The Soviet response to
President Eisenhower's foreign policy
speech -goes a long way to prove a point
that all the more experienced government
officials privately make. The President's
bold peace program will come to nothing in
the end, unless the United States is strong
enough to be respected and feared.
The Soviet response took the form of
an editorial covering "Pravda's" entire
front page, which is unprecedented. A
week elapsed between the President's
speech and this response. Without any
doubt at all, during this week the Prav-
da editorial was debated at length and in
detail by the Kremlin's inner circle. Yet
the reference in the editorial to "direct
talks," an obvious hint that the Kremlin
wants a face-to-face east-west meeting, is
the only concrete reaction to the Eisen-
The rest is propaganda, and nothing more.
Indeed the Pravda editorial is full of hints
that the Kremlin will not even consider ser-
ious disarmament and the other absolute
essentials of a true east-west setlement,
such as President Eisenhower proposed.
Meanwhile, unfortunately, Washington
'Positively bristles with hints that the long
debate about budget-balancing versus na-
tional survival is going the wrong way. It
started with promises to "cut out waste."
It may well end with a decision to cut out
the strength this country needs to be re-
spected by the Kremlin, without which Pre-
sident Eisenhower's great peace speech will
be mere empty verbiage.
A fe'' Air Force examples from the Pen-
tagon's current welter of "economy ex-
ercises" and "tentative directives" will
suffice to show the trend. Under Budget
Director Joseph Dodge's original budget-
balancing economy order of last March,
the American Air Force would not mere-
ly have been prevented from building up
to its destined 143 groups. It would also
have been cut back from its present
strength of about 103 groups to its for-
mer strength of about 70 groups.
When this truth emerged, it was found
to be unappetizing, and a new order was is-
sued freezing group strength at approxi-
mately current levels. When the Air Force
analyzed the effects of this freeze on the
Strategic Air Command, the Air Defense
Command, and the Tactical Air Command,
a little more leeway was again given. The
new allowance was 110 groups. There is a
great deal of evidence that the 143 group
Air Force plan will now be abandoned, and
that this 110 group Air Force will be of-
SUNDAY AFTERNOON brought an end to
this year's faculty recitals as Benning
Dexter, already heard as soloist with the
Stanley Quartet and in a sonata program
with violinist Emil Raab, this time had the
spotlight entirely to, himself. The program
which Mr. Dexter selected was truly ambi-
tious. Beginning with four French baroque
pieces, he also played two sonatas, Beet-
hoven opus 109 and Scriabin opus 30, the
Chopin E major scherzo, Ross Lee Finney's
Variations on a Theme of Alban Berg, and
a piano transcription of Aaron Copland's
"El Salon Mexico."
It was a program demanding several
diverse interpretive approaches, and a
mastery over all the stylistic mannerisms
of the keyboard. The restrained, cal-
culated articulation of the French pieces
which allows each voice to sing through
while yet keeping the total effect con-
tained in a specific mood, would be out
of place in the Beethoven where moods
are juxtaposed necessitating a much wid-
er range of pianistic subtelties.
T lrnnican + a +n,4n, l 's,,art A alnd n,
fered to the Congress as a means of "cut-
ting out fat without touching muscle."
The reason is obvious. The build-up to
143 groups, even if very economically car-
ried out, must cost more and not less than
the-present Air Force appropriations. "Civi-
lian control," it is said, "has got to be re-
But it is not indicated how civilian
control will get around the absolutely cen-
tral fact, that with a 110 group Air Force
we cannot have first class strategic, tac-
tical and air defense commands. The tac-
tical air and our promised and contract-
ed NATO air contribution will have to
be largely sacrificed. Meanwhile, the im-
provement in Soviet air defenses cannot
be matched by an adequate increase of
our strategic striking power. And it will
be quite out of the question to take the
urgently needed measures to defend this
country against Soviet air-atomic attack.
With this country lying open to air-atomic
"devastation" within two years time, as of-
ficially forecast by Project Lincoln, the Uni-
ted States is not likely to be held in great
respect by the Kremlin. To wait, to negoti-
ate, to send us to sleep, to use the time of
relaxation in order to build up Soviet pow-
er-all these measures suit the Kremlin's
book perfectly. But no one can suppose that
it will suit the Kremlin's book to consider
general disarmament, much less any form
of "liberation" of the captive satellites, if
American power is visibly waning and this
continent is growing daily more vulnerable,.
This does not mean that the strictest
economy in the defense establishment is not
needful. On the contrary, economy grows
more urgent as our need for armed power
grows more urgent. This does not mean
either that fiscal policy is unimportant. On
the contrary, a tight fiscal rein grows more
necessary as the going gets more tough.
Yet the hard facts remain. Even the pre-
sent Kremlin peace offensive-even the bet-
ter hoped for Korean truce-may be only
a Soviet tactical maneuver.
The new. situation in Indo-China cer-
tainly suggests as much. In any case,
what "Pravda" called "genuine and com-
plete peace in all Asia and the entire
world" is not to be gained, just because
President Eisenhower tells the American
Newspaper Editors that he wants it.
Fortunately, the Administration tendency
to put budget balancing ahead of survival
is as yet limited to the lower echelons. The
final decision must be made by the Presi-
(Copyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribune Inc'i
that was too inflexible to bear such a
considerable undertaking. It had a mid-
dle register from which any kind of
sound might emerge, making the right
sound, if it came, seem accidental. Also
it was difficult to keep the piano's dy-
namic range within bounds. But this may
have been due in part to the performer's
compensating for the bad keys.
The French pieces and the Copland fared
the best since here subtleties were at a
minimum; one attack pretty much sufficed
for the whole, whereas this would not be
true in the rest of the program. However
at times Mr. Dexter rose above the inade-
quacy of his instrument and achieved mo-
ments of real beauty. Such was the case in
the Beethoven last movement, the Finney,
and parts of the Chopin.
He has a facile technique exhibiting
brilliance and flourish in the Scriabin
and the rapid chordal and octave passages
of the Finney. It is hoped that in his
next recital the instrument will be flex-
ible enough to allow both he and the
WASHINGTON-It has now been just
about a year since the U.S. Congress
voted $125,000,000 for Dictator Franco-on
condition Franco in turn give the United
States air and naval bases in Spain. But
despite all the earlier publicity about Fran-
co's desire to cooperate, the money so far
has not been spent and in a few more
weeks the appropriation will automatically
re vert to the Treasury. It may save the tax-
payers considerable money.
This illustrates a new and recent tech-
nique for conducting our foreign affairs-
by and through the agents. of foreign
Under the Constitution, the President and
State Department are supposed to conduct
our foreign affairs by and with the consent
of the Senate. But in recent years some
foreign governments have hired Washing-
ton lawyers with influence in high places
to go over the heads of the State Depart-
ment and White House.
Further, they have sometimes been amaz-
ingly successful, as for instance, the China
lobby, shown in a recent column to have
been able to make Formosa almost more
important than American lives in Korea;
able also to overrule both a Democratic and
a Republican State Department.
As another illustration, the Spanish
lobby was able to get $125,000,000 appro-
priated for Franco at a time when the
State Department opposed the appropria-
tion, at a time when Congress was sup-
posed to be economizing, and at a time
when Franco himsefl would not, and still
has not granted air and naval bases to
the United States in return.
One reason Franco has not accepted U.S.
terms for air and naval bases is because he
thinks his lawyer-agents in Washington are
potent enough to go over the heads of the
State, Air Force and Navy Departments.
And in the past, like the China lobby, they
have been able to do so.
Before the money was voted Franco talk-
ed enthusiastically about American bases in
Spain. But once he knew the money was
available, he claimed up. For one entire
year Air Force and Naval representatives
have been haggling in Madrid. But' Franco
won't deal. He not only wants more money
but he wants to spend it his own way.
Perhaps this is the result of a system
whereby Washington lawyers representing
foreign governments, can go over the
heads of the executive branch of govern-
ment and get money out of Congress.
When you can get something for nothing,
it's only human, after all, to hold out
for It without giving bases in return.
That's one of the dangers of diplomacy
by Washington lawyers, and it's also one
reason why the Foreign Agents Registration
Act was passed.
(Copyright, 1953, by the Hell syndicate)
At the Michigan .. .
ANNA, with Silvana Mangano and Vit-
SILVANA MANGANO. whose supporting
performance in Bitter Rice gave her
something of an American following, is the
biggest failure in this generally unsuccess-
ful movie. Apparently her only native ta-
lent consists of looking statuesque. Her di-
rector, after what must have been infinite
pains, evidently added two more poses to
her repretory: looking sexually aroused, and
looking bleakly disappointed with life. These
Miss Mangano alternates with a kind of
determined cautiousness throughout the
She plays a girl with a split personal-
ity and a matching man for each half.
Vittorio Gassman, as a bartender who ca-
ters to the perverted rich, is the custo-
dian of the evil part. A kindly farmer,
siinply a lover of goodness, contests with
him hotly for Miss Mangano's soul and,
secondarily, for her hand.
All the principal characters seem to have
been oversimplified with a vengeance; their
straight-line, one-color attitudes are never
bent or shaded by anything the picture pro-
duces in the way of complications.
The ponderous flashbacks in which Miss
Mangano recalls the events which have
made her a nursing Sister apparently
were scissored in by someone not too in-
terested in the whole business. Past and
present ramble their separate ways and
manage to come out almost together.
Most of the incidents in both tenses are
shallowly conceived, conveying no more
than old-fashioned chapter-headings; "In
which our heroine succumbs again to the
evil one, but resolves to do so no more."
A clumsy climax, similar to Jane Russell's
big moment in The Outlaw, was engin-
eered to give Miss Mangano an oppor-
tunity to writhe around on a dirt floor.
The technique of dubbing in an English
sound track helps the picture not at all.
The difficulties of getting exactly measured
translations result in irritating approxima-
tions; the language itself is tasteless, be-
longing to no particular time or place. And
it is a disappointment to find a fine voice
lien r.a wcemani'o vnplani nA b thh ac ,f a
Berson Looks Back ...
To the Editor:
SINCE MY TERM on the Stu-
dent Legislature expired, many
have asked me how I can "ration-
alize" the alleged' failures of SL
on this campus. In response, I
shall merely list the four basic
functions of your student govern-
ment (quoted from its constitu-
tion), and mention some of the
efforts made to perform them.
rhis listing is far from complete.
a. "to express student opinion":
success in re-opening the Library
on Friday nights and Sundays;
four-day Thanksgiving holiday;
saving of the Marriage Lecture
series; expressions on Rose Bowl
extension, final exam schedule,
Lecture Committee; foreign lan-f
guage requirement; Free Univer-
sity of Berlin; discrimination: po-
licy on bias clauses, removal of
discriminatory clauses on appli-
b. "to coordinate student activi-
ties": leadership training pro-
gram; committee to study student
(re-) organization; coordination
of elections; recently, power to
approve constitutions of new or-
ganizations; inviting major stu-
dent groups, with speaking privi-
leges, to SL meetings;
c. "to serve the student body in
carrying out projects to meet stu-
dent needs": Student Blr R -
"You Shouldn't Be Burdened With All This Stuff"
S-C _ . -peJ!' -.
he cannot run it; certainly not for
long. The taint of his belief will
be carried to the sensitive nose of
public opinion and the organiza-
tion is through.
It has always been a source of
wonder to me that the political
mythology of the present 'could
postulate the omnipotence of the
Communist within any democratic
group, and at the same time deny
him the political intelligence with
which to know that he was, by
his actions, rendering that group
politically ineffective. An inquest
on the body of young, Progressives
would reveal that the pathological
agent was the virus of public libel
resulting in the disintegration of
its fundamental units-its mem-
Business & Peace.. .
To the Editor:
THE END OF the Korean War is
in sight if the United States
is willing to accept the proposals
of the Chinese People's Republic.
You know what these proposals
are-now what do they mean to
the United States.
To the majority of the people
they mean that our armies will
be able to come back home. No
longer will our soldiers have to
face starvation, frostbite and
death on the bleak fields of Korea.
& .f elerj to the C ior .. .
change; Cinema Guild movies; shortage of help in the Quadran- Hence, the actual cause of the To the minority in control of
Student Advisers; Travel Bureau; yle. In view of the fact that the walkout was somewhat sidelight- most of the large businesses, these
calendaring of student events; number of student employees was ed. proposals mean, Prices plunge on
work on faculty evaluations; pro- dropping at a faster rate than the -Richard W. Schmude, '53LSA stock exchange," (Det. News,
posals on courses about religion; actual hiring of replacements, the * 1 March 30, 1953.) With every day
Speakers Bureau; football pro- shortage was magnified to a een since the peace offer by the Chi-
Dneshraewsmgiid tohaYP Defense. .. nes, the stock market and the
gram success; HomecomingDance) marked extent. This meant thati
.rthe men working in the dining T Efalling off. A brief rundown of
ind ofepgallies;clarification of rooms would have to "double-up," TWOULD LIKE to say a couple business trends since World War
student eligibility to vote in Ann so to speak, with the result thati of more things about Progres-IIwlgieacarrptueoth
Arbor elections: removal of food E aea k~ae ec ie pcal hao rge II will give a clearer picture of the
Arbo elctins:remvalof oodthey were leaving work later each sives, especially those who maded t
taxes for students in Union and day. With final examinations in up the Young Progressives Club present eveopmens.
League; the offing, matters were, as one between Spring, 1951 and their Business reached a peacetime
d. "to delegate representatives the offiy me e, s t one etween Shis 1951 apeak around the beginning of 19-
can readily see, conducive to con- extinction this semester.
to all joint-faculty-student com- siderable disaffection. Here at Michigan things were 148. Soon after this the business
mittees ... (with approval by au- In order to alleviate the revail- different than they had been in market started its decline and
ing conditions and to induce more YP groups at the school from then the Cold War began to reach
Governors of Residence Halls; re- n iwhich I'dtransfered: we had its fullest manifestations. The
cent great successes: liaison with men to work in the dining rooms, ;arihic n dteansfouped.ne sr uihadrn cniud t on
University S e n a t e; Executive we are asking for a justifiable Marxists in the group of one sort d plunge until there was talk
Committee on Radio: Committee raise in pay to one dollar an hour. and another. But the point I want of a possible war and the arms
on Student Loans, etc.C i We feel that this rate would be, to make is that I beheve most of build-up that goes along with
If all this is "apathy," "glory- tsay the least, commensurate us knew it. Andwe,who were such war talk. After the war start-
seeking," "do-nothingness," then with rates paid elsewhere by the fiers, kne h tt ere goo ed the American people began to
haebe otdldd oUniversity. workers, often better than our
I have been most deluded. I do , non-Marxist members. And we be wary in their dollar spending
know that a great many of your; It is interesting to note that felt that they were working for and the trend went downward un-
Legislators spend well over twenty since 1949 the room and board not th other wa around til 1952. Then began a rising and
hours weekly in your service, and rates have risen 25% while in- us, e y levelling off period as war spend-
I believe they deserve your sup- creases in student employee rates Moange areela o sw e te- ing by the government hit its
port. No, they have not reached )f pay have been. in comparison, that we were both working to-
perfection, but then, who has? much less. gether, and therefoe on the is- Again there is talk of peace and
-Alan Berson, Grad. In expressingther opinion Miss reement w ould ccept the againthere is a falling off of
* *Howard pointed out that our help And here. I'm told with a business. Are these trends going
Final Exams chances of securing the proposed knowing smile, is where we made to keep us from having peace, or
Toth Exio s ..rate of pay seems negligible. Whe- the fatal error; because before we are we going to build an economy
To the Editor: ther right or wrong the signifi- knew what had happened, the based on human need.
I AM ATTEMPTING to express cant point to note is that we have "Communists" had swept control We have a chance now to end
the serious request of more presented our grievances and ex- of the organization from us and the bloodshed in Korea and to
than one despairing student un- pressed our opinions. we were the journalistically popu- have peace! The question is before
fortunately scheduled to encoun-I, In her effort Miss Howard spoke lar dupes! That's the way it reads :he American people and only by
ter three exams on the first Fri- of rumors with regard to the ini- in the new history books. But I speaking out with the rest of the
day and Saturday of tests. Is it tial walkout-rumors to the effect don't think that it really happen- peopleshof the world can we show
not possible, without destroying that the walkout was due, in part, ed quite that way. that the people of the United
the advantage to be obtained in "to a quad policy of automatic No one knows better than a Mates want peace.
the new'schedule, to maintain a dismissal after threesabsences Communist that today he carries (Information on business trends
fragment of the old order, by ter-frmwr.Brelthsruosteksofdahornyibal is taken from the Detroit News,
froiwok."Brifl ctlaerumrsthekisoofdeahyor nyribealMarch 30, 1953.)
minating classes two days pre- were erroneous with regards to organization. If he wishes to uti-
vious to the onset of exams? Stu- the walkout, since, as Miss Howard lize the abilities of that organiza- -Don Van Dyke
dying for exams which come in likewise notes, the quad dismissal tion in any way, he must keep out
such close sequence is formidable policy was never used whatsoever. of sight within it. This means that Prof. Peterson . . .
enough, but added to this the res- To the Editor:
ponsibility for daily assignments AM BUT ONE foreign student
or possible last minute tests, and I n BTisONmEs foregnStdentm
the handicap of actual time con- to know the late Professor Fred-
suming participation in class, such ILIABULLETINerick W. Peterson. But I am sure
little studying as might be ac-U that others feel as I do at the
complished, seems hopelessly fu- loss of a most understanding
tile. It seems even more futile in ' friend.
competition with students who (continued from Page 2) Tappan Hall or call Ext. 511. Meet at His interest in foreign students
have been able to spend a great Almen brfitaesl1 6:30 p.m. at Tappan Hall. Songs and
delA limited number of tickets are sti games afterwards. was fostered by wide travel, and
deal more time in preparation. available and will be on sale through many of us had the pleasure of
The appointment of a commit- Wed., Apr. 29, at the offices of the visiting him at his home Over a
tee to investigate the problem is University Musical society in Burton Comig isi cup of tea prepared by our gra-
Towcup ofgteaiprepareddby ourngra-
certainly a promising step . . . for Tower. Beginning Thursdy morn Forum on College and University cious host, Professor Peterson's
next ear.It i higly iprobbletickets will be on sale at the box office jcosbsPoesr°Ptro'
next year. It is highly improbable, in Hill Auditorium. Librettos will be Teaching. Final session Fri., May 1, 3 enjoyable conversation brought
however, that any revision, calling on sale preceding each concert in the to 5 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater. Top-
fra new schedule, will be effect- lobby. ic: How to Evaluate the Student's rog-meoisfouhmladIti
d ,The public is requested to arrive suf- ress. Professors Bralley M. Patten and a pity that we are not able to
td this year. Certainly, a more ex- ficiently early as to be seated on time, Leo A. Schmidt will discuss "Good and pay our last respects to such a
pedient movement would be to re- since doors will be closed during per- Bad Examinations"; Professors Edward good friend, but his memory will
store the two day class-free study formance of numbers. J. Furst and Mabel E. Rugen wil dis- remain in our hearts as a tiny
peid rcdngeas hscuss "Additinal Factors to Consider." rmi norhat satn
period, preceding exams. This Professor Algo D. Henderson will serve flame kindled by his friendship;
would give at least some equality Events Today as chairman. Faculty of the University though we all will be scattered to
of opportunity to those unfortu- and graduate students are invited. the four corners of the earth.
riates with the early schedule al- S.R.A. Electorate meeting, Lane Hall, - -Naeem Gul Rathore
ready mentioned. Otherwise, it 7:30 p.m. Election of 1953-54 officers. All The English Journal Club will meet
can only be expected that class- qualified electors are urged to attend. on Wed.. Apr. 29, at p.m., in Room
Y ~3-G of the Michigan Union. Professor /
room attendance those two days, Ballet Club. Meeting tonight in Bar- W. Powell Jones, of Western Reserve
without the encouragement of bour Gym Dance Studio. Intermediates: University, will read a paper entitled
some even more overburdening 7:15; Beginners: 8:15. All interested per- "James Jo ce Masterl ineorestd are
tests, will be n'il. sons are invited to attend.cini fotowtn. All interested are
The routine demand upon the The 1955 J-Hop Committee will meet invited to attend.
this afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in Room 3-K
student from day to day is far too of the Union. The W.A.A. Folk and Square DanEe Sixty-Third Year
rigorous to enable studying very_____ Club will meet on Wed., Apr. 29, from 8 Edited and managed by students of
early in advance. On the other Students for Democratic Action. to 10 p.m. in the Women's Athletic the University of Michigan under the
hand, the three hour exams ad- Meeting tonight at 8 p.m. at the Union. Building. Everyone welcome. authority of the Board In Control of
Jack Widick author and U.A.W. spokes-. Student Publications.
ministered by the University are man, will talk on "The C.'s Fight The 47th Annual French Play. Le Cer-__tuden __Pu_________.
far too comprehensive to be mas- Against Discrimination." A business cle Francais will present "Le Tartuffe Editorial Staf
tered by a single evening's review meeting will follow. All interested are ou l'Imposteur," a comedy in five acts Crawford Young.ManagingEditor
welcome.by Moliere, tomorrow, Wed., Apr. 29. at
or a hurried glance at notes be- welcome. 8 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea- Barnes Connable...... .....Cty Editor
tween tests. If this newly added Student Players. The meeting sched- ter. Box Office open today from 12 to 5 Cal Sam ra...........Editorial Director
pressure is not alleviated, exams uied for tonight will be held in Mason p.m. and tomorrow the day of the play, dKlaus. .....Associate City Editor
will be unfortunately defeating Hall instead of the League, as sched- mrmb12stof8Leu.ereeFanmison Harland Britz........Associate Editor
their own purpose . . . they will uled. The room number, however, will members of Le Cercle Franca.s upon
be posted on the League Bulletin Board presentation of their membership cards. Donna Hendleman...... Associate Editor
be esin ouailtytompovse Ed Whipple.............. Sports Editor
be ttn o 'lity t ' as well as the bulletin board at the John Jene......Associate pdrts Editor
rather than to learn. North entrance of Mason all. Time: Senior Ball Committee meets tona-orDikSei ..AscatSptsEtr
Nthnrnc fMsnHl.Tm'row evening at 7:15 at the League Dick Sewe,...Associate Sports Editor
-Betty Prescott 7:30 p.m. r Lorraine Butler .... ...Women's Editor
* * * Young Republicans. Mrs. Rae Hooker, Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Square Dance Group meets at Lane national GOP committeewomn Hfrom Don Campbel.......Chief Photographer
Bus Boys . . . 'Hal, 7:30 p.m Michigan, will be a guest speaker at a
To the Editor: Young Democrats. There will be a meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wed., Apr. 29, in Business Staff
EITHER Miss Jane Howard was, meeting of the executive committee benion. Election of secretary wil AlGreen ........ BusinessManager
as evinced in her literar ef- and the newly elected officers at 7:30 Milt Goetz .... Advertising Manager
as n teiai in the Union. Roger Williams Guild. "Yoke Fellow- Diane Johnston.. Assoc. Business Mgr.
fort of April 25, totally misinform-s m aursday at 7 a n Judy Loehnberg,.... Finance Manager
ed as to the actual student em- i Motion Picture. Twenty-minute fil.l , nom he- a m n Harlean Hantin. Circulation Manager