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October 26, 1952 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1952-10-26

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FOUR.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SLNL)AY, O(A t 46 Z, 1h#52

U

The Case for 6
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of two
partisan editorials relating to the'candidacies
of Prof. John P. Dawson and Congressman
George Meader, who are presently campaigning
for the position of representative from this
district.)
MEMBERS OF this Congressional district
are fortunate in having two well quali-
fied candidates running for the House of
Representatives. Both George Meader, the
Republican incumbent, and John P. Daw.
son, his Democratic opponent, possess excel-
lent educational backgrounds and have prov-
en their competence in public affairs. Thus
one can concentrate entirely on the two
candidates' programs.
Considering the positions taken by the
candidates on FEPC, the Taft-Hartley
Act, UMT and foreign aid, " this writer
feels that George Meader is the prefer-
able candidate.
Meader would work at problems of dis-
crimination through education and under-
standing:rather than the coercive method
inherent in compulsory federal FEPC leg-
islation, which Prof. Dawson favors.
A giant commission with huge powers of
investigation and punishment would prove
extremely impractical and would probably
retard progress toward removing discrimina-
tion within business. Such a commission
would be a huge expense if it were to do any
sort of an adequate job and would raise
considerable antagonism towards the Fed-
eral Government.
Further, as regards Prof. Dawson's stand
that the Taft-Hartley Act should be re-
pealed and a fresh approach made to the
problems it covers, this writer is more
inclined to believe, as Meader does, that
the TH law as it now stands with the
amendments recommended by Senator
Taft is the best solution to the labor
problem.
Unfortunately the labor bosses and a num-
ber of politicians have attacked the mea-
sure in a blindly partisan manner and turn-

Leorge Meader
ed it into a management monster for the
benefit of the workers. The "slave-labor"
charges are complete falsehoods and reflect
an attitude on the part of labor leaders
which precludes serious consideration of
their remarks,
Adopting the position that selective ser-
vice legislation fills manpower needs, for'
the present, Meader is opposed to over-em-
phasis of UMT as a solution to our defense
problems while Prof. Dawson favors the
measures
Under current conditions it is to be
seriously questioned if a brief period of
training will accomplish anything toward
preparing American youth to defend their
country. Instead of interrupting them
for a year of basic training, and sending
them back into civilian life only to be
recruited again during an emergency, it
would be better to combine training and
service'into one term in the armed forces.
Both Meader and Prof. Dawson have ex-
cellent positions on foreign aid. The incum-
bent Republican, however, has approached
the problem with an interest in cutting
down unnecessary expenditures in this area.
He is interested in seeing that internal prac-
tices in foreign countries do not result in
waste of our appropriations.
Meader has also pioneered in submit-
ting legislation to provide for development
of underdeveloped areas throughout the
world. Working on this problem with the
view of making projects self-liquidating,
he has emphasized the need to utilize pri-
vate capital to the fullest extent before
giving any federal blank checks for this
aid. These provisions would permit more
extensive development of the areas and
would fight Communism by methods of
free enterprise rather than federal doles.
On the basis of these points, George
Meader should be re-elected to Congress.-
-Harry Lunn
(Tuesday: The Case for Prof. Dawson)

CR-REf NT

AOV ITES

'f

At The State ...
SON OF PALEFACE, in technicolor, with
Bob Hope, Jane Russell, and Roy Rogers.
S OME YEARS BACK, Bob Hope rode across
your favorite screen as "The Paleface," the
"mangiest, low downest, crookedest" scound-
rel in the West. Now he returns in the livery
of a Harvard man of- the 1890's; the son of
the ol Paleface. Returning with him from
the oll, format are Jane Russell and "But-
tons and .Bows," (with some hilarious new
lyrics.)) An added attraction is the hard
ridin', guitar strummin' Roy Rogers, who in
typical cowboy fashion prefers his faithful
horse to any woman.
The plot, if anyone is interested, con-
cerns Junior Potter, who in search of his
late daddy's inheritance, becomes involved
in a conventional western potpourri, com-

plete with barroom brawls, highway rob-
bery, shapely femmes, and a very nasty tribe
of disgruntled redskins.
The robust leader of the band of West-
ern badmen is none other than Miss Russell
herself. Many words have been written about
her acting talent, or rather her lack of it, but
Junior best evaluates her by saying "I don't
know what she has, but if we could bottle
it, we would make a fortune."
Hope is at his wisecracking best in a
vehicle, well suited for his variety of gags
and facial gymnastics.
Esp~ecially noteworthy is the final chase
to which the whole film seems to build up,
and which is refreshingly reminiscent of
the memorable Mack Sennet farces of the
20's. The adroit use of the slapstick form
more than compensates for the mediocre
tunes and Rogers' prefunctory antics.
--Tom Harris

MATTER OF FACT
By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP
WASHINGTON-Despite their very grave
national significance, there are two
facts which are rarely mentioned by any
candidate, simply because it is in no candi-
date's interests to mention them. The first
is that the Hatch act, with its unrealistic
limitation on campaign expenditures, makes
legal liars out of all major candidates. The
second is that both major parties are now
most dangerously dependent on large con-
tributions from a tiny, wealthy minority of
the total American electorate.
These facts suggest why a little noticed
experiment by Beardsley Ruml, Democra-
tic finance chairman and a brilliai t idea
man, may, have a lasting effect on the
future of American politics, whatever hap-
pens on Nov. 4. Ruml's idea, like most
good ideas, was simple enough,
He caused to be printed some 2,000,000
booklets, each containing five "certificates."
These certificates, each with a polite hand-
written thank you note from Adlai Steven-
son printed on it, cost $5 apiece. The coun-
try, according to Ruml's idea, was to be
blanketed with ten man teams, each team
member with a book of five certificates to
sell. Ruml's notion was that many people
would be willing to contribute to the Steven-
son campaign, if this was made easy and
convenient, and if the sum was small.
The results, Rumi says, have been spotty
in places, but on the whole better than he
dared hope. In retrospect, Ruml thinks he
should have started earlier, and that he
should have set aside more money for pro-
motion. Even so, he still hopes for a ".400
batting average." This would mean about
2.4 million dllars for the Democratic war
chest. It would also mean some 800,000
voters with a personal stake in the cam-
paign. And under any circumstances, Rum
believes that he has already proved that
"the thing can be done." If Ruml is right--
if very large sums can indeed be collected
from very small contributors-there is one
way to indicate the importance of this de-
velopment. This is to cast the mind back
to the campaign of 1948, when the Demo-
cratic coffers were wholly empty, until Louis
Johnson was called in to labor in thefinan-
cial vineyards.
Johnson himself, who was disastrously
rewarded with the Secretaryship of De-
fense for these labors, was one of Tru-
man's worst ensuing troubles. But there
have been others, less conspicuous, includ-
ing some rather nauseating diplomatic
appointments, and certain concessions to
special interest groups which need not
otherwise have been made.
If it were not for the Rum five dollar
scheme, Adlal Stevenson would face much
the same dilemma as Truman faced in 1948.
Collections from big contributors to the
Democratic party have, to be sure, been
higher than in that year but at the same
time, campaign expenses have almost doubl-
ed, thanks in part to the hidious cost of
national television hookups. Even the Eis-
enhower campaign managers have had their
anxious moment. One of the things that
worried them most, in the early days before
Gen. Eisenhower's peace pact with Sen. Rob-
ert A. Taft, was that the former Taft sup-
porters at first showed a tendency to keep
their check books firmly closed.
The presidential candidacies are only part
of the story, moreover. A closely contested
campaign for a seat even in the Lower
House may run as high as half a million
dollars. It is safe to say that not a single
Senator in either party, in any fairly close
state, has obeyed the spirit of the laws gov-
erning campaign expenditures.
Obviously these laws, including the
Hatch act, should be rewritten to conform
with the political realities. But this will
not overcome the fact that the generosity

of rich men is not always disinterested.
Rumil himself divides contributors into
three categories: "White" - those who
really expect nothing in return; "Gray"
- those who have a hankering for an
ambassadorship or other post of honor,
but expect no flat commitment; and
"Black" -- those who expect a flat (and
profitable) commitment from the future
administration.
Ruml shows all would-be "black" con-
tributors to the door, and he lets "gray"
contributors know in no' uncertain terms
that they should expect no quid pro, quo.
Presumably the Eisenhower managers do
the same thing. Yet the whole system is
deeply unhealthy all the same,, as is sug-
gested by the way many officers of large
companies now make a practice of contrib-
uting to both parties. These contributions
are regarded essentially as simple business
investments, from which a reasonable return
in the form of a sympathetic ear in the
new administration is expected.
The Ruml scheme is no cure for this
unhealthy situation, simply because five dol-
lar contributions cannot possibly cover the
whole tremendous cost of a modern cam-
paign. But, until a real cure is found-
perhaps the limited underwriting of cam-.
paign expenditures by the Federal govern-
ment-Ruml's method of tapping the small
contributors may at least prove to be a long
step in the right direction.
(Copyright, 1952, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
Editorials printed In The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff

JOHN P. DAWSON
... challenger
A member of the Law School
faculty since 1927, the Demo-
cratic candidate John P. Daw-
son has also had considerable
experience in governmental
work.
In the early years of World
War II he served with the OPA
drafting and interpreting rent
control regulations. Later, he
directed the economic program
for the Middle East, serving
first in Washington and then as
director of the American field
staff in 17 Middle East coun-
tries.
After the war, Prof. Dawson'
went to Greece as administra-
tor of Greek foreign trade.
Born i Detroit, the con-
gressional nominee graduated
from Detroit's Central High
School and earned his law de-
gree at the University in 1924.
He also studied law and po-
litical science at Oxford Uni-
versity.
Long active in local and state
politics, Prof. Dawson made an
unsuccessful bid for Congress
against Rep. Meader in 1950.
3!

By HARRY LUNN and ERIC VETTER
WITH THE election campaign going into the home stretch, The
Daily is presenting a summary coverage of the local Congres-
sional race.
Both the Republican incumbent, George Meader, and his Demo-
cratic opponent, John P. Dawson, have answered a series of 10 ques-
tions on key issues in the current campaign.
Selected in the August primaries, the nominees have been pre-
senting an active campaign throughout the second congressional
district which includes Washtenaw, Jackson, Lenawee and Monroe
counties. They have engaged in several campus appearances and
debates.
THE CANDIDATES' complete answers to the following questions
appear below:
1) Do you favor Universal Military Training?
2) Do you believe the military assistance and economic aid-
plan for foreign allies should be reduced, maintained at the pres-
ent level or increased?
3) Do you believe Point Four aid should be reduced, maintained'
at the present level or increased?
4) Do you favor construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway at this
time?
5) Do you favor the Taft-Hartley Act as it stands now? If
not, would you repeal it outright or merely make revisions? What
amendments would you suggest or on what basis would you
write a new bill?
6) Do you feel the Administration is adequately handling the
corruption problem? What suggestions would you make to curb cor-
ruption?
7) Do you think the Administration is doing an effective job in
removing subversives from the government? What measures do you
think are needed to alleviate the Communist menace in government
and the country?
8) What is your position on civil rights? Do you favor com-
pulsory FEPC, cloture and anti-lynching legislation?
9) Do you favor state control of tidelands oil?
10) What is the one major piece of legislation that you would like
to sponsor and see passed by both houses of Congress?

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

WASHINGTON-Some Republicans have
blamed Sen. Cabot Lodge for putting
Robert Cutler, the busybody Boston banker,
aboard General Eisenhower's train. Cutler
-is the would-be speech-writer who demand-
ed that other Eisenhower ghost-writers get
up at 4 a.m. to write another speech when
they had hit their berths only after mid-
night.
However, Senator Lodge is in no way
to blame. The man who put Cutler on
the Eisenhower train, believe it or not,. is
none other than Justice Felix Frankfurter
of the U.S. Supreme Court;
Only a few people know it, but Frank-
furter, who is considered a product of the
New Deal, and who was elevated by FDI to
the highest court in the land, has been flirt-
ing with the Republicans. In fact, he's been
more than flirting.
Never happy unless he has his finger in
politics-despite his position on the Supreme
Court-Felix has been an expert in putting
his men in key positions in government. And
following this pattern, he put his man on
the Eisenhower train. W
Frankfurter's flirting with Eisenhower
came about largely through the fact that
two of his key friends-Kenneth Royall,
former Secretary of War; and Jack Mc-
Cloy, former commissioner to Germany,
are now working for Eisenhower.
Note-Some Republicans fear that Frank-
furter's dabbling in the Eisenhower cam-
paign will boomerang. They recall that he
not only testified for Alger Hiss, but was
the man who brought Hiss to Washington
in the first place.
- TAFT AND IKE -
ICE PR;ESIDENT Barkley, whose wit is
famous, has a new story on General
Eisenhower, Senator Taft, and who is run-
ning the Republican Party.
"A young lady," according to the veep,
"was fishing for catfish down near Pa-
al.onh_1.Who - ..nt a . Pnn a n 41.. a . n

the Republicans. And the midwest, as re-
cently revealed in this column, isn't the
only place where the squeeze is being put on.
Despite what happened in Michigan in
1948 where 18 auto dealers were convicted
for violation of the corrupt practices act,
word now has been passed down by both
Ford and General Motors to Michigan
dealers to go all out for Congressm'an
Charles Potter, the GOP candidate against
Sen. Blair Moody.
The money collections, follow somewhat
the same pattern as that put across in
earlier years by Arthur Summerfield, now
chairman of the Republican national com-
mittee. This time, however, the political
collections are not -based on the number of
autos sold, but on cash quotas. Bigger deal- j
ers are told they must contribute around
$1,000. Smaller dealers are given quotas
nearer $200. And it is made clear that the
number of cars they receive in the future
will depend on the gifts they. give to the
GOP now.
Details of the money raising are left to
branch managers. However, John Bugas,
right-hand man to Henry Ford II, has
been contact man for the branch man-
agers, while Harry Anderson, vice presi-
the same for G.M.
Harlowe Curtice, executive vice president
of General Motors, and the man expected to
take over the G.M. presidency, is close to
Arthur Summerfield, who in addition to be-
ing national chairman is the biggest Chev-
rolet dealer in the world. 'Summerfield is
sometimes described among Michigan poli-
ticians "as Curtice's messenger boy, and it
was General Motors that switched him from
Taft to Ike just before the Chicago conven-
tion.
MAC ARTHUR VOTES WILL HURT IKE
FEW PEOPLE realize it but General Mac-

Dawson, Meader Give Views

O

-

(Continued from Page 2);
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Anthropology and the
Women's Research Club. "various Con-
cepts of Culture and Their Bearing on
Problem Solving." Dr. Cora Dubois, Re-
search Director, Institute of Interna-
tional Education, New York, Mon., Oct.
27, 8:15 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
University Lecture. "This I Believe"{
Lecture Series, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Religious Association and Cam-
pus Religious Council. "Man in the
Universe." Dr. Ashley Montagu, Rut-
gers Anthropologist and UNESCO con-
sultant. Tues.,Oct. 28. Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, 8:30 p.m. Remaining lectures
in the series: Nov. 4, President George
Shuster. "Ethical Problems in Public
Life"; Nov. 11, Dr. Vera Micheles Dean,
"A Foreign Policy for Peace"; Nov. 18,
The Very Rev. James A. Pike, "The In-
dividual and his Faith."
Academic Notices
Qauifying Examination for Graduate
Students in Botany, Oct. 28, 7 p.m., 2033
N.S. Bring Blue Books.
Mathematics Colloquium. Dr. charles
Titus will speak on An extension the-
orem for differential matrix operators
on Tues., Oct. 28, 4:10 p.m., 3011 Angell.
Hall.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics.
2-4, Tues., Oct. 28, 3217 Angell Hall. Mr.
R. K. Getoor and Mr. R. W. Royston
will continue their discussion of the
Non-parametrical Methods.
Order Types Seminar, Mon., Oct. 27,
3:15 p.m., 3217 Angell Hall. Mr. Prins
will continue his discussion of Sier-
pinski's paper.
Orientation Seminar in Mathematics
will meet Mon., Oct. 27, at 3 p.m., 3001
Angell Hall. Mr. Paxson will speak on
the Last Fermat Problem.
Game Theory Seminar. Mon., Oct. 27,
4:30 p.m., 3220 Angell Hall.
-Doctoral Examination for Herbert Sil-
verman, Psychology; thesis: "The Pre-
diction of Consciousness of Conflict in
the Self from the Rorschach." Tues.,
Oct. 28, West Council Room, Rackham
Bldg., 9:30 a.m. Chairman, M. L. Hutt,
Events Today
Gamma 1Delta, Lutheran Student
Club. Supper-program, 5:30 p.m. Stu-
dent-led Reformation Program.
Lutheran Student Association. 7 p.m.
Prof. Paul Kauper of the Law School
will speak on "Luther and the Refor-
mation."
Wesley Foundation. 9:30 a.m. Discus-
sion Class "Understanding the Chris-
tian Faith." 5:30 p.m. Fellowship Sup-
per. 6:45 p.m. Worship and program.
Mr. Albert G. Watson, Midwest Execu-
tive Secretary of the Fellowship of Rec-
onciliation will speak on "Being Rec-
oncilers in an Unreconciled World."
Unitarian Student Group. There will
be no regularly scheduled meeting this
Sunday. Informal discussion of Pates
ton lecture at the church, 7:15 p.m.
for those interested.
Canterbury Club. 6:45 p.m., regular
Sunday night get-together featuring
Prof. Preston Slosson as speaker. 8
p.m., Evening Prayer Service followed
by refreshments and social hour at
Canterbury House.
Westminter Guild will hold an in-

- - *

Dawson.,.
1-
Yes.
2.
Our aid should be continued at
present levels so long as. it is clear
that the European countries can-
not take on the full burden of
their rearmament.
3.
Increased, as our cheapest
remedy against the spread of
communism and as a wise in-
vestment in our own future
prosperity.
4.
Yes, immediately.
5
I beive the Taft-Hartley addi-
tions to the Wagner Act should be
repealed and a completely fresh
start made on seven or eight prob-
lems dealt with by Taft-Hartley
and omitted from the Wagner
Act.
Of the issues that need com-
pletely new treatment, the most
important are the national emer-
gency strike, abusive forms of sec-
ondary boycott (such as the strike
of an outside union to compel re-
cognition by an employer already
dealing with a union certified as
representative), strikes in breach
of contract, and measures to equa-
lize union and management du-
ties by requiring unions as well
as employers to bargain and by
expanding the employer's right to
petition to the' NLRB
, . .
I believe the Administration
did not act fast or decisively
enough but is now moving along
a wide front.
The remedies are: first, secur-
ing highly qualified personnel (a
matter very difficult with salaries
much lower than in private indus-
try and in an atmosphere of at-
tack and distrust to'which McCar-
thy has cofitributed greatly); seo-
ond, continuing the efforts made
by Congressional committees un-
der strong leadership from Demo-
crats in Senate.and House to ex-
pose those guilty or susceptible to
improper influences; third, pub-
licity for those aspects of govern-
ment operation that have proved
to be exposed to various influences,
especially the RFC; fourth, exten-
sion of civil service in the post-
office, customs service, and other
branches now subject to political
appointment; fifth, extension of
the criminal law, particularly by
penalties on briber as well as bri-
bee; sixth, limitation of the pow-
er to appear before government
agencies of employees who have
left government service (described
by Senator Douglas as a "delous-
ing period").
7..
Yes, most emphatically. The
measures needed are improve-
ment and support for counter-
intelligence work; plus a cessa-
tion of irresponsible firing of
buckshot in all diretctions, a pro-
cess that has unearthed no sin-
gle communist.
8.
I favor a national,, enforceable
FEPC, with an exemption for
those states that themselves un-
dertake adequate action. As Con-
gressman I would have nothing to
say about cloture in the Senate,
but I strongly support amendment
of Senate rules to permit action
by a majority after a time limit
ensuring full debate. I favor anti-
lynching legislation.
9'
Federal control, since the mar-
ginal seas have been held by the
Supreme Court to belong to the
United States and the land be-

Meader .. .
Universal Military Training has
been exaggerated in its import-
ance. It is merely one of the many
factors in a sound defense estab-
lishment. Trained manpower is
necessary. I favor a method of ac-
quiring a reserve of trained man-
power through utilizing to the full-
est existing educational and train-
ing facilities.
I would avoid vesting control of
our manpower in the hands of bur-
eaucrats. I would not give the ex-
ecutive department a blank check
to write its own program for
training the national youth. Any
permanent system of military
training the nation's youth. Any
permanent system of military
training should be spelled out in
legislation by the Congress it-
self.
For the present, selective ser-
vice legislation fills military
manpower needs. Efforts should
be directed toward the prepara-
tion by the Congress of a sen-
sible peacetime military train-'
ing program.
The administration and the
press should not belabor Congress
to grant the executive department
more power than it ought to have.
2.
Both econmic and military aid
are provided in the Mutual Se-
curity Act. I voted for this act -in
both the first and second sessions
of the 82nd Congress.
In my judgment the goal of es-
tablishing a free world can be
more certainly achieved by smaller
but better administered economic
and military aid programs. A part
of the weakness of allied nations
is due to internal deficiencies, such
as regressive tax structures and
extravagant social programs.
If friendly countries are to con-
stitute a real bulwark against
Communist aggression, our aid
should not be the means of per-
petuating these deficiencies. The
danger in excessive generosity on
our part is that both we and' those
we are seeking to aid will become
weak and thus be vulnerable to
Communist imperialism.
3.
I favor Point Four assistance
to underdeveloped areas. I have
introduced legislation to take
steps toward the accomplish-
ments of this objective in line
with our American pholosophy
of government and our free en-
terprise principles and tradi-
tions. The Administration has
been forced to give my idea token
recognition, but has avoided
realistic action in this direction.
4.
I favor construction of the St.
Lawrence Seaway.
I favor retention of the Taft-
Hartley Act with perfecting-
amendments substantially as rec-
ommended by Senator Taft and
supported generally by the Repub-
lican Party.
The Administration has not
stamped out, nor has it tried to
stamp out, the corruption for
which its officials have been re-
sponsible.
The need is not for new laws
but for honest, vigorous, fgrth-
right enforcement of the crim-
inal laws now on the books.
What is needed is an honest, able
and aggressive attorney general.
To police against corruption I
advocated the establishment of a
bi-partisan special committee of
Cho Wnm n} RrPSPn .t o to ivPD

GEORGE MEADER
. .. incumbent
Incumbent Congressman
George Meader has had a long
career in government both on
the local and national level.
Previous to his election to
the House of Representatives in
1950, the 45 year old Republi-
can served as chief counsel of
the Senate Banking and Cur-
rency Sub-Committee investi-
gating the Reconstruction Fl
nance Corporation.
In the last 13 yars he has
held a wide variety of other
governmental positions includ-
ing: counsel, Michigan Merit
System Association; prosecut-
ing attorney of Washtenaw
County; counsel of the special
Senate Committee investigat-
ing the national defense pro-
gram during World War I
(the famed Truman Commit-
tee) and other investigatig
committees.
In Congress he has been a
member of the Committee on
Expenditures in the Executive
Departments and the subcom-
mittee on Government Opera-
tions.
Graduated from the Univer
sity in 1927, he received a Jurls
doctor degree from the Law
School 'in 1931.
Administration has attracted- all
degrees of left-wingers and par-
lor pinks who never should have
been hired in the first place.
The most effective means of re-
moving this class of federal offce-
holder is by voting Republican in
the election November 4th.
8.
I have consistently opposed a
national compulsory Fair Em-
ployment Practices Commission
Act. I believe we should progres
in the elimination of racial
prejudices and frictions by em-
phasizing the common rights of
all American citizens. We should
desist from calling attention to
their differences and from seek-
ing to play upon prejudices for
political advantage.
9.
Since the Supreme Court de-
cided that control of the tidelands
should be vested in the federal
government, I was unable to justi-
fy a grant for the exclusive bene-
fit of the inhabitants of the states
adjacent to 'such areas
However, it has come to my at-
tention that the federal govern-
ment has sought to use the' deci-
sion to extend its jurisdiction and
encroach upon the rights of state
and local governments. I am in
direct opposition to such a policy.
10.
My bill to create a commission
on aid to uder-developed areas.
WILL never trust my wife
again till thou art able to woo
her in good English."
-Ford in "Merry Wives of
Windsor"
1Midigan~att

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Sixty-Third Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Crawford Young....Managing Editor
Cal Samra............Editorial Director
Zander Hollander.......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus........ Associate City Editor
Harland Britz........Associate Editor
Donna Hen dleman .Associate Editor
Ed Whipple...........Sports Editor
John Jenks.....Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sewell.....Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler.......Women's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Business Staf
Al Green........,...Business Manager
Milt Goetz........Advertising Manager
Diane Johnston... Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg..... Finance Manager
Tom Treeger.......Circulation Manager

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