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November 15, 1952 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-15

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The ACLU's Status

IN RECENT YEARS the American Civil
Liberties Union has, unfortunately, been
confused with questionable civil liberties
groups. It should be clear by now that ACLU
has no affiliation with such organizations as
the Civil Rights Congress.
ACLU can trace an untarnished history
back to the latter 20's when it first came
into prominance by actively defending Sa-
cco and Vanzetti, the renowned anarch-
ists. Since that time this organization has
been the most militant, highly respected
civil liberties group in the country. ,
One of the reasons the group continues to
command such high esteem is ACLU's en-
forcement of its constitution barring com-
munists and fascists from its staff and
For this and other stands, the ACLU
has been praised by FBI director, J. Edgar
At the same time, the Civil Liberties Un-
ion has fought for the civil rights of all
Americans, including communists and fas-
cists, for it considers both minority and ma-
jority groups, regardless of opinion, equal
before the law.
One of the most effective actions which
ACLU takes is-to supply legal aid for min-
'rity groups. In this field the group has
taken a leading part in such cases as the
Scottsboro trial, the case of the Trenton

six, the Peekskill riot and countless other
incidents where civil rights were violated.
In the labor field ACLU successfully
challenged yellow-dog contracts, labor in-
junctions and the violation of the CIO's
right to political action in Mayor Hague's
New Jersey.
In more recent times, it has taken a stand
agailst the Smith Act, and has defended
teacher's rights. ACLU has upheld the show-
ing of such films as "The Miracle," "Birth
of a Nation" and has fought for the right of
the publication of such books as "Strange
Fruit" which was banned in Boston.
The consistency of the Union's stand is
evidenced by its defense of Joe McCarthy's
right to speak on the radio, although the
group considers McCarthy one of the.most
dangerous threats to civil liberties in this
The national committee list of members
consists of such notables as Thurman Ar-
nold, Henry Commager, George Counts,
J. R. Oppenheimer, Archibald McLeish,
Max Lerner, Robert Sherwood and many
The appearance of Pat Malin, ACLU na-
tional director, on campus next week to or-
ganize an ACLU chapter here should, in the
light of violations of free speech in Ann
Arbor, be greeted enthusiastically by stu-
dents as well as conscientious townspeople.
-Alice Bogdonoff and Mark Reader

+ ART+
HE TWO EXHIBITS now on display at the horns and of the observer peering over
the University Museum of Art's galleries the clean, low wall. "White Building," by
on the second floor of Alumni Memorial Hall Renzo Vespigiani, is also very good; the
will continue until the end of this month. forms are well arranged, and his technique
"Europe: The New Generation" is cir- of modelling in heavy pigments contributes
culated by the Museum of Modern Art, greatly to the success of his painting.
New York. The contributors are from Bri- If someone had told me that "Snack for
tain, France and Italy, vintage 1901 to Two," by Jean Dubuffet, was by George
1928, and their work constitutes a samp- Grosz, I would have been fooled (easily
ling rather than a survey, as the MMA done). Style, technique and, to some ex-
people point out. tent, coloring, certainly bear an amazing
Many of the names are familiar, especially resemblance to Grosz's paintings, but I
those included in the Penguin Modern Pain- am not prepared to guess the extent to
ters series, but it is all too seldom that we which Dubuffet is indebted to his fellow.
have an opportunity to see their work in In any case, it is an excellent piece of
the flesh. Happily, too, most of the artists' whimsy, the only grotesque in the exhibit,
selections sustain or ,surpass expectation, and should amuse most gallery-goers.
and these gentlemen should be in great de-
Inand in the near future. It is perhaps natural, but worth mention-
To my eye, the most impressive canvas in ing, that many of the samples in both gall-
the North Gallery is John Piper's "Glyders eries are neo-cubist and constructivist, and
Rocks," done in 1950. Thick layers of pig- generally these are not so good as the re-
ment, massive forms, and some unlikely col- presentational and free abstract canvasses.
ors in unlikely places are combined to make The show as a whole is extremely pleasing,
a vivid and forceful composition. as well as instructive.
Maurice Esteve, Nicolas de Stael and Hans The large West Gallery houses "South-
Hartung have appeared on the premises be- western Textiles and Retablos," from the
fore, last spring, in a show of advancing collection of Alfred Barton, circulated by
French art. None of them gives me reason the American Federation of Arts. Without
to revise my opinion of his work: de Stael's exception, so far as I noted, the components
"Painting" is a large, dark, thickly smeared, of the show are all late 19th century.
dully conceived abstraction. Hartung does The retablos are approximately equiva-
about as nicely as ever with his swash- lent to the ikons of the Greek Orthodox
brushing and colorful style, and Esteve falls Church-they are religious paintings, all
somewhere between his confreres.Cuc-hyaerlgiu anigal
soewherebtwGery'hisconfes. eye- In a similar, "anonymous" style, done on
The South Gallery's biggest eye-catcher pn or.Tetxie r ubo aa
is doubtless Bernard Buffet's "Self-Por- pine board. The textiles are Pueblo, Nava-
trait." He neatly conveys an agony both garments and blankets. This display should
spiritual and physical; the forms are be.of paticlakbtsbyhnodmeanshoxlu
greatly elongated and slenderized, per- be of particular (but by no means exclu-
gratly logaed n slnderiede- sive) interest to anthropologists, and to
baps to suggest the strain he feels in a otesiertdinhecluefte
distressing world. Monotony is present in others interested in the culture of the
the coloring, which is almost exclusively in American Southwest.
whites and dull variants of green, and his Finally, the display cases in the mezza-
awkward nudity contributes to his em- nine contain a nice assortment, including
barassment. I don't wish to give the im- prints by Picasso and Chagall, ceramic ware,
pression, however, that these verbalized and a Greek Orthodox ikon. The Japanese
qualities are anything but subsidiary to Festival was the museum's most ambitious
an excellently composed painting. undertaking of the year, and the current
The stark simplicity of Marcello Muc- showing certainly ranks close behind it. For
cini's "Bull" deserves some sort of prize; their fine organizational work, the mem-
even in a rear view, the immense power OC bers of the staff are to be warmly com-
the beast is apparent, intensifying the help- mended.
lessness both of the matador slung across -Siegfried Feller

SL Elections
AFTER THE EFFORT being eXerted by
the SL candidates in making their views
known to the campus, it is disappointing to
find letters appearing in The Daily claiming
that "hardly anyone seems to be interested
in the qualifications of the candidates, or in
their stands on specific issues." Though the
candidates' posters may seem to exhibit only
their physical qualifications, many of them
actually bear a condensed statement of the
candidate's platform.
'In addition, the SL booklet, "Know Your
Candidates," will be distributed through-
out campus today. This pamphlet can
tell students at a glance how candidates
feel on key issues, as well as outlining
their past experience in campus activities.
Candidates have also been making the
rounds of open houses and many students
have learned their stands on issues in this
Finally, on Tuesday morning, The Daily
will publish its own candidate question-
naire, complete with answers from the
various aspirants. The questionnaire will
' provide a handy guide to take to the vot-
ing booth.
With all this information and publicity
showering the campus, it seems impossible
that students could remain unilformed on
the Student Legislature elections.
-Harry Lunn
WASHINGTON-Senator ,Taft telephoned
General Eisenhower last week with a
gentle reminder that he would like to make
some recommendations for the cabinet.
Taft didn't press the matter or go into
detail. Nevertheless, he left the implica-
tion that the Morningside Heights break-
fast pledge of Taft patronage in the Eis-
enhower Administration had not been for-
The General promised to consider care-
fully any suggestions Taft would like to make
and also said he was anxious to work closely
with Taft on a legislative program.
Taft also suggested that one of the new
administration's first aims should be to
strengthen the judicial system and transfer
to the courts some of the power now held by
If Taft gets the green light from Eisen-
hower on this, it will touch off about the
bitterest legislative battle any recent Con-
gress has seen.
For, though Taft didn't spell it out, what
he has in mind is a plan long discussed
by representatives of the U.S. Chamber
of Commerce and the National Associa-
tion of Manufacturers to undercut and
by-pass such agencies as the Federal Pow-
er Commission, Federal Trade Commission,
Securities and Exchange Commission, In-
terstate Commerce Commission, and Fed-
eral Communications Commission.
These regulate power companies, gas-
transmission lines, natural gas, the stock
exchange, fair trade and competition, the
railroads, bus and trucking lines, radio, tele-
vision, telegraph and telephone. Most of
these are branded as New Deal agencies,
though all but two-the FCC and SEC-
were actually established on the foundation
of Herbert Hoover's old Federal Radio Com-
FOR SOME YEARS, big business lobbyists
have proposed shifting power from these
agencies to the courts with the idea of
weakening their power. Actually, most court
dockets are too crowded to handle work of
this kind; second, Federal judges are the
last ones to relish handling regulatory ques-
Already the efficiency of some of these
commissions has been undermined dur-
ing the Truman Administration, especially

the Federal Power Commission. Truman
appointed as its chairman, his old crony,
ex-Sen. Mon Wallgren of Washingt6n
State, and Wallgren, an ex-jeweler, knew
far less about electric power and natural
gas than he did about poker.
After Wallgren's friend in the White House
had the courage to veto the Kerr bill per-
mitting a price increase of natural gas to
northern cities, Wallgren turned around and
reversed the President. He gave Phillips Pe-
troleum what Truman had refused to give.
Since then Wallgren has been replaced
by a new chairman, Thomas Buchanan,
who had the courage to crack down on the
big gas companies. As a result, friends of
the big gas and oil companies in the Sen-
ate, led by Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas,
blocked his confirmation. He is now ser-
ving on an interim appointment and will
be one of the first conscientious public
servants sure to get the ax.
If Eisenhower, who has promised to keep
the 5-percenters out of Washington, also
watches the 27-percenters, he can do a real
job for the public. However, it will be
through the appointment of good men to the
commissions, not by weakening them.
EISENHOWER WAS swamped with about
,.A9,000 letters and telegrams shortly after
he arrived in Augusta. While touched at the
tribute he was also dismayed regarding re-
plies. He hadn't had so much mail since
this writer served as the funnel for sending
Ike 18,000 Christmas cards last December.
They were delivered by special airplane cour-
ier in Paris .... In the case of the Augusta
mail, Ike got Senator Seaton of Nebraska to

To the Editor:
IN REGARDS to Diane Decker's
article about the American Civ-
il Liberties Union in the Nov. 14
Daily: Abner Green who was
banned from campus last spring
belonged to the Civil Rights Con-
gress and not the American Civil
Liberties Union. There is quite a
difference between the two groups.
In my opinion, the ACLU is a
bona-fide civil liberties organiza-
tion, the CRC is not. The ACLU,
wisely, has put its membership
to the test of consistency in de-
fense of civil liberties in all as-
pects and all places.
The ACLU has long occupied a
respected position in our country.
Its reports have been cited often
in writings, and in speeches in
But to dispel any doubts about
the organization, let the quote
part of a resolution adopted by
ACLU on Feb. 4, 1940. It states:
"The Board of Directors and
the National committee of the
American Civil Liberties Union
therefore hold it inappropriate for
any political organization which
supports totalitarian dictatorship
in any country, or who by his pub-
lic declarations indicates his sup-
port of such a principle."
"Within this category we in-
clude organizations in the United
States supporting the totalitarian
governments of the Soviet Union
and of the Fascist and Nazi
countries, (such as the Commu-
nist Party, the German-American
Bund and others); as well as na-
tive organizations with obvious
anti-democratic objectives or
Even McCarthy has not dared
to call ACLU more than a "pink"
organization. Of course, ACLU,
like any other fighter for civil
liberties doesn't think much of Joe
I hope this letter has cleared up
some of the vagueness about ACLU
which might have been the result
of The Daily article.
Though the Daily usually de-
serves praise for its accurate news
coverage, it is to be strongly crit-
icized for this mistake. With the
present national crisis in civil lib-
erties, an error of this kind can
not be lightly over looked.
-Joe Savin, Chairman
of the Civil Liberties
EDITOR'S NOTE: The Daily stands
corrected and apologizes for any em-
barassment the reporter's error may
have cause.)
s . .
Quo Yadis*?*...
To the Editor:
VARIOUS reactions to the re-
sults of the election have been
expressed in The Daily during the
past few weeks. The Young Pro-
gressives feel that it is time to
evaluate the results of the elec-
tion in an open forum of all in-
tested organizations.
The Young Progressives invited
all campus groups to take part in
a forum on "Where Do We Go
From Here?" to be held on Tues.,
Dec. 3.In the interest of all Uni-
versity students we especially in-
vite the Young Republicans and
the Young Democrats in the hope
that solid, unified action can be
All interested persons should
contact Don Van Dyke as soon as
possible. Phone 31351.
-Don Van Dyke
for Young Progressives

First Tee


op J {J. att 4.
, cMC .aa 15.a I;,

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This I Don't Believe ...
To the Editor:
"The Lord's Prayer is a simple
"You can not live without God."
"True happiness is obtained
through Christian charity."
"His commandments guide my
daily decision and action."
" ... and in this way worship
God, who created me to know Him
and worship Him."
"The teachings of Christ pro-
vide the only means" to a "uni-
versal moral and ethical order."
And so on, ad nauseam!
-Shirley Danielson
Anti-Intellectuals ...
To the Editor:
One thing established by the
new American democracy of the
twentieth century is that Ameri-
cans will never accept a disrepu-
table form of tyranny. We will ac-
cept, even at the extreme, only a
respectable dictatorship. The re-
cent European and Asiatic forms
of totalitarian government are un-
thinkable to the American mind.
We restrict freedom only on prin-
tiple and our social philosophy is
eclectic. Even our most outspok-
en, reactionaries have no social
philosophy. For these reasons
Americans have never heeded the
Marxist motion that capitalism
goes to fascism in times of stress.
Those who view the defeat of
Stevenson as a growth of anti-
intellectual sentiment in this
country, as some liberals appear
to do, have not taken into account
that Americans have always been
anti-intellectual, not consciously,
perhaps-but what we like is good
sound common sense from a man
of experience in practical affairs.
There is nothing that can match
the cold reason of a Bingay edi-
torial. And we are not narrow in
our sentiment of distrust for in-
tellectual concoctious-if we hate
fascism, we hate anarchy and evo-
lution as well.
It is our lot to approve the re-

pectable and the practical. We
shall walk thru the rest of history
with our closest ally, the English,
holding ourselves aloof to the pit-
falls of social philosqphy.
--Patrick H. Doyle, Grad.
* * *
Football TV...
To the Editor:
READ with interest the new
views of Mr. H. O. Crisler in re-
gard to the problem of televising
collegiate football games. It seems
that the change which Mr. Crisler
has undergone in the last three
years as to this subject is founded
on expediency and the self-interest
of this university's athletic de-
In the past, he had asserted that
television was a danger to the fi-
nancial prospects of NCAA mem-
bers-particularly such members
as were arddwrawing no 7t nonn
week after week. At the time, this
university was such ,a member.
Now he asserts that television on
a limited scale-by district--will
be an asset. To whom? To those
members which no longer draw
large crowds and would profit
from the sale of television rights.
Michigan now is one of such mem-
Mr. Crisler, when he participated
in the committee investigation of
the inroads of television on foot-
ball attendance for the NCAA,
made much of an altruistic ambi-
tion to benefit the colleges in gen-
Now he would focus attention on
the "bargaining power" of such
schools as Michigan which are un-
lucky enough to have fallen down
in their ability to draw.
Criticism of the hypocrisy of
Michigan State's John Hannah in
regard to athletics can no longer
sound too telling when viewed in
the light of Mr. Crisler's new
idealism. Both seem to be agreed
on one thing. Idealism in regard
to money-making sports like foot-
ball is a great thing-for the oth-
er guy.-
-George S. Flint

To the Editor:
WEDNESDAY, November 12, I
went to Rackham Institute
to hear a speech since I had to
make a report on it. I expected to
be bored. Rather I was more fa-
vorably impressed than I have
been for a long time.
I heard Dr. Elton Trueblood talk
on "The Basis of the Life We
Prize." The occasion was a De-
partment of Speech Assembly. I
of course don't expect to impress
you as I was impressed byhim.
Yet in case many of you didn't
hear the speech, I would like to
relate to you some of the main
points of interest in it.
In his introduction he told us
that the main difference between
the Eastern and Western is not
political in nature but rather re-
ligious. Many of these communists
believe in their theories so thor-
oughly that to them its a religion
-a personal philosophy, a way of
life. The main crisis we face is
that of opposing this perverted
faith of theirs. It seems that
many of the intelligent commu-
nists are able to logically discuss
their theories. They are able to
answer questions about them. Yet
are we able to answer questions
about this society of ours in which
we believe so strongly? What's
freedom? What's equality? We
must be able to answer the ques-
tions others may ask of us.
In describing the nature of the
danger in our opposition to the
Eastern World, Dr.Trueblood says
we face not war, as neither side
wants to fight. Rather our danger
is in the lack of morality on our
part. We're going to pieces inside.
We have no faith in ourselves, no
faith in social progress. We're too
much like the common conception
of Epicureanism - have fun to-
day, tomorrow we may die. We sell
ourselves to gain the most in
physical goods.
He concluded with the state-
ment that the main problem we
face is the task of making our-
selves conscious of the fact that
the individual is precious. We
must realize that the ultimate
value in lift is the human per-
-Jim Greenlee
Now, Really...
To the Editor:
NOW, REALLY, Miss Bryan, this
is all so very amusing, the in-
cipient hypothesis that the Demo-
cratic minority has a monopoly on
good sense and reasoning power.
Allow me to bring to your at-
tention the fact that millions of
Americans, Republicans, Demo-
ocrats and independents did take
the election more seriously than
the Rose Bowl. The score rolled up
was much bigger than any score
the Wolverines might hope to roll
up next January 1.
I recently received a nice let-
ter from Mr. Larry Bachman in
which he exorted me to "walk in
the light" by embracing the Dem-
ocratic tradition. My reply end-
ed with a quote which seems
somehow apropos in your in-
stance, too, Miss Bryan. A great
American by the name of Adla
Stevenson recently said, "In the
long run the judgements of man-
kind and history are pretty
sound." I shouldn't worry too
much if I were you, Miss Bryan,
about how well we shall do in the
test of man's civilization," which
you think may come within the
next four years. After all there
are still many able Democrats to
guide us on our way.
In the meantime you must ex-
cuse me while I divert my atten-
tion to studying for a bluebook in
Poll. sci.
-Louis R. Zako, '53
"HER BLUSH is guiltiness, not

-Claudio in
"Much Ado About Nothing"



French Giving U.S. Headache


PARIS-One of the first things President
Eisenhower will find on the White House
doorstep is a really dire threat to his own
great post-war handiwork, the defense of
Western Europe. This threat takes the form
of what may be called the Saigon-Paris-
Bonn chain reaction. It has already engen-
dered the kind of anti-American feeling in
France that must be seen to be believed. It
is entirely capable of bringing the whole
NATO structure crashing down into ruin.
To begin at the nearest end of the chain,
the existing defense of Western Europe
amounts to a fifty-foot rope for drawing
water from a ninety-eight foot well. There
are fifty divisions, ready and reserve, to
do the work of ninety-eight. German divi-
sions are urgently needed to complete a
serious defense system.
The twelve German divisions which are
West Germany's planned contribution are
now to be provided within the framework of
a European army and a European Defense
As a practical matter, the European De-
fense Community now equals the German
divisions for NATO, plus a long step in the
road to European unity and several other
things as well. NATO will get no German
divisions if the participating nations refuse

The French warned Acheson that the vote
in the Chamber would depend upon one
main point. The deputies and French opin-
ion in general must not be allowed to think
that Germany would out-weigh France in
the new European army and thus dominate
the new European Defense Community.
This need for an equal French contribu-
tion to the European army in turn extends
our chain teaction to Saigon. In brief, the
French are now engaged in Indo-China be-
yond their own strength and resources. They
cannot make their European contribution
and carry their Indo-Chinese burden with-
out substantial American aid. They had been
allowed to hope for $650,000,000 of such
aid this year. In the end, they were offered
only $525,000,000.
To make matters worse, the State De-
partment has also been trying to hunt
with the hounds and run with the hare
in the Franco-Tunisian crisis. Hence many
responsible Frenchmen now actually ac-
cuse America of seeking to "drive France
from North Africa."
There are other grave complications, such
as the strong tendency of the French So-
cialists to vote against the European De-
fense Community unless the British will
also join it.
Adoption of a strict hands-off policy in
North Africa and announcement of spe-

(Continued from Page 2)
on social probation for 7 days and
For Participating in Unauthorized
Party and Giving False Information to
Investigating Officer: 1 student fined
$25 and warned.
For Disturbing the Peace: 1 student
placed on probation for misconduct
and warned; 1 student fined $15
and warned: 1 student (woman) placed
on social probation for 7 days and
For Falsifying University Records: 1
student fined $15 and warned; 1 stu-
dent fined $10 and warned; 3 students
For Living in Unregistered Apart-
ment: 2 students warned.
--Sub-Committee on Discipline
Late permission for women students
who attended "Brigadoon" on Nov. 13
will be no later than 11:10 p.m.
Late permissionr for women students
who attended the Danish State Orches-
tra concert on Nov. 13 will be no lat-
er than 11:20 p.m.
Union Opera Faculty-Block Section.
The special faculty-staff block ticket
sale for Dec. 10, opening night of thia
year's Union Opera production, No Cov-
er Charge, closes Mon., Nov. 17. All fac-
ulty and staff are reminded to send
their orders, including self-addressed
stamped envelopes, with checks to No
Cover Charge, Michigan Union. Ann
Arb. Tiket prices are12.25. 11.75.

Prof. C. C. Craig, Dep't. of Mathemat-
ics; "The Michigan Digital Automatic
Computer," Mr. John Deturk, Willow
Run Research Center.
Sociology 51, Section 1, will meet in
3409 Mason Hall instead of Auditorium
D on Monday. Review session. Films
will be shown on Wednesday.
Game Theory Seminar. Mon., Nov.,
17, 3220 Angell Hall.
Events Today
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Im-
portant meeting for all members and
interested students, 7:30 p.m., Fireside
Room, Lane Hall.
Hillel Services, Sat. morning at 9
a.m. at 1429 Hill.
Beacon. Lunch at noon in League
Cafeteria. Adjourn at 1:15 to Profes-
sor Price's studio in Burton Tower to
read a play.
Newman Club. There will be a Pur-
due Dunkers' Hour after the game in
the clubrooms of St. Mary's Chapel
on East William Street. All Purdue and
Michigan Newmanites and friends are
Congregational Disciples Guild. Open
house for all after the game. Come
and bring your friends. Fireside dis-

Coming Events
Engineers, Chemists, and Physicists.
A group meeting at 7 p.m., Mon., Nov.
17, will be held in 1042 East Engineer-
ing Building by representatives of the
Humble Oil Company of Houston. Job
opportunities in all phases of the pe-
troleum industry will be discussed.
Volunteer Naval Research Reserve
Unit 9-3. Meeting Mon., Nov. 17. 7:30
p.m., 2082 Natural Science Building.
Professor Peter Smith, of the Chem-
istry Department, will give an illus-
trated lecture on New Zealand and sur-
rounding islands.
The Economics Club will meet on
Mon., Nov. 17, at 8 p.m., in the West
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building. Dr. Robert Stevens, who has
recently returned from service with the
Mutual Security Administration in
London, will talk on Britain and the
world economy. All staff members and
students in Economics and Business
Administration are invited to attend.
Others who are interested will be wel-
Newman Club. Father Canfield of the
Sacred Heart Seminary in Detroit will
speak on "The Development of New-
man Thought" at the Communion
Breakfast to be held at St. Mary's
Chapel after 9:30 Mass Sun., Nov. 16.
Everyone is welcome and tickets are
available at the Newman Club Office,
Faculty Luncheon with The Very
Rev. James A. Pike, Dean of the Cathe.


ffiir14an iat
Sixty-Third Yea?
Edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staf
Crawford Young.......Managing Editor
Barnes Connabie............City Editor
Cal Samra.........Editorial Director
Zander Hollander......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus........ Associate City Editor
Harland Britz.......Associate Editor
Donna Hendleman.....Associate Editor
Ed Whipple...............Sports Editor
John Jenks......Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sewell.....Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler.......Wowen'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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