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November 18, 1952 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-18

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T UESDAY, NQVEIVI"k 18, 1952


The Hare System

BOTH OPPONENTS and supporters of
the Student Legislature seem to agree
on one essential point--that the idea of
student government is highly desirable. The
major differences of opinion arise either
from the advisability of certain actions
taken by SL, or from a general dissatisfac-
tion with the internal composition of the
Most critics of SL, however, pass over
the fundamental weakness of the group,
namely, the Hare system. The system as
used on campus results in the election of
50 or so legislators, each one claiming to
represent the entire campus body.
Defenders of the system justify this mode
of voting as being the fairest means of
choosing student leaders. However, under
the present SL set-up it merely serves as a
way to dodge accountability to the students
on the part of the legislator and removes
all effective contact between the two.
Since the legislator does not represent
any specific sentiment on campus because,
vaguely enough, he represents all sentiment,
he owes his only responsibility to God and
his conscience. Too often the legislator acts
on what he believes to be the desires of the
students, while in actuality he is only ex-
pressing his own views.
To the voter, the greatest problem faced
is the ridiculous fact that he can never
be certain that his choice of representative
will act in his interest. He casts his ballot
and that is the last contact he has with
SL during the semester.
A new plan based on representation
through living districts would be preferable
to the highly confusing Hare system.
It would work along lines similar to the
national House of Representatives' 10-year
re-apportionment, with the legislature fix-
ing the number of legislators each year, so
that the size of the assembly would change
in proportion to the total University enroll-
The plan might work something like this:
A candidate would -campaign for office
in a resident district (resident districts
here include fraternities, sororities, League
houses, Quads, co-ops, etc.)
Each residence group would be entitled to
the amount of representation based on the
number of people living within its domains
as compared wiht the total campus popula-
Smaller residence groups may band to-
gether (e.g. combination of fraternities) so
that no group is entirely left out of the
picture. This would mean that fraternities
would select a certain number of represen-
tatives, and that co-op houses would come
together and do the same thing.

Persons interested in running for leg-
islative posts would be nominated merely
by filing their intentions to do so at the
SL Bldg. This would continue the present
policy of encouraging the more capable
people to seek office, but would remove
the unnecessary procedure of having a
nomination petition circulated by candi-
Candidates may then announce their in-
tention to seek the support of any one of
the resident districts. Campaigning would
be done exclusively in the group chosen.
Elections for office then would take place
wit hall members of the district partici-
pating in the vote. Election here would
mean that the candidate has become a mem-
ber of SL by virtue of having defeated other
nominees who were striving to represent the
same resident district.
This procedure would not only return a
representative legislature but would finally
give the legislator responsibility to a definite
group. Furthermore, another advantage to
the plan is the fact that the representative
would be in constant contact with his con-.
stituents, so that he may more accurately
reflect their opinion on the floor of the
Student Legislature.
Two essential difficulties resulting from
this plan must be considered. Provisions
of representation must be made for stu-
dents living off campus (this group in-
cludes independents, veterans, affiliates,
and grads), and secondly, some might
argue that, under the new plan, SL will
divide up into factions.
The first obstacle might be met by pro-
viding independents with a special ballot
by which they may choose their representa-
tives. Since a person may run for office
who is not directly a member of the resi-
dence district, the difficulty in obtaining
people to represent independents would be
reduced. Under such a system non-affiliates
would enjoy greater representation than
they have had in the past.
As for the second objection, even if SL
does divide into cliques, it would be only
a healthy and accurate reflection of a
variety of student opinions. The time to
start worrying is when SL never shows any
differences of opinion whatsoever.
This perhaps is not the only alternative to
the Hare system but it may be the most
desirable improvement. It is to be hoped
that those nominees who are elected today
and tomorrow will keep this in mind when
the first new session of the legislature con-
-Mark Reader

SL Election
IF NO ONE had bothered to vote in the
all-campus election a year ago last spring,
the students would not be looking forward
to a Thanksgiving weekend next week, nor
would they be able to make as extensive use
of library facilities as they do now. Without
a reasonable percentage of the student body
voting, the Student Legislature would not
have had enough influence to even attempt
gaining these measures from the adminis-
Today and tomorrow the all-campi1s
elections will be held once again. Thirty-
seven candidates are running for 23 open
positions. Every candidate has worked
hard to present his views to the student
body. By merely looking on page six of
today's Daily you will be able to see how
each aspirant stands on several key is-
sues, as well as find out how many hours
a week he plans to devote to SL and what
he intends to work on.
The 37 candidates represent nearly every
possible campus viewpoint-it is up to you
to decide which one most nearly fits your
requirement for a good legislator.
Remember that this election will also
give you a chance to express your opinion
on the controversial University driving
ban. The Office of Student Affairs is anx-
ious to have everyone register his ideas on
present driving regulations. Your vote
may help decide University policy on the
It should be clear by now that student
government can only be effective if a large
segment of the campus gets out and votes
and gives the Legislature its needed man-
-Teri Youngman and Harry Lunn
At theMichigan ..
art Granger and Deborah Kerr
THE RASH of Technicolor costume pic-
tures that has broken out in the last
month or two may, in general, be grouped
into three very irrelevant and immaterial
categories. Like alcoholic beverages, they
come either straight, mixed, or liberally
diluted. "The Prisoner of Zenda" belongs
in the middle group, and is a colorful and
entertaining example of same. It is at least
the equal of the Ronald Colman version of
the story which was made around 1940.
Labelling the film "mixed" means (a)
that it is not the painfully deadpan non-
sense that showed up in last week's "Yan-
kee Buccaneer," nor is it, (b) the carefully
contrived nonsense of the recent "Crim-
son Pirate." In particular, it is best when
it comes closest to the wit and spirit of
the Burt Lancaster film, weakest when
it falls into the earnest melodrama of
"Buccaneer." Since MGM has used its
most civilized British contract players
in the cast here, the light touch wins out,
and we may ignore the rest.
The plot involves the kidnapping- of a
Ruritanian king on the eve of his coronation,
threatening the country with the evil men-
ace of a usurper. Happily, however, an Eng-
lish cousin of the king arrives on the scene
at the same time, and is employed by the
king's friends as a temporary substitute
while they get about rescuing the true mon-
arch. The imposter is, of course, no Alice-
sit-by-the-fire, and lends a hand as well.
Also, falls in love with the princess, who ab-
solutely doesn't recognize him. But her en-
thusiasm seems tepid at best anyway.
In the cast, Stewart Granger is every inch

the imposter, also briefly the king. James
Mason steals the show in his several ap-
pearances as Rupert of Hentzau, a rogpish
mercenary. Louis Calhern and Robert Doug-
las do all right too. Deborah Kerr, however,
seems to deserve Mason's estimate of her as
an "insipid wax doll." But the swordplay
helps the audience to forget her. Sic semper
princesses, Deborah.
-Bill Wiegand
"CONQUER YOURSELF, rather than the
world." -Descartes
"IT CAN NOT BE granted that a man may
make a judgment about man. Existen-
tialism spares him from any such judgment.
The existentialist will never consider man as
an end because he is always in the making."
"THE YOUTH gets together his materials
to build a bridge to the moon, or, per-
chance, a palace or temple on the earth,
and, at length the middle-aged man con-
cludes to build a wood-shed with them."
"IT WOULD SEEM that religion cannot
be a mere anachronism and survival,
but must exert a permanent function, whe-
ther she be with or without intellectual con-
tent, and whether, if she have any, it be true
or false."
-William James
"ATOTHING IS so much to be feared as

* * q
",Lie tier6 tO the 6dcooj r

Concert Manners -. -
To the Editor:
FOR SOME TIME I have felt
that our students and towns-
people alike are most discourteous
at the close of concerts and lec-
tures in Hill Auditorium. While
performers are still taking bows
and receiving recognition due
them, and before the lights are
turned on indicating that all is
over, quite a number of folks leave
the auditorium. I realize that stu-
dents are required to be in their
rooms at certain times, but is this
the reason for leaving early, or is
it just lack of consideration for
others? We all lead busy lives, but
I for one feel there should still be
time for courtesy.
-Mrs. Kenneth N. Westerman
On Romantics .. .
To the Editor:
IN SUPPORTING his love for ro-
mantic music Mr. Zakariasen
has revealed some peculiar ideas
on the role of the intellect in mu-
First of all he forgets that the
composer of the 18th century de-
pended largely on patronage, a
thing that had been accepted for
a long time before Haydn began
composing. These patrons were
cultivated listeners and often tal-
ented performers. Their intellects
probably played a more prominent
part in listening than it does for
the audiences that must be "im-
mersed in sound" before it can
respond to music. Perhaps if Mr.
Zakariasen would listen intelli-
gently to the music of the great
18th century composers he would
realize that it was meant to be
listened to and not only felt, and
that there is a great deal more sub-
stance to it than superficial lis-
tening will uncover. If Mr. Zakar-
iasen fails to understand these ele-
ments in Haydn and Mozart it is
hard to see how he can fully un-
derstand the "Eroica" and the 9th
symphonies of Beethoven which
evolved so gradually from this
According to Mr. Zakarasen
music really became an art only
with the advent of romanticism.
Only then was music elevated from
the "business" enterprises of the
18th century composers. Only then
did composers write because they
really wanted to, and only then did
men develope the new art of lis-
tening. Apparently this new art
of listening died a sad death when
composers turned away from the
monster orchestras of Berlioz and
Mahler and the five hour produc-
tions of Wagner.
In his last paragraph Mr. Zak-
ariasen, in complaining about the
brevity of many contemporary
symphonies states that, "The lis-
tener of today cannot become im-
mersed in the sound of music be-
fore the piece is all over." This is
typical of the attitude of many
listeners whose approach to mu-
sic is more visceral than intellec-
tual. These people would increase
their listening enjoyment if they
would use their minds more in the
listening process. Music is a two
dimensional thing involving both
the intellect and the emotions. It
can lean rather heavily on the side
of intellect without becoming emo-
tionally sterile. This of course re-

H-Bomb Commentary

"Courage, Ewald! We're approaching civilization!"

quires more of the listener than
the blissful luxury of sitting back
and passively letting oneself be-
come "immersed in the sound of
music." It is the more rewarding
of the two approaches however,
and will do much to increase ones'
enjoyment of music. Even of the
music of the romantic composers.
-Rolv Yttrehus
* * *
'Sickened'.. .
To the Editor:
I AM CERTAINLY glad that this
country allows free thought
and speech and we are not forced
to accept Mr. William Zakariasen's
views and critical remarks con-
cerning the time span of musical
works and his absurd statements
and brandings of Haydn and Mo-
zart Symphonies as "a series of
degenerate dance tunes and comic
effects," "short, impeccably tai-
lored, and showing a lack of deep
expressive feeling."
Mr. Zakariasen also maintains
that we should pity Mr. Gross be-
cause "he hasn't the time or pow-
ers of mental concentration to un-
dergo a true musical experience."
If it takes Mr. Zakariasen two and
one half hours to absorb the thick,
stodgy, banal syrup which pours
from his Bruckner (an contem-
porary's) Symphonies, he is the
person to feel sorry for.
As I further consider Mr. Zakar-
iasen's letter, I find that the sick,
stammering feeling it left me with
was not worth the effort which I
employed to read the thing in the
first place.
-Gordon Mumma
, *
South Africa .. .
To the Editor:
UN discussed the Korean war
and the South African situation.
On these issues our government
has made its position clear. It has,
in effect, said that it is determined
to continue its war against the
non-white peoples of Asia and
that it will do nothing to stop Ma-

Ian's war against the non-white
peoples of Africa.
According to the New York
Times of November 15, we reject-
ed a Pakistani proposal for an im-
mediate cease fire. Sir Mohammed
Zafrullah Khan, Pakistan's for-
eign minister stated that war "can
and should be stopped, even fail-
ing an immediate agreement on
these points (PW exchange) and
pending their more leisurely con-
sideration." But we rejected this
suggestion on the grounds that we
would not "stand for a cease-fire
that left United State's soldiers
captive. ..."
On the South African situation,
however, we have reversed our po-
sition. Charles A. Sprague, US
representative, not only stated
that the US "does not intend to
point an accusing finger" -at Ma-
lan, but he also argued against
taking any action on the grounds
that such action is likely to fail.
"We have no power to enforce
change," he said.
Where is the consistency of our
position? In Korea we reject the
only immediate, possible solution:
cease-fire nowv, discussion of the
prisoner issue later. In that part
of the world we seem determined
to "enforce change." In South
Africa, on the other hand, we seem
unwilling to "enforce change." We
have in fact become completely
oblivious to the aggressive policies
of the Malan regime.
Perhaps we cannot expect a bet-
ter position from a government
which condones racism in its own
capitol. Yet those Americans who
still believe in the principles on
which this country was founded
can ill afford to remain silent. For
our own future welfare we must
demand an immediate cease fire
and we must support the African
peoples in their struggle for in-
-Ed Shaffer
* * *
This I Believe.
To the Editor:
FOR SOME TIME now I have
been annoyed by the intellec-

tual garbage that continues to. ap-
pear in the 'Letters' section of The
Daily - the super-stupid mental
junk contributed by various re-
ligious writers.
In his latest masterpiece, Mr.
Laframboise sounds like Senator
McCarthy who deliberately and
falsely equates atheism and com-
munism. This is a fashionable de-
vice in religious propaganda to.
day and is indicative of the intel-
lectual dishonesty of religious
propagandists. I would like to
point out to Mr. L that the char-
acteristics of communism which
menace us are their (the Rus-
sians') governmental and econom-
ic systems, not their lack of relig-
ion. The basic tenet of communism
is totalitarian socialism and not
atheism. Either can exist without
the other and it is quite possible to
be an atheist without being acom-
munist (as if Mr. L didn't know).
Being an atheist and not a com-
munist, I am sick and tired of
hearing religious propagandists
capitalize on the hatred of com-
munists by equating the two.
As for the higher moral tone of
religious civilizations, I would like
to ask Mr. L where is the high
moral tone of Spain, a country
where religion is rampant?
The real reason why the true
believer boys find atheism 'sinful'
and evil is that it threatens their
own comfortable little beliefs (for
which they need all the social
support they can get since there
can be no intellectual support for
such nonsense) and challenges the
cheaply won prestige and power of
the professional superstitionist.
The morality of atheism is based
on enlightened self interest, in-
tellectual and emotional matur-
ity, and the love of humanity. The
morality of religion is based on
superstitious, craven fear and an
infantile hope for pie in the sky
by and by.
It is time these self esteemed
and self righteous knotheads
ceased telling the rest of us how
to live.
-Sidney Epstein
* * *
I Believes.. .
To the Editor:
SUGGEST you run this letter
in your "This I Believe" series.
Suggested Editor's Note: In con-
junction with the lecture series
"This I Believe," The Daily is pre-
senting statements from promi-
nent members of the University
community, particularly if they
know how to write believably. By
Alan Ternes (Ternes is an unbe-
lievable character often seen wan-
dering about campus.)
This I believe stuff has, I be-
lieve, gone too far. I believe that
when we start reading I Believes
from almost every believer on this
unbelievably believing campus, it's
time for a change.
I further believe with strong be-
lievability that few people believe
the I Believes worth reading and
that, furthermore, when they do
read the I Believes they don't be-
lieve them.
I believe I would much rather
see a believable news story in place
of the almost unbelievably nu-
merous I Believes that I see and
don't believe each unbelievably
dull day.
-Alan Ternes
"VIRTUE IS of so little regard in
these costermonger times that
true valor is turned bear-herd."

i~r.ig~tn ttI



WASHINGTON-It's been 20 years almost
to the day that another President-
elect called on an outgoing President, as
Dwight D. Eisenhower calls on Harry S.
Truman today.
President Hoover was bitter then, just
as President Truman is today. All sorts
of charges had been hurled at his ad-
ministration, just as charges have been
hurled at Truman by the man he once
proposed for President of the United
However, for the good of the country, as
today, they sat down together.
With them sat grave, long-faced Raymond
Moley, top Roosevelt brain truster who lat-
er quarreled with his boss and has been bit-
terly against the Democrats since; also
cherub-faced Ogden Mills, Secretary of the
Treasury. Hoover talked in a monotone, at
times plaintively. He reviewed the tobog-
gan slide of British finances, told of the
dangerous economic state of the world. The
President-elect listened, talked little.
Finally Mr. Hoover said: "Now, Governor
Roosevelt, I wonder if I could speak to you
The others withdrew, Hoover talked long-
er to the President-elect regarding Britain's
desperate condition.
Coming out of the White House later,
Governor Roosevelt told Moley: "We're
not going back. I don't want to get mixed
up in this."
Today, 20 years later, Eisenhower like-
wise declines to share responsibility for de-
cisions until he assumes office. But the
time between election and inauguration is
shorter now, and at least two of his repre-
sentatives are working with the outgoing
IT'S A 100-to-1 bet that Joseph Dodge,
the Eisenhower adviser on budget prob-
lems, will not become Secretary of the
Treasury or budget director, as some ob-
servers have speculated.
For some of Ike's advisers aren't at all
happy about the discovery that Dodge
borrowed money from the RFC for his
Detroit Bank in 1933 and did not pay it
back until this year. They feel that with
the Republican Party having talked loud-
ly about "keeping out of the red," Eis-
enhower couldn't afford to appoint a man
whose bank has been in the red to the
government for 19 years.
Dodge has been president of the Detroit
Bank since 1933. On Dec. 31. 1933. the bank

W ASHINGTON'S lame-duck Sen. Harry
Cain is so reluctant to leave the Senate
that he is pulling strings to get the relatively
unimportant job of sergeant-at-arms.
This has brought him into a backstage
clash with New York's powerful congress-
man Dan Reed, who is boosting his son,
Bill, for the post. The junior Reed is now
deputy sergeant-at-arms and is counting
on his daddy to help him move up.
Congressman Reed will pack a lot of
weight in the next congress as boss of the
House Ways and Means Committee, which
fixes the nation's taxes. But the Senate is
known to be sympathetic to ex-members of
its exclusive club; so senatorial courtesy will
probably prevail and the ex-Senator may
get the job.
Senator Cain has whispered that he is
anxious to take the step-down job for the
sake of his wife, whom he almost divorced
to marry a Senate secretary four years
ago. Mrs. Cain prefers the Washington so-
cial whirl to the humdrum life of Tacoma,
NOTE-Senator Cain has told friends he
can't figure out why he was defeated in a
state that gave Eisenhower an easy majority.
Chief reason was the drive and personality
of his opponent, newly elected Senator
"Scoop" Jackson. Another reason was Cain's
close political liaison with Senator McCar-
thy. Whenever McCarthy needed anyone to
speak for him on the Senate floor, Cain was
always the first to do so.
Pandit, head of the Indian delegation
to the United Nations, believes there is no
chance whatever of arranging a truce in
Korea even with Eisenhower directing the
negotiations. Madame Pandit has talked
secretly with Foreign Minister Vishinsky.
Each time the Russians flatly refused to
listen to any concession regarding prisoners
of war.
Shah of Iran is making emergency plans
to flee to Switzerland and eventually the
United States. The Shah is so worried the
Communist Tudeh party will seize the
Government that he has an Iranian air
force plane on a 24-hour alert to fly him
out of the country.
CIA CHIEF-Gen. Walter Bedell Smith,
[".-n a iir ir or-. ,- nn- haf of afF


(Continued from Page 2)

University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of History. "Stubbs the
Man and Stubbs the Historian," G. O.
Sayles, Professor of History, Queen's
University, Belfast, Northern Ireland,
Tues., Nov. 18, 4:15 p.m., Rackham Am-
Cancellation. The University Lecture
schedule in the Weekly Calendar to be
given by Professor T. Kobayashi, under
the auspices of the Departments of
Geology and Mineralogy, on Fri., Nov.
21, at 4 p.m., has been cancelled. How-
ever, the two lectures announced for
Professor Kobayashi on Thurs., Nov. 20,
at 4 and 7 p.m., will be given.
The Roman Letter. A demonstration-
lecture will be delivered by James
Hayes, calligrapher, at the Clements
Library on Thursday afternoon at 4
p.m. Architecture and Design and Li-
brary Science students and faculty
especially invited.
The Research Seminar in Quantita-
tive Economics is sponsoring a lecture
by Mr. Colin Clark, Wed., Nov. 19, from
3-5 p.m. 101 Economics Building. His
topic will be, "The Lone Run Rela-
tionship between Economic Develop-
ment and Population Growth." Faculty
and students are cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Mathematics Colloquium. The next
meeting will be at 4:10 p.m. on Tues.,
Nov. 18, in 3011 Angell Hall. Mr. Jesse
Wright will speak on "COPOINT GE-
1.ozie .Sma in Mathnatics. Tuee

fare Field," Wed., Nov. 19, 4:10 p.m.,
Rumpus Room, Michigan League. Ev-
eryone welcome.
Organic Chemistry Seminar. Mr. Don-
ald I. McCane will speak on "Problems
in the Use of Carbon 14," Tues., Nov.
18, 7:30 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Building.
Geometry Seminar. Wed., Nov.19, 4:15
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. W. Ai-Dhahir
will speakon "The Tetrahedral Com-
plex by Grassmann's Methods."
Concert. Vladimir Horowitz, pianist,
will be heard in the fourth concert
of the Choral Union Series Wednes-
day evening, Nov. 19, at 8:30, in Hill
Auditorium. He willtplay the follow-
ing program: Toccata in C major
(Bach-Busoni); Sonatas in E major and
G major (Scarlatti) Arabesque, Op. 18
(Schumann); Sonata No. 2 in B-flat
minor (Chopin); Scriabin's Sonata No.
9, Etude in B-flat minor and Etude in
C-sharp minor; Jittle Shepherd and
Serenade from "Children's Corner"
Suite by Debussy; and the Liszt
Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2, arranged
by Horowitz.
Tickets are available at the offices
of the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower daily; and may
also be purchased at the Hill Audi-
torium box office on the night of the
performance after 7 o'clock.
Exhibition of Japanese Maps, spon-
sored by the Center for Japanese
Studies and th Department of Geog-
raphy, Central Galleries, Rackham
Building, 9-12, 2-5, 8-9, Nov. 17 through

3A Union, at 7:30. Singing of German
Christmas carols.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timonial meeting, 7:30. Upper Room,
Lane Hall.
U. of M. Rifle Club will meet at 7:15
p.m. at the R.O.T.C. Rifle Range.
Congregational Disciples Guild. Tea
at the Guild House from 4:30 to 6.
Study group on the Sermon on the
Mount from 7:15 to 8:15. All invited.
U. of M. Ice skating Club. Social
meeting tonight at 7:30 in the Women's
Athletic Building. Men and women
who wish to join the club are urged to
come. Refreshments will be served.
Ballet Club. Meeting tonight in Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio; Beginners:
8:15-9:15; Intermediates will work on
Christmas program in place of the reg-
ular class.
La Tertulia of La Sociedad Hispanica
meets today 3:30-5:00 in the Rumpus
Room of the League.
Square Dance Groupdmeetsat Lane
Hall, 7:30 p.m. All students invited.
SRA Council meeting, Lane Hall, 5
A.A.U.P. Meeting. A panel discussion
on "The Faculty Member and the Col-
lege Retirement Equities Fund," 7:30
p.m. on Tues., Nov. 18, in the East Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. Open to non-members.
Coming Events
Undergraduate Botany Club meets
Wed., Nov. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in 1139
Natural Science Building. Dr. Clover
wl.mm , n laP. o f h,. ,.rin wn th

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
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Barnes Connable.........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 Staff
Al Green..............Business Manager
Milt Goetz.......Advertising Manager
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Judy Loehnberg......Finance Manager
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