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November 23, 1952 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 19 *

The
City Editor's
SCRATCH
PAD
By BARNES CONNABLE
CAMPUSYoung Progressives are planning
to do it again.
The Lecture Committee issue is no longer
a sensational headline in a Detroit newspa-
per. Presently, a group of interested campus
leaders are preparing a brief to submit to
'the Board of Regents with the Student Leg-
* islature proposal for changing University
lecture policies. The mood is one of ration-
x ality and diplomacy.
So-YP circles have been abuzz all week
about inviting party-line author Howard
Fast to speak on campus.
The key question on lecture petitions is:t
"Is the proposed speaker a member of, or
active in, any Communist or Communist-
front organization?" A "Communist-front"
ais defined on the back of the application, in
.the words of the Internal Security Act, as:
"any organization . .. which is substantial-
ly directed, dominated or controlled by a
Communist-action organization and is pri-
marily operated for the purpose of giving
aid and support to a Communist-action or-
ganization, a Communist foreign power or
the world Communist movement ..."
On Oct. 6, 1951, Howard Fast became a
member of the Board of Publishers New
Press, Inc., publishers of the Daily Work-
er. Seven members of the board are ad-
mitted Communists..
Fast was convicted of contempt of Con-
gress in 1947 and served a three-month jail
sentence beginning June 7, 1950.
He is a member of the World Congress
for Partisans for Peace which blasted the
Atlantic Pact and accused the United States
of "arming to the teeth" for aggression. On
April 24, 1949, he told the WCPP that U. S.
jails are "filled with political prisoners."
In a letter to Russia's Literary Gazette
of May 2, 1948, he praised the "artistic
freedom" of Russian artists as opposed to
"capitalistic chains" that bind American
artists.
It doesn't take a Pearson to predict what
will happen when the Lecture Committee
looks over the petition. Fast will be banned,
reporters will be thrown into action, irate
setters will appear on this page and we'll be
back where we started.
We don't have an abundance of faith In
the chances of SL's resolution getting
through the Regents. But we think things
are on the right track. We think reason
should be given a chance before the pla-
cards go up again.
We don't think It's feasible or morally
justifiable to give i to either the status
quo or the damn-the-torpedoes school.
There is little cause for YP's or anyone
else to believe that Fast will be permitted to
speak at the University. The pattern of the
Lecture Committee is clear. There are no
indications that it will change overnight.
Accordingly, the question arises as to the
purpose of the YP request. On the basis of
past actions of the group and the general
characted of it membership, there is little
doubt that the move is designed to embarass
the University.
It will do so to some extent, but not as a
means to the desired end of protecting free-
dom of speech. The administration's fear of
adverse reaction to. subversive, and alleged-
ly so, speakers on campus will become more
crystallized. The University, rightfully so,
is not to forced into anything.
The issue at present is not whether
Howard Fast should be permitted to ad-
dress a campus organization on property
owned by the citizens of this state. The
question is rather how in the future a man
of comparable reputation can do so with

a minimum of hullabaloo. This should be
the concern of campus liberals.
The record of YP gives effective testimony
to its concern with the attack rather than
the improvement. Three years ago, for ex-
ample, when the Committee to End Discrim-
ination was starting on the road of sound,
constructive progress, YP members disap-
peared from the CED.
Students who seek change in this focal
point of society are being duped if they
accept any shade of bedfellow because of
his stated goals. There is no connection
between the ends of liberals and Commun-
ist sympathizers. They are, in reality, the
deadliest of enemies.
The former seek to eradicate the blots on
democracy. The latter seek to entrench as
many hypocrisies as they can expose or
dream up. Every step of progress to them
means one less fault to exploit.
A decade ago idealism on college cam-
puses was inter-meshed with naivete. Today
we can't afford to kid ourselves. The stakes
are too high.
Books at the Librar
Baker, Carlos -- HEMINGWAY: THE
WRITER AS ARTIST. Princeton, N. J.,
Princeton University Press, 1952.
Cloete, Stuart-THE CURVE AND THE
TUSK. Boston, Houghton Mifflin, 1952.
Ellsberg, Edward - PASSPORT FOR
JENNIFER, New York, Mead & Co., 1952.
Huxley, Aldous--THE DEVILS OF LOU-

CONGLOMERATE CREW:
Ike's Cabinet Appointments

Lieeri to the 6dop

PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight Eisenhower
is showing by his series of cabinet ap-
pointments that he intends to run the gov-
ernment for the next four years in much the
same manner he conducted the war in Eur-
ope and his duties as NATO commander.
In these Jobs, Ike served as coordinator of
many different interest groups. At NATO
headquarters he was constantly pressured to
do things one way for the French, another
way for the British and still other ways for
Germany, Belgium, Italy and the rest.
His cabinet appointments thus far are
a curious mixture of Republicans who re-
present diverse factions of the country.
Included in the new array of government
posts is a Taft man, an Eisenhower strate-
gy leader, a leading industrialist, a some-
what independent Republican in Stassen, a
career diplomat and a pre-convention Ike
man who did little campaigning for the
General and who was rarely mentioned for
a cabinet post in speculation prior to the
announcement.
A quick rundown on the new men dis-
'closes the following:
The new Attorney General, Herbert
Brownell, Jr., is a successful lawyer in New
York City who was Ike's top strategy leader
in the GOP convention and who in 1948 was
Gov. Thomas Dewey's campaign manager.
Brownell was often mentioned for the post in
speculative articles. His appointment is a
considerable improvement over the string of
law enforcers Truman appointed in the per-
sons of Tom Clark, J. Howard McGrath and
James McGrannery.
' John Foster Dulles, as the new Secretary
of State, did a excellent job as architect
of the Japanese peace treaty. A top aid
to Dewey in New York, Dulles is an in-
ternationalist who will probably place a
little more emphasis on the Asian theatre
then Secretary of State Dean Acheson.

The selection of Charles E. Wilson for
Defense Secretary brings to government
years of industrial training. Also an inter-
nationalist, Wilson has an invaluable back-
ground for his job as director of the giant
defense program now in full swing.
George M. Humphrey, the new Secretary
of the Treasury, is a leading Taft support-
er and is president of the M. A. Hanna
Coal company in Ohio. His appointment
is considered a concession to Taft and may
be the sign of a more leniant corporate tax
policy. Bypassed for the post were bankers
Winthorp Aldrich of New York and Joseph
M. Dodge of Detroit.
Two close political friends of Eisenhower
were overlooked when Ike selected Gov.
Douglas McKay of Oregon for Secretary of
the Interior. Retiring 'Gov. Val Peterson of
Nebraska and Gov. Dan Thornton of Colo-
rado were considered the leading candidates
for the post. McKay was an active Ike man
prior to the convention but did little cam-
paigning during the campaign. He is a lead-
ing conservation advocate and stated that
a Republican administration would not let
up on government dam construction.
Finally, the appointment of- Harold
Stassen as director of the Mutual Security
Agent is a blow to the Taft forces. He
was a foe of Taft during the last three
Republican conventions and it was the
switch of his Minnesota convention votes
that gave Eisenhower the nomination this
year. His appointment strengthens the
internationalist flavor of the cabinet.
With four appointments yet to make it
is hoped that Eisenhower will continue to
select men from different segments of the
population who represent a number of dif-
ferent opinions.
--Eric Vetter

The 'Good Neighbor' Problem

AMERICAN PEOPLE and the United States
government forget all too often the exis-
tance of the tumultous lands south of the
Rio Grande. Millions of predominantly
Spanish-speaking human beings eking out
a precarious living in the underdeveloped
areas of Central and South America, are
either constantly ignored by most of us, or
looked upon as a curiosity by romantically
inclined tourists.
In recent years the United States govern-
ment has fostered the "Good Neighbor Po-
licy," with the hope of improving diplomatic
relations with these countries. Under the
Point Four program, American technical and
economic skill has been utilized by several
nations.
But these approaches have proved high-
ly inadequate.- As a people we have failed
to gain the respect of most of these coun-
tries. The United States is commonly
looked upon with hate, fear and jealousy
by the' smaller nations.
This intense dislike is fostered partly by
economic penetration on the part of Ameri-
can businessmen. Capitalizing on this coun-
try's need for raw materials, they have put
large investments into some of the more po-
litically stable localities. The result has
been some improvement in local conditions,
but the people are concerned primarily with
the huge profits which go to the foreign
Americans.
Nationalists and communists usually
band together to fight "Yankee imperial-
ism," which Is grossly exaggerated for the
DREW PEARSON:
W ashington
Merry-Go-Round
WASHINGTON - What Harry Truman
told Dwight D. Eisenhower and vice ver-
sa is known directly only to the new men
themselves. But what is known is what
President Truman told intimates he said
to Ike.
Both men were obviously nervous before
and after their interview. One friend who
talked to Truman just before he saw Eisen-
hower, noted that he looked fidgety and
dropped some papers.
Eisenhower also looked nervous and
wiped perspiration from his barren brow
after the conference.
The version which the President gave one
of his closest friends also indicates that the
two men were a little tense at first. But he
broke the ice by telling Ike something like
this:
"I've been in politics for 40 years. Some-
times you win and sometimes you lose. That's
politics.
"Sometimes you have to say some
harsh things in politics, because everyone's
out to win. But let's forget all that.
"The only important thing is the future.
I want to help you in every way. I want
you to have as much assistance as we can
give you between now and January 20.
"I only wish I could have been briefed
lbefore I took this job. President Roose-
velt's death hit me like a thunderbolt. I
didn't even know he was ill. I had only
talked politics with him, and hadn't even

sake of home consumption. American in-
vestments are looked upon with suspicion,
and charges of exploitation are leveled
regularly.
Factual information about the true
strength of communism in these parts is
difficult to ascertain. In many sections the
Communists have been extremely vociferous
with little actual power. On the other hand,
the slow industrialization in the southern
countries has tended to spread the move-
ment.
Paradoxically enough, most of these gov-
ernments clamor for American loans. Not
only are their demands so exhorbitant that
they cannot possibly be met, but in the past
many of our grants have mysteriously found
a resting place in the pockets of the rich,
leaving the mass of the people totally un-
aided.
Many of our blunders are inherent in
the haphazard selection of ambassadors
and the State Department's policy toward
foreign service experts.
Because most of the ambassadors are ap-
pointed for domestic political reasons, they
often lack a speaking 'knowledge of the
language in their areas. What is worse, they
appear to have neither an understanding of,
nor sympathy for, the South American.
Department staff assignments to these
countries are for so short a period that the
political experts in the embassies have no
time to examine the problems which face
them. Few objective conclusions can ever
be reached by our field men.
In a few of the embassies, unfavorable re-
ports concerning some of the foreign gov-
ernments are squelched by ambassadors who
have been captivated by the charms of a
person like the late Eva Peron. (One Ameri-
can ambassador reported that "Evita" was
a true democrat.)
Although the situation is bad, it far from
hopeless. In a large segment of the ppula-
tion a strong feeling of respect for certain
of our leaders is still apparent. The images
of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the
retired Henry Wallace continue to be the
most real Americans to many of the south-
ern nationals. Both of these men had the
foresight to visit our neighbors during their
political careers.
To understand the reason for this feel-
ing of admiration, Americans must grasp
the fact that most of these people have a
tremendous sense of "dignity," a term
which can only find its equivalent in the
Japanese concept of "face."
By ignoring the South and Central Am-
erican countries we have dealt the pride of
the people a great blow. Any recognition of
them on our part would be one of the best
actions that we as a nation could take.
During his campaign, Dwight D. Eisen-
hower said, "I am convinced that our co-
operation can be closer and I have every
intention of contributing to that purpose."
The incumbent president has every means
at his disposal to make this promise a reality.
He can appoint more competent men to
serve in the south lands, and possibly sug-
gest to John Foster Dulles, his Secretary of
State, that tenure in office be given to our
foreign experts.
The most important thing he can do, is
to accept the invitations of Chile and
Mexico, and visit these and other nations
in the Western Hemisphere.
All our economic aid, fine words, and pro-
fessed sympathy would not do as much as
n+. 1,, a a +., T.- An A n he +

Hare System ...
To The Editor:
MARK READER presents some
powerful arguments against the
Hare system of Proportional Rep-
resentation. Yet, he fails to realize
the essential democratic nature of
this system of electing representa-
tives.
The Hare system eliminates the
"Unrepresented Minority." It does
away with the possibility of 49.99
per cent of the voters (those who
vote for the losing candidate) not
having any say at all in the choice
of a legislator. The "ward" sys-
tem, which Mr. Reader suggests,
would make it virtually impossible
for significant minorities to have
any representation on the Student
Legislature, as they probably
would be sponsoring losing can-
didates in each of the districts.
The Hare system guarantees
representation to all significant
interests in number of legislators
proportional to the percentage of
votes cast for that point of view.
Every voter (with the exception
of those few whose ballots are in-
validated) has his say in the elec-
tion of one representative on the
legislative body. It may be his
first, fifth, or tenth preference.
Stili his vote counts.
The lack of apropriateness of
the Hare system or any other sys-
tem on this campus lies in the
type of campaigns conducted by
most of the candidates. They are
mostly "popularity contests"
However, this situation could be
alleviated by the formation of
student political parties. This has
met with great success at our
neighbor college, Wayne Univer-
sity, in Detroit. There, student po-
litical groups have been organized,
representing a fairly clear dichot-
omy between "liberal" and "con-
servative" interests, also allowing
room for many "independents."
When the ballots are counted,
the practical democratic operation
of the Hare system is clearly borne
out. No matter how overwhelm-
ing the vote is for one group, the
other group is assured of represen-
tation on the legislative body,
roughly proportional to the
strength they have shown at the
polls.
Let us hope that the next S.L.
election sees more vigorous cam-
paigning on real issues and less
emphasis on "Who likes Who"
and which fraternity or sorority
is more popular on campus.
-Sol Plafkin, Grad.
Is This Fair? ...
To the Editor:
THURSDAY morning an elec-
tion was stolen; stolen because
of the false system which "elects"
men to student legislature.
The hour was growing late,
the candidates for the two re-
maining positions on student leg-
islature were narrowed to four. As
the vote stood the leader had 271,
the next candidates in order had
239, 235, and 232. The lowest per-
son was dropped with the votes
distributed to the remaining three.
The quota was lowered with addi-
tional votes distributed. Again a
tally was made. This time the two
lowest candidates were tied at 255
votes.
The rule presented states that
the candidate receiving the high-
est number of votes on the last
ballot is elected in case of a tie.
Candidate three with a gain of
20 votes was elected over candi-
date two who had gained 16 votes
though the vote totals were equal.
Is this fair?,Doesgthis mean that
if the people voting for candidate
two had cast not third or fourth
place votes but instead sixth or
seventh place votes, thus delaying
his total to a latter ballot, he
would have been elected?
Indeed it is a hallow victory for

the man elected because his op-
ponents' constituents voted for
their candidate for third or fourth
place and not for sixth or seventh
place. Indeed the whole system of
Student Legislature elections is
shaken when a sixth place vote
counts more than a third place
vote for the same candidate.
I say that Joe Schwartz was
denied a place on Student Leg-
islature he rightfully won. I say
that place should now be made
available to him. Destroy this tra-
dition of unfair vote counting. Let
the rightful winner hold office.
-Alan Strauss
* * * *
Driving Ban ...
To the Editor:
S THE RECENT referendum
indicated, the students are in
favor of a change in the present
driving ban. As the University has
shown an interest in modifying
the ban, it is up to the students to
help the Office of Student Affairs
to draw up these modifications.
The S.L. does not seem to have
any definite ideas on the subject,
so I would like to make some sug-
gestions.
I think that the requirements
for the commuting permit should
be lowered so that a student liv-

-Daily-Stu Ross
ANGELL HALL-AFTER THE BAN

those who have to park in the
campus area. They realize that
the addition of even 1200. more
cars would make an impossible sit-
uation of an already difficult one.
I agree with them on this point,
but I believe I have the solution to
the problem. The time at which
the situation is most acute is be-
tween 8:00 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Therefore, I propose that the driv-
ing ban be lifted at 6:00 p.m. each
day from Monday through Satur-
day and all day Sunday. At these
times there are relatively few non-
students in the campus area and
the only parking problem would
be among the students themselves.
I feel that these two proposals
would be acceptable to the Admin-
istration, the townspeople and the
students, and I hope that they
will help in some way in the so-
lution of the problem.
Roger Bachmann, '56 N.R.
* * * *
Arizona Band .,.
To the Editor:
I AM STATIONED at Fort Bliss,
a few miles from El Paso, the
home of Texas Western College,
Last night I witnessed a football
game between T.W.C. and the
University of Arizona. As football
teams go I'm sure the Michigan
J.V. squad would have no trouble
defeating either team, but the
spectacle that was of special in-
terest to me was the Arizona
Marching Band. Their band is di-
rected by Joel Lee, who arranged
the formations of our famous band
for four years. Mr. Lee, in the
short time he has been at Arizona
has made their 60 piece outfit one
of the top college bands in the
Southwest. 'The Arizona forma-
tions are an exact duplicate of
those of Michigan, including the
famous rhumba step, Showboat
and South Pafific routines which
we all enjoyed watching our band
interpret each football Saturday.
Once again another instiution is
reaping the benefits of our talent,
in this case Michigan's loss of Mr.
Lee is Arizona's gain, and I'm
quite sure you'll be hearing a lot
about this band in the near fu-
ture.
' --Pvt. Harvey Gorden, '52
Btry A 5th ING BN Spec.
.AAA-RTC
Fort Bliss, Texas
* * *
To the Editor:
W HY, Mr. Epstein, are you so
fanatically upholding athe-
ism? Is it because you feel that
you are being attacked by the "be-
lievers," because you are unsure
of the ground on which you walk,
or what? Are you aware that you
may sound in your letter very
much like some of those whom you
are so opposed to? Do you realize
that your arguments are at times
as unconvincing as those of your
opponents?
Without getting involved in per-
sonalities and arguments I would
like to suggest a few things to you,

and to anyone else who feels as
you do. Please consider again se-
riously whether or not you have
given the question a fair chance..
For instance, did you make a
thorough study of religion (both
new and old), or did you do as so
many do, be content with presen-
tations by and examples of mis-
informed and bigoted exponents
of a .few of our better known
churches? You may find, as I did
in the Baha'i Faith, a religion so
completely practical, so surpris-
ingly modern, and so brilliantly
formed that you will be unable to
stand intelligently against it. Alsd,
have you mistaken that church
for religion (i.e. your example of
Spain), and'have you, by con-
demning religious thinkers as "in-
fantile" and "self-righteous knot-
heads," exhibited your claim to
"intellectual and emotional ma-
turity"? You have a right to be
dissatisfied with things as they
exist today both in and out of
church, but why jump to the con-
clusion that it is the fault of re-
ligion? Religion is the practicality
and the most misunderstood field
of human endeavor in existence
today, and it is, when shorn of
its trappings, a fascinating and
relatively unexplored science.
-Don Hawley
* * *
The Affair Blum
To the Editor:
THE STUDENT Legislature and
the Inter-Fraternity Council
should be congratulated for bring-
ing The Affair Blum to the cam-
pus. Not only was this film enter-
taining bt it had educational
value.
The picture brought out very
clearly the fact that Anti-Semi-
tism coupled with Anti-Left hys-
teria'served as a smoke screen for
the attempted frame up of a Jew-
ish industrialist on a murder
charge. The responsibility of the
police, the judges, and the legis-
latures all "eminently respectable
people" was striking. The stories
manufactured in the press all
pointed to Blum's guilt.
The implicit offer of the police
of leniency to the unstable mur-
derer Gambler in turn for his tes-
timony which would frame Blum
gives real insight into police meth-
ods and the psychology of inform-
ers. What can be said of the re-
spectable people wanting to put a
feather in their cap by framing
innocent people. Then when the
case fell through how quickly did
these same people try to wash their
hands of the whole thing. Gabler
when presented with unques-
tioned scientific evidence of his
guilt could only cry the Reds are
behind this.
It was all done on the pretence
of justice, impartiality, and de-
mocracy. Discrimination in Ger-
many? Nonsense! The German
court system unfair? Blasphemy!
The German press anything but
impartial? Treason!

Most Americans who saw this
film enjoyed it and condemned the
Nazis. I wonder how many stop to
think that this could happen in
the U.S.? What of the Rosenbergs
sentenced to die for alleged es-
pionage? Did some one say-but
this is the U.S.-it couldn't hap-
pen here! Let us see that it
doesn't.
-Robert Schor
** * *
Prediction Parley ..0
To the Editor:
WE WONDER who General Eis-
enhower is considering for
cabinet posts besides the three he
named yesterday. We wonder how
the House and Senate will be or-
ganized and what Senator Taft's
position will be in the new admin-
istration.
We are fortunate in having the
opportunity to hear some author-
itative guessing. The Young Re-
publicans are sponsoring a talk
this Sunday afternoon by recently
re-elected Representative George
Meader at 3 p.m. in the Union. We
invite everybody to attend,
-Ronald E. Seavoy
** *
The Compass...
To The Editor:
This is in reply to Berkly
Branche-Eddins. Many of us have
always felt the need for a news-
paper in this country which would
forthrightly champion the cause
of justice everywhere-and do this
without "any strings." Such a
paper was not the New York Com-
pass.
The New York Compass was the
creature of that ambivalently sen-
sitive group who is able to recog-
nize injustice, and inhumanity
in every country in the world (and
a great deal of this does exist) ex-
cept in the Soviet Union and her
satellites .
There are many 'of us who are
"for" things. But certainly not
for the ruthless dictatorship of
one man or even one party, cer-
tainly not for slave labor camps.
When has the Compass exposed
these?
Yes, the Compass has been "for"
"good" things too. Some of them
you enumerated in your letter.
But you surely are not fooled by
all this. It is inconceivable that
anyone who writes as intelligently
as you do, does not know, that the
Compass was no more than a case
of the "devil mouthing Scrip-
ture ..:.
-Louis D. Lodigani '50
THE FAULTS and shortcomings
of America - which, unlike
those of the Soviet Union, are
wide open to the world and freely
discussed by Americans themselves
-have led too many people in
Europe - to lose their sense of
judgment and ignore the plain
fact that the U.S.A. has recently
been the best "top nation" since
Rome. It establishes order, resists
the aggressor, defends the attack-
ed, strengthens the weak, and suc-
cors the poor. The U.S.A. is the
first world power to give money
away, to tax itself for the foreigner
in peacetime. We are too little
astonished at the unprecedented
virtuousness of U.S. foreign policy
and at its good sense; the masterly
handling of Yugoslavia, for in-
stance, and the European Pay-
ments Union. We pay altogether
too much attention to the lunatic
frine in U.S.A. We forget the
workday, the decent, the poor, the
intelligent American 'citizen. We
even forget the influential citizen,
the President himself. Ordinarily
when the tumult and the shouting
dies the U.S. government turns out
to have done the right thing. .,
In short, the power of the U.S.A.
(including the atom bomb), far
from meanacing Western Europe,
is the safest guarantee of its con-

tinued independent existence.
-From Britain and the Cold
War, a publication of the
Oxford Radical Association,
"a small group of University
teachers in Oxford.

i

r:

{,

[DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

Phi Lambda Upsilon. Meeting, Mon.,
Nov. 24, Rackham Bldg., West Confer-
ence Room, 7:30 p.m., Dr. Lloyd Kempe
will speak on "Microbiology in Chemis-
try and Engineering."
SRA Electorate meeting, Lane Hall,
Tues., Nov. 25, 7:30 p.m.
La P'tite Causette will meet tomor-
row from 3:30 to 5 p.m., North Cafe-
teria. Union.

through Fri., 12:40 and 3 p.m., 4th
floor, University Museums Building.
Wesley Foundation. Turkey Roast,
Tues., Nov. 25, 8 p.m., Wesley Lounge.
Young Democrats will meet on Mon.,
Nov. 24, at $ p.m. in the Union, Room
3-D. Prof. Samuel Eldersveld, of the
Political Science Dept., will speak on
the implications of the recent elec-
tion and propose a positive program
for action. All those interested are in-
vited.

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
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
Diane Johnston.... .Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg ..Finance Manager
Tom Treeger.... Circulation Manager

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