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January 15, 1953 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1953-01-15

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rHURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953

FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UNESCO

Pointed Pen

"e-Letter-i to the 6dfor.

A I

THE CAMPUS 70NESCO Council, a branch
of the official United Nations Organiza-
tion, has a direct part to play in aiding the
UN in the task of disseminating education,
science and culture throughout the world. In
order to do this as effectively as possible.
the members of both the international and
campus UNESCO groups must remain as
free as possible from personal bias.
Extremists, whether they be right-wing
or left-wing, are usually unable to take
an objective approach to the function of
education. Rather, these radicals prefer
to use any means at hand for spreading
their own doctrines.
During the post-war years it has become
increasingly clear that Communists and fel-
low travelers are especially guilty of tearing
down organizations which constructively try
to build friendships between ations, and
utilizing such organizations for their own
narrow purposes.
Recent articles in The Daily have point-
ed to the campus UNESCO council as one
group where influences from the Commun-
ist-dominated Labor Youth League were
strong, unchecked by the group's middle-
of-the-road majority.
It is to be hoped that members who do
not usually bother to come and participate
at meetings will begin to take an added in-
terest in their group and realize to the full
extent the responsibility which they owe to
the Council.
-Dorothy Myers

!r "

By HARLAND BRITZ
ONCE AGAIN the news pages tell us that
French intransigence and shortsighted-
ness are causing a serious security problem
for Western Europe. The new French gov-
ernment, formed last week by Premier Rene
Mayer, has promised once hopeful observers
that France will continue to throw monkey-
wrenches into the vital gears of the Euro-
pean Army project, officially known as the
European Defense Command.
The new government took two steps
which do not augur well for partisans of
French cooperation with her continental
comrades. First of all, the name of Rob-
ert Schuman was missing from the lists
of Cabinet posts. Schuman, who has serv-
ed as Foreign Minister for the past five
years, has long been a champion of
French participation in any plans for
European unity. Indeed, it is his name
which is always associated with the cur-
rently operating European Coal and Steel
Community, the so-called Schuman Plan,
Schuman's exclusion not only is a per-
sonnel loss for European Unionists but
it is evidence that the new government is
currently in no mood to push through
ratification of EDC.
The other significant step was Gen. Char-
les de Gaulle's party's support of a French
government, for the first time since World
War II. The Gaullists have long been known
as the most vigorous spokesmen for radical
French nationalism, an attitude that has
consistently been feared by all partisians of
Europeaneco-operation. In order to ensure
his cabinet, Premier Mayer made the fol-
lowing concessions to the Gaullists: strong-
er guarantees over West Germany and a
stronger line on the colonies.
That this type of action can be accepted
by Frenchmen is a reflection of the reports
out of Europe during the past weeks-that
the feeling of urgency regarding the Soviet
menace has been speedily losing strength.
The failure of the Soviets to make any ag-
gressive moves recently has certainly had
its part in the development of this false
security.
The new French allignment is a glaring
example of unrealistic thinking. Appar-
ently satisfied that the Soviet threat is
to be minimized, the French continue in-

stead to treat an unarmed Western Ger-
many as their arch foe. French politicians
are not only fooling their own electorate
with this anarchinistic viewpoint, but
they may be throwing their nation into
the status of a power vacuum, wide open
to Eastern expansion.
European Unionists have no intention of
allowing a rearmed Germany to dominate
Europe. To the contrary, the EDC plan, as
presented by French premier Pleven, aims to
allay the French fears by merging the arm-
fes of Germany with those of the other
European nations. At this level, national
armies will find it well nigh impossible to
rise to singular power.
What is more, our strategists realize
the importance of the projected 12 Ger-
man divisions to European defense. They
stand now as the balance between suc-
cessful and unsuccessful defense of the
continent. Unless the French get around
to ratifying this EDC program, German
divisions will remain a dream and con-
tinental security will be nothing more
than an academic question.
This new French alignment poses a ser-
ious problem to American policy makers
who realize that both German and French
security are closely identified with the se-
curity of the United States.
Perhaps no man knows this better than
our former NATO commander, President-
elect Dwight D. Eisenhower. And at the
same time no American enjoys the respect
of Frenchmen as much as this man, their
former liberator.
Yet it will be difficult for Eisenhower to
talk sense to French politicians who are
inclined to make political capital out of
age old fears. The new President must
make the French realize that their cour-
ageous fight in Indo-China is only a part
of a world-wide threat, the other side of
which focuses right back on French soil.
American aid to Indo-China and Ameri-
can insistence on a strong Western Eur-
ope are certainly not mutually exclusive.
The finicky Frenchman must be shown
what the frustrated American observer has
long been demanding: outstanding states-
manship and salesmanship. The shakey
world situation is too crucial to permit
horse-trading.

Red Series

" 0 *

ART

1

To the Editor:
CONTRARY to the recent let-
ters to the editor condemn-
ing Mr. Hollander's articles re
local Communists and their fronts,
I wish to congratulate both The
Daily and Mr. Hollander. The
presentation of materials that
should be known to everyone is
the highest duty of a good news-
paper.
Unlike "McCarthyism," no one
has proven the falsity of an of
the allegations in Mr. Hollander's
articles. The Labor Youth sup-
porters have merely yelled gen-
eralities; they have not denied
with supporting evidence any of
the articles.
American political parties are
openly run. Anyone can attend
most of their conferences or meet-
ings. There is good reason for in-
quiry when a political group op-
erates in secretive manner in a
country where political parties are
as free as those in our country.
Congratulations again to those
responsible for the present in-
terpretative articles.
-Marvin Failer
k * *
Red Series ..*.
To the Eidtor:
SINCE THE LETTERS to the Ed-
itor column for the past few
days has contained nothing but
anguished howls and unproven
charges of inaccuracy and fascism
from local parlor pinks and their
apologists, I feel someone ought
to have a kind word for Mr. Hol-
lander.
Unfortunately the conservative
is usually more reserved in person-
ality than the revolutionary, which
is why Communist propaganda is
usually more noticeable than
American. A series like Mr. Hol-
lander's is exactly what every pa-
per in this country needs, provid-
ed they are all written with such
careful investigation and don't re-
sort to unfounded, hysterical
charges.
Mr. Hollander starts by saying
"This will not be a pleasant story."
It isn't. It's extremely unpleasant
that students of college level and
supposedly with the intelligence
concomitant to such education
should succumb to the special tar-
diddle in which such groups as
LYL and their sponsors specialize.
He goes on to describe the activi-
ties of these groups and their in-
teraction and names students
prominent in them.
Remembering past letters to the
Daily signed by these students,
and having been amused and dis-
gusted by their views, I accept the
truth of his findings quite read-
ily. I might have had doubts if
the protests recently printed over
the same names had offered proof
of Mr. Hollander's supposed mis-
takes. But all the letters had com-
mon characteristics: they either
hinted darkly at errors and jour-
nalistic incompetence, or illogical-
ly tried to equate Mr. Hollander's
reporting with totalitarianism,
suppression of freedom, and ser-
vitude to the House Un-American
Activities Committee.

t . t r,. gg'C

.i

1

THROUGH January 23rd, the Ann Arbor
Art Association is presenting the works
of Rhoda Lopez, Ron Fidler, and Emil Wed-
dige. Mrs. Lopez is one of the instructors in
the Potters' Guild, and the two gentlemen
are on the faculty in the School of Archi-
tecture and Design. The center room of the
Rackham galleries houses the show, and is
open every day except Sunday until 10 p.m.
The ceramics by Rhoda Lopez make up
as fine a collection as I have ever seen
gathered in one place. Without exception,
the forms are models of simplicity and
extremely satisfying. Different techniques
In the glazing give interesting results, pro-
viding a variety of surface textures and
color effects.
Quite a few of the pieces are further en-
hanced by decorations from the brush of
Carlos Lopez. There is a pair of large plates,
each with a pair of religio-medieval kings
on horseback, that would be a compliment
to anyone's collection. Of the many other
equally excellent painted pieces, three in
particular attracted my eye: another large
plate with a long-necked bird, head in three
different poses; a small dish with a vigor-
ous goat; a bowl with delicately drawn fig-
ures in light blue, barely discernible against
the background.
Ron Fidler is faced with the dual prob-
lem of creating designs that are at once
distinctive and capable of economic pro-
duction. Judging by the tapestries and fur-
nitureon display,rhe has succeded in both
respects. The parts of the furniture are
easily translatable from a pattern into a
given material, generally wood, and can be
assembled with a minimum of effort. The
finished table or chair presents clean lines
and, for its economy, a graceful appear-
ance. The tapestries are imprinted with sim-
ple geometric patterns in tasteful color com-
binations. Almost all of Mr. Fidler's sam-
ples are marketed commercially, and he
will be happy to furnish prices on request.
The score or so of color lithographs
Emil Weddige has on display are also
being shown at a New York gallery; re-
views of his work are posted, and it is
gratifying to note the critics are favorably
impressed. Still, their opinions are per-
haps too reserved.
Weddige appears to do equally well with
either abstract or representational material.
"Fete des Filets Bleu," his most realistic of-
fering, shows fisherman at work between
and beyond a heavy frame of hanging nets
-a beautiful piece of work in both concep-
tion and execution. It is extremely difficult
to choose from among so many first-rate
lithographs one to single out above all
others. My favorite, however, is "The Happy
Fish of April"-it is distinguished by im-
peccable design, an inspired selection of
colors, and a touch of whimsey that I
find impossible to resist.
Much the same things could be said of
any or all of the remaining: "Wall Hiero-
glyphics" or "Summer Patterns" if you
prefer a purely abstract design; a lusty,
dark purple and brown thing, "The
Strut"; the delightful "Children's Story,"
based on the cat and the fiddle; make
your own choice.
On the whole or in part, this show is ex-
cellent, and I commend it and recommend
it in vn. Tut nple ann't tk my wnrd

ON THE
W ashington Merry-Go-Round
with DREW PeiRSON

Good work, Mr. Hollander! It's
time someone told the community
what these idiots are trying to
do to our way of life, and it's good
to see exactly who the misguided
idealists of the campus are. It's a
pity the nine Russian Jewish doc-
tors about to be persecuted by
those who formulate such students'
policies-don't nave an opportu-
nity to tell the truth and shame
the devils of Communism as you
do.
--Jas. E. Brodhead III
* * *
Brandy ..*.
To the Editor:
I WRITE IN REGARD to an arti-
cle which appeared on page six
of the January 13 edition of the
Daily, and which stated that I am
"too dumb to be neurotic." I was
highly incensed by this remark.
which is not only slanderous, but
also entirely untrue. Were the
Daily to question any of my pro-
fessors, I feel sure it would hear
nothing but the highest praise for
my ability and intelligence.
I write, however, not because my
prestige is in any way threatened
by the statement (intelligent read-
ers will readily agree that careless
assertions in the Daily cannot al-
ways be taken seriously), but rath-
er because I wish to rectify the
several inexcusable inaccuracies
which appear in the article. In the
first place I object to the use of
the pronoun "he." In the future
kindly refer to me as "she," or,
if you must be technical, I will
not object to the term "it." I have
not been on campus five years, as
the Daily states, but only four
years and two months. And fur-
thermore, I am not enrolled in the
law school; I am taking a special
course of study in the School of
Natural Resources. After all, what

earthly use would I have for a law
degree?
Please cancel my subscription-
I've had enough!
-Brandy
* *
Brandy..
To the Editor:
INACCURACY upon inaccuracy!
The Daily has done it again. Can
we no longer depend on our own
school paper for the truth.
It was not I who was wronged
but a very dear friend of mine
whom I have been associated for
a number of years. A wonderfully
tender and sensitive creature for
whom I have much respect. An in-
dividual whose character has nev-
er been questioned. But the Daily
has wronged her! Using typical
smear tactics they have indicated
that she is a member of a group
of doubtful integrity, the fraterni-
ty of male animals, when she
could hardly be classified as a fel-
low traveler.
Oofs! Cads! Bounders! I dare'
you to publish this letter and let
all the world know that Brandy is
really a she.
--W. C. McIntosh,
Chairman
The Committee to Elevate
Our Own Dog Brandy to
Her Proper Position in the
Hearts of. Her Countrymen
* * *

UNESCO work. As a result, our
membership this semester has in-
cluded some LYL members and
sympathizers who at present can
command not more than three or
four of the votes in a total mem-
bership of nineteen. As in the
cases of many organizations tend-
ing towards Marxist control, the
Council's problem has been more
with a lax majority than with ac-
tual leftist infiltration. The vol-
ume of effort turned out by our
Marxist minority was a consider-
able aid to the UNESCO program
this semester with the unfortu-
nately natural result that the
contributors were considered for
second semester offices.
While the Exeutive Committee
was quite aware of the minority's
affiliations with LYL, we were
quite unaware of LYL's now
proved and tacitly admitted al-
liance with the Communist Party.
Thus the UNESCOans concerned'
were not at that time viewed as
dangerous to the national welfare
or to UNESCO ideals, and they re-
ceived the unwitting support of
many non-Marxists on the basis
of their work. From these results
it would appear that the LYL felt
it might, in effect, seduce the
UNESCO Council into its sphere
while keeping the advantages of
a reputable name and a reputable
membership.
-Richard A. LaBarge
President, UNESCO Council
* * *
UN & Tunisia ...
To the Editor:
Upon reading Helene Simon's
editorial in Friday's Daily, I no-
ticed a rather extraordinary state-
ment. She stated "-the United
Nations, which ideally still upholds
the principal that internal strife
in any country is subject to con-
cern and, perhaps, action on the
part of an international agency."
This statement seems to be con-
trary to the express terms of the
United Nations Charter; specifi-
cally, Chapter 1, Article 1, Para-
graph 7, which reads in part,
"Nothing contained in the pres-
ent Charter shall authorize the
United Nations to intervene in
matters which are essentially with-
in the domestic jurisdiction of any
state or shall require the members
to submit such matters to settle-
ment under the present Charter-"
Granting that the Tunisian and
Moroccan affairs might not be
considered "essentially within the
domestic jurisdiction" of France;
still one legitimately cannot say
that "internal strife in any -coun-
try" is a subject for U.N. action.
This lack of jurisdiction applies
to the General Assembly, which
like our Congress is one of dele-
gated powers. Note Chapter IV,
Article 10: "The General Assembly
may discuss any questions or any
matter within the scope of the
present Charter-" It is submitted
that, in light of Chapter 1, Article'
1, paragraph 1, "Internal strife in
any country" is not within the
"scope of the present Charter,"
subject to the exception, of course,
that it has not reached the point
where it can legitimately be char-
acterized action threating the
"maintenance of international
peace and security."
Please note that the object of
this letter is not to discuss the
merits of the Tunisian-Moroccan
affair, but is to point out what
this writer believes was a gross
misconception of the jurisdiction
of the United Nations with regard
to the internal affairs of its mem-
bers.
-Jim LoPrete, '53 Law

C,4

WASHINGTON-It is now possible to re-
- port the chief highlights of the Church-
ill-Eisenhower. and the Churchill-Washing-
ton conversations; also some of the amus-
ing sidelights-for no conversation with the
British Prime Minister is without its whim-
sical moments.
During the New York talks when
Churchill was urging Anglo-American co-
operation of atomic energy, Eisenhower
remarked that one of his problems was to
keep the committees of Congress advised.
"Yes," grunted Churchill, "I've had con-
siderable experience in advising your com-
mittees. My friend Mr. Roosevelt had trou-
ble advising the committees of Congress.
And my friend Mr. Truman had the same
trouble. And when I have come over here I
have had to advise them myself."
During the dinner at the British Em-
bassy in Washington, the top statesmen
of, the Anglo-American world also spent
some little time discussing such weighty
matters as American and British slang,
how certain colloquialisms got started,
and seemed especially intrigued over the
origin of one of Mr. Truman's pet phrases
referring to a pain in a certain portion of
the anatomy.
President Truman told Churchill not to
be surprised if he showed up in London
soon; and after the President played a cou-
ple of his favorite pieces on the embassy's
grand piano, the Prime Minister quipped:
"I wonder if General Eisenhower can do
as well?"
* * * *
-MEET WITH STALIN-
THE CHURCHILL-Eisenhower talks in
New York were inconclusive but ex-
tremely helpful for future guidance. Here is
a summary of their main points:
BIG THREE MEETING-Churchill vir-
tually paraphrased Governor Stevenson's
advice that the solution to the Korean
War was in Moscow and deftly suggested
that Ike not take his eye off Moscow. He
urged that Eisenhower think seriously
about accepting Stalin's idea of a joint
meeting, emphasized that he would want
to be present at such a meeting, said that
even if nothing came of it, the meeting
would at least show we are not warmong-
ers and that the West is not afraid to meet
with Stalin. Eisenhower appeared sympa-
thetic.
KOREA-The Prime Minister objected
vigorously to plans for using Chiang Kai-
Shek's troops in Korea and the idea of
blockading the Chinese mainland. This was
perhaps the only discordant note of the
session. Churchill argued eloquently that
this would spread the war to the Chinese
mainland. Finally, Eisenhower told him he

FAR EAST-Churchill expressed concern
over the economic threat of Japan, said
Japanese cheap labor might knock the Unit-
ed Kingdom out of world markets, warned
that England might need stronger barriers
against both Japan and Germany. If help
was forthcoming on this, Churchill hinted
that England would be more helpful in de-
fending Europe.
He seemed miffed that Truman hadn't
worked out a deal with the British Labor
Government to include England in "AN-
ZUS," the Australia, New Zealand, U.S.A.
pact for defense of the Far East, and pro-
posed that Britain be admitted, together
with France and perhaps India or In-
donesia.
ATOM BOMB-The Prime Minister de-
tailed the largeamount of money Eng-
land recently spent developing atomic
energy, argued that it was senseless for
the free "world to drain its resources by
such duplication, emphasized the import-
ance of exchanging atomic information.
On this point Eisenhower is bound by law
not to exchange information with any
other country, so could only promise to
examine the entire matter with Congress.
MIDDLE EAST-Churchill put great em-.
phasis on cooperation in this delicate area,ยข
especially Iran. A compromise for the ar-
bitration of the Iranian oil dispute, more
acceptable to the British,"is being negotiated
secretly in London; so part of the urgency
of this problem was eased. Churchill sug-
gested that U. S. troops patrol the Suez
Canal along with the British.
* * * *
-ACHESON'S LAST PLEA-
EUROPEAN DEFENSE-During most of
the New York talks Churchill was the
eloquent pleader, Eisenhower the listener.
But in Washington, Dean Acheson reversed
this and staged one of his most eloquent and
perhaps last appeal as Secretary of State.
Acheson, who is the father of the North
Atlantic Defense Pact, took a hurried
trip to Europe last spring when it looked
as if France and Germany might not sign
the Unified European Army treaty.
Thanks largely to his daring mission plus
Acheson eloquence, the pact was rescued.
But since then, changing governments in.
France together with presidential elec-
tions here have sent NATO goals down-
ward and put the Unified European Army
in serious jeopardy.
Acheson, therefore, urged Churchill to
assume new and vigorous leadership on the
continent. Reminding him that the transi-
tion vacuum between the Truman and Eis-
enhower administrations could be danger-
ous, he implored Churchill to give NATO
guidance, inspiration, and encouragement.
Churchill, he strongly hinted, holds

UNESCO Statement ..0

*0

To the Editor:
THE PRESENT administration
of the University's UNESCO
Council believes it necessary to
clarify the recent Marxist activi-
ties within the organization. Past
Council policy has been to dis-
regard the political leanings of its
members, provided those leanings
do not affect their performance of

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Gaute OuigCu om ak

(Continued from Page 3)
Doctoral Examination for Patricia
Joyce Spaulding, Psychology; thesis:
"An Investigation of the Relationships
Between Ocular Muscle Balance and
Intelligence and Auditory Memory var-
iables," Mon., Jan. 19,'7611 Haven Hall,
at 11 a.m. Chairman, A. S. Elonen.
Doctoral Examination for Shu-Teh
Chen Moy, Mathematics; thesis: "Ap-
plications of Conditional Expectations,"
Tues., Jan. 20, East Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., at 3 p.m. Chairman,
A. H. Copeland.
Doctoral Examination for Roger
Christian Quisenberry, Electrical En-
gineering; thesis: "An Analysis of Sys-
tem Recovery Voltages and Methods
for Reducing their Severity," Sat., Jan.
24, 2518 East Engineering Building, at
9 a.m. Chairman, M. B. Stout.
Doctoral Examination for George Cass
DeLong, Geography; thesis: "The North-
eastern Illinois Dairy Region," Mon.,
Jan. 26, 15 Angell Hall, at 4 p.m. Chair-
man, K. C. McMurry.
Doctoral Examination for Elizabeth
Pieczur Sternheimer, Botany; thesis:
"Effects of X-Irradiation on the Growth
of Certain Plant Tissues in vitro," Mon.,
Jan. 26, East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, C. D.
LaRue.
Doctoral Examination for Carl Daniel
Riggs, Zoology; thesis: "Studies on the
Life History of the White Bass, Lepi-
bema chrysops (Rafinesque), with
Special Reference to Shafer Lake, In-
diana," Tues., Jan. 27, 2089 Natural
Science Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman,
K. F. Lagler.
Doctoral Examination for Walter
Alexander Markowicz, Classical Studies:
Greek & Latin; thesis: "The Text Tra-
dition of St. John Chrysostom's Homi-
lies on Genesis and MSS Michiga--

matics Department will speak on "Dom-
inance Relations and Sociometric 14at-
rices.
sociology 60, Marriage and Family
Life. The make-up final examination for
those who unavoidably missed the reg-
ular examination will be held on Mon.,
Jan. 26, from 7 to 10 p.m. in 613 Haven
Hall (ground floor).
Concerts
Recital Postponed. The voice recital
by Vivien Milan, previously announced
for Thurs., Jan. 22, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall, has been postponed. The
new date will be announced later.
Exhibits
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall Contemporary ItalianaPrints,
Prints by Hiroshi Yoshida, and "Ten
Bamboo" and "Mustard Seed Garden"
Prints. Jan. 6-Jan. 27. Weekdays 9 to 5.
Sundays 2 to 5. The public is invited.
Events Today
Art Chorale and Women's Glee Club
regular rehearsal 7 p.m. at Lane Hall.
All members please attend, as our next
concert is Feb. 26.
La P'tite Causette will meet today
from 3:30 to 5 p.m. in the North Cafe-
teria of the Michigan Union.
UNESCO Council business meeting
at 4 p.ms in Room 3-D of the Union.
Agenda: election of officers for the
spring semester.
Political Science Round Table meet-
ing in the Rackham Assembly Hall at
7:45 p.m. Professors Kallenbach and
Peek will serve as joint chairmen of a
student panel whose subject of dis-

Graduate Outing Club Room, Rackham
Building.
The Michigan sailing Club will not
hold a meeting this week. The next
meeting will be Feb. 12.
Weekly Graduate Record Concert will
be held in the East Lounge of the Rack-
ham Building at 7:30 p.m.; program:
Bach, Suites Nos. 1 and 2 (Busch);
Beethoven, Piano Trio in Bb Major
"Archduke" (Heifitz-Feuermann-Ru-
b'enstein); Brahms, Symphony No. 4
in E minor (Koussevitsky); and villa-
Lobos, Bachianas Brazileras No. 5
(Sayao). All grads cordially invited.
Modern Dance Club will meet at 7:30
in Barbour Gymnasium. Will the mem-
bers and all others interested in the
club please attend.
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
at 4-6 p.m.
Choral Union Rehearsal. Sectional
rehearsal for all tenors and basses will
be held tonight at 7 o'clock in Angell
Hall.
Also, all members of the chorus with
good attendancerrecords are reminded
to wick up their courtesy passes for
the concert by the vienna Choir Boys,
Friday between the hours of 9:30 and
11:30, and 1 and 4 o'clock. After 4 o'clock
no passes will be issued.
ComingEvents
Graduate Mixer Dance. Records. Fri.,
Jan. 16, from 9 to 12 p.m., Rackham
Assembly.
Motion Pictures, auspices of Univer
sity Museums, "Flight Over the Arc-
tic," "North to the Hudson Bay," and
"The Fur Seal," 7:30 p.m., Kellogg Au-
ditorium. No admission charge.
Motion Picture, auspices of the Stu-
dent Legislature-Cinema Guild, "Cluny

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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
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........Women'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

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