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November 17, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-17

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THE !*iI'Cn"'I'GA'i i)AiLY

A Senior
A DISCUSSION of academic freedom, as
any discussion, cannot be one-sided and
still emerge successful. This has been rec-
ognized by the Academic Freedom sub-com-
mittee of the Student Leglislature in set-
ting up the Academic Freedom Week pro-
gram which begins today. A run-down of
the scheduled participants in the program's
several panels indicates that as many
shades of political views are represented as
numbers permit.
But a wide-spread rumor has it that the
discussions, particularly the conference
Sunday, will be dominated by one inter-
est-that of the Labor Youth League. That
the LYL will make this attempt is a pos-
sibility; we have absolutely no current evi-
dence to substantiate it. There is, however,
validity to the rumor that because of this
possibility, state and federal investigators
will be keeping a close watch on the pro-
Thus an atmosphere is set which is literal-
ly working to scare students away from the
program. Those who accept the influence of
this atmophere to the extent of non-par-
ticipation - will be inadvertently setting the
stage for a one-sided, or few-sided, discus-
sion of the all-important issues, and the
conscious efforts of the SL sub-committee to
provide for diversified consideration will be
If the current Academic Freedom Week is
to have any validity, such an atmosphere
must not be allowed that influence. Those
who feel that academic freedom deserves a
full discussion involving every viewpoint
have an individual obligation to represent
themselves and their opinions this week. This
obligation is not a negative one: "I will at-
tend to save face for the SL sub-committee."
It is the often reiterated but often neglect-
ed positive obligation of -formulating opin-
ions and trying them against opposing ones.
Unfortunately, the Student Affairs Com-
mittee has found it necessary to require
the names of those voting for a reso-
lution or motion. To this, we can only sug-
gest that the very difficult decision to vote
or not to vote must finally rest with. the
Individual's conscience.
But SAC has not obviated the necessity of
discussion. In a program where the purposes
of academic freedom are at issue, the means
of attaining them must be present.
-The Senior Editors: Harry Lunn,
Erie Vetter, Virginia Voss, Mike
Wolff, Alice B. Silver, Diane Deck-
er, Helene Simon
HANOI, Indo-China-This is a war in
which you do not see very much of the
enemy unless you stick around for a long
time. It is easy enough to hear the enemy's
bullets whistling round your ears.' Unless
you are careful, you are quite likely to step
on one of the enemy's mines. If you are
lucky, you may even catch sight of dark,
remote human specks craftily maneuvering
through distant rice paddies.
Yet what has to be realized, none the
less, is that this usually invisible enemy is
generally somewhere in the immediate
neighborhood. There may be a company
of the Viet Minh hiding underwater in
the muddy canal by the road side and
breathing through bamboo tubes. There
may be a Viet Minh battalion concealed
in the marvelously camouflaged holes that
they dig by night, waiting a chance to
rush your camp.
This omnipresence of the enemy is the

real heart of the problem in the Indo-Chin-
ese war. Consider the fantastic disposition
of forces here, and you will quickly see why.
In brief, the main prize both sides are
fighting for is this rich and strange Tonkin
Delta. The delta is a triangle about 100
miles long on each side. It is a huge lake
in summer, remains a fertile marsh in the
- dry season, and supports an incredible popu-
lation of 8,000,000. The delta, which is form-
ed of Chinese soil deposited over the ages by
the Red River, also lies conveniently close
to the frontier of China.
At present, the main body of Communist
regular troops is outside the delta, in the
surrounding- wall of steep, jungle covered
mountains and in the rich and important
rice growing region of Than Hoa, just to the
south. This main body of the Viet Minh
strength comprises five infantry divisions
and one artillery division. One of these di-
visions has been badly mauled and the ene-
my's current plan of attack has been dis-
tinctly upset by the offensive-defensive, ef-
fort, Operaion Mouette, which Generals Na-
varre and Cogny have now successfully com-
pleted. None the less, the enemy's main
body is expected to attack the delta pretty
soon, probably from the north.
The delta is the main French base. The
superb French army could await the ene-
my's attack on the delta with some confi-
dence if it were not for one rather unfor-
tunate fact. In several respects, the Ton-
kin Delta is also the main Viet Minh base.
In short, unless the American government
wants to risk losing- all of Asia by losing the

The White Investigation:
Vinson's Role & Velde's 'Hassle'

. etteri to tke &Iior...

W ASHINGTON - President Eisenhower
probably never would have permitted
his Attorney General to open up the dyna-
mite-laden Harry Dexter White case had he
known that the most important person in-
volved was his old friend, the late Chief
Justice of the United States, Fred M. Vin-
son. Furthermore, Brownell, who must have
known that Vinson was involved, probably
would not have opened up the case had
Vinson been alive.
Careful sifting of the evidence, and dis-
cussions with former members of the
Treasury Department close to Vinson re-
veal that it was the late Chief Justice
and former Secretary of the Treasury who
in the last analysis stood up for White
and refused to permit him to be fired in
February, 1946.
Vinson did not want Harry White in the
Treasury as assistant secretary. This was
the post which White held when Vinson
took over the Treasury Department in the
summer of 1945. However, it was Vinson
who recommended that White be shifted
to the International Monetary Fund.
Though this has been played up in the
newspapers as a promotion, actualy the In-
ternational Monetary Fund post was far less
sensitive, involved no security as far as the
United States was concerned, and was less
important as far as policy matters were
concerned than the Treasury.
Vinson, though warned by friends, in-
cluding this writer, that White was defin-
itely pro-Russian, nevertheless did not
have an FBI report on White when he
first recommended White for the In-
ternational Monetary Fund. The FBI re-
port was received in December, 1945, but
the first report referred to White only in
minor detail and dealt in much more de-
tail with Alger Hiss and other alleged
members of the spy ring.
Later the FBI submitted a second report,
but this was at about the time White was
confirmed by the Senate. And at that time
Vinson took a very definite position that
he would not withdraw White from the
International Monetary Fund unless J. Ed-
gar Hoover revealed the name of the in-
formant who charged White with being a
member of a spy ring. The informant, it is
now known, was Elizabeth Bentley. But at
that time Hoover refused to reveal the
Secretary Vinson, therefore, took the
stand that everyone was entitled to face his
accuser, and that since Hoover would not
reveal the name of White's accuser, he,
Vinson, would support White. This was one
of the chief reasons White was allowed to
remain on at the International Monetary
Fund. Another reason was that Hoover was
opposed to calling the grand jury at that
tiiie and felt it was important to watch
White and others in order to track down
every detail of the spy ring, if there was
President Truman, who had a great
fespect for Vinson as an attorney, stood
behind him in this matter. Furthermore,.
Jimmie Byrnes also accepted the Vinson
view in regard to Alger Hiss. When it was
proposed that Hiss be fired from the State
Department, Byrnes, during inner council
discussions, cited the case of White and
the fact that Vinson had stood behind
White unless J. Edgar Hoover revealed
the name of the informant. Hoover was
likewise unwilling to reveal the name of
A PROGRAM honoring the music of a
composer is extremely rare these days,
particularly when the composer is living and
still active in writing music. This is unfor-
tunate since such a program can have the
greatest musical interest. From it a musical
personality can emerge much more easily

than from occasional and scattered per-
formances of a work here and here.
One could hardly get an idea of Leslie
Bassett's music from only one of the six
compositions played Sunday afternoon.
Each contributed singly to his style and
expression. The program, devoted en-
tirely to chamber music, all of which, I
believe, was written during the past three
years, included Mr. Bassett's Sonata for
Horn and Piano, played respectively by
Ted Evans and Helen Titus; his Six Piano
Pieces, performed by Benning Dexter;
Four Songs, sung by soprano Norma Hey-
de and accompanied by Anita Bassett; a
Brass Trio, for trumpet, French horn,
and trombone, played respectively by Don-
ald Haas, Ted Evans, and Glen Smith;
Trio* for Viola, Clarinet, and Piano, per-
formed by David Ireland, William Stub-
bins, and Mary McCall Stubbins; and
Second String Quartet, performed by the
Stanley Quartet.
Mr. Bassett is not a composer given to
experiment. There is nothing radical or un-
orthodox in his music. Following traditional
paths he is a tonal composer, descendant
more from the neoclassic influence of Hin-
demith than anyone else. His music seemed

the informant against Alger Hiss, so that
in the end Hiss was allowed to resign from
the State Department in late 1946 to take
a position with the Carnegie Foundation
under John Foster Dulles, now Secretary
of State.
Close friends of Chief Justice Vinson veri-
fy the above details and point out that, in
effect,°the late Chief Justice is the key to
the present controversy, since President Tru-
man relied on Vinson. In fact, both ex-
President Truman and President Eisenhow-
er were among Vinson's strongest admirers
and friends. It is believed Eisenhower nev-
er would have allowed the White matter to
have become public if he had realized that
his old friend Fred Vinson was involved.
** *
CONGRESSMAN Harold Velde of Illinois
felt as if he had been put through a
combination clothes wringer and buzz saw
before an off-the-record meeting of the Un-
American Activities Committee ended the
other day. The meeting was so secret that
Velde even barred an official recording of
the proceedings by a shorthand reporter.
However, here's what happened:
Velde called the tempestuous meeting
to order by first reading a letter from
Truman refusing to testify. Then in a
half-humorous manner he observed that
he seemed to have stirred up "quite a
"What do you expect," interrupted Demo-
crat Francis Walter of Pennsylvania, "when
Democratic members are kept in the dark
as we have been about the issuing of these
"The first I heard about these subpenas,"
continued Walter, "was when my secretary
told me of a rumor that General Vaughan
had received one. Democratic members have
been treated in a most discourteous manner.
The way in which the chairman refused to
consult with us, while holding caucuses with
Republican members and the Republican
National Commitee, is destroying the non-
partisan atmosphere that has always ex-
isted heretofore on this committee."
Walter sharply reminded Velde that
this wasn't the first time he had "an-
nounced an investigation" without first
holding a meeting and getting a majority
approval of the committee, as provided
by committee rules. Previously, Walter
recalled, Velde had announced a probe of
alleged Red connections of Protestant
ministers, also without first consulting
with the full committee.°
Velde repeatedly shot back that his au-
thority dated back to 1948, when Harry
Dexter White and former Communist Eliza-
beth Bentley testified before the committee.
He did not .need a reaffirmation of such
authority, he insisted, to undertake new
phases of a "continuing investigation of
"That cannot be so" rebutted Walter.
"The investigation of 1948 is a- closed mat-
ter. There was a final report, together with
conclusions, issued at that time."
GOP Congressman Donald Jackson of
California intervened: "We're getting no-
where by all this controversy and fight-
ing among ourselves. It will only serve to
destroy the effectiveness of this commit-
"In my opinion," commented Democrat
James B. Frazier of Tennessee, "that has
already happened, due to the events that
have occurred this week."
(Copyright, 1953, by the Bell Syndicate)
SI C -4
semble. The Trio, complementing high trills
in the piano with a soaring cariet line
and intense viola passages, commanded an
exciting mood which had a wildness and
fierceness unlike anything else on the pro-
Perhaps the most outstanding facet of

Mr. Bassett's music is his mastery of craft.
His music is carefully planned and beauti-
fully wrought. He knows each instrument
intimately, where it sounds best, and what
it can do most effectively. The Six Piano
Pieces were beautifully written for the pi-
ano. They achieved wonderfully contrasting
moods, moving in turn lyrically and per-
cussively through the different ranges of
the instrument. Likewise the Horn Sonata,
Songs, and Brass Trio were skillfully com-
posed, and though not as musically reward-
ing as the rest of the program, they made
for interesting listening.
The afternoon's climax was the per-
formance of Mr. Bassett's Second String
Quartet by the Stanley Quartet. This
work showed an influence, particularly
in its slow movement, not noticed before
on the program. It seemed French as it
glided lyrically without dynamic utter-
ances. But in the last movement this
mood was replaced by one of driving in-
tensity, more in keeping with a vigorous
ostinato effect characteristic of Mr. Bas-
sett's fast movements. The Quartet ranks
with the Viola, Clarinet, and Piano Trio,
as the best music on the program.
The performers, primarily faculty mem-
bers of the School of Music, were all ad-
mirable. sometimes remarkable, in pro-

No Representation.. ..
To the Editor:
THE CURRENT SL elections
have brought two interesting
facts to my attention.
1) The SL, by forcing the stu-
dent body to vote on certain is-
sues, has sidestepped its respon-
sibility as our representative as-
sembly. There is no reason why
the citizenry should be asked to
act on legislative matters of that
sort. The SL refused to do its job
because it was afraid to accept the
2) Each representative is elected
by the entire student body, which
means, of course, that it is ex-
tremely difficult to hold a parti-
cular representative responsible
for his actions. Each representa-
tive should represent, at the most,
a few hundred students. In that
way we could all keep tabs on our
own representative.
It is a shame that one of the
essentials of representative demo-
cracy, a responsible legislature, is
not operating here at Michigan.
-Frank F. Harding, '56 '
* * * .
Modern Education .. .
I AM completely outraged at the
obvious lack of understanding
on the part of Dorothy Myers in
her editorial, How-Not What-To;
At a time when teaching stand-
ards and methods have finally lift-
ed. themselves out of the "Dark
Ages," Miss Myers says that stu-
dents and teachers are poorer than
ever before. In comparing the past
with the present we see that more
people than ever before are seek-
ing education because of its im-
portance in a successful, well-
rounded life. The need for educa-
tion is not a need for knowledge
in Mathematics, Sciences, Litura-
ture, and the Arts as such, but,
rather a need for the development'
of a 'whole' individual. The ad-
vances being made in modern ed-
ucation in meeting the needs of
the individual are advances in
knowing how to teach.
Modern Education produces stu-
dents that think for themselves
because their teachers give them
the opportunity to investigate,
discover, and be independent. It
takes into consideration the needs
and differences of the individual
and is able to help solve problems.
I feel that the teaching methods
given in the school of education
are excellent. Let's have more of
them! Students get a broad back-
ground in sociology, psychology,
and philosophy of education in ad-
dition to method courses and sub-
ject matter. We can well be proud
of the University of Michigan and
its education school.
Miss Myers says that 'anyone'
will admit it is necessary for chil-
dren to learn quickly. This is com-
pletely wrong. Rapid learning in
most periods results in a short pe-
riod of recall, then the knowledge
is gone. Seeing the why and how
of what they are learning will not
only retain the knowledge but will
help the children in future educa-
tive experiences.
If the Daily is going to find
fault with modern education, they
should get someone to write who
has had practical experience in the
field. It doesn't take a very well-
prepared student to teach third
grade subjects, but it takes an ex-
pert on methods to make these
subjects interesting and valuable
for future living. For, education is
a practical experience, its function
is that in meeting the needs of life.
-Sally L. Green, 54 Ed.
More on Teaching .. .
To the Editor:
SEVERAL assertions made in the
editorial "How -Not What -
To Teach" (Daily November 10)

merit attention and, I believe, cor-
rection. The first is the overall im-
plication of the article that add-
ing ten required hours in Educa-
tion to preparation for a teach-
ing certificate would reduce sub-
ject preparation in favor of meth-
od preparation. This is evidenced
in the sentence, "But the idea that
the method of teaching is more
valuable than the content of the
course. ... " The adding of hours
in one area neither points up its
primacy nor necessarily reduces
hours in content courses. It mere-
ly seeks .to better prepare the
teacher for the job ahead, which
is one of dealing intelligently with
children. Education is still pri-
marily concerned with teaching
values and useful arts to public
school children.
A minor point is the contention
that prospective teachers " .
must not only graduate, but re-
ceive a master's degree, before
they can obtain a teacher's cer-
tificate." Experience definitely
shows that many teachers can
gain much more from graduate
work after teaching for a year or
two, for then there is a frame of
reference in which to apply more

"I "Think Thne Battery Is Dead"
j 'AMPA10

R ,,,,.e .ogs

sequel which would state that
there is no substitute for a thor-
ough knowledge of the student. A
subject-stuffed teacher is not ade-
quate. We know too many teachers
(even now!) who are classicists
but who are not understanding in
their approach to children. To as-
sume that the essential ingredient
is subject-preparation is to deny
that we have ever objected to this
sole ingredient in some college
professors and instructors. No,
there are two equal requirements:
knowledge of subject and knowl-
edge of student.'
The question is not whether
there should be additional hours,
nor is it when these hours should
be taken. The question is one of
understanding the role of the
teacher and acknowledging that
his preparation must be developed
in two areas, neither one of which
is subordinate to the other.
-Roderick Ironside, Grad
*4' *
Teacher Education ...
To the Editor:
I AGREE with Dorothy Myers' ed-
itorial of November 10 in con-
demning the proposal that ten ad-
ditional hours of education be re-
quired of the student who wishes
to graduate and qualify for a
teacher's certificate. I feel that
students preparing for different
positions in education have dif-
ferent course needs, and should

carefully plan with their advis-;
ers what courses they will elect.
From my limited experience, I
would judge that the greatest need
in teacher education is a smooth-'
er bridge from the role of student
to that of teacher.
However, Miss Myers' does not
limit herself to consideration of'
this one proposal, but in her ignor-
ance attempts to cover the entire
field of education in two short'
columns. I do not know many
books or courses Miss Myers has
studied in the fbl~d of education,
but she has displayed almost to-
tal innocence in the subject upon
which she writes. She has judged
the University School of Educa-
tion to have reached a "nadir of
real value;" she covers the en-
tire flunking question in a para-
graph, and implys that she alone
in this world, knows how to make
classes of children who are all at
one level of ability; and she fears
that the country's leaders, now il-
literate, may remain that way.
I do not believe there is justi-
fication for any of these conclu-
sions, and certainly Miss Myers of-
fers none, but poses rather as an
expert, qualified to judge.
Why is it that anyone feels qual-
iflied to be his own expert in edu-
cation and the other social sci-
ences, but only specialists seek
recognition 'of their views in the
exact sciences? I do not atempt
to criticize Einstein's theories, nor
do I presume to inform my phy-

sician that 'his surgical technique
is faulty. Nevertheless, in matters
of education, not only the Daily,
but national magazines, convey
articles by persons, pretending the
wisdom of Solomon in educational
affairs, who give no evidence of
ever having read a page On the
subject. The social sciences have
arisen far from the ream of pure
speculation, and it behooves the
critics of these sciences to know
what they are talking about.
-J. R. Davies
* * *
Mudslinging . ,.
To the Editor:
DURING the last month SL has
worked on many controveisial
issues. As in all democratic legis-
latures there has been violent dis-
agreements. SL has taken stands
that many of its own members and
many of its students including
this writer has disagreed with. The
representatives have worked hard
and tried to make wise decisions
(I do not believe they always have)
and they have tried to express
student opinion (I do not believe
they have always succeeded.) They
have never pretended to be infal-
ible. When they have erred they
have received the wrath of the stu-
dents and have tried to improve.
They have welcomed all construc-
tive criticisms.
Recently SL has made several
decisions which certain factions
(this writer is among the factions)
disliked. For these decisions they
have drawn fire from the Daily's
seven biggest pens. These mast-
ers of Journalism did not take
front page space to present their
side of controversial issues. Thef
have used this space rather to des-
cribe SI in derogative adjectives.
It is unforunate that these great
writers have chosen to use the
front page for mud slinging.
Despite this behavior from
Michigan exalted students I hope
SL will be big enough to smile tol-
erantly and continue to work for'
the good of us all.
-Willie B. Hackett
* * *
Driving Rule . .
To the Editor:
I WOULD like to ask your help
in solving a problem which I
believe is significant in the ad-
ministration of our school. On
the surface it appears to be quite
small but I believe it raises a
higher question than appears. A
small notice in The Daily of 12 or
13 November states that "students
driving back from parties at MSC-
late permission etc." The point
that I wish to raise is that section
2 of the rules, on motor vehicles,
states "that the'use of a car is
banned as well as operation of
one-except when the ear is driv-
en by a member of one's imme-
diate family."
The issue at stake is: how can
the UniVersity tacitly approve a
violation of its own rules, be in-
consistent in its regulation of or
ders that are binding on the en-
tire student body and hope to keep
any kind of respect for its rulings?
Perhaps I see the whole issue
in the wrong light but I feel that
when an order is published it is
to be carried out by all concerned
until told otherwise. Hard but fair.
--Thomas A. Townsend





(Continued from Page 2)
versity and former member of theI
President's Commission on Higher Ed-d
Tues., Nov. 17, 8:30 p.m., AuditoriumI
A, Angel Hall, address by Dael Wolfle,'
Director Commission on Human Re-1
sources and Advanced Training.
Wed., Nov. 18, 9 a.m., Rackham Build-
ing, discussion groups on the implica-
tions of the three reports for higher
educatidn in Michigan.
All School of Natural Resources Stu-
dents. Foresters' Club meeting tonight
in the Natural Science Building. Mr.
Rudy Grah, graduate forester of Michi-I
gan, will talk on, "Cutting the Califor-,
nia Forester Down to Size." At thisI
meeting nominations will be in order1
for the Senior Class Officers of theI
School of Natural Resources, and there
will be a vote on the type of Paul Bun-4
yan Dance for this year. Refreshments7
will be served after the meeting.
La Tertulia of La Sociedad Hispanica
will meet today at 3:30 p.m. in theI
North Wing of the Union Cafeteria.
Faculty members will be there. All
students interested in Spanish conver-
sation are urged to attend.<
A Lecture on Parliamentary Procedure
will be given by Fred G. Stevenson and
sponsored by the League Councl at
7:30 tonight in the Hussey Room of
the Michigan League. Everyone is in-
vited and house presidents and mem-
bers of the Women's Senate are espec-
ially urged to attend.
U. of M. Barbell Club. Anyone inter-
ested in weight lifting, body builing,
or conditioning for the various sports
is invited to attend a meeting to-"
night, 7:30 p.m., at the weight-lifting
room in the I.M. Building. This is a
new club, and both beginners and ex-
perienced men are welcome.
Kindal Nihon Kenkyukai. Meeting at
8 p.m. East Conference Room, Rackham.
Discussion topic: Ohio State University's
report on research concerning socio-psy-
chological "Adjustments of Japanese
Students in the U.S." Discussion chair-
man: Professor Joseph K. Yamagiwa.
Everybody interested invited. Refresh-
The Deutscher Verein will have its
next meeting tonight at 7:30, in Room
3-A of the Michigan Union. The pro-
m will inciide a colored film. "Fes-

SL Academic Freedom Sub-Commis-
sion meeting today at 4 p.m. in the
Union. Final plans for Academic Free-
dom Week.
Forum on the Effect of Congressional
Investigations on Education, with Frank
Blackford, Philip Hart, and George Sal-
lede, this evening in Architecture Aud-
itorium from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
Square and Folk Dancing, everyone
welcome, Lane Hail, 7:30-10:00.
Coming Events
American Institute of Electrical En-
gineers-Institute of Radio Engineers,
Joint Student Branch. Meeting Wed.,
Nov. 18, 8 p.m., Natural Science Audi-
torium. Color TV demonstration and
lecture by C. N. Hoyler, staff member
of the David Sarnoff Research Center
of the Radio Corporation of America.
Everyone welcome.
Tryouts for the French Play are to be
held on Wednesday and Thursday, Nov.
18 and 19, from 3:00 to 5:15 p.m. in 408
of the Romance Language Building.
All students with some knowledge of
French, from freshmen to graduate stu-
dents, are eligible.
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet on
Wed., Nov. 18, at 7:30 p.m. in the Mich-
igan Room of the League. A talk by
Senor Ortiz on "Business Opportuni-
ties in Latin America" is scheduled on
the program. Also, Teresa Barata, Cu-
ban pianist, will play the music of her
country. Guitarists, music, and social
hour will follow. All iembers are urg-
ed to attend.
The Literary College Conference
steering Committee will hold a meet-
ing this Wed., Nov. 18, at 4 p.m. in
Dean Robertson's Office in Angell Hall.
Chess Club of the U. of M. will meet
Wed., Nov. 18, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Union. All chess players welcome.
The Congregational - Disciples Guild,
Discussion group at Guild House, using
the study book "The Challenge of Ou
Culture," Wed., Nov. 17, 7 p.m.
The Student Players will hold a gener-
al meeting Wednesday evening, Nov, 18
at 7:30 p.m. at the League. All member
are urged t9 attend.
The Russky Chorus will meet Wednes.
day evening, Nov. 18, at 7:30 p.m. ir




A Iir3a tii
.'ll~lc4k Etl


Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board In Contr~ol of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn............Managing Editor
Eric Vetter .........City Editor
Virginia Voss.......Editorial Director
Mike Wolff.......Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver. Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane Decker...........Associate 'Editor
Helene Simon..........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye...... .......Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbel.......Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler ....Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell. Head Photographer
Business Staff
Thomas Treeger......Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin .... Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Seiden......Finance Manager
James Sharp.....Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1



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