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May 23, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-05-23

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SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1954

Ike Batting.
One for Ten
sion of congress has experienced only lim-
ited success in getting proposed legislation
The President has sponsored legislation
in ten basic fields, and has but one certain
success, although several of the proposals
were referred to committee where they
now reside.
The latest action on one of the Eisen-
hower-supported programs was the defeat
of the eighteen-year-old vote, killed Friday
in the Senate. This proposal, felt many of
the southern senators, was an invasion of
states' rights, and therefore was doomed to
The President's request for a revision of
the Taft-Hartley Bill was virtually killed
for this session when it was recommitted
to a Senate committee by vote in that house.
Realizing the opposition to be encountered
by a proposal for a three year renewal of the
reciprocal trade agreement with renewed
power to lower tariffs, Ike put that proposal
off for a year, and suggested in its place a
one-year extension. That bill is presently
in a house committee. Although a one-year
extension may go through, too much pres-
sure is present because of the impending
elections in the fall for any Congressman to
vote for long range continuation of low tar-
iffs when voters from his district are crying
for protection.
Proposed legislation to implement the
Administration's farm program calling for
a flexible system, is also in committee.
The flexible, or "sliding scale" parity, it
is hoped would prevent an over-supply,.
believed to be one of the great factors in
any depression. The Democrats contend
that a rigid parity is a better way to in-
sure security for the farmers and the
Proposals to stimulate private nuclear de-
velopment and share atomic data with allies,
are also still in committees. These proposals,
it would seem are sound ideas for coopera-
tive defense, but the widespread fear of
Communist subversion in the nation may
curtail passage.
The tax revision called for by the Admin-
istration has been passed by the house and
is pending before the Senate Finance Com-
In the field of housing the broad pro-
posed program of financial aids passed in
the house, but without the public housing
feature asked for by the administration.
The measure is now being acted on by thej
Senate Banking Committee.
A health bill to provide limited government
reinsurance to private health insurance
plaps is in committees at the present time.
In addition a measure to authorize federal
grants for specialized medical centers pass-
ed the House and is pending in the Senate.
The Eisenhower social security program
has been recently passed by the House Ways
and Means committee and although the
Senate cannot move on the bill until the
House passes it, it has been given high pri-
ority. It appears that the bill will pass, for,
as in the case with most social welfare pro-
grams, the elections next fall carry a great
deal of weight when a congressman is con-
sidering his vote on such items.
That leaves the St. Lawrence. Seaway
project the only one which has been signed
by the President.
Considering Ike's one-for-ten batting aver-
age it appears that the Eisenhower team
needs some more hits to solidify its position
before the fall elections.
-Lew Hamburger

The Copland Violin Sonata

..e eie r^6to (lhe e6Iitor *..

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following analysis is the
work of Gilbert Ross, professor of violin and
chamber music and first violinist of the Stanley
THERE HAS NEVER been a period in the
history of music as rich in compositions
for the violin as the century from 1650 to
1750. Indeed, this extraordinary hundred-
year span, with its long line of illustrious
Italian violinist-composers (to say nothing
of Bach and Handel) might properly be
termed a sort of "golden age" of fiddle music,
The 19th-Century saw a dwindling inter-
est in the violin among serious composers
(though not among the concert-going pub-
lic nor among the ardent violinistic long-
hairs), perhaps because of the tremendous
creativity and influence of such piano com-
posers as Chopin, Schumann, Liszt, and
Brahms, plus the colorful appeal of the or-
chestra and the dramatic attraction of
music for the theatre. With the exception of
a handful of concertos and sonatas by Bee-
thoven, Schubert, Mendelssohn, Brahms, and
Franck (plus, of course, the Chausson
Poeme), the period was singularly impover-
ished in important works for the violin. It
should be borne in mind, perhaps, that there
existed no violinistic counterpart to the
flood of admirable short piano pieces that
seemed to literally trickle off the fingertips
of Chopin; Schumann ,and others. Although
volume of output in the violin field was
large, the bulk of it fell into the quasi-salon
music category of the Paganini-Spohr-Lip-
chain, and this music has finally (and for-
tunately) receded from public consciousness
and found its own artistic level which, for
the most part, is pretty low. Today this
music is dated. It is period music, music of
vogue and fashion. Its worth is so ephemeral
that once the 'fashion' that created it had
passed, its reasons for being no longer exist-
ed. Severed from its age and the fashions
that begot it, it stands as pretty hollow
stuff, a little stale and musty, reminiscent
of a 'fancy' that has long since come and
gone. It is interesting to note that while
this music has gradually been relegated to
the studio shelves, the works of Corelli,
Vivaldi, and others of the earlier century
have come to the surface where their shin-
ing beauties are 'unveiled' again and again
in the concert halls of today.
It is gratifying (and comforting, too) to
observe that the violin still has a few at-
tractions for the serious composer of our ownj
age. Hindemith, Bloch, Strawinsky, Schon-
berg, Berg, Bartok, Ives, Sessions, Piston,
and Diamond are only a few of the contem-
porary composers who have been drawn to
the violin and have cast major works for
that medium. And Aaron Copland, too-a
composer whose stature and distinction are
beyond question. With Copland's concern
with music for the theatre, ballet, movies,
orchestra, and piano, it is a little surprising
that he nevertheless found the time and
had the inclination to produce, in 1943, one
of the best sonatas for violin and piano that
has emerged since Ernest Bloch's monu-
mental effort of 1920. Although the Copland
Sonata has already achieved a place of wide
recognition and acceptance, it would never-
theless appear fitting to again focuswatten-
tion on this work since violinists who may
not know the work are still clamoring for a
contemporary score of real distinction.
Copland's work is terse in statement and
economical in means. Its three compact di-
visions (Allegro, Lento, Allegretto giusto),
tightly integrated in texture and style, con-
stitute a superbly constructed arc whose
terminals are firmly anchored in foundations
of the same musical germ, and whose broad,
soaring curve is artfully graduated in dy-
namic and emotional levels. The writing is

linear and the music is lean in texture though
never in emotbnal resource or moving pow-
er. For once the keyboard part is not clut-
tered up with piano-writing of the 'Sturm
and Drang' school, with its pastry-rich and
over-bearing sonorities. And for once the
violin does not have to combat its more
sonorous collaborator. Unpleasant by-pro-
ducts of the usual violin-piano feud are con-
spicuous by their absence.
Copland's choice of thematic material
is fortunate. The tunes (if such they may
be called) are not 'ingratiating' in the
common sense of the word, but they are
insinuating, hypnotic, now with an art-
ful curve, now with a sharply rhythmic
angularity. Evolution of the thematic
gropings of the introduction into the full-
blown theme of the first Allegro is a
masterstroke of thematic growth. The
slow movement Is gently expressive, of
great serenity, so hesitant in propulsive
movement that it verges dangerously near
the static. It begins and ends with an un-
dulating line in quarternotes over a pedal
point. Between these the composer pre-
sents a tenderly searching idea in 6/4
meter, first in the violin, unadorned, later
as a strict three-voice canon. The music is
enveloping, permeating. The tonality of
G is insistent but always elusive, pervading
all but never wholly resolving. Meter, in
the Lento as throughout the sonata, is
never frozen and never allowed to harass
the music's curve, direction, or flight. The
Finale, opening with a rhythmically ner-
vous and jerky theme for solo violin, pi-
quant and racy, develops brilliantly and
makes much of a broadly cantabile second
theme. In this movement, too, the com-
poser's grasp of the function of counter-
point (as expression rather than device)
is fully exemplified. The work in total takes
about twenty minutes. It is a work for
advanced players although it places no
emphasis on virtuosity. The inner division
is technically undemanding.
The Copland Sonata is in every respect a
mature and polishefi score, revealing those
attributes of craftsmanship, originality, and
fecundity of ideas that we might expect in
a composer of his achievements. Here we
find a compatible marriage of the composers'
craft and his musicality, fused to achieve an
expressive and moving end result-the only
one, as a matter of fact, that could make
sense to the listener. It has been said that
Copland, like Stravinsky, has two sides to
his art-the luxuriant warmth of El Salon
Mexico and some of his ballet scores, and
the icily calculated harshness of the Piano
Variations. If this be so, then the composer
has found a happy fusion of the two, with
the best elements of each, in this Sonata.
Emotional response may be evoked by se-
vere and restrained expression as well as by
easy sentiment. The Copland Sonata, wher-
ever it may be placed in the composer's
scale of expressivity, creates precisely that
listener response.
-Gilbert Ross
WASHINGTON - Adm. Lewis Strauss,
Chairman of the Atomic Energy Com-
mission who rules that organization as if on
the deck of a battleship, has now developed
a yen for meddling in other government de-
Secretary of Defense Wilson has already
objected to Strauss's interfering in Defense
Department business, but the Admiral now
has barged into the field of State Depart-
ment operations.
The other day R. Gordon Arneson, veteran
atomic adviser to Bernard Baruch, Acheson
and Dulles, was called into the office of Un-
dersecretary of State "Beetle" Smith and
told Admiral Strauss didn't like him.
Furthermore, Strauss had told Secretary
Dulles that he didn't like him. And since
Arneson's duties included liaison between

the State Department and the Atomic Ener-
gy Commission, Dulles felt that Arneson
should be removed from his job.
As a result, Arneson was given a scant 24
hours to wind up his eight years of service on
the atomic front, though given a- chance to
remain an Assistant to the Secretary of State
with other duties.
Meanwhile, two and possibly three mem-
bers of the Atomic Energy Commission are
resigning, in part because of Admiral
Strauss's martinet methods. Commissioner
Henry Smyth, one of the oldest members, is
resigning, while Commissioner Zuckert's
term is expiring and he will not accept re-
appointment. Finally Commissioner Thomas
Murray has been talking about getting out,
but now indicates he will stay long enough
to vote for J. Robert Oppenheimer and
against Admiral Strauss when Oppenheim-
er's security case comes up before the Com-
mission for vote.
At the auspicious ceremony that marked
President Eisenhower's signing of the St.
Lawrence Seaway Bill, attended by 45 Sena-
tors and Representatives, there was one per-
tinent comment not carried by the newsreels.
It came from Democratic Congressman
John Blatnik of Minnesota, who, like Repub-
lican Sen. George Aiken of Vermont, had
been an unswerving crusader for the Seaway
Bill through its many ups and downs in
Congress. As Eisenhower signed the legisla-


UN Should Decide .. .

"That's Right-Three"

To the Editor:

JNDO CHINA is the present cen-
ter of the getting-warmer war.
The Administration suggests threet
possible actions: (1) massive retal-'---
iation, (2) a defense pact, (3) in-I ____
tervention with U.S. combat troops.
(We have already intervened to
the extent of money, arms. mili-'
tary advisors, air ferry and ground
crews.) '--
Massive retaliation should not
be employed, primarily for moral r
reasons. Also, such an act would
loose for us all pro-Western sym-
pathy that may exist in Asia.
A pact may or may not be effec-
tive. NATO seems to be effective
against aggression in Europe. But
the propo4ed pact would have to
deal principally, not with aggres-
sion, but with internal rebellion -
. and these rebellions in the '
various Asian countries, India, In- . d'4.? "
donesia, Malaya, have been gen- r
uinely internal in their origin. 4- FGty
Also, such a pact would have to be
sought by the Asian nations in- '
volved. To impose a pact, and we
have been known to use economic
pressure to impose our ideas on -
others, would be just as undemo
cratic as any action of the Com-
munists, and would incur an en-
forced Asian dislike of "White I have seen them the next morn- evening, May 25. There will be a
Domination." g, read their paper with pride. discussion period.
Intervening (with all that term Of late, however, they and I This is also a special invitationI
implies) with combat troops again, have realized that much of their to those who want to know more
unless sought by the Asians them- work has been in vain; has been about the activities of the Labor
selves, would also heighten their meaningless. For the past few Youth League. Please contact me
dislike of "White Domination." weeks The Daily has been printing at Normandy 28629.
In an April publication by the nonsense. It has been wasting not -Mike Sharpe, Chairman
State Department concerning the only the time and energy of its Labor Youth League
Geneva Conference, it was stated, workers, but precious space in its * * *
"Our success in negotiations in- columns that might be used for a Senate Motion ...
volving the Communists is partic- factual coverage of the pertinent
ularly marked in the UN. There events of the day. To the Editor:
we have always enjoyed the sup- Let me assert at this point that
port of an overwhelming majori- there is no such thing as a uni- 1T IS extremely important that
ty of the member governments in corn! I am aware that the Lawyers the procedure recommended by
deflating Soviet proposals and up- primarily refer to this much pub- the University Senate and approv-
holding free world principles. The licized equestrian marvel as a ed by the Board of Regents for
State Department worked through horse and only secondarily, with the handling of cases in which fa-
the UN in the internal strifes of tongue in cheek, as a unicorn. Nev- culty members are involved in in-
Indonesia and Korea. Why not ertheless, a fictitious concept has vestigations by outside agencies
follow its own lead? been introduced here. One does be followed as objectively and dis-
A UN general assembly decision not need a Bachelor of Law de- passionately as possible. The mo-
is the only form of settlement gree to know that there is no such tion made at the meeting of the
which can (1) win public support thing as a unicorn. And if a thing University Senate last Monday to
of the world around, (2) be im- does not exist, it cannot logically establish a committee to investi-
partial, (3) prevent further Com- be the subject of an argument or gate the manner in which the Uni-
hmunist successes. ever} of a sentence. Merely to talk versity administration has held in
-Marian S. Gyr about it is ridiculous. The contro- confidence privileged information
versy that has been aroused over would have created, had it passed,
Takes Water to Horse .*. this non-existent, fictitious, illus- an emotional climate of mistrust
ory concept is nonsensical. Are we, and unwarranted stress. Such a
To the Editor intelligent students of this great committee would have infringed
U ' 't tha a lr eupon the functioning of commit-
T HAS long been my opinion that University to assume that a large upo n iin of o -
Law School of the University, segment of the University popula- tees already in existence and op-
in fact, the University as a whole. tion is talking nonsense? If we rating with due respect for the
is one of the finest, indeed the must have notoriety, let it center rights of individuals.
reatest school in the country around water fights. At least I The motion to table this propos-
greaestschol n th contr. 'al was a proper motion an was
One of the contributing factors to can picture that! as a poe mn and as
thi gratnss s te Mchian Babs Adele Blacker passed by the Senate. Mr. Harry
this greatness is the Michigan - Lunn's editorial of May 20, 1954,
Daily-noted not only for the "lat- is in error in at least two respects.
est deadline in the state" but for LYL Invites . . . The tabling of the motion was not
excellent news coverage, editorial Toan act of the Senate. There was
writing, and an independent work- To the Editornothing in the discussion in the
ing organization which functions THE LABOR Youth League ex- Senate which could lead to Mr.
well and is representative of the y !.tends a cordial invitation to Lunn's conclusion that faculty
students. you to hear Mike Gold, editor, cri- opinion is "of little consequence"
I have been fortunate enough to tic, poet and novelist, author of to the President. The President's
visit the Student Publications "Jews Without Money," "Hollow statement in reply to the initial
Building and to view the presses Men." and others. Mr. Gold was mtion clearly indicated his con-
in action. Certainly, it is an in-} especially well known during the cern both for the integrity of the
spiring sight. I have not estimated ( thirties as an exponent of the lit- University administration and for
the amount of type set daily but erary trend known as proletarian the importance of faculty confi-
I assume that it is great. I have literature. He is now on a na- dence in the administration.
seen my friends come into the tional speaking tour in celebration -HIoward R. Jones
dorm late after working long of his sixtieth birthday anniver- Professor of School
hours on night desk etc. And then sary, and will speak here Tuesday Administration

Mixed Up? ...
To the Editor:
ROBINA QUALE, I suggest you
reread my letter. You're pret-
ty confused.
-Willie B. Hackett
* * *
Give Him. ir .. .
To the Editor:
HAVE JUST read the article
about Tom Arp and I wonder
something. Just who is this Tom
Arp anyhow that is a campus le-
gend? .I have never heard of Tom
Arp and I have been to school here
ten years as an undergraduate and
graduate in steam engineering. I
have lived in Ann Arbor for ten
years now and I never heard of
any Tom Arp. I do not recall see-
ing anyone like the article des-
cribed, ever. I think that articles
like this are only planned to pub-
licize the names of a few people
in the student publication claque.
Actually, I never read the Daily
for ten years, only when someone
leaves one on my office floor
which is what happened today.
Then I found a piece of your sta-
tionery in the garbage so I knew
where you were. I do not think
stories about people like Arp are in
the public interest even though I
never heard of him. Now another
thing. I think something should
be done, like a long series of stor-
ies, about the poor ventilation in
the steam compression lab in the
second basement of the engineer-
ing building. Five other people
and-me have been working in this
damp place for seven years now,
eight and ten hours a day, some-
times twelve, and the air condi-
tioning is not working and never
did. Here we are making great
contributions to the science of
steam engineering or we will as
soon as the boiler is fixed, and we
can't get any air hardly. Instead
of writing long stories about pub-
lications people like Tom Arp, why
don't you try and do something
about the ventilation down here?
I would like to see a few editorials
someday about this place. It is
impossible to work In. Damp, you
know. Just happened to think;
somebody told me you forgot to
mention me in the honors supple-
ment. I won the Ezra W. Thatch-
body.award in steam engineering
last month for my design of a
steam powered trombone. This
prize was an unabridged set of
the steam tables in eleven vol-
umes in greek. I think this should
have been mentioned if it wasn't.
And get busy on that story about
the ventilation down here. Forget
about Tom Arp. I never heard of
him anyway.
-Dave Kessel
A COLLEGE "welcome" for these
(congressional) investigations
is wrong because it does vio-
lence to the fundamental principal
that institutions of higher learn-
ing ought to be independent of
the government in the same way,
and for much the same reasons,
that the church and press are in-
dependent of the government.
They cannot make their vital con-
tribution to a free society if they
are subject to political control.
I am not questioning the legal
authority of Congress to investi-
gate institutions of highlearning.
..Congress has plenary powers,
to look into any area of American
life. But to say that Congress has
the power to investigate is not
necessarily to say that power ought
to be exercised. In my own view,
it ought resolutely to be eschewed
in regard to universities (since)
their business is to produce men
and women who will'question in-
herited views and challenge con-
stituted authority.
-Alan Barth

-4 '





At the Michigan ...
Evans and Robert Morley
HAD EXPECTED, from the previews, that
this film would be a delight for the Savoy-
ard and possibly rather dull for anyone else.
I was pleasantly disillusioned. It is a fine,
pastel-colored story of the turbulent partner-
ship of William S. Gilbert and Arthur Sulli-
van, who have become something of a legend
in light opera.
The film deals mainly with Sullivan,
who wanted to be remembered for his
serious work and wound up famous for his
light music. As played by Maurice Evans,
Sullivan is a sensitive man, rejected by
his girl for not sticking to serious work,
and troubled by the belief that his music
is secondary to Gilbert's words. He and
Gilbert are continually in the throes of
fighting over this, and breaking the part-.
nership, which doesn't stay broken for
long. Gilbert in his turn is incensed that
Sullivan and Richard 'D'Oyly Carte, their
manager, ate spending so much time build-
van's final attempt at grand opera, "Ivan-
van's final atempt at grand opera, "Ivan-
hoe." They have a break that lasts some-
thing like two years, but are reconciled at
a return engagement of "Yeomen of the
Guard" and plan to take their curtain
calls in wheelchairs. But Sullivan dies just
before the finale.
The film is interspersed with bits from the

cent of that used in "Moulin Rouge" for its
delicacy of color, and its reproduction of late
19th-century England is superb.
As to the acting, Robert Morley stands
out as Gilbert. He strides pompously about
generously Alistributing samples of the
famous Gilbert wit, and whether he is
roaring at Sullivan, complaining about his
gout, or nervously walking around a misty
London (Gilbert hated opening nights and
would walk all over London until the fi-
nale, and then return to take a bow), he is
excellent. Maurice Evans' Sullivan is un-
assumingly good as he tries to combine his
two loves, serious and light music. He is
knighted by Queen Victoria towards the
middle of the film and believes she prefers
his oratorios to his, light operas. He is
therefore dumfounded when she an-
nounces she loves "Gondoliers" and has
memorized most of the tunes. The picture
ends on a more somber note: Sullivan dies
just after the duo has been reconciled
again, and the film movingly contrasts this
with the death of Jack Point in the "Yeo-
men of the Guard." The stage finale coun-
terbalances the real one.
Hollywood has made one or two furtive
attempts in the past to do film versions of
the G. & S. operettas, notably Kenny Bak-
er's "Mikado," and these have died a dismal
death. It remained for the British to do
"Gilbertandsullivan" the way it should be
done, even in brief as it is here. I hope they
will see their way clear in the future to pro-
duce the operettas full length; and if they
do them as this film is done. there can be no

The Daily Official Bulletin is an College of Engineering Literature, Science, and the Arts, School
official publication of the University College of Literature, Science and the of Education, School of Music, and
of Michigan for which the Michigan Arts School of Public Health:
.Daily assumes no editorial responsi- School of Music Students are advised not to request
bility. Publication in it is construc- School of Natural Resources grades of I or X in June. When such
tive notice to all members of the School of Nursing grades are absolutely imperative, the
University. Notices should be sent in College of Pharmacy work must be made up in time to al-
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552 School of Public Health low your instructor to report the make-
Administration Building before 3 p.m. Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate upgrade not later than noon, Mon.,
the day preceding publication (before Studies June 7. Grades received after that time
11 a.m. on Saturday. June 9, 5:00 p.m. may defer the student's graduation
School of Dentistry until a later date.
SUNDAY, MAY 23,1954 Freshmen........June 4, 3:00 p.m._
VOL. LXV, No. 1651 Sophomores......June 4, 10:00 a.m. Attention Senior Men! It is table-
SeJuniors.....-....."June 43,1:00pm. carving time once more at the Union.
senors........Jne , 300 ~m.As in past years all senior men are urg-
t 7 otices Dental Hygiene Students, 1st Year
Attention Faculty and Students. By. . . .+.....June 3, 3:30 p.m.their daveys alast Michigan by carving
action of the Deans' Conference there Dental Hygiene Students, 2nd Yearthidysa Mcignb crvg
actin oftheDean Conerece teretheir names or Initials on the table
will be no classes on Fri., May 28. This ...... .....June 2, 5:00 p.m. designated for the Class of '54 in the
will be a free day for review before fi- Law School Union Taproom. Upon presentation of
nal examinations begin on Sat., May 29. June 4, 11 :30 a.m. your I-D cards, at the downstairs check-
--Harlan Hatcher Medical School yu - ada h ontiscek
Harlan Freshmen........June 2, 12:00 noon room of the Union, you will be given
All veterans who expect to receive Sophomores ......June 3, 5:00 p.m. carving tools and you will be shown
education and training allowance un- Juniors............June 4, 5:00 p.m. your class table. Table carving will be
der Public Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) Seniors..........May 29, 12:00 noon permitted from nine to nine every week-
must get instructors' signatures for School of Social Work day from May 17 until Graduation.
May and turn Dean's Monthly certifi- June 2, 5:00 p.m.
cation in to Dean's office before 5 p.m. Mortgage Loans. The Unversity is in-
June 3. A second set of signatures (in- All Art Print Loan Collection pictures terested in making first mortgage loans
structor's or examination proctor's) cer- must be returned to Room 510 Admnin- as investments of its trust funds. The
tifying to attendance at final examina- istration Bldg. during the weei of May Investment Office, 3015 Administration
tion in each course must be turned 24 to May 28 between the hours of 9-12 Building, will be glad to consult with
in to Dean's office before 5 p.m., June a.m. and 1:30-5 p.m. A fine will be anyone considering building or buying
11. For any course in which no final charged foroverdue oictures. Holders of a home, or refinancing an existing mort-
examination is required the instructor's pictures still unreturned b'lhursday, gage, or land contract. Appointments
signature will certify that all work for June 3, will be placed automatically on may be made by calling Extension 2606,
that course has been completed. the Hold Credit List.
____ _ Nelson International House still ha
Seniors and Graduate Students who Senior Engineers Attention. Those en- places for summer boarders. Meals are
have not Ordered caps and Gowns, If gineers planning to graduate in June prepared by professional cooks. Appli-
you are planning to attend Commence- or August of this year have the obli- cations for summer and fall residenc
ment, arrangements for the rental of gation of paying their class dues. Those also being accepted. For information
your cap and gown should be made im- who have not done so may bring their call NO-38506 or visit the house at 91
mprin.Pi n. Mp' Snrtho o Nothdues to either 2028 East Engineering, or I Oakland.



Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control 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 D. AuWerter....Associate Editor
Helene Simon ......... Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye ... .......Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell ... Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler .. Assoc. Women's Editor
Chuck Kelsey . Chief Photographer

,s ;

Business Staff
Thomas Treeger....Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Selden .. Finance Manager
Anita Sigesmund Circulation Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1


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