THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCH 4,1959
PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 19~5
IT'S NOT THE NAME:
But Here AreSome Suggestions
For The College
PONDEROUS discussions have' once again
gotten underway on the topic "How the
Cow College Can Become a University."
Prestige is what the College wants. Somehow,
it just can't seem to attract worthy professors
as long as it's called a College.
Someone really ought to suggest to the Col-
lege administrators that they get in touch
with Dartmouth College, which hasn't had
trouble in securing decent professors in the
last couple of centuries.
But of course, Dartmouth pays their pro-
fessors instead of contructing beautiful new
buildings on the main road into Lansing.
F ORTUNATELY FOR our neighbors to the
North, the local University administrators
are rushing to the rescue. They are volunteer-
ing time, energy, weighty thoughts and lengthy
words to the problem of finding a fitting new
name for The College.
Certainly the respective student bodies
shouldn't leave their administrations in the
lurch by mere apathy. The students could start
a contest to select the best name for the Col-
lege-and maybe even offer a prize cow to the
J UST TO start off with some suggested names
-what about the University of East Lan-
sing, or the Agricultural University of the
North, or the Athletic and Agricultural Uni-
versity of America?
Or, just in case they wouldn't be accepted,
there's always Rumpelstiltskin University.
'Raincoat' Might Protect
From H-Bomb Fall-Out'
MUCH HAS BEEN written and gulped down
about the lethal extensiveness of an atomic
or hydrogen blast, and about the deadly radia-
tion and radioactive dust that poisons the air
for as long as a day and a half afterwards.
We cannot escape the blast itself, unless we
happen to stay home from work that day, but
something should be done about this radiation
and radioactive dust. Some sort of protection
should be afforded our citizens.
. Although this writer, having successfully
eluded lab courses, admits his ignorance on sci-
entific matters, he would like to see someone
who is scientific and inventive devise some kind
of protection. There should be someone hiding
behind a testtube who can put his physics or
chemistry degree to use in this manner.
DESPITE said ignorance, this writer would
like to advance an idea on how this could be
done. Most of us are familiar with plastic rain-
coats which can be folded into one's pocket.
Why not a radioactive-proof coat?
Such a coat would be similar to the popular
plastic raincoat-light, transparent, and port-
able. Differences would lie in that it would cov-
er the whole body including the face, and pos-
sibly contain gloves as part of one unit.
The material would be of a nature that would
shut off radiation from the body. Whether
there is such a material is a question beyond
the scope of this writer's scientific knowledge.
But even if there isn't one, scientists should be
able to find or develop one. That's what scien-
tists are for, new developments.
EVEN if this is impossible, surely any kind of
plastic coat covering the whole body would
protect against radioactive dust, since it would
prevent the dust from reaching the skin.
Certainly our nation is not unworried about
protective measures, but no protection against
radiation has been developed. And, although
this writer does not know if such protection is
possible, he thinks it would be a good idea to
WASHINGTON-Now that the
Democrats have investigative
power in Joth houses of Congress
some hitherto concealed facts are
beginning to leak out.
One of them, as to how the
Dixon - Yates contract sailed
through the budget bureau so
smoothly, was the object of con-
siderable newspaper search last
summer. At that time, however,
officials were completely tongue-
Last year President Eisenhower
announced in a press conference
that he had given a directive to
all government agencies to make
information available to the pub-
lic except when it involved the
security of the nation.
However, questions asked at the
Budget Bureau as to which offi-
cials or persons worked on the
Dixon-Yates contract met with a
blank wall of silence.
It had been reported that a spe-
cial consultan who was interested
in the Dixon-Yates contract came
into the Budget Bureau from priv-
ate industry, then left the goven-
ment ofter the contract had been
approved, to go back and work
for the Dixon-Yates people.
. query from Senator Lister Hill
of Alabama to the Budget Bureau
brought a negative reply A query
from senator Langer's Anti-Mo-
nopoly Committee brouAt a neg-
Finally a representative of this
col imn went to the Budget Bu-
reau, nd here is a pily-by-play
ac3ocnx3t of wnat rbppened:
'harming but Adamant
"WE DON'T have a list of the
neope who ivo"ked on te
Dixon-Yates plan," stated Virgin-
ia De Pury, charming spokesman
for the Budget Bureau.
"Could you draw up a list?" she
"No, that would be too much
"We'll be happy to do the work
for you if you will simply author-
ize us to make the necessary in-
quiries," this column countered.
"This is a public building," Miss
De Pury snapped. "You can go
around and ask any questions you
"But everyone is afraid to talk,"
she was told. "They send me back
to you. Now if you will let me say
it is all right for them to talk, I
can get the names without troub-
ling you further."
Miss De Pury refused.
"Are these names a matter of
national security?" she was asked
"I don't know."
"It may be embarrassing to re-
lease the names of those who
worked on the Dixon-Yates plan,
but it certainly isn't a military se-
cret," the lady ws further press
ed. "Under the President's direc-
tive, non-security information is
supposed to be open to the pub-
"Jim Hagerty (White House
press aide) says we don't have to
give out conversations between
government officials," she shot
"Did we ask for any conversa-
"The people who worked on the -
Dixon-Yates plan had to talk to
each other," she bristled.
"We didn't ask for what they
said to each other," Miss De Pury
was reminded. "We only want to
know their identities."
"Why don't you ask President
Eisenhower?" she suggested ang-
rily, then withdrew the suggestion.
In the end, this column appeal-
ed, directly to Budget boss Row-
land Hughes for the names. His
reply, phoned back by Miss De
Pury, was: "No comment."
(Copyright, 1955, by the Bell Syndicate)
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Eugene Hartwig ......Managing Editor
Dorothy Myers .............City Editor
Jon Sobeloff .........Editorial Director
Thank You, Health Service,
We Had a Wonderf ul Time
IT'S A BASIC maxim of etiquette that you
write bread-and-butter letters to your hosts
after a visit.
Students released from the Health Service's
upper regions might express their thanks, too.
Because, despite contrary rumors, it isn't a bad
place to spend a night-if you've got the cur-
rently fashionable requirement: influenza.
In the first place you can sleep. You're al-
most forced to sleep. They flash out the lights,
quite decisively, at nine.
TOUR MALADIES are attended to. A boun-
tiful collection of pills and liquids is hous-
ed somewhere within the red brick edifice, and
messengers are sent forth regularly with sam-
ples - There's a remedy, from the multi-colored
selection offered, for every symptom on record.
The service is good. One ring of a buzzer
will bring somebody to fill your needs.
Food there isn't bad. And they serve it on
Perhaps most comforting is the community
feeling of it all. Friendly coughs and sneezes
drift through all the corridors,- reminding every
guest that he's got company, even if he doesn't
HEALTH SERVICE, of course, like all gen-
ial hosts, is reluctant to see its guests go.
But it submits graciously to necessity. And
somehow the outer world, while a little cruder,
has a pleasantly dangerous and infectious al-
Art and Politics.. .
To the Editor:
THE NECESSITY of applying
extra artistic criteria to an
artistic function is always an un-
happy experience. In our environ-
ment-where politics proceeds ac-
cording to standards of reasonable
fair play and respect for a com-
mon morality-the dictum that
'art and politics are different' is
reasonable and right. Because of
this legitimate concern (and res-
ponsibility) that art not be shack-
led to political vagaries and be-
cause we recognize the highly rela-
tive nature of much political acti-
vity, the controversy concerning
the coming Berlin Symphony per-
formance needs much more criti-
cal thought than it has received.
It appears that much of the think-
ing about this difficult and con-
science-provoking topic has pro-
ceeded according to slogans more
appropriate to the advertising
agency than to the campus.
I think it must be recognized
first, that the content and form
of art never proceeds independent
of its cultural context.
The problem is to disentangle
the artistic forms from its social
environment and to apply proper
criteria of evaluation to each
sphere. The critical function with
respect to one area is then seldom
confused with that applied to the
other. It is the artist's job to ap-
ply artistic criteria to art; the
social analyst's job to apply social
and morale criteria to the society
that generated the art. By and
large the two jobs proceed inde-
pendently. They are seldom con-
fused and on the occasions when
this has happened, the outcry has
been brisk :indeed.
The problem becomes perplex-
ing for the liberal conscience when
the two spheres become, by design,
inextricably mixed and when this
mixture is compounded by the kind
of social action whose basic den-
ial of human worth was both ap-
palling in its sheer deliberate vi-
cious destructiveness and terrify-
ing in its consequences for civil-
ized society and art. It is at such
a point that the slogan 'art and
politics are different' becomes an
ill-thought out and shallow trav-
esty. The citizen and his govern-
ment have an obligation to keep
the vagaries of politics from con-
trolling art; the artist has the
reciprocal obligation to keep his
art from becoming an instrument
for perversion. When both obli-
gations are violated, not just by
constraint but (for the conductor
and manager of the orchestra) by
willful and systematic participa-
tion, people concerned with hu-
man values and social morality are
justified-even obligated-to con-
demn, and to remember by effe-
tive visible social action.
-Ben J. Darsky
* * *
To the Editor:
PARTICIPATION in the destruc-
tion of the autonomy of art
with the social aim of destroying
the most fundamental tenets of
humane living are not matters of
politics . . . what a silly word to
apply to the willful perversion of
art and life. Politics is what the
Democrats do to the Republicans,
what Tories do to the Laborites,
even, perhaps, what generated the
first World War. But by what
weird extrapolation is the utter,
calculated reversal to barbarism of
Nazi morality to be considered,
with dilletanish sophistication, as
'politics'? The years of the Third
Reich bleached not only the bones
of human victims, but the bones
and spirit of art as well.
Whether our State Department
encourages the orchestra's tour or
not, whether we ask Germans to
bear arms with us or not, is irre-
levant to whether we should pay
our respects, by attendance, to a
group who bears the taint of des-
truction-both moral and artistic
--on their breaths. It should come
as no surprise to those who advo-
cate these rationalizations that
the war of real-politics embraces
bedfellews by necessity, not pas-
sion. It is indeed curious that
those who while inhaling, proclaim
the separation of art and politics,
and while exhaling, justify the or-
chestra's presence on the basis of
our foreign politics.
That the short space of a decade
should have attenuated a basic
condemnation into a polite criti-
que of politics is a discomfiting
measure of the gross relativity of
our values and seems not unre-
lated to our tolerance of the in-
tolerance currently directed at uni-
versities, liberals and others.
-David H. Darsky
To the Editor:
MR. Kaplan's editorial on Tues-
day, March 1, states that "the
boycott (of the Berlin Philhar-
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
"Relax-They're Bound To Turn Aside"
with a desire to weaken friendly
ties between Germany and Ameri-
Essentially, the twowriters ad-
vocated the use of economic co-
ercion to effect political opinions.
If it is wrong for those in power to
use this weapon against teachers
or government employes I think it
is wrong to use it against musi-
cians. Certainly the playing of mu-
sic has fewer valid connections
with politics than does university
teaching. Yet, I am sure the two
gentlemen are opposed, and right-
fully so, to the use of political cri-
teria in the hiring and firing of
teachers. Likewise politics should
be irrelevant to the playing and
appreciation of music.
-Evan Hazard, Grad.
* * *
To the Editor:
= AM A TRUE independent and
an adamant supporter of the
liberalitradition; naturally I feel
an obligation to state an opinion
about who should and who
shouldn't be a performer in Hill
Auditorium. But this present ques-
tion about the Berlin Philharmon-
ic confuses me. The Daily could
do its readers a great service by
explaining which ones are the
-Robert B. Glenn
* * *
To the Editor:
I WAS leased to see that the
law students' rowdy prepara-
tion for their next "big blast"
was nipped in the bud by Dean
Stason. One would think them
mature enough not to try to pre-
sent their own base standards as
representative of this fine law
school. Such an exhibit in the
halls of the school was a shocking
display of bad taste. The Dean
used admirable restraint in char-
acterizing this half-nude manne-
quin as "unseemly."
The Dean's action is gratifying
to those seriously pursuing an hon-
orable profession, and who value
the dignity of the school.
-R. H. Benson
mad individuals. Each of those
individuals is as responsible for
the acts committed as if they
themselves had lit the furnaces,
fired a gun, or wielded the knife.
Silence in itself is a sign of agree-
ment, but more than that these
men are admitted Nazis.
For political and defense rea--
sons our government has seemed
to feel it necessary to rearm Ger-
many. We may feel this is a mis-
take and certainly have the right
to say so, but there is little we can
do about it. But when it comes to
"making friends" with men who
are nothing better than educated
murderers we put our foot down.
Many distasteful things are done in
the name of necessity, but this is
one thing which none of us be-
lieve is necessary, and that is to
attend the Berlin Philharmonic
Concert. We feel that the Ameri-
can public should not be so will-
ing to forgive and forget; that we
should show that we disapprove of
what they did and that even if
they played like the cherubs in
heaven we could not and never
will forget that they are the ones
responsible for the murder of mil-
lions of persons.
The Student Zionist Organiza-
tion is a group interested in Israel
and the Jewish People. We have
taken a strong stand on this issue
and firmly believe that after care-
ful thought, few people could sit
comfortably through that.concert.
-Shulamith Laikin, president
Student Zionist Organization
First Step . ..
To the Editor:
CONTROVERSY surrounding the
appearance of the Berlin Phil-
harmonic Orchestra on campus
stems from the fact that persons
connected with the organization
have been members of the Nazi
Those that recall the horrors of
the nazi regime have protested the
groups scheduled appearance on
campus. Editorials and letters ap-
pearing in The Daily however,
have contended that there should
be a distinction made between en-
tertainment per se and political
These writers have recognized
the ideological affiliations of the
Berlin orchestra bu~t they con-
tend that their appearance will
further cultural understanding, ra-
ther than subject the audience to
an evening of political propagan-
The University has in effect sup-
ported this latter contention by
allowing this orchestra to appear.
This is unusual when one recalls
that the University is usually su-
per-cautious concerning the spon-
sorship of persons deemed "con-
The fact remains however that
the orchestra will appear. The
University is to be congratulated
for taking the first step in letting
artists appear on campus purely
for their cultural contributions and
regardless of their controversiality
or political philosophy.
The concerts under the auspices
of the University Musical Society
have always been among the fin-
est in the country. Now that artis-
tic ability has been made the sole
criteria for appearance under the
aegis of this organization, we look
forward to the appearance on
campus of such gifted and ac-
claimed artists as Walter Giesek-
ing, Paul Robeson, Kirsten Flag-
stad and Paul Draper who though
holding unpopular political philo-
sophies are all gifted with unde-
niable artistic talent.
At the Michigan***
JUPITER'S DARLING with Esther Wil-
liams, Howard Keel, Marge and Gower Cham-
pion, and George Sanders.
F'INDING MUSICALS for Esther Williams
has, in the past, proven somewhat of a
problem for MGM; Miss Williams' latest aqua-
tic song-and-dance effort, Jupiter's Darling,
indicates that it may be even more of a
problem in the future.
The story relates how the haughty Roman
maiden Amytis (Miss Williams) is forced to
choose between marriage with Emperor Fabius
Maximus (George Sanders) and becoming a
vestal virgin, neither of which she particularly
desires. Fortunately, at that moment, Hanni-
bal (Howard Keel) has decided to invade Rome,
and Amytis flees to his tent. Romance ensues:
Hannibal first sings "I Never Trust A Wo-
man;" then he takes Miss Williams in his
arms and coos "Don't Let the Night Get Away."
All this comes to a vocal ending when Hannibal
allows his love for Amytis to dissuade him from
sacking Rome, and they all ride away singing
"Hannibal's Victory March."
WUSS WILLIAMS participates in an elaborate
underwater ballet, "I Have a Dream,"
that is remarkable chiefly for the first use of
a mobile underwater camera. Except for the
employment of this technical invention, it re-
sembles most of her previous ballets. There is
also an exceptionally well filmed underwater
chase sequence, in which the camera captures
the feeling of action, that is undoubtedly the
Marge and Gower Champion appear brief-
ly as singing and dancing slaves. They covort
shyly in an overly stylized number, "If This
Be Slav'ry," and strut with elephants in "The
Life of An Elephant." The choreography by
Hermes Pan is rather standard and overwork-
engaged in mass persecution.
These writers condemn the musi-
cians for their behavior, which
seems justified. I do not think
such condemnation should pre-
vent our hearing their concert.
Other regimes have at tires in-
dulged in unwarranted killing or
persecution of minorities, as when
the Soviet government recently
prosecuted a group of Jewish doc-
tors on trumped - up murder
charges. This was rightfully con-
sidered anti-Semitic by most of
those who were free to do so. The
lack of opposition on the part of
David Oistrakh and Dmitri Shos-
takovitch to this persecution is no
reason to boycott their music.
LYL's silence on this leads me to
believe it is less concerned with
persecution of minorities than
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Howard Keel makes a virile and robust Han-
nibal and George Sanders appears as a stere-
otyped Roman leader, cowardly and aristocra-
TIiERE is little doubt that Jupiter's Darling
is a somewhat funny film. Part of the
humor is apparently preconceived; but then
there is much more which is unintentional
rather than planned, and the cliched dialogue,
obvious song cues and ridiculous musical num-
bers add little to its enjoyment.
Whether Jupiter's Darling provides enter-
tainment will depend upon the audience's
ability to inject humor into the lifeless script.
One has the feeling throughout the Screen-
play-Writer Dorothy Kingsley rewrote Robert
Sherwood's Road to Rome (upon which the
film is based( as an absurd farce; but at the
last moment, the producers must have decided
to play it straight. There are still elements of
humor left, but they are too diffuse to be
MATUSOW, one would think, has got to be
punished somehow; but if he is convicted
of perjury, it won't help the Justice Depart-
ment or the committees whether its for prev-
ious perjuries or present perjuries. Either way,
the country is told that officials whose sworn
duty is to find the guilty and protect the inno-
cent have for years been exposing or convicting
people with the aid of a plain liar. Either way,
officialdom has got to explain to the country
how it could be so through in exposing the lives
and characters of so many defendants and so
careless in accepting at face value the charac-
ter of its own "expert" witness.
IT WILL NOT be enough to establish that the
The Daily Official Bulletin, is an
officipl publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday.) Notice of
lectures, concerts and organization
meetingscannot be published oftener,
FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1955
Vol. LXV, No. 103
Ushers are still urgently needed for
"Skit Night" Fri., March 11. Sign up at
the League or the Union.
Veterans who expect to receive educa-
tion and training allowance under Pub-
lic Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) must fill
in VA Form 7-1996a, Monthly Certifica-
tion, in the Office of Veterans' Affairs,
555 Administration Building, between
8:00 a.m. Tues., March 1 and 5:00 p.m.
Fri., March 4.
Hilltop Camp, on Walloon Lake, Boyne
City, Mich.. will interview candidates
in Room 3N of the Mich. Union on
Friday, March 4 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. Requests are for men's Sailing
Counselor to teach sailing; riflery,
R.R.A.; workshop; -waterfront A.R.C.
instructor over 21. Salaries range from
$250 to $350, plus maintenance, laun-
dry allowance and transportation al-
lowance. Season June 24 to Aug. 16,
Women Counselors exper. with chil-.
dren from 7-10 years old, swimming,
arts & crafts, nature study,, music
counselor-exper. song leader & accom-
panist. More than one skill is neces-
sary. Salary $175 to $250.
Mich. State Civil Service Comm.-an-
nounces exams for Plant Industry In-
spector 1-major in entomology, plant
pathology, horticulture, botany, or for-
estry; Occupational Therapist 1, Occu-
pational Therapist 11, Occupational
Therapist 111; Bacteriologist 1, Chem-
ist 1; Library Assistant B, Library As-
sistant A, Librarian 1, Librarian 1A;
Traffic Engrg. Aide B, Traffic Engrg.
Aide A, Traffic Aide 1; Driver License
Administrator 11; Right of Way Buyer
1, anc Right of Way Buyer 11.
U.S. Civil Service announces exam for
Treasury Enforcement Agent for filling
the position of Criminal Investigator,
options 1. Gen'l Investigative, 2. Phar-
macy. Experience in investigation, crim-
inal law, claims adjusting, report writ-
ing, examining, or pharmacy. Closing
date March 25, 1955. Open to Seniors
graduating in June.
Headquarters, Mobile Air Material
Area, Brookley Air Force Base, Ala.-
needs engrs. in the fields of Radio, Ra-
dar, Electronic, Elect., Mech., Materials
(packaging) and Telephone or Wire
Communications. Also needed are Ra-.
dcir Specialists, Radio Specialists, Elec-
trical Specialists, and Communications
Eagle Ottawa Leather Co., Grand Ha-
ven, Mich., has an opening for a man
with a degree in Mech. E., either one
with several years experience or a re-
cent grad., for the design and dev. of
new machinery or the re-design of old.
type of sales work. Prefer men 24-30
with military obligations fulfilled.
. General Fireproofing Co., Youngstown,
Ohio-men who wish to enter field of
business through medium of sales. Pre-
fer men in Business or Economics with
a Marketing emphasis, although men
with other majors in Arts and Sciences
will be considered.
Tues., March 8-
Canada Life Assurance Co., Jackson,
Mich.-LS&A and BusAd men for Sales.
Positions are in various locations in the
United States and Canada.
Tues. and Wed., March 8 and 9--
Michigan Bell Telephone-men with
any background for Management Train-
Michigan Bell Telephone -women-
many opportunities in Michigan for
Liberal, Arts women in the area of
Public Relations; and for Math.,
Psych., and Engrg. students in the
Management Training Program for
Market Research, Engineering, and the
Psychometrics field. Also opportunities
for women in technical fields for re-
search in the Bell Telephone Labs (N.J.
Wed., March 9--
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., Akron,
Ohio-men in LS&A and BusAd for
Sales, Accounting, Credit, and Retread
Production Manager opportunities.
Scott Paper Co., Chester, Penn. -
LS&A and BusAdI men for Gen'l Man-
agement Training, Sales, Accounting,
Purchasing, Traffic, Production Man-
agement, and Personnel.
General Electric Co., Aircraft Gas
Turbine Div., Cincinnati, Ohio--Tech.
women with Math. and Physics majors
and minors for positions in Cincinnati,
Schenectady, N.Y., Pittsfield, N.Y., and
Ft. Wayne, Ind. will talk to Juniors
and Sophomores about futures in this
field. Will interview non-tech. women
in BusAd or LS&A for office positions
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, Room 3528
Ad. Bldg. Ext. 371.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Mon., March 7--
Link-Belt Co., Chicago, Ill.-B.S. in
Mech., Elect., and Chem. E. for Engrg.
Sales, Engrg. Design, & Manufacturing.
Bell Aircraft Corp., Buffalo, N.Y. --
all levels in Elect., Mech. E., Physics
and Math., B.S. & M.S. in Chem. E.
for Research, Dev., and Design.
Sinclair Research Lab., Harvey, Ii.-.
B.S. in Chem. E. for Research & Dev.
Republic Flow Meters Co., Chicago,
Ill.-B.S. in Mech. E. for Sales, Re-
search, Project, Production & Dev.
Engrg., U.S. citizens only, immediate
consideration for men with completed
American Sugar Refining, New York
City, New York-B.S. in Elect. E., Bus-
Ad, and Lit., B.S. & M.S. in I., Mech.
E., Engrg. Mechanics for Production,
Supervisory, Sales, and Accounting.
U.S. Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, Penn.-
all level Civil, Elect Ind., Mech., Met-
al., and Chem. E. for Design, Produc-
tion Supervision, Research, Sales.
Mon. & Tlues., March 7 & 8 -
Nat'l. Advisory Committee for Aero-
nautics, Cleveland, Ohio-all levels in
Chem. E., Aero., Civil, Elect., Mech.,
and Metal. E., Engrg. Mech., Physics,
Math., and Chemistry for Research, De-
velopment, Design, and Operations.
General Electric Co., Schenectady,
N.Y.-B.S. & M.S. In all phases of
Engrg., Chemistry and Physics includ-
ing Engrg. Mechanics and Materials
Pat Roelofs. Associate City
Nan Swinehart ........Associate
Hanley Gurwin .. .. Assoc. Spc- +s
Janet Smith Associate Women's
John Hirtzel .......Chief Photographer
Lois Pollak.........Business Manager
Phil Brunskili, Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise .........Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski Finance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1