THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, JULY 17, 19
THE GOVERNMENT apparently had lit-
tle choice in closing down its Russian
language magazine "Amerika" which has
been distributed in the Soviet Union under
.,progressive restrictions" since 1944.
The large, illustrated State Department
publication was designed to tell the Rus-
sian people the truth about how Ameri-
cans really live. But according to State
Department officials its circulation has
been increasingly harrassed until the cost
no longer warranted the continuation of
The Department charged the Russians
with trying to kill the reportedly very popu-
lar magazine with "critical and often in-
sulting attacks in the press which attempt-
ed to intimidate readers by blackening the
magazine's reputation." They also reported
that Soviet censors began to reject whole
articles intended for publication.
The State Department was hterefore jus-
tified in closing down the magazine and in
taking the retalitory measure of ordering
Moscow to cease publication in this coun-
try of the U.S.S.R. Information Bulletin
(which enjoyed freedom from censorship)
and other pamphlets and periodicals.
However, it must be remembered that
"Amerika" served a valuable purpose in
telling the Russian people the truth about
our way of life and thus helping to dis-
count the vigorous lies of the Kremlin's
It is to be hoped, therefore, that the State
Department will follow through with its
plans to step up the activities of the Voice
of America and help fill the gap left by the
FOLLOWING THE RECENT, violent evic-
cition of Mrs. Stevens from her Lapeer
County farm, a new and thorough investi-
gation of the failure of the Lapeer Farm-
ers Mutual Fire Insurance Association has
Such an inquiry would seem to be in
order. The case has been in the courts
since the failure of the insurance com-
pany in 1935, during which time it has
been taken to the state supreme court
17 times and has been through more than
100 other court actions. Investigation of
the case has been made difficult by the
fact that the books of the defunct insur-
ance company were destroyed by eburt
order before the case was completely
settled. Further complications arose when
court records were destroyed in the State
Office Building fire of February 8, 1951.
Many of the farmers who were assessed
for the $90,000 debts of the company claim
that they were not liable, having left the
company several years before it failed. Most
of these finally paid their assessments un-
der protest, but Mrs. Stevens held out; as
did Paul and Chris Ziegenhardt, brothers
who owned-and still occupy-a prosperous
farm in the same territory. Mrs. Stevens
was assessed $172, the Ziegenhardts were
ordered to pay $274.10.
As a result of the owners' refusal to pay,
the two pieces of property were sold at the
customary, little-publicized sheriff's auction
in 1948, both being bought by Mrs. Grace
White, a practicing attorney in Lapeer.
Mrs. Stevens' home, valued at about $6000,
was sold for $500; the Ziegenhardts' 240
acres, assessed at $40,000, went for $13,500.
Both the Ziegenhardts and Mrs. Ste-
vens have now lost much more than the
original assessment in their battle against
the injustice which they believe has been
done them. Others, many of whom were
not directly involved in the case, have
given what aid they could, financial and
otherwise, in the long fight.
A real investigation of the circumstances
will be no easy task: time and fire have
obscured many of the facts. But a real in-
vestigation may be necessary to prevent
more and worse violence in Lapeer County.
THE RECENT DECISION of Michigan's
Democratic delegates to abolish the
binding unit-rule is a commendable move,
but it is evidently not a final one.
Since National Convention officials
have announced that they will enforce any
unit rule voted by State Conventions, it
is possible that the delegate's decision
will be overridden by the Rules Committee
next week. The Michigan State Conven-
tion decided in May to bind its delegates
to unit rule, which requires the entire
delegation to vote the way a majority of
its members do.
There is also the possibility that the state
delegates may be influenced by the Wil-
liams-Moody combination to retract their
decision before the Convention forces them
back under the politically strong unit rule.
Both the pro and con sides to the unit
voting decision have valid arguments. The
up-coming convention promises to be an
unpredictable one, and delegations will need
unified strength to influence the nomina-
tion. Unit rule is set up expressly for the
purpose of strengthening the hand of the
state's convention representatives.
But the Democrats' big worry is to find
a winner from a partially noncommittal,
partially mediocre string of possibili-
WITH DREW PEARSON
(Ed. Note-Prior to the Democratic Con-
vention, which promises to be one of the
hottest in years, Drew Pearson is writing a
series of columns diagnosing the qualifica-
tions of the candidates.)
WASHINGTON - The most surprising of
W all the candidates in the Democratic
stable is William Averell Harriman, former
polo player, millionaire stockholder of the
Union Pacific Railroad, ex-ambassador to
England and Russia, and Mutual Security
When Harriman first started campaign-
ing nobody took him seriously. A few of his
friends were kind enough to observe that he
might make a pretty good vice president.
But that was all.
In fact, the only man who really took
his candidacy seriously was Averell him-
self. And he has taken it so seriously and
worked at it so hard, that he has ended
up as one of the top contenders for the
Ex-congressman John Carroll of Denver
dropped into the White House the other day
to tell the President how Harriman had
come out to Colorado with all the cards
stacked against him, but done such a terrific
job that he defeated such stalwart Demo-
cratic delegates as Senator Ed Johnson and
Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman,
PROBABLY the most surprised of all at
the emergence of Averell Harriman as a
crusading liberal would be his father, one
of the toughest highbinders ever to milk the
stock of a public utility. It was Edward
Harriman who built the Union Pacific, then
engaged in the famous battle with Jim Hill
to control the Northern Pacific, a battle
which did not end until it caused a crash
in Wall Street.
Ed Harriman's motto was the public be
damned. His son's motto is the public
comes first. And almost everything he has
done has been the exact opposite of his
father-even to the Voint that friends ac-
cuse him of trying to atone for the eco-
nomic sins of the past generation.
More likely perhaps is that Averell is
following in the footsteps of his grand-
father, a devout Episcopalian minister. He
is an example of what happens in few coun-
tries of the world outside the United States
and England-a young man of wealth who
conscientiously tries to devote his life to
Some of Averell's old friends hav ebeen
unkind enough to say that if he hadn't
been born with a silver spoon in his
mouth he wouldn't have been able to feed
himself. They have also made wisecracks
about his lack of business ability and the
lucky break for the Harriman fortune that
Averell chose to go into government rather
It is true that Harriman has now resigned
as Chairman of the Union Pacific, and that
he has given up his former directorships in
the Illinois Central and Western Union. But
it is also true that he has kept a weather eye
on his main property, the Union Pacific,
with the result that that railroad's coal
mines have the best safety record of any
in the United States.
HARRIMAN has not always been the cru-
sading liberal, however. In 1944, the
Justice Department planned to bring a
criminal antitrust suit against his railroad,
together with most of the other roads west
of the Mississippi. Harriman himself was
to have been named as a defendant in the
criminal conspiracy. When President Roose-
velt reviewed the case, however, he said:
"We can't indict our ambassador to Russia."
'ne probably saved the western
roa. facing criminal charges. In-
stead the Justice Department switched the
case to a civil one.
Even so Harriman was most indignant.
The railroads, he apparently felt, had every
right to conspire to fix rates. "If this be
conspiracy," he wrote the Interstate Com-
merce Commission, "then the railroads of
the country need better and bigger con-
Harriman is also campaigning today as
the great friend of labor, and he seems to
be sincere about it. But just four years ago
when the Taft-Hartley act was up for dis-
cussion at the White House, Harriman, then
Secretary of Commerce, did his best to per-
suade the President not to veto it.
And when the President was about to
send a stiff message to the 80th GOP con-
gress on economic controls in 1947, Harri-
man also did his best to dissuade the Pres-
At that time the Republicans claimed
that no controls were necessary and Senator
Taft led a heated battle to abolish them
entirely. Truman ruled otherwise. How-
ever, he did so, over the head of his Secre-
tary of Commerce, Mr. Harriman, who took
a line inside the cabinet somewhat similar
to Taft's that even the big steel companies
would submit to voluntary price controls.
The strike arguments of the past few
months have given some indication of how
wrong Averell can be.
ABLE TO LEARN
THE MOST important thing about Harri-
man is that he has learned. 41is views
have not solidified with the passing of the
years. They have broadened. Beginning as
a slow, timid, ponderous person when he
first came to Washington, Averell has grad-
ually grown up.
I recall talking to him after Roosevelt
and Churchill met on a battleship in the
North Atlantic in the early days of the
war. Harriman was with them, and upon
his return I dropped in to see if I could
pick up some human interest stories. I
knew Averell well enough to realize that
I could get no diplomatic secrets from
him-not even an inkling. He was too
much of a scared rabbit.
So I asked him a few simple, nonsecret
questions, about pleasantries and pastimes
aboard ship. Averell, however, was hesi-
tant. Finally I asked whether the Prime
Minister and the President wore evening
dress when they dined on the battleship at
"I am afraid;" said Harriman, "that that
would be confidential and I must not dis-
As I walked out of his hotel, I glanced at
the afternoon papers. They featured a pic-
ture of Roosevelt and Churchill aboard
ship in evening dress.
About ten years has passed since then,
but in that ten years, the onetime timid
Mr. Harriman has become a rip-roaring,
rostrum-pounding candidate for President.
And I'm almost beginning to think he
might make a pretty good one.
(Copyright, 1952, by the Bell syndicate)
ATSOME POINT in the convention, what-
ever Mr. Truman does, a white crested,
Main-born Quaker his left arm rendered
useless at Okinawa Sen. Paul Douglas of
Illinois will call upon the convention to re-
pudiate dictation and nominate Senator Ke-
He may do it after California, fourth
state on the roll cal yields to Tennessee
so that Governor Browning may nominate
Tennessee's favorite son. Senator Doug-
las will make the principal seconding
speech and main argument for his col-
He will meet the assembled delegates,
however the first day when he is scheduled
to speak on foreign policy. If the reports
to Washington of his popular standing are
correct, he will get an ovation.
Senator Douglas, in turn, will have a col-
league from a pivotal state, Senator Moody
of Michigan, watching for a moment when.
if the Kefauver banner falls, he can raise
a Douglas one.
Senator Moody is up for ,ire-election this
fall. Both he and Michigan's attractive
young governor, Mennen Williams, hew
more closely to the Douglas line than to
that of any avowed candidate; their for-
tunes are deeply involved in this year's re-
sults and they will not yield lightly to a
candidate who lacks appeal in their state.
Senator Kefauver, should he face defeat,
would naturally turn to his supporter,
Douglas. His votes, more nearly than
those of other candidates, are transfer-
able almost intact. He also will be under
no obligation to hold back for the elder
statesmen now so determined to beat
etter to theC tor
General Republican . . . "Do Yo Think I'v*e Sared To Ende , wik .r really suffered a battered head
when he said, "Son," (a real op-
To The Editors: timist-my dad), "It's O.K. if you
IT HAS NOW become apparent draw lousy marks, smash up your
that the Republican Party has -(Jaguar, or suffer a shotgun wed-.
becomera military party. It would 1'ding, but in the hallowed name
,,,,of Michigan propriety, make a
er the fates of other republics un- senior society."
der military leaders.-,;a+ Now that's all very peachy-keen,
One of the first nearly contem- but all that "between the idea and
porary instances is the case of the reality" stuff kind of screws
Oliver Cromwell who, in the name up the pitch, which,
of Christ and The People, installed Ifyu sosar rii o
as stern a dictatorship as England ." shady or your general deportment
had ever seen. - not sufficiently sophisticated,
Two little corporals have im- Leave the so-inclinated
posed their power-centered egos C Frustrated.
on Europe within the last two th Im ye.
centuries, Napoleon and Hitler. Even though I'm not yet eligible
Ec enre Napomad tlr. to develop the D.T.'s and a twitch
Eisenhower has promised to re- stigI yro fetn i.
store the United States to the sitting i my room affectin de-
position of world leadership that interest while the blue-bloods de
the Republican Party seems to ' mean
feel has been lost, to rid the Unit- Among the unclean,
ed States of Communists and thosee way thngs are going now,
ed Sate ofComuniss ad toseI can't see how I'll ever engineer
guilty of un-Americanism and, it
will be noted, to support that party shoeay any group of this
which has regularly voted against re
adequate legislative enforcementrCrew,
S n yrI have, therefore, a plan, de-
of minority rights.-
General Eisenhower has been, signed to make the unsuccessful
since an early age, associated with wheel
only one group, the Army of the Feel
United States. He has, by his p they are sufficiently "anti-Com- Better about his coming exclu-
own statement, never before en- rogressive Party . . . munist," can lead only to inten- sion, for I am founding a new
munit,"canlea ony t inen-society to known from nrth to
gaged in politics or had anything To the Editor: sifying the danger of war. Neither south
whatsoever to do with the admin- party can promise a militant
istration of the government of CONSERVATISM needs no third p As "Hoof and Mouth"
this country. party for itself. Conservatives struggle for Negro rights, nor can All members will be given pock-
A former military president of (if one may employ that euphem- promise an end to the cold- et guillotines with which to lop
the United States who was spec- ism) have both major parties well wrhte, n-Amey" or - off the heads of the peasants
tacularly unsuccessful said, at the under control. What the Ameri- We must look to independent our presence
end of his reign, "It was my for- can people need today is a politi- political activity if we are to win Who mention the hallowed
tune, or misfortune, to be called cal force that can revive the tra- back for ourselves those gains name of our noble group, and we
to the office of Chief Executive dition of militant New Deal lib- we made under the Roosevelt Ad shall convene at each full moon
without any previous political eralism that we have not seen ministration. I was a delegate to in the womb
training. From the age of 17 I since the days of Franklin Delano the Progressive Party convention Of our tomb.
had never even witnessed the ex- Roosevelt.thPrgesvPaycoenin HwogtiTo ofad
citement attending a Presidential Any illusions that Eisenhower in Chicago last weekend, and I Mouth? Well, our requirements
Campaign but twice antecedent to represented a liberal movement found there an organization of are a car, a million, a paddle, a
my own candidacy ... Under such have been shattered by his en- workers and farmers, students letter,
circumstances it is but reasonable dorsement by Joe McCarthy, by and professionals, Negroes and (The more the better),
to suppose that errors of judg- his backing ("Closer examination wt that proises o a mii- And a carefully nurtured sophis-
ment must have occurred." This finds the Eastern banking fra- pant, effective force in defense of ticated sneer to blend with your
is a portion of the document now ternity heavily represented in the peace and the rights of the Amer- condescending smile,
known as President Grant's Apol- General's camp-Wall Street, in- icon people. Support for the sort While,
ogy. cluding Morgan, Mellon, and some of program the Progressives offer On the other hand, your aver.
General William Tecumseh at least of the Rockefeller inter- is, to mind, the only type of age must not exceed a gentleman.
Sherman had the good sense to ests, is definitely for Eisenhower" action that offers real hossive Party is ly 75 or your social acceptability
say, "I will not accept if nomin- -from a documented report in Will suffer mutability.
not "the" third party (whatever Wilsfemualty
ated and will not serve if elected." The Nation, July 5), by his choice nht means.)iBd ony through We with Hoof and Mouth guar-
We submit that General Eisen- of running mate: Richard M. Nix- thuldmeanp.lt ocy threp-hantee 20 million dollar-a-year jobs
hower agrees with General Sher- on of Mundt-Nixon Bill fame. Any building a political force that rep- to all members following gradua-
man, the chastened General Grant illusions - that Truman's Demo- resents a militant New Deal type tion,
and with us for, in 1948, he said, cratic Party is the "liberal" party o liberalism, can we effectively, Plus the celebration
"r am not available forand could have been smashed by the Ad- free speech. Iturn for one willthought -and Of pagan rites and skin flicks
not accept nomination to high ministration's use of governmental port the Progressive Party, in the bowels of our tomb
political office . . . It is my con- seizure as a strike-breaking weap- -David R. Luce To all whom
viction that the necessary and on, by its enforcement of the * * RLcWheelship is The Achievement
wisecsubordinationof the military Smith Act and the McCarran Act the sine qua non, and The Cul-
to civil- power will be best sus- and its indulgence in unprecedent-od toamnin
tamed, and our people will have ed political prosecutions, by the To The Editor Of education,
greater confidence that it is so packing of the Supreme Court DEDICATED to the proposition And yet more, you lucky men
sustained, when lifelong profes- with the most inept political of a greater senior society sys- with Hoof and Mouth; for all of
sional soldiers, in the absence of hacks. tem at Michigan I submit with you will be, by dint of affiliation
some obvious and overriding rea- Both Republicans and Demo- the acknowledgement of Gray with us, The Men To Know, The
sons, abstain from seeking high crats have foreign policies which, MacArthur of Yale - The Rites B.M.O.C.s, and Popularity will be
political office." geared to the maintenance of im- of Spring. yours, you great, big wonderful,
Sincerely, perialism throughout the world When my private Polonus was shoe,
Philip C. Freund, Grad and supporting the most corrupt shooting me the dope on how and You.
Paul O. Hellenga, Grad. and reactionary regimes wherever what to do at Michigan, the nail -Frank G. Butora
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
AN AUDIENCE literally hanging from the
windows and overflowing into the halls,
was treated last night to an excellent pro-
gram of 16th, 17th, and 18th century music.
The performing group was the Collegium
Musicum, under the direction of Louise Cuy-
ler; the program itself was in three parts,
music for- harpsichord, for small choral
groups, and music illustrating the styles of
ornamentation characteristic of the above
It would be impossible to describe all the
music played, and I shall only name the
high points. An early example of program
music, the Kuhnau "Biblical" sonata, was
performed by Tait Sanford at the harpsi-
chord. This music is not as programmatic
in the sense of telling a story as it is in
recreating the moods suggested by the'
familiar narrative of David and Goliath.
Miss Sanford played the work with free-
dom, and did quite well in projecting its
dramatic contrast, a difficult feat on an
instrument with the limited dynamic range
of the harpsichord.
Of extreme expressivity was the aria, "A
Dio Roma," from Monteverdi's opera, "The
Coronation of Poppea," and the adagio for
flute by Quantz. The first exemplifies a
dramatic recitative style of aria, and the sec-
ond a free, simple melody adorned with rich
and flowing embellishments. Miss Ruth Orr,
mezzo, and Miss Frances Brown, flutist, did
admirable jobs in performing these two
works, which were edited respectively by
Richmond McCluer and Edward Reilly.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official 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
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11 a.m.
Ex-Occupational personnel, EUCOM,
FAC, Overseas Teachers, DACS, etc. will
meet for dinner in the Michigan League
Conference Room, opposite the Cafe-
teria on Monday, July 21 from 5:30
to 7:15. If possible, telephone 3-1511,
Ext. 360 to make reservations.
The Summer School council in con-
nection with the women's League is
holding duplicate bridge sessions every
Thursday evening from 7:30 on. Try to
bring your own partner. The room will
be posted in the League.
On Stage: "Winterset" by Maxwell
Anderson, July 23-26; "Second Thres-
hoid" by Philip Barry, July 30-Aug. 2
and a comic opera, "The Merry Wives
of Windsor," by Otto Nicolai, presented
by the Department of Speech at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets for
all performances are on sale now at
the Mendelssohn box office from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
La Petite Causette: All students and
summer residents who are interested in
speaking French are invited to join this
very informal group every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon between 4 and 5
o'clocc in the Tap Room of the Michi-
gan Union. A table will be reserved and
a French-speaking member of the staff
will be present, but there is no pro-
gram other than free conversation in
Rayonier, Inc., Research Division,.
Shelton, Washington would like to hearI
from PhD in chemistry men for posi-
tions in reasearch laboratories. They are
also recruiting people with BSc and
MSc in chemistry or chemical engi-
neering. Very good opportunity for peo-
ple who desire to live in the west. Firm
does research and development in the
fields of chemical wood cellulose, vis-
cose and acetate rayon, resins and plas-
ties- and nreonm nhear, or iEmp ni.1
research and development program in
commercial aircraft and military air-
craft such as aircraft refrigeration
units, auxiliary drives and pumps, jet
fuel controls and starts, propellers for
turbine engines and others.
The Ford Motor Company, Dearborn,
Michigan, has an opening for a pro-
duct cost engineer, and would consider
recent graduates for this opening as
wellnas experienced people. Work would
consist of engineering manufacturing
problems in relation to cost and speci-
fications and budget appropriation al-
The State of Washington Personnel
Board, Seattle. has announced an ex-
amination to be given all people who
submit applications until further no-
tice for Public Health Dental Hygienist.
Citizenship is required but State of
Washington residence is not. An an-
nouncement with all details may be
seen at the Bureau of Appointments.
The Electric Storage Battery Com-
pany, Detroit, Michigan (Exide) has an-
nounced vacancies in its sales trainee
(industrial) program and for General
Sales. There is also an opportunity to
get into the automotive sales training
program. The need is for men with
engineering degrees, electrical and oth-
ers, and for business administration
The United steel & Wire Company,
Battle Creek, Michigan, has an open-
ing immediately in the Cost Account-
ing Department for a cost accountant.
Duties require knowledge of standard
and job cost accounting, and also prop-
erty accountiny, general accounting,
financial statement preparation, and
budgeting. 'Work is considered train-
ing for the position of AssistantrCost
Controller, which is being held open
for the trainee.
The LaSalle & Koch Company, To-
ledo, Ohio, is accepting trainees, men
or women, for its Junior Executive
Training Squad. Information concern-
ing an interview may be had at the
Bureau of Appointments.
For further information, application
blanks, details, please come to the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Administra-
tion Building, or call extension 371.
A _ 3 . X7 _.
lims on "Hormonal-Enzymatic Control
of the Pupal Diapause of the Cecropia
Silkworm." Wed. July 16, 4:15 p.m.,
1300 Chem. Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for James Jo-
seph McLaughlin, Education; theis:
"The Mathematics for the Teacher of
Vocational Agriculture," Thursday,
July 17, East Council Room; Rackham
Building, at noon. Chairman, F. D.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Thursday, July 1, at 4 p.m., in Room
3201 A.H. Mr. R. W. Royston will be
Orientation Seminar (Mathematics):
Thursday, July 17, at 3 p.m., in Room
3001 A.H. Mr. Al-Dhahir will speak on
Thursday, July 17
Summer Education Conference. Morn-
ing: "Learning More from Out-of-Class
School Activities," Paul Misner, Super-
intendent of Schools, Glencoe, Illinois,
9:00 a.m.; panel discussion. "School Ac-
tivities," 10:00 A.M., Schorling Audi-
Afternoon conferences, 2:00 p.m.:
Adult Education, Schorling Auditor-
ium; Industrial Education, University
High School; Physical Education, 2432
University Elementary School; Secon-
daryEducation, 1430 University Ele-
Lecture, auspices of the Department
of Classical Studies. "The Historical and
the Mythical Past." Bernhard A. Van
Groningen, University of Leyden. 4:15
p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Symposium on Biological Regulation.
"The Relationship of the Adrenal Cor-
tex to Growth." Dwight J. Ingle, Re-
search Associate, the Upjohn Com-
pany. 4:15 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Build-
Linquistics Program. "Seminatics and
Formal Linguistics." Assistant Profes-
sor Rulon S.. Wells, Yale University.
7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Oratorio Class under the direction of
Museum. of Art. The artist's view-
point. July 8-28.
General Library. Books which have
influenced the modern world.
Museum of Archaeology. Ancient"
Egypt and Rome of the Empire.
Museums Building. Rotunda exhibit.
Some museum techniques.
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. The changing Cam-
Clements Library. American books
which have influenced the modern mind
(through September 1).
Architecture Building. Student work.
In honor of the Summer Session Stu-
dents, President and Mrs. Harlan H.
Hatcher are holding an informal re-
ception at their home this evening
from 8 until 10 o'clock. All students ar*
U of M $siling Club Meeting, Thurs-
day, July 17, Room 3-A in" Union at
7:30 p.m. Plans for going to Wisconsin
Regatta this weekend.
The International Center's Weekly
Tea, for foreign students and American
friends, 4:30 until 6:00 o'clock.
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Leonard Greenbaum...Managing Editor
Ivan Kaye and Bob Margolin
Nan Reganall............Women's Editor
Joyce Fickies.............Night Editor
Harry Lunn ...........Night Editor
Marge Shepherd........Night Editor
Virginia Voss . ..........Night Editor
Mike Wolff...........Night Editor
Tom Treeger.......Business Manager
C. A. Mitts....... Advertising Manager
Jim Miller.........Finance Manager
Jim Tetreault......Circulation Manager