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August 11, 1954 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-11

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fietp 7ote

"There-That's Another Thing Taken Care Of"

Daily Managing Editor
PERHAPS BECAUSE Managing Editor's always
like to have the last word, it has become a tra-
dition for them to muse over the past months, dish-
ing out plaudits and brickbats as they go, in the
final issue of the semester.
The summer around The Daily has been a pleas-
ant one, despite a limited staff and a few overly hot
weeks. Making this job pleasanter for the Managing
Editor have been the efforts of such loyal staffers
as Rona Firedman, Baert Brand, Becky Conrad,
Merle Mayerstein, Wally Eberhard, Pat Rdelofs,
Cynthia Hepburn and last, but not least, Russ Au-
Werter. A tribute is also in order to Sue Garfield,
women's editor, and to sports editors Jack Horwitz,
Hanley Gurwin and E. J. Smith.
Photographers Marj Crozier and Duane Poole
deserve a pat on the back for, David Kessel not-
withstanding, their fine job.
It is with some pride that I point to our efforts
in bringing to campus attention and reviewing local
dramatic, musical and literary efforts.
Because news events are sparse during the sum-
mer session, the paper attempts to focus the spot-
light more clearly upon cultural events. Jan and
Don Malcolm, Tom Arp, Bob Holloway, Bill Wie-
gand, Ruth Mischeloff and Dave Tice have all
earned a vote of thanks for their reviews.
Of course, none of this would be possible without
the sustained efforts of the shop and the business
staff, so they, too, and especially business manager
Dick Alstrom, deserve a share of glory.
It is impossible to speak with such general ac-

claim for the University administratimn. With much
regret Dr. Davis's story was printed in The Daily.
Although we are frequently accused of being disin-
terested in the University's welfare, the reverse is
quite true. If we were, as sometimes charged, dis-
interested, we would not write editorials. In fact,
we would not be here at all.
Some members of The Daily staff feel that a,
serious mistake was made in President Hatcher's
proposed recommendation to dismiss Dr. Davis.
It is our hope that the Campbell committee will
arrive at a decision which will better serve the
interests of academic freedom and, in so doing,
better serve the University.
Although The Daily regrets that it will probably
not be able to bring the final decision on the sus-
pended faculty members to its readers, it is never-
theless reassuring to know that a great deal of time
has been taken to thoughtfully consider the issues.
On the more cheerful side, The Daily wishes to
extend its thanks to University vice-presidents Mar-
vin Niehuss and James Lewis for their consideration
during the summer months.
The Daily has missed the'services of Alice Silver
during the past four weeks, both on the editorial
page and in her role as co-managing editor. We are
hoping that she will recover rapidly from her illness
and be able to return to campus this fall.
Our final thanks goes to Prof. John Reed who has
been of immeasurable assistance in his task as
chairman of the Board in Control of Student Publi-
With this issue, we write thirty for the summer,
wishing our readers a very happy interim between
now and the fall semester.

// -
y ,
l \
y p{:.:. y'"
fi : ''
,... s _ _:

C9 '; S
q' '4 A
, '9rr c

The End of Inez ...
HE 1954 SUMMER Session isI
rapidly drawing to a close. As
I look back over the past weeks
I find I have learned much at
the University of Michigan. This
fall I am returning to another
large university in the East, but
before I leave I would like one
ve happened to Inez Pilk?
-Bill Hidlay
* *


The Joys of Teaching ..'
To the Editor:
O VER THE YEARS some of us
outside the university com-
munity have looked with no little
envy at the professorial vocation.
In comparison to other "jobs"
open to "eggheads and intellec-
tuals" the teaching career presents
better pay, shorter hours, and
pleasant work.. It also appeared
to have a good deal of security.
Today the professor's job seems
less attractive; now we see the!
other side of the coin as President
Harlan Hatcher moves against a
cantankerous, independent, and
very young mathematics instruc-,

Davis Discusses Stand
On Proposed Dismissal
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is an abrid- they have been told might be con-
ged copy of a letter sent by Dr. H. Strued as socialistic; manypeo-
Chandler Davis to some members of
the faculty shortly after receiving his ple have been so confused that
letter of recommended dismissal from they could not think on the sub-
President Hatcher.) eject if they dared. My countrymen
By H. CHANDLER DAVIS have been some of the world's fin-
By H.CHANLER AVIS ev;t, most critical-minded, most
What am I charged with? So contentious citizens; when I see
far, I have only the President's them being cowed it alarms me. I
letter to go on. He does not charge rebel. The doctrine of compulsory
me with incompetence or inade- self-labeling has been one major
quate performance of my regular instrument of this sad change, so
academic duties. He simply states I reject the doctrine. I will not
that I have ref uged to answer some talk politics under duress.
questions before the Clardy Com- Do my colleagues on the Spe-
mittee and the faculty Special Ad- cial Advisory Committee really in-
visory Committee, then asserts sist on the doctrine? Presumably
that my "conduct is inexcusable." they would not want to punish me
My sole fault is silence. for my political position, whatever
Now first, let me say more ac- it might be. Do they nevertheless
curately what my response was to insist that I reveal my political
the questions of the Special Ad- position? Then they are unknow-
visory Committee. ingly their enemies' accomplices.
I was willing to answer ques- They should be as eager to see
tions pertinent to my integrity. their error corrected as I am.
W h e n questioned concerning Some have objected, "But the
certain specific charges of political Communist Party is different."
chicanery that had been made The objection seems to be this (I
against me by the Clardy Commit- will over-simplify it, but without
tee, I answered. Though these distorting, I hope): "Members of
things had been none of Clardy's the Communist Party are mons-
business, my honesty is my col- ters, and your colleagues have a
league's business. I denied the right to know if you are a mons-
charges; if desired, I can prove ter. therefore your colleagues have
my denial. a right to know if you are a mem-
Do I lack intellectual objectiv- ber of the Communist Party."
ity? Do I improperly influence My answer is, in effect, "I deny
students? Do I favor force and vi- that I am a monster. I promise to
olence? I offered to answer. allrefute any alleged evidence that I
questions of this sort, in as much am. If then I am not a monster
detail as required. I think I made you must believe one of two things,
good on the offer; the President or both: 1) I am not a Commun-
does not claim otherwise. And thei ae
Snt rnrlnC.+o,.Cin wnh tl, no enin,.


- N e .o




As the Daily points out, the!
young mathematician is not being
punished for being. a member of
the Communist Party, but rather
because "the Clardy Committee
has sufficient impact upon the pub-{
lic at this time to create a climate
in which suspension. . . must oc-
cur." I sugyest the Daily' s langu-

The Continuing Tension
Over the Suspended Professors

President Eisenhower's much-
publicized order allegedly opening 1

;4- ,--,,IA f4-A +1-+ +1,- fl--- I I

STATE OF tension will continue in Ann Arbor
even after summer school ends. The reason: the
faculty status of H. Chandler Davis and Professors
Markert and Nickerson is still unknown. It will be
near four months from the date of the Clardy hear-
ings in Lansing before we will learn the fate of the
three faculty members who were suspended for "re-
fusing to cooperate with the investigating commit-
tee." It is the urgent hope of every student on this
campus that the delay in deciding what action will
be taken is the result of deliberate and careful ex-
amination of the three cases.
It is however almost impossible to predict that the
outcome for Davis will be positive, from what has
already been indicated. As has been cited in editor-
ial columns and letters to the editors, the reaction
to President Hatcher's move to dismiss Davis has
not been favorable. Persons with liberal, middle-of-
the-road and conservative views can find no ac-
ceptable reasons for his recommended dismissal in
the statement made by the University presideit in
a letter to Davis.
It is the belief of this writer that the political
views of Davis were main facors leading the Spe-
cial Senate Committee and the President to re-
commend his dismissal. However, the letter sent
'to Davis contained no statement about political
views; perhaps the letter was not completely
Two questions about the timing of the decision
to recommend the dismissal of Davis have been
asked by many faculty members and students. We
would like to put them to the administration:
The action came during the summer session whe±
few people thoroughly acquainted with the nature
of the case were on the campus. Few who felt strong-
ly about the procedure being followed by the ad-

ministration and facilty are present to voice their
opposition to the dismissal recommendation. Grant-
ed, the delay in making a decision might have been
due to sessions of hard and careful study of the
three cases: but it is then indeed unfortunate that
the freedom of political thought was not more ser-
iously considered. We now must learn that certain
political thoughts are forbidden by University fac-
ulty members.
An even more difficult question to ask the ad-
ministration is, did the Congressional vote to cite
Davis for contempt influence their action? Prior
to the announced decision to advise dismissal of
the mathematics instructor, President Hatcher
stated that the decisions in the three cases would
be made without prejudice. It may have been pure
coincidence that the decision was announced after
the Congressional action. But it is a strange coin-
cidence, and there is doubt in the minds of many
about the "good faith" in which the dismissal
decision was made.
It seems that the University population has a
right to know the reasons, the real reasons, for the
decision to recommend that Davis be dismissed.
According to the president's letter to Davis, the
Special Senate Committee unanimously recommend-
ed this action. It is then natural that we ask to
havethe findings of the Committee made public
so that we too may be assured that the best mov f
was made.
Only doubt and confusion can remain in our
minds until final action is taken; it is with faith
in the administration and the Regents that we
await the appeal of Davis and a more. positive ap-
proach and final decision in the case. We are hop-
ing of course for reinstatement.
-Pat Roelofs

all government information to the
public unless it involves national
security is not doing so well.
Legitimate news is being hushed
up just as much as ever. Here are
two current cases:
1. Reaction to McCarthy --Last
j year the State Department sent
cables to American Embassies
abroad asking the reason for the
alarming slump in U.S. prestige
and popularity abroad. Without ex-
ception, American Ambassadors
reported that the No. 1 reason was
Today those State Department
reports are marked "top secret"
and are not available to the press.
Furthermore, senators investigat-
ing McCarthy will not be able to
get them. They do not involve the
security of the nation and, under
the official announcement made by
the President should be available
for publication. But they aren't.
2. Author of Dixon-Yates Con-
tract-One of the best-kept secrets
in Washington is who inside the
budget bureau prepared the Dixon-
Yates plans for a government-fi-
nanced private power plant, with
no competitive bidding, in the Ten-
nessee Valley area.
The plan was worked out inside
the budget bureau, and it is re-
ported that a public utilities "ex-
pert" came in from the outside,
worked a few weeks with the budg-
et bureau, then went to work for
Obviously this information has
nothing to do with the security of
the nation and, under White House
rules, should be made public. How-
ever, when questions were asked
at the budget bureau, here is a
play-by-play account of what hap-



it wouii ima tnat tue u.erxxazi
lb yw aould find thathe st poerf a g e t z oo pola 1it iiJ a iaa Special Advisory Com mittee had "I"o' ' 11± VV*Ain.,ie 4 c 'eJyour
lobby was about the most powerful age is too polite. aid It required only answeis re- syllogism collapses."A
in Washington. What you should say is that Kitlatingt i y. This answer is not evasive or
It has hired some of the top ex- Clardy, a publicity-seeking political gratuitously complicated. It is
senators and -law firms in the na- adventurer, is manipulating and I did refuse to answer ques- implied by my criterion, which
tion's capital to try to rush a bill capitalizing on hysteria and pre- tions as to my political prefer- is simple. For the Communist
through Congress to hand back the judice to advance his campaign ences. Party, monstrous or not, is poli-
former Nazi cartels seized by the for re-election. Said hysteria and What is so bad about that? Now tical; if a question concerning
United States during the war. prejudice have nothing to do with I know very well there is a doc- it amounts to both a question
The Germans have been so dangers of the Soviet Union's fifth trine current in this country that of morality and a question of
cocky in their demands that their column, and make no contribu- one must say on demand, I am politics, my criterion implies
swaggering manner has almost tion to the fight against totalitar- thus and thus far to the left (or that I must split the question,
alienated some of their own law- ianism. Clardy's manipulation will better yet, for from the left.) "The answering the first part and
yers.o it has frihtened the bejabbers out doctrine of compulsory self-label- ndt the second.
If the fee wasn't so high, I'd ing," it might be called. The reason I am especially care-
pull out," confided one American of the president of a great (sic) The doctrine is pernicious. Many ful to give no ground on the "$64
attorney. "The Germans seem to university, and said president of its adherents admit its purpose question" is that it has been made
think they can't get anything out quickly knuckled under. is to facilitate punishment of any- the central one by the Congres-
of the United States just because I have no particular defense for body left of a certain line; some sional inquisitors whom I oppose.
we need them to oppose the Rus- Chandler Davis, nor any particu- of its adherents admit that the I think my stand is the best one;
sians." lar delight in that old campus line is movable. It certainly works I would hope every teacher in my
Meanwhile, some of our former sport of baiting-the-president. I do that way in practice. place would take it too. But sure-
allies, the Dutch, Belgians, French, not believe that a full-blown Stal- Public intimidation has made ly even those who would prefer not
and British, who sold their prop- inist, taking the discipline of his many people terrified not merely to must realize it is not a dishon
erty in the United States to get Bolshevike organizational appara- y of Communism, but of anything orable stand
currency exchange with which to tus, can be a dispassionate search-
pay for war goods, are watching er for truth; though I believe any
highhanded German tactics with individual accused of accepting I
skepticism and bitterness. Bolshevik discipline deserves first
NOTE-Senator Dirksen of Illi- of all to be regarded as an mdi-
nois; main pusher for the return of vidual. But assumedly if Davis
Nazi industrial property, was so were a member of the CP he would
anxious to get his bill through the have followed party discipline and
Senate judiciary committee that he relied on the 5th Amendment. The The Daily Official Bulletin is an LIBRARY HOURS
phoned Senator Hennings of Mis- fact that he did not, and the basis official publication of the Universityj AFTER SUMMER SESSION
phed n r-of his defense Of is oliticalof Michigan for which the Michigan The General Library will close at 6
souri in St. Louis urging that he ofDaily assumes no editorial responsi- p.m. daily, beginning Friday, August
OK the bill almost before he had philosophy indicate a degree of bility. Publication in it is construe- 13. Evening service will be resumed on
time to read it. courage not usually found on uni- tive notice to ali members of the September 20.
Wheat For Rice versity campuses in 1954. (I do not University. Notices should be sentin It will be closed for repairs from
Wha o ieTYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510 I ilb lsdfrrpisfo
A method by which our huge know him, but I imagine from Administration Building before 3 pm August '30 through September 6; and
supplies of surplus wheat could be what rumors Ie heard that he the day preceding publication.4 to September 19 inclusive.
turned into rice to feed the Orient and I would violently disagree
abu oiisadmn te ENSAAGS 1 94I ilb pnfo ~.t .has been rediscovered by Dr. abutpliis.ndmnyoheXIDESA, NUGUs Iionday4 thllbeopen Fromdamxceto8tptm.
hasben edicoerd y D. bot pliic ad mnyoterVOL. LXIV, No. 39 Monday through Friday except at the
Francis Weiss, author of "Foods in i things.) times noted above.
the Bible." ''But the relevant point here is . i The Divisional Libraries will be cos-
D.Wispntouthttethat courageous as he is, Mr. A ot iceS ed from August 14 through September
Dr. Weiss points out that the , 11, with the exception of Bureau Of
method of turning wheat into rice Davis claim that his point of view Regents' Meeting: Friday, September Gvernment, Engineering, East Engi-
was practiced in Biblical times is his private affair is obviously 17. Communications for considera tonnesern Hi Mathematics-Econ
and is as simple as it is old- fallacious. For when a lunatic- at this meeting must be in the Presi- miss, Medical, Museums, Music, Natur-
namely parboiling the wheat grain, } fringe congressman, elected by the dent's hands by September 9 .aI Resources, Physics, Social Science,
which makes it taste like It barest of margins two years ago EXAMINATION sCHEDaId Transportation which will be open
wihmksitatlikerce. ItIEXMNAIN CEDL on short schedules. Information as to
even looks somewhat like rice. and now desperately trying to All students who desire credit for hours will be 'posted on the library
Known as boulgar, it is cheaper avoid his quite-possible defeat in work done in the summer session willi doors or may be obtained by calling
November-when such an obvious be required to take examinaticns at University Extension 653. Requests for
valuopportunist and ignoramous can the close of the session material from the closed libraries will
va make the president of the Univer Examinations in Eight-Week Corse be taken care ofat the Circulation
Hr.eofSRecitationtTimepofeExam Desk in the General Library.
Minnesota heard of Dr. Weiss' re sity of Michigan jump. . . when 8.....................Thursday 8-10
this is the state of affairs how in 9 " --"-..."-"-"-".. . .". Friday 8-10 Admission Test for Graduate Study in
discovered technique he imedia the sweet world doe young Davis 10 ....... .. Thursday 24Business: candidates taking the Admis-
expect anyone to respect his pri- - -..-'sion Test for Graduate Study in Busi-
out to do some further research 1.................. Thursday 4-6 ness on August 14 are requested to re-
±d-mtoh. e +hat it!vacy? 2.......... Thursday 10-12 Dort to Room 130.uinsAiis-


Sen. McCarthy and Mr. Cohn

Charming But Adamant
"We don't have a list of the
people who worked on the Dixon-
Yates plan," stated Virginia De
Pury, charming spokesman for the
budget bureau.
"Could you draw up a list?" she
was asked.
'No, that would be too much1
"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.
"Thic is rmi.n h uunuing,-


SENATQR FLANDERS' reaction to the embittered
departure of Mr. Roy Cohn, the young chief
counsel of Senator McCarthy's investigating sub-
committee-"so far, so good"-was shared by almost
everyone except Mr. McCarthy himself. Many in the
Republican party in fact feel that the resignation,
which forestalled almost certain dismissal by the
committee, goes far enough and is good enough to
end the whole unhappy affair. In this view the "sac-
rifice" of the young man who appeared daily as
Senator McCarthy's evil genius on the nation's tele-
vision screens, during the hearings on the dispute
with the Army, may take away from the Senator
the stigma of his dictatorial methods and leave the
voters with only the memory of his anti-Communist
successes. This can only be achieved, however, if
Mr. Cohn is gone, and the other members of the
committee control the Senator more firmly; there
was little sign of any improvement in either respect
recently when his one-man investgiation of Com-
munist infiltration into defense plants was resumed.
Mr. Flanders, however, is determined to make his
Republican colleagues in the Senate stand up and
be counted on McCarthyism. He has refused to be
deterred even by the danger that he would delay the
President's essential legislative programme by in-
sisting on a debate, an argument of which the par-
ty's leaders hav e made much in their efforts to avoid
a vote on this question. But W Flanders has wisely
OUR PARTY is 100 years old this year . . . May
I say to my fellow Republicans that we have
come at the end of this century to a parting of
the ways. On the one hand we move in the path
and under the influence of the great Lincoln. If

shifted to ground where he has more chance of
obtaining a majority. Iustead of demanding that
Mr. McCarthy be deprived of his committee chair-
manships, something so contrary to Senate tradi-
tion that it seems as dangerous to Democrats as it
does to Republicans, Mr. Flanders is now asking
only for a straight vote of censure on Mr. McCar-
thy; even this has not been done for twenty-five
years. The vote has also been postponed until the
end of the month when the support of leading Demo-
crats, including Senator McClellan, absent from
Washington, is promised. But by then, unfortun-
ately, the pressure for adjournment will be even
more on the side of the Republican leaders and
against the courageous Mr. Flanders than it is at
-The London Economist
ONLY A FEW weeks ago Ralph Yarborough, lead-
er of the Loyalist Democrats in Texas, was con-
sidered a pushover in the gubernatorial primary
by the forces of Governor Allan Shivers. Running
in the 1952 primary at the crest of the Eisenhower
crusade against a Governor who promised to de-
liver Texas to Ike, Yarborough had been swamped
by Shivers 833,861 to 488,345. Running again last
month against an almost unanimously hostile press
as well as the big oil money, Yarborough had to
face a campaign orchestrated with race prejudice
and opposition to the Supreme Court's segregation
decision. That in an off year he could reduce the
Governor's total in the primary to 627,736 while
upping his own to 610,578, was entirely unexpected.
Three months ago, when Yarborough decided to
run, his supporters viewed him as a sacrificial of-
fering, and he ran more out of faith than of hope


would be quite feasible to turn
part of our surplus wheat crop into
This, says Humphrey, could be
one of the best ways to combat

-Bob Marshall



Thris is a public building'
Miss De Fury snapped. "You can
go around and ask any questions
you wish."
"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 troubl-
ing 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
secret," the lady was furtherI
pressed. "Under the President's
directive, non-security informtation
is supposed to be open to the pub-


Communism in the Far East, es-
pecially now that we have lost the
biggest rice bowl of the Orient-
the delta of French Indochina-to
the Communists.
(Copyright, 1954,
By The Bell Syndicate Inc.)

The News
Associated Press News Analyst
France is about to undertake anI
experiment which will go a long
way towardwdetermining whether
American economic aid can be
withdrawn without definitely weak-
ening her as an ally.,

~ The French economic system is
S tZ a hodgepodge of feudalism, capi-
talism and socialism which would
Sixly-Fourtb Year require a five-foot shelf to explain
Edited and managed by students of to the average American.
the University of Michigantunderthe There are, however, a few things
authority of the Board in Control of which stand out.
Student Publications. Private capital and government
Editorial Staff capital in French industry are
Dianne AuWerter.....Managing Editor about equaly ivi ' o
Becky Conrad...........Night Editor private capital represents family

3F y 1 ration at 8:30 Saturday morning. Be
All other hours............Friday 4-6 sure to bring $10.00 registration fee
Attention August Grad'uates: College (check or money order.)
of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Late permission for women students
School of Education, School of Music, who attended "The Marriage of FIgaro"
School of Public Health: on either Thursday, August 5 or on
Students are advised not to request Monday, August 9 will be no later than
grades of I or X in August. When such .11:45 p.m.
grades are absolutely imperative, the -Judiciary Council
work must be made up in time to al--_____
low your instructor to report the make- PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
up grade not later than II a.m., Aug-Ilehigh Portland Cement Co., Allen-
ust 19. Grades received after that time town, Pa., has openings in its general
may defer the student's-graduation un- wtraiPia program for men grad ates in
til a later date.GREBC I Bus.Ad. or LS&A. A representative of
EDWARD G. GROESBECK this firm will probably conduct inter-
Assistant Registrar views in this area next week. Those peo-
pie interested in scheduling an appoint-
Reommerdations for Depa.tmental ment or having more information con-
Honovs: Temnhing department- wish- cerning these openings may contact
ing to recommend tentative August the Bureau of Appointments.
graduates from the College of Litera- 'The Department of the Army has an-
ture, Science and the Arts, and the nounced that college graduates are
School of Education for departmental needed to fill position vacancies with
honors (or high honors in the College( the Army Special Services Overseas.
of L.S.&A.) should recommend such Openings are for Arts & Crafts Direc-
students in a letter delivered to the tors, Librarians, and Recreational Lead-
Registrar's Office, Room 1513, Admin- ers and Supervisors, Service Clubs.
istration Building, before August 19. The Michigan Civil Service Commis-
EDWARD G, GROESBECK sion has announced an examination
Assistant Registrar for Engineer I. Graduates with a de-
g______ ree in engineering are eligible to ap-
and agriculture. Government mon- Corning Glass Works, Corning, N.Y.,
ey will be used to help liquidate has positions open for a Jr. Account-
enterprises which make no real ant and a Jr. Industrial Engineer at its
entepries wichmakeno ealplant in Albion, Mich.
contribution to economic strength. The University of Denver, Denver Co-
Taxation inducements will be of- lorado, has vacancies for Metallurgical
fered "risk" capital, much of Engineers in its Research Institute.
whih hs benin idig inc th IThe school is seeking men with de-
which has been in hiding since the 1grees at all levels and preferably with
war. some experience.
On the surface, the program ap- The Detroit Civil Service Commission
pears to be a shot in the arm is currently seeking qualified appli-
for capitalism. However, there will cants for the position of Junior Art
be so much government involved Curator for the Education Department
be s muc goernientinvovedof the Detroit Institute of Arts. Re-


c.Rona Friedman ...... Night Editor ownership, frequently in industries
"Jim Hagerty (White House Wally Eberhard..........Night Editor which are definitely backward,i
Press Aide) says we don't have to Russ AuWerter..........Night Editor wedded to expensive and archaict
give out conversations between Sue Garfield..........women's Editor methods, restricting production to
government officials," she shot; Hanley Gurwin ...... . Sports Editor mtos etitn rdcint
gJack Horwitz...... Assoc. Sports Editor maintain prices. "Risk" capital-i
back. E. J. Smith........Assoc. Sports Editor investment by banks and through'
"Did we ask for any conversa- an open financial market-whichJ
pplnwk nhBusiness Staff is the chief basis for American in-
"The people who worked on the Dick Alstrom.... ....Business Manager dustrial expansion, plays a very
Dixon-Yates plan had to talk to sue Garfield..Assoc. Business Manager small role in France.
each other," she bristled. Lois Pollak.......Circulation Manager Competition has been greatly]
"We didn't ask for what they Bob Kovaks....... Advertising Manager restricted through all sorts of car-
said to each other," Miss De Pury .r,,t, o n 'n 1 tel agreements, large and small. 1


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