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Yalie Reports HSA Paid $150 for Work on Guide

By Lawrence W. Feinberg

Yale junior Leonard M. Chazen yesterday that he received about from the Harvard Student Agency for two day's work on the 1962 of "Let's Go: A Student Guide to Europe."

In a telephone conversation from his Island home, Chazen said he spent a weekend in Cambridge last November helping Christopher R. Seppala '63 Adam '62 complete the guidebook's text just before deadline. For was given roughly a one-quarter of the $750 the HSA paid for the manuscript.

shares went to Seppala, Adam, and Michael J. Goodkin '63, who an agreement with HSA late last to compile the 1962 "Let's Go." Goodkin, also an officer of Ivy League Inc., which publishes a collegiate to New York City, wrote none of the text of the HSA guidebook.

Chazen said he met HSA president Koppell '62 and general manager Dustin M. Burke '52 during Good negotiations with the student bodies, but he did not remember whether they knew he was a Yalie. Last Burke refused comment on his of Chazen's background with the statement, "I do not think it is a matter for the public record."

At the advice of HSA's lawyer, Harold '27, Burke has refused to any remarks to the press on "Let's Go," while John A. Marlin '62 continues against the HSA over rights to the work.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

In a telephone conversation from his Island home, Chazen said he spent a weekend in Cambridge last November helping Christopher R. Seppala '63 Adam '62 complete the guidebook's text just before deadline. For was given roughly a one-quarter of the $750 the HSA paid for the manuscript.

shares went to Seppala, Adam, and Michael J. Goodkin '63, who an agreement with HSA late last to compile the 1962 "Let's Go." Goodkin, also an officer of Ivy League Inc., which publishes a collegiate to New York City, wrote none of the text of the HSA guidebook.

Chazen said he met HSA president Koppell '62 and general manager Dustin M. Burke '52 during Good negotiations with the student bodies, but he did not remember whether they knew he was a Yalie. Last Burke refused comment on his of Chazen's background with the statement, "I do not think it is a matter for the public record."

At the advice of HSA's lawyer, Harold '27, Burke has refused to any remarks to the press on "Let's Go," while John A. Marlin '62 continues against the HSA over rights to the work.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

shares went to Seppala, Adam, and Michael J. Goodkin '63, who an agreement with HSA late last to compile the 1962 "Let's Go." Goodkin, also an officer of Ivy League Inc., which publishes a collegiate to New York City, wrote none of the text of the HSA guidebook.

Chazen said he met HSA president Koppell '62 and general manager Dustin M. Burke '52 during Good negotiations with the student bodies, but he did not remember whether they knew he was a Yalie. Last Burke refused comment on his of Chazen's background with the statement, "I do not think it is a matter for the public record."

At the advice of HSA's lawyer, Harold '27, Burke has refused to any remarks to the press on "Let's Go," while John A. Marlin '62 continues against the HSA over rights to the work.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

Chazen said he met HSA president Koppell '62 and general manager Dustin M. Burke '52 during Good negotiations with the student bodies, but he did not remember whether they knew he was a Yalie. Last Burke refused comment on his of Chazen's background with the statement, "I do not think it is a matter for the public record."

At the advice of HSA's lawyer, Harold '27, Burke has refused to any remarks to the press on "Let's Go," while John A. Marlin '62 continues against the HSA over rights to the work.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

At the advice of HSA's lawyer, Harold '27, Burke has refused to any remarks to the press on "Let's Go," while John A. Marlin '62 continues against the HSA over rights to the work.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

Chazen wrote a general introduction to the 1962 "Let's Go" and brief introductions for its sections on Austria, Sweden, and Belgium. Since he has never been to Europe, he drew on general knowledge and information supplied by Seppala and Adam, especially about "the women or the people."

Burke replaced Chazen's remarks on Belgium with a text stressing Brussels' Gothic artifacts that Marlin wrote for the 1961 "Let's Go."

"Numerous Errors"

Yesterday, it was learned that a second student travel organization wrote the HSA about inaccuracies in the 1962 "Let's Go." Miss Archer Brown, manager of the information department of the Council on Student Travel, said she told the HSA on March 30: "Frankly, we feel a little hesitant about your current publication because of the numerous errors and omissions that some of our staff have found after careful reading."

Robert M. Sprinkle, editor of the National Student Association guidebook Work, Study, Travel Abroad, has sent similar comments to HSA.

Meanwhile, Hartej S. Sandhu '63, of the Harvard Council for Undergraduate Affairs, is continuing his quiet exploration of HSA activities and the complaints of its critics. He will report to HCUA in the fall after HSA compiles its annual report.

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