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I guess Hedly did. I haven't got my papers here. I'm
trying to remember who was the managing editor of Time and Life at
The managing editor of Time was Grunwald.
And the managing editor of Life was Graves.
Was Graves. Well, Grunwald would have--it's very strange.
It must of been Donovan who finally weighed in on this because
Grunwald would have been more for Nixon than Graves would have been.
Grunwald, as I've discovered later on, is essentially a very
conservative person. Graves would be more centrist.
So then, a year later came Watergate, and that really came close
to tearing the country apart. It wasn't so much an issue at Time
Inc. because very shortly we all realized that Nixon was at fault
here. But there's a difference between realizing that somebody is
at fault and having proof. It seems to me that we in the press as a
whole spent about a year trying to nail the situation down. And as I
look back it's not too dissimilar to what's going on right now.
Namely, you started with Sam Ervin, remember the Senator who was
running the committee that was investigating this thing? And then
there was one investigation after another. I've just see here that
in a period of ten weeks you have a cover on San Ervin, a cover on
Watergate, a cover on President Nixon, and a cover on John Mitchell,
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