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February 20, 1944 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-20

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THlE M3i-liGA~N riAUY

l '.s, i'r S ifs:.


Fifty-Fourth Year

i, cy -
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under tha authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
regular University year, and every morning except Mon-
day and Tuesday during the summer session.
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of reoub-
tication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier $4.25, by mail $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943-44
Editorial Stafff

Marion Ford .
Jane Farrant .
Claire Sherman
-Marjorie Borradalle
Eric Zalenski .
Bud Low . .
Hiarvey Frank.
Mary Anne Olson
Marjorie Rosmarin
flilda Slautterback
Doris Kuentz .

. . Managing Editor
. . Editorial Director
. . . City Editor
. . Associate Editor
. . . Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
* .Women's Editor
. Ass't Women's Editor
. . . Columnist

. .

Business Staff

Molly Ann Winokur
Elizabeth Carpenter
Martha Opsion . .'

. . Business Manager
. Ass't Bus. Manager
Ass't Bus. Manager

-~ M
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Rapid Conversion .After
War Is Important Step
BERNARD M. BARUCH has done it again. His
intelligent, well worked out program, which
he has devised together with his assistant, John
M. Hancock, for fast reconversion of war indus-
tries to peacetime production, is an important
step in the fight'to preserve a lasting peace and
an efficient economy.
The whole plan boils down to the simple, but
sensible thesis that conversion must be rapid to
prevent a devastating depression and that ndus-
try must know what to -expect from the govern-
inent in order to plan for the future.
Baruch's proposals for a post-war tax pro-
gram that business can count upon, plans for
government loans to aid industry in reconver-
sion and the suggestion that a specific 'X-Day'
be designated arbitrarily for the defeat of
Germany and the beginning of real reconver-
sion, are especially important.
Immediate action should be taken by Congress
on Baruch's recommendations. - Ray Dixon
Hobuse Sustains Veto,
Subsidies To Continue
YESTERDAY the House of Representatives
sustained President Roosevelt's veto of the
anti-subsidy bill.
It is extremely fortunate that the President
realized the need for subsidies to fight infla-
tion and thus vetoed the repealer, and that
there were a few Congressmen who realized
that we are at war.
As a result the House was short 25 votes of the
two thirds majority necessary to override the
veto, and food subsidies, which are so vitally
needed now in wartime, will continue.
- Louise Comins
Revised Bankhead Bill
Threatens Free Press
A RENOVATED Bankhead bill providing for
government payments to newspapers for
publishing war bond advertising was reported
favorably by the House Ways and Means Com-
Supported only by a group of smaller pub-
lishers, mostly small cities, and by politicians
seeking to curry favor with newspapers in their
districts, the previous Bankhead measure was
passed in the Senate by a narrow margin last
November, and then killed in a House committee
a few weeks later.
In its revised version, the bill provides for
$15,000,000 in federal funds to be distributed
to newspapers in cities having a population of
25,000 instead of the 10,000 maximum stipu-
lated in the first measure.
The same objections which applied to the pre-
vious measure pertain to the renovated bill. ' In
the first place, such a government subsidy would
greatly endanger the cherished freedom of the
press, opening the path for political pressure.
In the second place, such a subsidy is entire-
l.. ..wraonnoco m. M%.-.J- n t~rah tr n~H

THE PERSONALITY which may be said to be
religious constitutes a major inquiry today.
The George Meade idea of "symbolic interaction"
is significant. This theory makes the personality
dependent upon group fellowship quite as much
as upon the private aim, faith or aspiration.
Assuming the person and assuming the con-
genial group, what is essential for religious
growth or growth toward religiousness? The fol-
lowing aspects are enumerated by W. L. Troyer
in the July, 1943, issue of Religious Education:
(1) Voluntary participation in commonly
shared ends and activities. (2) Completeness
and intimacy of association. (3) Variety and
range of stimuli and suggestion. (4) Devotion
to the realization of ideal possibilities. (5)
Deliberate rather than impulsive method in
dealing with problems, conflicts and crises.
(6) Unity in an organizing perspective capable
of giving meaning and value to specific phases
of life. The great Cooley spoke on "self-feeling
with others." John Dewey said "the individual
becomes alert to recognize the special aims of
the group and the means to be employed in
securing success." (Democracy and Education,
p. 16-17). So much for a non-theological
Jesus identified worship and such personal
conduct as "eternal life" and the ultimate
social goal as the "Kingdom of God." By
prayer to God and practice of such a search
for meaning, one can court religiousness with
much more precision of soul than without
these or similar directives.
In a period of great tension, as in war, there
is opportunity for us to test either theory and
observe one's own progress. The opportunity is
two-fold: (1) In the intimate face-to-face group
and the close secondary fellowship, we actually
can do an experiment in religiousness. (2) On
the world scale, we should try to see one social
phenomena of interaction among the Allied
leaders who are friends and see the opposite type
of behavior dramatically exhibited between insti-
tutionalized enemies.
Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religijous Education
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.-Bob Hannegan, re-
cently elected chairman of the Democratic Nat-
tionai Committee, has tackled his tough new job
with a touch of iron beneath his contagious
He is calling on every member of the Cabinet,
including Republicans Stimson and Knox, to
ask their cooperation on jobs for Democrats.
He intends to bolster the Democratic party,
and one good old-fashioned way of bolstering
it is through patronage.
How he makes obit with Secretaries Stimson
and Knox, who have loaded their War and Navy
Departments up with Republicans, remains to
be seen. Nevertheless, Hannegan says he is going
to tackle them. He assumes that, since they are
serving under President Roosevelt, they want
him re-elected for a fourth term.
The indomitable Hannegan is also cleaning
out the Democratic National Committee and
has even bearded Mrs. Roosevelt's own per-
sonal pet inside the committee, Lorena Hic-
kock. The women's division, in which Miss
Hickock is active, raised only $30,000 last year,
but spent$70,000for expenses to raise it. Han-
negan thinks this is poor economics and he has
told the ladies that they will have to cut down
their payroll or up their contributions-per-
haps both.
Also he is serving notice on gentle Mrs. Charles
W. Tillett, assistant chairman of the committee,

that since she is paid a regular salary, she will
have to work full time and earn it, not spend
most of her time at her home in North Carolina.
Question of Farley . .
One place where smiling Bob is going to have
trouble, however, is with Jim Farley. The two
men met not long ago, and Jim expressed great
pleasure over Hannegan's appointment. They,
got along famously. But one factor contributing
to their congeniality may have been Hannegan's
statement that, as chairman of the National
Committee, he expected to let State Democratic'
chairmen hand out federal jobs in their states.
For a long time, Jim Farley, though chair-
man of the New York State committee, hasn't
had even the smell of a post office. All federal
job assignments have been handled through the
President's old friend, Ed Flynn. This was a
definite and deliberate Farley snub by Frank
Walker and Flynn, with the okay of the White
So now the big question is how Hannegan can
make good on his promise to let Farley pass out
federal jobs in New York. Obviously, Frank
Walker and Ed Flynn, to say nothing of FDR
himself, aren't going to let him do it.
As a result, Jim is either going to be fighting
mad, or else he will be a good party man and
come around to supporting whatever Demo-.

1d Rather
SBe Right
NEW YORK, Feb. 20.-During war we think
of the top German fascists as deadly enemies
who must be destroyed. What reason, if any,
exists for changing this attitude the moment
peace arrives?
Must we, on that day, stop thinking of Ger-
man fascists as deadly enemies to be destroyed,
and begin to think of them only as criminals
to be tried? Or perhaps not even as criminals,
but only as indicted men, presumed innocent
until proven guilty?
The only difference the coming of the armis-
tice should make is that it ought to give us the
right to substitute methods of peace for methods
of war in carrying out our policy. But our policy
must remain the same, the destruction of the
fascist power.
That is why I see no solution short of the
instant and automatic exile, without trial, of,
say, the 100,000 top Nazi functionaries. That
alone can be the logical culmination of the war,
to be carried out as the final battle of the war.
The great danger is that we may tend to make
too sharp a differentiation between the period of
war and the period of peace. Our high political
policy should be a continuing policy, equally
valid for war and peace. The chief difference
between war and peace should be the difference
in methods used for carrying out our policy.
Naturally, methods change when the armistice
arrives, but policy itself need not change and
should not change.
It will be strange and wavering conduct on our
part to fight a desperate war for the purpose of
destroying fascism, and then, the moment we
win the war, change over to another purpose
entirely, that of putting fascists on trial for hor-
rible, condemnable, but still only collateral
offenses, called atrocities. But the most atrocious
fascists have probably committed no physical
How, then, shall we handle Julius Streichet,
publisher of the infamous and pornographic
"Der Stuermer," which has poisoned the minds
of a generation? Under the blearily legalistic
"trial" system, the worst we could probably do
to Streicher would be to deny him second-class
mailing privileges.
The proposal that we stage "trials," no matter
how well-meaning, is a proposal that we shall
not do what we are at war to do, the moment i
becomes possible to do it.
Let us keep our sights up. This is not a war
about atrocities, though atrocities have been
committed during the war. It is not a war about
the Hague Conventions, though the Hague Con-
ventions have been violated. It is 'a war about
fascism. If the coming of the armistice changes
our purpose, then it will not be an armistice, but
a subtle and concealed defeat..
,Let us keep our sights up: It is our job to dis-
mantle the Nazi Party as unemotionally and
methodically as we propose to dismantle Nazi
arms factories.
This is our task, by methods of war so long
as the Germans prefer war, by methods of
peace when they tire of fighting. The task
remains, through war and peace. We are lib-
erators, not judges. We are liberators, not
school teachers for the children of Germany.
We are liberators, and unless we liberate, un-
less we physically remove the fascist bureauc-
racy to a place of exile, all our schemes for
democratic schools and democratic trolley cars
and democratic porridge for the new Germany
will be window-dressing to hide a failure.
But if we do remove the fascist bureaucracy,
without trial, on mere identification, then all
these subordinate problems instantly become

more manageable. It will not seem nearly so
hard then to teach the German children that
fascism does not work. They will actually have
learned that lesson before they come to school.
They will have seen the trains leave, carrying the
fascists and fascism to the border and oblivion.
(Copyright, 1944, New York Post Syndicate)

SUNDAY, FEB. 20, 1944 c
VOL. LIV No. 85
All notices for the raily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the1
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-3
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Dormitory Directors, Sorority
Chaperons and House Heads: Closing
hours for undergraduate women will
be 11 p.m. on Feb. 28, 29, March 1
and 2. Closing hours will be 12:301
a.m. as usual on Fridays and Satur-
days, except for those attending the
Victory Ball, when the closing hour
will be 2:30 a.m. The closing hour
on Sundays will be 11 p.m.
The Automobile Regulation will be'
lifted from 12:00 noon on Saturday,
Feb. 26 until 8:00 a.m. on Monday,
March 6.
Required Hygiene Lectures for
Women-1944: All first and second
semester freshman women are re-
quired to take the hygiene lectures
which are to be given the second
semester. Upperclass students who'
were in the University as freshmen
and who did not fulfill the require-'
ments are required to take and satis-
factorily complete this course. Enroll
for these lectures at the time of
regular classification at Waterman
Gymnasium. These lectures are a
graduation requirement.
Section No. I: First Lecture, Mon-
day, March 13, 4:15-5:15, Rackham
Auditorium; Subsequent Lectures,
Successive Mondays, 4:15-5:15, Rack-
ham Auditorium; Examination (fin-
al), Monday, April 24, 4:15-5:15,
Rackham Auditorium.
Section No. II: First Lecture, Tues-
day, March 14, 4:1'5-5:15, Rackham
Auditorium; Subsequent Lectures,
Successive Tuesdays, 4:15-5:15,
Rackham Auditorium; Examination
(final), Tuesday, April 25, 4:15-5:15,
Rackham Auditorium.
Margaret Bell, M.D.
Health Lectures for Men: The re-
quired series of Health Lectures for
Freshman men will be given in Rm.
35, Angell Hall, at 5:00 p.m. and
repeated at 7:30 p.m., March 6, 7, 8,
9, 13 14.
Successful completion of this series
of lectures is required of all men
students except those who have en-
tered the University with two years
of advanced standing. n d
Freshmen and other men students
who for any reason have failed to
complete this requirement for grad-
uation are asked to do so during the
coming series.
Honor Societies: The attention of
honor societies is called to the fact
that the date of Honors Convocation
has been set for April 21. It is re-
quested that all societies hold their
electionsas early aspossible after
the beginning of the Spring Term so
that the names of new members may
be included in the Honors Convoca-
tion program.
All graduating seniors who are
registered with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments please check with us
about your records if you have not
already done so. Do we have your
home address? Are you available for
employment now? Stop in at 201
Mason Hall.
The Bureau has received an-
nouncement of examinations for the
class of Technical Aid and Junior
Engineer. They will be given daily
in Detroit (Monday through Satur-
day) until further notice. Examina-
tions will be conducted in Lansing
and Ann Arbor on some date con-
venient for the majority.
The Technical Aid class requires
completion of three years in and
preferable graduation from a uni-
versity with specialization in the

field which includes social sciences,
public administration, psychology,
mathematics or statistics. In addi-
tion, ability to type with consider-
able speed and accuracy and to re-
port and transcribe moderately com-
plex dictation.
For further details stop in at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Mason
The Bureau has received an-
nouncement of the following: State

of New York-Dept. of Civil Service,
County Job opportunities for: Senior
Account Clerk, $85/mo., Chautauqua
County resident. Rockland County
residents, Janitor, $1,300 to $1,600/yr.
and Radio Operator, $1,500 to $1,800
yr. Westchester County residents,
Laboratory Stock Clerk.
U.S. Civil ServicekCommission:
Graduate Nurse, Panama Canal Ser-
vice, $168.75/mo. plus overtime, other
Federal Agencies, $1,800/yr. plus
overtime. Graduate Nurse Trainee,
$1,620/yr. plus overtime.
For further details see the com-
plete announcements in the Bureau
of Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces the need for
Substitute Railway Postal Clerks for
War Service appointments. Basic
salary: $1,850 for a 40-hour week.
An additional day's pay weekly un-
der, the present 48-hour work week.
Applications must be on file not
later than Feb. 29, 1944. For com-
plete announcement stop in at the
Bureau of Appointments.
Identification Cards: All students
who attended the University during
the Sufhmer or Fall Terms are re-
quested to bring their identification
cards with them when registering for
the Spring Term.
Office of the Dean of Students
Notice to All Fraternities: The In-
terfraternity Executive Committee at
its meeting on Feb. 15, 1944, fined
three fraternities for pledging men
not registered with the Interfrater-
nity Council as required by the
"Rushing Rules for the Duration."
It also levied a fine of fifteen dollars
($15.00) per man on all houses who
pledged an independent man or men
living in the house at the time of
pledging. This is strictly against the
Interfraternity Council's rules.
All men interested in the Inter-
fraternity Council, and desiring to
petition for the job of Secretary-
Treasurer for the coming term should
have their petitions in the IFC office,
306 Michigan Union, by March 10,
1944. Men must be Juniors.
Choral Union Members are re-
minded to call for their courtesy
passes to the concert of Ezio Pinza,
between the hours of 9 and 12 and
1 and 4, on the day of the concert,
Monday, March 6 (first day of the
second term) at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower.
Conservation of Public Utilities:
It is urged tht every member of the
University community, faculty, stu-
dents, clerks, and other employees,
constitute himself or herself a com-
mittee of one to contribute in every
reasonable way to the end that there
shall be no waste of electricity, wa-
ter, gas, oil, coal, or of communica7
tions or transportation service. This
notice is in behalf not only of the
University administration but of var-
ious United States Government au-
Academic Notices
Examination Schedule: Wednes-
day, Feb. 23, 2-4 p.m.
English 1:
Bertram....... . ......205 MH
Bredvold .................3017 AH
Calver ...................2003 AH
Davis .....................2235 All
Eisinger................2082 NS
Engel ..................D Haven
Everett..................229 AH
Fletcher ...............E Haven
Fogle ....... .............1035 AH
Greenhut ................4003 AH
Hawkins .................2231 AH
Helm.n....... ...........2203 AH
Morris...................18 Al
Ogden ................G Haven
Pearl .... ...........2016 AH
Rayment. .............205 MH
Rowe ... .............3011 AH
Schenk........ ......3017 AH

Thorpe ..................2203 AH
Warner.................2225 AH
Weaver .................2215 AH
Weimer.................4203 AH
Wells ..................2235 AH
Williams ............ ..102 Ec
English 2
Calver................2003 AH
Fogle...................1035 All
Millar..................2082 NS
Nelson. ................ 209 AH
Ohlsen.................1121 NS
Taylor ................2013 AH
German Department Room Assign-
ments for final examinations, 2:00
to 4:00 p.m. Friday, Feb. 25:
German I-Gaiss (2 sections) &
Winkelman: 205 Mason Hall; Van-
Duren and Copley: 2225 Angell Hall;
Diamond, Reichart & Philippson:
35 Angell Hall; Eaton and Courant:
1035 Angell Hall..
German 2-Winkelman (2 sec-
tions): 2003 Angell Hall; Gaiss, Phil-
ippson & Willey: 2054 Natural Sci-
German 31-all sections: D Haven
German 32-both sections: 3017
Angell Hall.
Room Assignments, Final Exams
in Math., College of L.S.andA.: In

R aiL ori


- 1 Ol .ili.
1 I) AS-f
2 1 SI

Sociology 51:
for all seet u
Hawley and \ye
Auditorium-HI *1
8-10 n

1 it
I it

amnatu ion 1 wii I
A.H. instead~ uf 2 3
day, Feb. 2 8-1
Final Exam ni
will be hed
insteadofi ;
on Friday, b
ation, Moo .
Political S ien
Final EuxamoiammI
8:00-10:00 a~m. I
Political S ience 1
ination, MundayF
a.m. Pmn 291'.
Political Sci:c u1
examinaion fb
nation scheue
I nily), 'le:s'ay,
12:30, Rim, 20 Al

1 '{diO] ittioli
tub, 213,
~. tuent is
- 1 ['1. Cart',
~ hit aini
I X~ 1 ililliOll
'alax, lleb, 24,
* it Ii dl
I ,A luSH
hiti. 22:11
x ., Wednes-
Ia' Istary i~;
I iV,~' I hail,
(ii A p A']1 Hall,
i ,:l I\a:umn-
I, 8 0th 10:00
p K ~. 1-4,
~ nu~ t7~i'oup
1 a ci I' \'itflUl-
8aKI 10,01)
1 9' ii: I Exani-
:1, 8'OU-10:00
-i kl '1: IV! ake--up
ci I * 1 1 eXaifli
I 10:30-

............ ::. .

.::... .
-. .. .


Speech 156: Iiours of meetins in
spring t(rnto be traned ,Organi-
zation meetng M6nda MvTarch 6, 7
p.m., R-m, 2006 Ane IIHall.
Botany I F ia1 >lExamination:
Thursday, Feb. 24 8-10 a.m. Rm.
1025 Angell Hfia1.
Bronson-Thin n'r Anual German
rLiinguaz c Ava i'd off(ered juniors and
seniors ihin'eina. "71econtest will
be held iro 2 to 5 o'lock Friday,
March 24. '1lie award, in tliii amount
of $38, will bepre wated to the stu-
dent writin ig , the1)s-(,rsay dealing
with somne ph,,,(,,-in tiite (levelopnentL
of Germnnlid j'f aiu' ii i '1750-1900.
Students whixish toVcompete and
who have ]notyr tliandedin their
applications should Ido "<nifliidiate-
ly, Irni 204 uersity l,
' Kottle -111c "erAnnual . HGerman
Language Aw a'd Iiewci students in
Course 31,:,tad16. The ('on-
'test, a transili oo Itest German-
English amid Enf H'>' -Gyei'tainu, car-
ries two stipend> tof20 and $30, and
will be Ih l d ufrm 0"to pan, Friday,
March 24, Stt W'r s howish to
compete and who bave not yet hand-
ed in their ij lpica' 'owe should do so
immediately ,iu.204 ilidversy Iall.
The ,Ihptlw('od Bulletin, page 9,
paragraph 18, reas: In pai ticular
or irregular caes aiHe scommitee may,
upon pet ition, Ewit /tlpa1ticlar parts
of these rilet, no )wtition will be
receive dby 11 ( ('olniin ce after
[ March 1, 1944.
[Y Concerts
tChoral (Uion (Oinc' rt: Eio Pina,
Bass, with Gibylor toxin", accom an-
[ist, will give the ttalnl ipomamn in
the Choral Union Seri csMonday,
March 6, at 8:30 pan't.first day of
the second t'ti i)in il] Auditorium.
Exhibit: M he 1 1 t4 Art and Ar-
chacology, Nix',ifu l l. The Ar-
thur G. Cunuer" ittou'nd Collection
of Arms , Week days,
9-5, 7:30"c:1.30.t 'e.as, -5.
Wesley I and :atium: (Open 1-ouse
tonight atn8:30 ' ot all Metho-
dist studck,,ULad>rvitenen and
their friens.
Organ Retal : CarWeinrich,
guest organist ftom W4\1-sleIy Col-
lege, will b H .ead at 4:5 pm today
in Hill Auditoitmit, a mpogam of
compositions by'11 a 1, 1Buxteiude,
Bach, Aozsi't At p t and Hinde-
mith. The pte > is 'vied
Professor Will aiI. fobbs will
speak on "Truk, and1 & a other Japa
nese Fortressf e Soth Pacific"
at the lnterna i1n (Ceter tonight
at 7:30. 'ieleL iix.11Ie accom-
panied with s e's uS Uby Professor
Exhibit o f 'lI to jis of the
Southwest I ciicii Lt. Walter Pleiss,
Jr., will exhibit, lhs picturs of Fiji,
New Caleionia andt heSolomon Is-
lands at thei it'1110 al Center
this evenimn g,,,nder the auspices of
the Intern tr I ( iiCenter Camera
Gamma Delta, Lu ieran Student

cratic candidate can win. And any political
observer with one eye closed will admit that
the only possible Democratic winner is Roose-
Ickes' Grammarian ...
Hard-hitting Economic Czar Judge Vinson has
been engaged in a tough verbal war over the price
of oil with equally hard-hitting Harold Ickes, but
they like and respect each other just the same.
Shortly after George Briggs, whom Ickes
previously had hired to peruse his letters for
errors in English, was indicted on a charge of
forging the Harry Hopkins letter, Vinson got a
stiff letter from Ickes. It was couched in 'pro-
verbial Ickes vitriol.
Judge Vinson read it over, was about to dictate
an equally hot reply, but finally remarked to his
"I guess we'd better not take advantage of
Harold while his grammarian is in jail."
(Copyright, 1944, United Features Syndicate)

Nazi Underground .-.
The Overseas News Agency reports
from London that, according to ad-
vises originating in Vichy, Theodor
Habicht, German Undersecretary of
Foreign Affairs, has been entrusted
with the formation of a Nazi organi-
zation which will carry on its activi-
ties underground in the event of
Germany's defeat.
-Czechoslovak News Flash


By Crockett Johnson




Gus! Safe and unmarked!
Through fourteen rounds
of grueling fighting and
a flood!.... But, Gus, how
did you regain visibility-

O'Malley, I never WAS invisible. Won't those elves and gnomes
When you left for the arena, I be angry, Mr. O'Malley? When
met my invisible opponent. He they learn the ring you told
was in an aggressively gay mood them Gus and McSnoyd were
and insisted that I accompany boxing in really WAS empty?
;,,,,,,,,,,n;, ,a,,rnhere

Yes... But no angrier than they'll
be until I'm able to explain about
the flood I assured them I'd avert.
Too bad Imust flee-I
** -m e .



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