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June 14, 1945 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fifty-Fifth Year

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
Italy Wants To Fight Japan

a..::: .:W_.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.

Evelyn Phillips
Margaret Farmer
Ray Dixon .
Paul Sislin
Hank Mantho
Mavis Kennedy
Ann Schutz
Dick Strickland
Martha Schmitt
Kay ?4cFee

Editorial Staff
. . Managing Editor
. . . . Editorial Director
. . . . . . City Editor
Associate Editor
* . . . Sports Editor
e . . . . Women's Editor
. . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
. , Business Manager
. . . Associate Business Mar.
. . . Associate Business Mgr.

Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication 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 oar-
tier, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
EP'R9ESENTO FOR NATIONAL AVF1A1ING By
National Advertising Service, Inc
College Paublisers Representative
420 MADSON AVE, aNEW YonK.-N. Y
CHICAGO - BOSTON -Los ANOELus - SAN FRANcIcaO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1944-45
NIGHT EDITORS: BRUSH & FARMER
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Book-BuyingCluib
THE SUCCESS of the Michigan Book-Buying
Club, organized by a handful of enterpris-
ing students who are trying to give the students
a square deal in the sale of books and supplies,
depends on the willing participation of all stu-
dents.
The club has no large reserve of capital pro-
vided by interested persons outside the student
body. Its entire operation must be financed by
student members.
With this in view, the temporary executive
board and other solicitors are willingly giving
their time during this week before finals to
sign up sufficient membership to get the Book
Club started by next week.
No one has to be told what an urgent need
exists on tis campus for a cooperative book
club, where students can purchase books and
supplies with the knowledge that no unreas-
onable profits are being made at their expense.
The Michigan Book-Buying Club is a non-profit
organization, all money accruing from the sale
of books being returned at the end of the term
to the club's members or else reinvested in more
books and supplies.
Furthermore, the Michigan Book-Buying
Club is a democratically run organization with
its own constitution. The members decide on
all policies and the club is administered by an
executive board popularly elected at regular
intervals by the minbership. At present,
the. club is run by the students whose work
has put it into operation, and who have con-
stituted themselves as a temporary execu-
tive board which will remain in office until a
general election to be held the first month of
the summer term. -Arthur J. Kraft
FEPC Killed
THE REFUSAL of the House Rules Committee
to send the bill for a permanent Fair Em-
ployment Practices to the floor for a vote marks
a serious retreat from the program to eliminate
discrimination in employment because of race,
creed or color.
Such discrimination has been thoroughly dis-
credited by our victorious war over German
fascism but six of our Southern senators, Slaugh-
ter and Smith of Virginia, Cox of Georgia, Bates
of Kentucky,' Colmer of Mississippi and Clark
of North Carolina still are clinging to the super
race doctrines so ably enunciated in "Mein
Kampf."
That the request for a permanent FEPC
should be turned down at the same time that
the House passed the anti-Poll Tax Bill by a
sizeable majority is particularly significant.
It indicates that this nation as a whole is op-
posed to discrimination and is ready to wipe
out the poll tax, a major obstacle to true
democracy.
That six of the 12 members of the House
Rules. Committee should be 'white supremacy'

reactionaries is a partictllrly unfortunate cir-
cumstance. This instance serves to emphasize
the ability of these six to block progressive
measures which the nation wants.
Betty Roth

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON-The State Department isn't
ahnouncing it, but Ambassador Tarchiani
has made an unusual move by proposing that
Italy declare war against Japan and help supply
troops for the Pacific war.
The State Department took the matter under
advisement, and after some deliberation with
the British, both governments agreed to approve
an Italian declaration of war against Mussolini's
old Axis partner, Japan.
However, here is the catch. . Both the Brit-
ish and American governments refuse to make
any commitments to supply shipping or to
Piermit Italian troops to participate in the
fighting.
What the Italian government will decide to do
under the circumstances remains to be seen.
Maritime Scandals . .
SENATOR George Aiken, liberal Vermont Re-
publican, is preparing a hot blast against
one of the weak spots in the old Roosevelt ad-
ministration-the Maritime Commission. The
blast isn't going to help Chairman Emory Land's
ambition to be a full admiral.
Senator Aiken will point out that four separ-
ate reports by Comptroller-General Lindsay
Warren, describing Maritime Commission's mis-
use of public funds, have been nonchalantly
pigeon-holed in the Senate Commerce Commit-
tee.
Sanctimonious Senator Josiah Bailey of that
committee was named chairman of a special
committee to investigate the Maritime Com-
mission as long ago as 1938. He has now spent
$17,000 of the $20,000 allowed for expenses,
but has reported exactly nothing to Congress.
Senator Aiken will point out that since Jan-
uary of this year, some-but not all-Maritime
Commission contracts have carried these two
amazing provisions, certainly not aimed to save
money for the taxpayer:
"The contractor shall have no obligation to
make any statements or returns of costs to
the commission or to make available to the
commission any of its books, records or ac-
counts pertaining to the performance of work
under the vessels contracts.
"The contractor shall have no further or other
obligations under the vessels contract or on
account of the performance of work thereunder,
including any obligation to repair, remedy, re-
place or make good any defects, breakdown or
deterioration occurring in any vessel delivered
under the vessels contract."
In addition, Aiken will point out that the
commission has insured hundreds of vessels
for many times their actual value. The Ne-
braskan, for instance, was built in 1912 at a
cost of $713,000, and was estimated five years
ago by Admiral Land to be worth $110,199.
On its owners' books it is listed as worth
$5,276, but the Maritime Commission ha in-
sured it for the amazing total of $1,019,320.
The Nevadan, built in 1912 for $616,000 and
listed by its owners at $3,457, has been in-
sured for $806,800.
Brazen Tariff Lobbying ...
BRASSY ex-Senator Danaher of Connecticut is
doing his best to. carry out the traditions of
his state when it comes to backstage lobbying.
He has one of the most unique lobbying rackets
Washington has seen since the days of his prede-
cessor, Hiram Bingham.
Dannaher, as an ex-senator, has access to the
Senate floor. He can walk in, sit down in a
Senate seat, and whisper with his former col-
leagues about legislation on which they are vot-
ing. This gives him a unique opportunity for
lobbying.
He also occupies a unique psition otherwise.
He is the office manager of the Republican
national committee in Washington, in fact the
most important member of the GOP organiz-
ation there, due to the fact that Herbert
Brownell is usually in New York. In addition,
Danaher operates a Washington law office.
Thus he can go on the Senate floor and put
across the ideas of either the Republican
national committee or his law clients or both.
And he does.

During recent debates on the reciprocal trade
agreements act, he has been especially active.
Not only has he been on the Senate floor, but
i~O N SE C ON D
By Ray Dixon
T0Ges0a
T HE CAMPUS organization for the promotion
of world peace which got such a swell start
last week has finally received a temporary name
-Student Organization for International Co-
operation.
* * * *
If this name is approved by the University,
it will undoubtedly be shortened to SOIC,
which will at least fit in a headline even if it
is not especially phonetic.
Let's hope that it doesn't go the way of so
many other past student organizations and be-
come a soic circle.

he has been holding consultations with Con-
gressman Knutsen of Minnesota GOP leader
who led the fight against the Trade Agreements
Act in the house, The two have stood in a
Senate corridor and operated a little lobby bur
eau of their own. /
Some years ago, the Senate passed a reso-
lution severely censuring another Connecticut
Republican senator, Hiram Bingham, for tak-
ing advantage of his office to do some tariff
lobbying. Brazenly he brought the represent-
ative of the Connecticut Manufacturers As-
sociation, C. L. Eyanson, into a closed commit-
tee meeting which was considering the Smoot-
Hawley tariff. Senators in those days didn't
let Bingham get away with it.
(copyright. 1945, Bell Syndicate)
I'D RA4THER RE RIGHT:*
O WI App roprviations
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
J'HE HOUSE of Representatives has cut the
annual appropriation for the Office of War
Information from a recommended $35.000,000
to $17,500,000; and a great many conservatively-
minded Americans are delighted. They feel that
a great victory has been won. They are not
quite sure what sort of victory it is, or over what,
but, anyway, a victory. I have with sinking
heart read the Congressional Record's account
of the debate which preceded this slash in the
House. It is one of the most absurd debates in
the history of the national legislature; important
only for the light it throws on our crossed pur-
poses at the moment, our fears, our agitations.
our wild stabs, and our petrified attitudes.
Mr. Taber, of New York, led off with the
amendment proposing the slash. It was obvious
that he had taken a hacksaw and cut the pro-
posed $35,000,000 appropriation neatly in half
to get his figure of $17,500,000: no more com-
plicated mental process than this had gone
on in him.
That is a pretty vague way in which to cut
appropriations. But Mr. Taber immediately
found himself some vague support, in the person
of Mr. Vorys, of Ohio, who rose to point out
that the entire Associated Press operates on a
budget of only $12,000,000. Well, and what of
it? The Associated Press operates no radio sta-
tions; it is not engaged in dropping leaflets on
Tokyo; it does not have the job of getting Ital-
ians and Germans (and Turks and Portuguese
and Russians) to understand what America is
all about. The Associated Press and the Office
of War Information are not in the same business.
But no matter, it was a comparison, neat, if not
to the point.
11R. WOODRUM of Virginia, himself a strong
economy advocate, tried valiantly to stem
the arm-waving. He explained that the Euro-
pean countries we have conquered are in a state
of chaos, and need our information services
more than ever; he tried to tell something of
OWI's technical functions of explaining Army
regulations to liberated peoples, etc.
But the interlude was a short one; Mr. Wood-
rum was followed by Mr. Case of South Dakota,
who demanded hotly to be told at once why we
need 895 OWI employees in San Francisco, when
we have "our own news services" such as AP and
UP. The answer of course, is that OWI sends
news out of the country, while AP and UP bring
it into the country; their functions couldn't be
more different.
Mr. Harness of Arizona then defended OWI
but was followed by Mrs. Clare Boothe Luce,
who did an interesting little speech, pert, gay,
sizzling, and quite wrong as to facts. She said
she had checked into the OWI office in San
Francisco, and had found that its total output
fer a day was 13 radio scripts. She made quite
a- .thingabout .895 workers producing .13
scripts; she was funny as she could be, in her
characteristic manner. Later i the afternoon
it developed that Mrs. Luce had had reference
only to OWI scripts in the Japanese language.
It turns out, incredibly enough, that other
languages are spoken in the Pacific, and that,
the San iFrancisco office of OW gets out 200
scripts a day, in more than twenty tongues and
dialects.

HAVE SPACE now only to mention Mr. Rich
of Pennsylvania, whom I must quote. Mr.
Rich said: "Yesterday the ma.iority of the Men-
bers of the House voted to increase their sal-
aries $2500 -- $2500. That will require about
$1,500,000. If you cut this one item out here
you will save $35,000,000, or you will save 20
times more than you increased your salaries on
yesterday . . Is that not good business? I say
it is."
It was an off-the-beam afternoon; a field
day for violent prejudices, having almost
nothing to do with the matter in hand. It told
us little about the OWl, but a great deal about
ourselves. And as a final, almost unbelievable
comment on the slovenliness of the occasion,
it must be put down that the Republican side
was able to force the slash through by the nar-
row margin of 138 to 128 because only 266
members were present, out of 433. More than
160 were absent, for it was Friday afternoon,
beginning of the weekend.
(Copyright. 1945. New York Post Syndicate)

P'ublication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 2:30 p. m. of the day
preceding publication (10:30 a. m. Sat-
urdays).
CENTRAL WAR TIME USED IN
THE DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN.
THURSDAY. JUNE 14, 1945
VOL. LV, No. 172
Notices
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to alumni, members of the
graduating classes and their friends,
on Friday afternoon, June 22, from
3:00 to 5:00 CWT.
PLANS FOR COMMENCEMENT
Commencement: Saturday, June
23, 1945, 9:30 a. m. CWT.
WEATHER FAIR
Time of Assembly: 8:30 a. in. CWT
(except noted).
PLACES OF ASSEMBLY
Members of the Faculties at 8:45
a. m. in Angell Hall, Room 1223,
Rhetoric Library, where they may
robe.
Regents, Ex-Regents, and Deans at
8:45 a. m. in Angell Hall, Room 1011,
the Regents' Room.
Students of the various schools and
colleges, as follows:
Literature, Science and the Arts
on Main Diagonal walk between Li-
brary and Engineering Buildings.
Education on walk in front of
Physiology and Pharmacology Build-
ing.
Engineering on Main Diagonal
walk in Engineering Court.
Architecture on Main Diagonal
walk in Engineering Arch (behind
Engineers). ,
Nurses on diagonal walk between
Chemistry Building and Library.
Law on East and West walk, West
of the intersection in front of Li-
brary.
Pharmacy on East and West walk,
West of the intersection in front of
Library (behind Law).
Dental Surgery on North and South
walk between Library and Natural
Science Building.
Business Administration on walk
north side of Physiology and Phar-
macology Building.
Forestry and Conservation on walk
north side of Physiology and Phar -
macology Building (behind Bus.Ad.)
Music on main diagonal walk from
Library to Natural Science Building,
North of Library.
Public Health on main diagonal
walk from Library to Natural Science
Building. (behind Music).
Graduate on main diagonal walk
near Natural Science Building.
Color Guard and Honor Guard and
Band in front of main Library.
Line of March: Library to South
University to State Street to North
University to Hill Auditorium.
WEATHER RAINY
The sounding of the University
Power House Siren at 8:30 a. m. will
indicate that the march to Hill Audi-
torium has been abandoned.
Students will proceed directly to
Hill Auditorium and enter through
one of the three main center doors.
(Doors open at 9:00 a. m. CWT).
Members of the Faculties will as-
semble in the second floor dressing
rooms and take their places on the
platform, in the Auditorium.
Regents, Ex-Rl{gents, Deans and
other participating officials will as-
semble in the first floor dressing
rooms of Hill Auditorium.
Library Hours, June 23-July 1:
The General Library and the Divi-
sional Libraries will be closed Sat-
urday, June 23, Commencement Day,
From June 25-30 the General Li-
brary will be closed while repairs are
in progress. Divisional Libraries will
also be closed during this period with
the exception of Engineering, East
Engineering, Mathematics-Econom-

lcs, and Physics, which will be open
on a shortened schedule. Hours will
be posted on tihe doors,
Sunday service will be discontinued
after June 17 until the beginning of
the Fall Term.
Automobile Regulation. The Uni-
versity Automobile Regulation will be
lifted at 12:00 noon EWT (11:00 a.m.
CWT) on Saturday, June 23, 1945,
The Ruling will be resumed for the
Summer Term at 8:00 a.m. EWT
(7:00 a.m. CWT) on July 2, 1945.
Housemothers of undergraduate
women's residences are notified that
beginning with the end of this term,
it will no longer be necessary for
them to send notices of students' ill-
nesses to the Office of the Dean of
Women for the purpose of securing
class excuses. Class excuses for min-
or or temporary illnesses will no
longer be handled by this office as

has been the case this year. The
Health Service will give statements
only in cases where students have
first been seen.
Attention June Graduates: Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, School of Education, School of
Music, School of Public Health:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in June. When
such grades are absolutely imperative,
the work must be made up in time to
allow your instructor to report the
make up grade not later than 4:00
p. in., June 27th. Grades received
after that time may defer the stu-
dent's graduation until a later date.
Recommendations for Depart-
mental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend tenta-
tive June graduates from the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts
and the School of Education for de-
partmental honors should send such
names to the Registrar's Office, Room
4, University Hall, by noon of June
25th.
Identification Cards which were
issued for the Summer, Fall and
Spring of 1944-45 will be revalidated
for the Summer Term 1945 and must
be turned in at the time of registra-
tion. The 1944-45 cards will be used
for an additional term because of
the shortage of film and paper.
Student Accounts: Your attention
is called to the following rules passed
by the Regents at their meeting of
February 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts due
the University not later than the
last day of classes of each semester or
summer session. Student loans which
are not paid or renewed are subject
to this regulation; however, student
loans not yet due are exempt. Any
unpaid accounts at the close of busi-
ness on the last day of classes will
be reported to the Cashier of the
University and
"a) All academic credits will be
withheld, the grades for the semes-
ter or summer session just completed
will not be released, and no tran-
script of credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to regis-
ter in any subsequent semester or'
summer session until payment has
been made."
Admission: School of Business Ad-
ministration: Applications for ad-
mission to the School of Business
Administration for the Summer
Term or Summer Session should be
filed at 108 Tappan Hall piior to
June 15. Fall Term enrollees should
also apply now if they are not to be
in residence during the summer.
'Ensian Subscribers are requested to
leave their addresses at the Student
Publications Building thistweek if
they would like to receive their copy
of the book during the summer.
The Summer Session of the Grad-
uate Curriculum in Social Work,
which is given at the Rackham Mem-
orial Building in Detroit, will open
for registration Friday and Satur-
day, June 15 and 16, classes begin-
ning Monday, June 18. The session
will close Friday, Aug. 10. This is a
change from original dates set.
Students who have competed In
the Hlopwood contests may obtain
their- manuciipts at the 1opwood
Room on Monday or Tuesday after-
noon of next week.
Students who have won Hopwood
prizes will be notified by special de-
livery letter before Friday morning.
Regiment V of the USO: All
women of this regiment who plan to
be here this summer should turn in
their preference of work hours. List
your first three choices. This infor-
mation is to be given to the director.
Don't forget to turn in your mem-
bership cards if you plan to be away

this summer, together with leave of
absence slips. This is compulsory.
Lectures
Hopwood Lecture: Mr. Struthers
Burt. American novelist, will deliver
the annual Hopwood lecture on the
subject "The Unreality of Realism"
at 3:00 p.m. CWT Friday, June 15, in'
the Rackham Lecture Hall, An-
nouncement of the Hopwood Awards
for the year 1944-45 will be made at
the conclusion of the lecture. The
public is cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Final Examination Schedule:
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts; College of Pharmacy;
School of Business Administration;
School of Education; School of For-
estry and Conservation; School of
Music; School of Public Health:
Spring Term, Schedule of Examina-
tions: June 16 to June 23, 1945.
Note: For courses having both lec-
tures and quizzes, the time of exer-
cise is the time of the first lecture
period of the week; for courses hav-
ing quizzes only, the time of exer-
cises is -the time of the first quiz

nation Committee. All hours lstd
are CWT.
Time of Exercise Examination
Monday at 7 ...... Sat., June 16, 1-3
Monday at 8 ... .Tues., June 19, 1-3
Monday, 9: Mon., June 18, 9:30-11:30
Mon., 10: Thurs., June 21, 9:30-11:30
Monday at 12 ....Fri., June 22, 7-9
Monday, 1: Wed., June 20, 9:30-11:30
Monday, 2: Sat., June 16, 9:30-11:30
Tuesday at 7 ....Mon., June 18, 7-9
Tuesday at 8 ...;.Fri., June 22, 1-3
Tuesday at 9 . . . . Thurs., June 21, 1-3
Tuesday at 10 ....Wed., June 20, 7-9
Tuesday at 12 .... Tues., June 19, 7-9
Tuesday at 1 ....Sat., June 16, 7-9
Tuesday at 2 .. Thurs.. June 21, 7-9
Conflicts, Make, Irregular: Sat., June
23, 7-9
Special Periods, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts:
Zoology 42 ........Sat., June 16, 7-9
Soc. 51, 54 ..Sat., June 16, 9:30-11:30
Span. 1, 2, 31, 32 . .Mon., June 18, 1-3
Ger. 1, 2, 31, 32 . .Mon., June 18, 1-3
Pol. Sci. 1, 2, 51, 52: Tues., June 19,
9:30-11:30
Speech 31, 32 .Wed., June 20, 1-3
French 1, 2, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62, 91,92,
153 .......... Wed., June 20, 1-3
Chem. 55 ..Wed., June 20, 9:30-11:30
English 1, 2 ....Thurs., June 21, 7-9
Ec 51 52, 53, 54: Thurs., June 21, 7-9
Botany 1. .Fri., June 22, 9:30-11:30
Zoology 1 ..Fri., June 22, 9:30-11:30
School of Business Administration:
Courses not covered by this schedule
as well as any necessary- changes will
be indicated on the School bulletin
board.
School of Forestry: Courses not
covered by this schedule as well as
any necessary changes will be indi-
cated on the School bulletin board.
School of Music: Individual In-
struction in Applied Music: Individ-
ual examinations by appointment
will be given for all applied music
courses (individual instruction) elec-
ted for credit in any unit of the
University. For time and place of
examinations, see bulletin board at
the School of Music.
School of Public Health: Courses
not covered by this schedule as well
as any necessary changes will be
indicated on the School bulletin
board.
Final Examination Schedule, June
21, Thursday, 7:30-9:30 CWT:
English 1
Abel................. NS And
Bader .................... NS Aud
Bromage .................. NS Aud
Davis ......... . .........NS Ad
Peterson .................. NS Aud
English 2
Bertram C Haven
Boys... .............C Haven
Calver.................. G H aven
Eisinger ................ C Haven
Engel .................... 229 AH
Everett...Al................1 H
Fletcher................B aven
Fogle.................... 231 All
Greenhut................ 2231 AH
Hawkins .................. 231 AH
Hayden.................B Haven
Helm ......................I18 AH
Morris..................2235 AH
Nelson..................2203 AH
Ogden ................... 2203 A
Pearl. .2003 AH
Rayment................2029 AH
Rowe ................ ...2225 AH
Stevenson ................NS Aud
Taylor....................35 AH
Vanderbilt.................6 AH
Walker.2003 AH
Weaver.................2225 AH
Wells..................B Haven
Williams ................. 2003 AH
German Department Room As-
signments for final examinations,
1:00-3:00 p.m. (CWT) Monday, June
18, 1945:
German 1--All 'sections: 25 Angell
Hall.
German 2-Gaiss, Willey, Eaton,
and Philippson; 101 Economics
Building; Reichart, Nordmeyer,
Striedieck, Pott, Meisel: C Haven
Hall.
German 31-All sections: 2231 An-
gell Hall.
German 32--All sections: 2003 An-

gell Hall.
English 45, Section 1 (Rowe) The
final examination will be held in
Room 2231 Angell Hall.
Mr. Landecker will not meet his
Thursday, 9 o'clock (CWT) class,
Sociology 54, nor his Thursday 10
o'clock (CWT) class, Sociology 165.
Anthropology 32 will meet as usual
on Friday.
Doctoral Examination for Frances
Louise Campbell, Mathematics; the-
sis: "A Study of Truncated .Bivariate
Normal Distributions," Friday, June
15, 1:00 p. m. CWT, in the Board
Room, Rackham Building. Chairman,
P. S. Dwyer.
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend this exam-
ination, and he may grant permission
to those who for sufficient reason
might wish to be present.
Doctoral Examination for Louis
Augustus Krumholz, Zoology; thesis:
"The Biology of the Western Mos-
quito-fish, Gambusia affinis affinis
r~s;,3 r~r..'i nril n -nrh + Ti

t

BARNABY
It's good he happens to be a talking dog,
Mr. O'Malley, because maybe the Witch
won't put the evil eye on him for chasing
her cat if Gorgon apologizes to her-

Thaf's irrefutable, m'boy. be Gorgon
He ran MTER the catfg
There could have been info tworm
no chase, obviously, if- orm
or somethina

By Crockett Johnson
Nonsense. The evil eye is mere superstition.
Its only ill-effect is a psychological one on
those who beleve in so illogical a power-

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