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May 13, 1947 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-13

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1 1

Weakened Spa*n

ing grip of the Franco regime on its
people was revealed last Friday when sever-
al thousand striking workers in Bilbao re-
turned to work after a week off the job.
Most of these men had struck in sympathy
with May Day paraders who had been sev-
erely penalized for leaving work on that day.
The strikers, who held out for a week-
the maximum margin of subsistence with-
out income they could withstand, won sub-
stantial concessions in the terms which had
been demanded of them by the Governor.
Instead of pay cuts, loss of seniority and
other penalties, they were required only to
request their old jobs back, and acknowledge
they had been absent on May 1-if this were
This represents the first successful strike
Victory won by workers under nearly ten
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

years of Franco rule. It shows to the world
that a substantial number of organzied
Spanish workers oppose the present regime,
that many of them are courageous enough
to defy it, and that they can gain major
concessions by doing so.
The import of this event, both within and
without Spain is great. In the country, it
will give heart to other bodies of workers
to protest unfair treatment, and perhaps
lead to an effective nationwide underground
union which at a propitious time could par-
alyze the nation's economic system and
force government changes on their terms.
For nations opposing the Franco re-
gime, and this includes all the United
Nations, it should be a signal that the
time may be fast approaching when a
really effective application of economic
and political pressure-sanctions, block-
ades, etc. could force a change in the
Spanish government which would make it
answerable }to the people. This last strong-
hold of Fascism should not be permitted
indefinitely to oppress its own people
with totalitarianmethods and serve as
a haven for Nazi an Fascist refugees.
-Frank Harmon


Britih Economy

Can We Do the Job? - The British Partnership
('This is the first of three columns summariz-
ing Stewart Alsop's conclusions after three
months in the Middle East and England.)
AMERICAN POLICY in the Middle East
is based squarely on the assumption that
Great Britain will remain a good long-term
bet. This is so simply because a total Brit-
ish economic collapse, or a wholsesale with-
drawal of British influence (or what is
more likely, both together) would leave a
vast vacuum far more easily filled by the
Soviet Union than by the United States.
There are all sorts of reasons why no
sensible man would dare t9 uncross his
fingers in the near future. Coal is- one.
Coal is at the heart of the British econom-
ic crisis; if coal production were suddenly
and miraculously to equal pre-war, the
whole country would be out of the woods
tomorrow. Yet this month the hours of
work at the coal face have been reduced
to thirty-five, and played-out Welsh
mines, their seams almost run out, are
still being worked, while rich new unex-
ploited mines in Yorkshire are badly un-
dermanned. The problem is partly human
and partly political. The miners exhibit
the sam~e curious lethargy which charact-
erizes many workers in many industries
in post-war Britain. The government has
no carrot in the form of consumption
goods to offer them, and since it is politic-
ally dependent on their good will, it dare
not use a stick. Yet there are signs that
the meaning of the terrible coal crisis of
the winter has struck home, and that na-
tionalization has provided a morale boost.
Despite wildcat 'strikes, the production
curve is' gently up.
Another symptom of the reason why fin-
gers remain crossed may be found in the
simple fact that during the recent Easter
recess of Parliament most of the members
of the Cabinet took to their beds in utter
exhaustion. They were on the verge of to-
tal collapse simply because of the desperate
shortage of efficient personnel to manage
the immense business of transforming Brit-
ain into a semi-Socialist state. One high
Labor party. official remarked to this re-
porter that before the war he and his
friends had a lways imagined that the
greatest obstacle to successful Socialism
would be the bitter intransigeance of the
ruling class; but they had found that the
real trouble was not barricades in the streets

but getting good men to run the show. The
transfer of the basic economic power into
the hands of the state presupposes men
with the technical training manage this
vast power. Such men have too often been
lacking, and the result has not infrequently
been something close to total administrative
breakdown. But here, too, there are signs
of improvement.
Yet the plain fact is that whatever gov-
ernment were in power (and the Tory lead-
ers in private conversation thank their lucky
stars that they were beaten in 1945) Great
Britain would inevitably be sailing peril-
ously close to the wind in these post-war
years. British economists, when they go to
bed at night, must pray for the return of
the world buyers' market in food. When
that time comes, not only will Britain be able
to buy the food at lower prices to keep forty-
nine million people alive, but the strength
of the British economic position as the
world's great market will again be restored.
If and when it becomes clear that the
British economy is in fact faced with to-
tal collapse, the United States will be con-
fronte with a crisis of foreign policy
which will make the Greek crisis seem in
retrospect a mere teapot tempest. It is
the certainity that an economic collapse
is on the way, and that such a collapse will
force the Labor government to cut its
world commitments, to divorce its policy
from that of the United States and to
appease the Soviet Union, that gives the
Labor rebels their perfect confidence that
they will win in. the end.
In this prospect, the United States can
do 'more than cross its fingers. Among both
American and British policy makers there
is a growing conviction that some sort of
over-all agreement on the parts both nations
must play in the coming few years is es-
sential. Such an agreement would be spe-
cifically designed to take some of the heavy
and disproportionate load off British shoul-
ders while Britain fight for her economic
life. For Britain, it would be a form of life
insurance against the economic storms loom-
ing visibly on the British horizon. For the
United States, such an agreement would also
be life insurance; insurance against the un-
thinkable catastrophe of the loss of the only
dependable ally in the effort to contain So-
viet expansion and reach a true world set-
(Copyright 1947, New York Herald Tribune)

Navy Ishiids
tal has had no luck in selecting expert
white-washers to put a smooth coat on the
arbitrary rule that the Navy has imposed
upon Guam and American Samoa for almost
50 years. First, he carefully selected a
group of Washington newspaper correspon-
dents to whom the Navy gave a free ride
and exceptional entertainment all the way
to these Pacific Islands. But ther was not,
a white-wash brush in the lot. Then he
tried again, with a Commission consisting of
Dr. Ernest M. Hopkins, Chairman, former
Governor Tobin of Massachusetts, and Dr.
Knowles A. Ryerson. This Commission was
liberal enough with its white-wash, but the
effect was patchy and dauby, too thick in
some places and not thick enough in others.
It was one of the most self-revealing jobs
of its kind that the writer has ever seen.
The report was just too good to be true and
not true enough to be good.
For instance, Secretary Forrestal's Com-
mittee said: "Nowhere did our committed
find any expression of desire to be removed
from under the auspices of the Navy but
on the contrary, whenever discussion of the
matter came up, apprehension was expressed
as to whether from any other department
than the Navy, services so vital to them as
those in their possession could be afforded."
The committee must have been more
than circumspect not to find a single Guam-
anian who wanted to slough off the petty
tyranny of the Naval governors. Secretary
Forrestal himself could have shown the
members of the committee petitions unani-
mously adopted by the Guamanian Congres
asking for citizenship and a Bill of Rights.
None of the newspaper correspondents
brought back such a story from Guam, and
Representative Poulson of California, who
himself has visited the island, came back;
with an entirely different impression.
It simply is not true, as this language
would seem to imply, that no Guamanian
desires the ordinary freedoms that are the
natural heritage of free men. I challenge
this'statement and its deliberate implication
as not being true within the customary and
usual interpretations of the English lan-
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)
Spanish dialogue.
UNFORTUNATELY, the promised Eng-
lish sub-titles for this film didn't show
up, but the loss is not a great one, as the
purely Mexican witticisms with which it is
liberally endowed don't translate well any-
The plot outline is simple and can be
followed easily if not completely by those
who possess only a fundamental knowledge
of Spanish. The story concerns one sen-
orita, who is distinctly Dorothy Lamour-ish,
and two senores, the principal one being a
singing Mexican Clark Gable. There is also
technicolor, but it's mostly pale and spotty,
If you like things Mexican, you'll like this.
--Natalie Bagrow


f 1
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IIIII !1-' '

>P/ I



S- 1
J U i a C .wrs

Im. Reg. U. S. Pat. Of-Al righh tvOIe


"Back in th' good old

days little punks didn't eat so much an' they
stayed outta trouble."


Fresh Start


The Banker's Life Insurance Reference to Shoal and Shoreline
Company will have a representa- Dynamics,"
tive here on Wednesday, May 14,
to interview men interested in a ,tConventration Advisement Series:
career in the insurance business. Wednesday, May 14-
The Aetna Casualty and Surety Journalism Department--2231
Company \will be here Thursday Angell Hall, 4:15 p.m.
and Friday. May 15 and 16. to in- Prof. J. L. Brumm - urnal
terview men interested in a sal- ism as a field of concentration;
aried training program. Prof. W. H. Maurer--Profes-
Call 371 for appointments. sional and vocational opportuni-
SUMMER PLACEMENT: ties in journalism:
Application forms for sunner Prof. Donal Haines-Joiirnal-
work with the Bennett Pump Coin- ism in the field of magazine writ-
pany of Muskegon, Michigan., are ing.
now available at the Bureau,
CIVIL SERVICE: Conflicts and Final Examia-
Mr. Jacobson of the Detroit t ims, College of Engineering: All
Civil Service Commission will be' conftlicts mlus:t be reported to my
at the Bureau on Thursday, May office, Rin. 3223, E. Engineering
15, from 9:30-12, to interview stu- Bldg.. in the period May 14 to 21,
dents for Technical Aid with sspe- inchlsive. Instructions for report-
cialities in General, Medical Sci- ing conflicts will be found on the
ence, Business, and Engineering,. bulletin bard aacent to my of-
Phone 371 for appointment.
The U. S. Civil Srvice Co- J. C. Brier
tion for probational appointment Directed Tchin
to the position of Dietitian Fxamination: All students expect-
tGrades P-1 to P-4), for duty in ing to do directed teacliing in the
Federal hospitals in Washington, fall are required to pass a qual-
1.C. and U. S. Public Health Serv- ifying examlination in the sub-
ice Hospitals throughout the'ject in which they expect to teaQh.
coiuntry, Requirements: Appro- This exmination will be hield on
priate college study plus hospital Sat., May 24, 8:30 a.m. Students
training or experience or a com- will meet in the auditorium of the
'ination of training and experi- University High School. The ex-
ence. No written test. Call at amination will consume about four
the Bureau for, lurther informa- Y ours' time; promptness is there-
ti()n. fore essential.

a, -
';a , .?.

T EFAILURE of the Moscow Conference
to reach agreement on Germany has one
advantage-it gives the American Adminis-
tration a chance to moderate the "build-up-
Germany" policy which has been practiced-
perhaps in the absence of other instructions
-by the McNarney -Clay -Murphy -Draper
Secretary Marshall's announcement that
the American military administration of
Germany will be replaced by a civilian ad-
ministration is at least a year overdue. This
is not the fault of the American military.
'he War Department last year asked the
State Department to take over. Secretary
Byrnes refused.
From the beginning the Generals had an
ungrateful task. Trained to do technical
jobs, they found themselves facing political
problems with which they were unprepared
o deal.
The civilians assigned to help them-Am-
bassador Bob Murphy of Giraud-Darlan
ame and General William Henry Draper of
he bankhouse of Dillon Read--seem to have
irifted into a position of complete hostility
o the original American policy which they
vere expected to carry out.
This policy, embodied in the famous Di-
ective 1067 for the partial de-industrializa-
.ion of Germanv..originally came from Gen-

the foodstuffs produced in the American
zone are hoarded and sold on the black
market at a time when the Germans and
their American "trustees" are complaining
of famine in Germany.
Whatever the reasons, the slick-paper
American publications and the American
"business press" were soon full of stories ext
plaining that the original Eisenhower-Mor-
genthau Plan had proved "unworkable." Our
job, they explained, was to "build up" Ger-
many "in the interest of Europe" and as a
bulwark against the Russians.
The new policy turned over de-iazifica-
tion and local government to the Germans
prematurely-with completely unsatisfac-
tory results. It encouraged American busi-
nessmen to dream of new and profitable
relations with German firms. Even today
there is a scheme afoot for allowing Amer-
ican firms in the United States to employ
"research staffs" of German scientists in
Germany and pay them in dollars, thus
reducing the German import deficit. And
this at a time when the three people con-
stituting the whole American research
control divisionin Germany cannot pos-
sibly prevent the Germans from engaging
in illicit military research.
Twice as many administrators backed by
half as many heavily armed soldiers ought
+on a. hat+r ith +hanfo rnt uhn d n ear nan

NSO Elections
FROM 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. today, the
proposed National Student Organi-
zation will undergo its first big test on
the Michigan campus. Students will go
to the polls to elect their delegates to
the constitutional convention in Septem-
Whether or not Michigan is to play the
role of a leader in the most important
student organization ever conceived in
the United States will, in part, be d6-
termined by the number of votes which
Michigan students cast today. Any uni-
versity with the size and national repu-
tation of Michigan is obligated to as-
sume such leadership.
There are no issues involved here. The
only question is whether or not Ameri-
can students are willing to accept their
responsibilities as citizens and members
of society. In order to effectively carry
out their duties as delegates to this
convention, the six students who are
chosen must know that they have the
support of an enlightened, enthusiastic,
and energetic student body.
There would be no better indication
of this than a steady stream of Mich-
igan students with well-punched I-D
cards, dropping their votes in campus
ballot boxes today.
-Archie Parsons
Higher Education Note: The forms sent
out to the members of the Harvard class of
'32 in order to gather biographical data for
its fifteenth anniversary report provide
space for the recording of two marriages
and one divorce.
-The New Yorker

Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
TUESDAY, May 13, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 156
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to stu-
dents on Wednesday afternoon,
May 14 from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Student Accounts: Your atten-
tion is called to the following rules
passed by the Regents at their
meeting on February 28, 1936:
Students shall pay 011 ac-
counts due the University not lat-
er 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 un-
paid accounts at the close of
business on the last day of classes
will be reported to the Cashier of
of the University and
"(a) All academic credits will
be withheld, the grades for the
semester or summer session just
completed will not be released, and
no transcript of credits will be is-
(b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to reg-
ister in any subsequent semester
or summer session unit payment
has been made."
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Persons traveling or proposing
to travel at University expense
s h o ul d thoroughly familiarize
themselves with the regulations
applying thereto as laid down by
the Board of Regents, by inquiry
of Mr. Stem or Mrs. Perkins in
the Business Office, if necessary.
One thing is to be noted in par-
ticular, namely: the University as
a state institution is exempt from
Federal taxation on transporta-
tion and in case any person pays
such tax the Business Office is
not permitted to reimburse him
therefor. Ticket agents selling
tax exempt tickets will require of
the purchaser a tax exemption
certificate. These certificates may
may be had at the Business Of-
fice, Room 1, University Hall,
from Dr. F. E. Robbins in the'
President's Office when approval
of travel requisitions is secured, or
at the office of Deans or Directors
of schools and colleges. The cer-
tificate is University Form No.l
5805. (Do not let any ticket agentl
who is inexperienced or not fully
informed argue you out of the
right of exemption for employees
of states. If he will take the trou-
ble to look the matter up in his1
tariffs, he will find you are right.)1
Be sure to tell the ticket agent
that you require a tax exempt I
ticket at the time you ask for your
ticket. Failing to do this will re-
quire the making out of new tick-1
ets and will be uneconomical bothI
in time and in paper.
All members of Graduate Fac-f
ulty: Meeting, 4:10 p.m. Wed.,
May 14, Rackham Amphitheatre.
All members of graduate faculty1
are urged to be present andetot
bring ballots which have been'

distributed to graduate faculty.
School of Education Seniors:
Class dues of $1.50 per person, to
cover costs of future serv-
ices to graduating class, will be
collected on Wednesday, May 14.
Payable at the School of Educa-
tion Office, Room 1437 U E.S 9
a.m.-5 p.m.
Candidates for the Teacher's
Certificate in June: A list of can-
didates has been posted on the
bulletin board in Rm. 1431 UE.S.
Any prospective candidate whose
name does not appear on this
list should call at the office of
the Recorder of the School of
Education, 1437 U.E.S. ,
Students in the College of Arch-
itecture and Design who are ex-
pecting to attend Summer Session
are requested to leave their names
in Room 207 this week. This will
facilitate posting of grades for
summer classification.
All contributions and subscrip-
tion lists from student houses for
the Joseph Ralston Hayden Me-
morial Library should be turned in
to Mrs. Reynolds, Rm. 2, Univer-
sity Hall.
Members of the Women's Glee
Club have late permission after
their spring concert until one
hour after the end of the perform-
Office of the Dean of Women
Women students attending the
Military Ball have 1'30 permission.
Calling hours will not be extended.
Office of the Dean of Women
Bureau of Appointments & Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Ma-
son Hall. Office Hours: 9-12, 2-4.
The Peoples Gas, Light and
Coke Company from Chicago will
be in our office on Wednesday,
May 14, to interview mechanical,
electrical, civil, and architectural
engineers, and accountants. Phone
371 for appointments.
The Procter and Gamble Com-
pany will have a representative in
the office on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday, May 13 and 14, to inter-
view girls interested in work in
their Market Research Division.
These positions involve a consid-
erable amount of traveling. Phone
371 for appointments.
Sperry Gyroscope Company will
be in the office on Wednesday,
May 14, to interview mechanical,
electrical, and aero engineers, and
physicists. Phone 371 for ap-
Chemical and Mechanical En-
gineers: Mr. Rich of the Crane
Company of Detroit will interview
chemical and mechanical engi-
neers in the office on Thursday,
May 15, starting at 2 p.m. Some
openings will be available for jun-
iors interested in the summer
Information regarding employ-
ment at the U. S. Navy Electronics
Laboratory is now available at our
office. Seniors, graduate students,
and others may call at the BureauI
for further information.
The Fair Department Store of1
Chicago will have a representative1
here on Thursday, May 15, to in-
terview girls for department store1

Party Approvals: All student
groups planning social events at
which both men and women are to
be present must secure approval
from the Office of Student Af-
fairs, Rm. 2, University Hall, no
later than 12 noon of the Monday
before the event. The deadline
for filing these events has been
advanced, in order to permit week-
ly publication of the list of ap-
proved parties in the D.O.B.
Approved parties: May 16. 17,
18 (afternoon events are indicated
by an asterisk)
May. 16: Alpha Gamma Delta,
Collegiate Sorosis, Couzens Hall,
Delta Epsilon P1, Kappa Delta,
Michigan' House, Phi Sigma Del-
ta, Psi Upsilon, Senior Class, Arch.
& Design,* Sigma Alpha Mu,
Stockwell Hall.
May 17: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Al-
pha Phi Alpha, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Alpha Xi Delta, Betsy Barbour,
Chi Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Fletcher Hall,* Foresters Club,'
Greene House,* Helen Newberry,
Henderson House, Keusch League
House," Martha Cook, Michigan
Christian Fellowship, Michigan
Cooperative, Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Rho Sigma, Phi
Sigma Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha
Mu, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi, Win-
chell House,* Zeta Beta Tau, Zeta
Tau Alpha.
May 18: AVC, Campus Chap-
ter," German Club,* Lithuanian.
University Community Center
1045 Midway Boulevard
Willow Run Village
Wed., May 14, 7 p.m., Special
meeting of Wives' Club officers; 8
p.m., Lecture by George Forsyth,
Jr., Professor of Fine Arts, "Plan-
ning Your House."
Thurs., May 15, 8 p.m., The New
Art Group; 8 p.m., University Ex-
tension Class in Psychology.
Fri., May 16, 8 p.m., Duplicate
Sat., May 17, 8 p.m., Wives' Club
Dance, "The Last Hope Hop."
Professor Raymond B. Cattell,
of the University of Illinois, will
speak on "Personality Factors and
their Measurement," Wed., May
21, 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre; auspices of the Psychol-
ogy Club.
Academic Notices
Chemistry 41: Final examina-
tion for all sections, 2-5 p.m.,
Tues., June 10, Rm. 165, Chemis-
try Bldg.
Seminar in Applied Mathema-
tics: Wed., May 14, 3 p.m., Rm.
317 W. Engineering Bldg. Dr. W.
M. Kincaid completes his discus-
sion of Hodograph methods in
subsonic compressible flows.
Mathematics Seminar in Rela-
tivity: Thurs., 3 p.m., 3001 Angell
Hall. Mr. Ward C. Sangren will
discuss Milne's book "RELATIV-
Special Functions Seminar:
Wed., May 14, 1 p.m., Rm. 3003,
Angell Hall. Mrs. Dickinson will
talk on Artin's treatment of the
Gamma function.
Zoology Seminar: Thur., May 15,
7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Mr. Clifford Berg will speak on
"Limnological Relations of Insects
to Plants of the Genus Protamoge-
ton." Mr. Joe Neel will speak on
"A Limnological Investigation of
the Psammolittoral Zone in Doug-
las Lake, Michigan, with Especial

Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will pre-
sent another program in his cur-
rent series at 7:15 p.m., Thurs.,
May 15, when he will play compo-
sitions by Johann Sebastian Bach,
and thlree of his sons, Joharn
Ch istian, Wilhelm sriedemann,
and Carl Phillip Emmanuel Bach,
Women's Glee Club Concert: Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre, tonight
at 8:30, under the direction of
Marguerite V. Hood; assisted by
Margaret Ling, harpist. Program:
16th Century Madrigals, Art
Songs, Semi-popular, and Michi-
gan songs. Soloists: Lennis Brit-
ton, Bonnie Elms, Marilynn Watt,
Ruthann Perry FitzGerald, Su-
zanne Smith and Jean Thalner.
Open to the general public with-
out charge.
Student Recital: Norris Gran-
ville Greer, Tenor, will present a
public recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for th4
degree of Master of Music at 8:30
p.m., Thurs., May 15, Rackham
Assembly Hall, duringewhichhe
will {sing a group of seventeenth
century English songs arranged for
voice and string quartet by Will-
iam Klenz of the School of Music
faculty. Balance of program: com-
positions by Brahms, Faure, and
Campbell. Mr. Greer is a pupil of
Arthur Hackett.
Student Recital: Elizabeth Anne
Massie, pupil of Joseph Brinkman,
will be heard in a piano recital at
8:30 Fri .,May 16, in the Rackham
Assembly Hall. Program: Bach,
Beethoven, Chopin, Brahms, De-
bussy, and Scriabin. Open to the
The Museum of Art: Drawings
by Maurice Sterne and Paintings
by Pedro Figari. Alumni Memo-
rial Hall, daily, except Monday,
10-12 and 2-5; Sundays, 2-5; Wed-
nesday evenings 7-9. The public
is cordially invited.
The Museum of Archaeology:
Current Exhibit: "Life in a Roman
Town, in Egypt, 30 B.C.-400'
A.D." Tues. through Fri., 9-12, 2-5;
Sat., 9-12; Sun. 3-5.
(Continued on Page 4)
i 4


Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under te
authority of the Board in Control ti
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha ......... Managing Editor
Clayton Dickey............City Editor
Milton Freudenheim..Editorial Director
Mary Brush .......... Associate Editor
Ann Kutz.............Associate Editor
Clyde Recht........:..Associate Editor
Jack Martin ............ Sports Editor
Archie Parsons.. Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk.............Women's Editor
Lois Kelso .. Associate Women's Editor
Joan De Carvajal...Research Assistant
Associated Collegiate Press,
1946-4 7


Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... General
Janet Cork......... Busine
Nancy Helmick ...Advertising


[-Teyour mother 1 L

Pno'hin+o to do with it, Mora. It was rnv

17 C s1 oulc tnv no And try f n I I Iclclr.


Nac erik...detsn Mat___

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