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October 20, 1946 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-20

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. . .Ei.. . +1i i.. V.i.1 J.V L +I ZrLa11/1 -

cCeieri to I e 6dilor

Professors Defended
To the Editors:

IN REGARD TO Miss Roslyn Long's letter, in
which she comments that "education is sup-
posed to be rational and not emotional", and
then promptly goes on in an irrational manner
to criticize the policies of one sociology professor.
In defense of this professor and all others who
have the courage as well as the misfortune of
believing contrary to the almighty status quo,
I write this letter.
You mentioned specifically, Miss Long, the
case of communism versus capitalism, and said
that you would not object to being informed as
to the merits of both, if you would be allowed
to draw your own conclusions. Is it not true
that we, being sons and daughters of capitalism,
steeped in the old traditions and ways of think-
ing, have not already drawn our conclusions be-
fore we allow the merits of the other side to in-
trude upon the security of our habitual think-
Could it perhaps be true that we come be-
fore such a professor with closed minds and
upon every rebuke of our "old thinking" or
proof of its false justification, we build up a
resentment based upon past emotional ties
and beliefs, which resist penetration? It is
just this wall of resentment that a professor
is up against. He is not seeking to convert
you, nor is he trying to bring your derison
upon him. He believes strongly in an ideal,
which, unfortunately, is shared by few, and
wants you to understand the basis for that
If at the end of such a course, a student does
not show an objective comprehension of that
idea and the reason for its existence, (this does
not mean an adherence to its policies) then, in
my opinion, a professo has every right to mark
a student down. In teaching the theory of evo-
lution, for instance, it is not required that you
cast out biblical training, and Christian upbring-
ing, which has served you well throughout your
life, but what kind of mark would you expect on
an anthropology exam if when asked to trace the'
development of man, you wrote the first chapter
of the Genesis? - the principle is the same.
In understanding this "one world" of ours, it
is necessary to know WHAT people think, and
WHY they think it, so, rather than to slip into
the lower depths of prejudice and intolerance of
anothers views, merely because they jeopardize
our own security, let us be broad in our view-
point and just in our criticism.
-Thea La Budde
Survey Unjust
To the Editor:
A NEWS STORY in The Daily of Oct. 17 an-
nounces plans for a cost-of-living survey to
be conducted among student veterans on this
campus by the A.V.C. The results of this sur-
vey are to form a basis for a request for addi-
tional subsidies.
May I protest! The subsistence provisions of
P. L. 346 were not designed to meet the entire
living costs, but to aid financially the veteran
in his course of training. For what reasons
should any veteran claim that State and Fed-
eral government defray all his expenses? The
AVC avers proudly, "Citizens first, veterans sec-
ond". The forthcoming demand for a larger
share of the public funds definitely reverses that
Most intelligent Michigan veterans are op-
posed to the state bonus, to be voted upon No-
vember 5. But the principle of additional sub-
sistence is, in truth, a bonus grab, and by a
group of veterans only - those going to college
under the best deal they ever had. Why should
this group be given preference over the ordin-
ary veteran?
The whole idea reminds one of the American
Legion proposals to date. It is unfair to other
veterans, grossly unjust to all taxpayers and
should be exposted for unconstructve whining.
I am a veteran of three years of service-
more than half of which I was in Europe.
-Richard G. Holbrook
EDITOR'S NOTE: For another veteran's opinion on
this matter, see editorial below.

Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

RACHMANINOFF devotees may count them-
selves lucky this month. Two noteworthy
releases of works by the late Russian composer-
pianist are listed, one by Victor, the other by
Impetus for the new recording of the well
known Piano Concerto No. 2 was furnished by
the recent movie, "I've Always Loved You,"
which takes it as its theme-song. If previous
experience with movie adaptations of master-
works are any criterion, Victor and Artur Rub-
enstein will do right well. Improvement in re-
cording techniques and Mr. Rubenstein's very
adequate interpretation will enable this work to
contrast favorably with the older recording by
Rachmaninoff himself. The concerto takes nine
sides and on the tenth Mr. Rubenstein plays
Chopin's Impromptu in G-flat, Op. 51, providing
a pleasant contrast to the emotional effect of
Rachmaninoff. Album number is Victor DM
1075; the price is $6.32, tax included.
The other Rachmaninoff set is an album of
songs by Jennie Tourel. (Columbia Master-
works set -625). These are ten in number in-
cluding "O Cease Thy Singing Maiden Fair,"
"The Soldier's Bride," "All Things Depart," "In
the Silence of the Night," "The Answer," "Be-
fore My Window," "Sorrow in Springtime,"
"Floods of Spring," "Lilacs," and "The Droop-
ing Corn." Miss Tourel sings in the original
Russian to which the music is far more suited
than the English translation in which these
songs are often heard. For the benefit of listen-
ers who may be a little rusty on their Russian,
a linear translation of the poetry is provided on
the inside cover of the album. The price is $4.16,
tax included.
-Patricia Kennett
Firing Line
THE PROFESSION OF being a conservative
is about to take on new difficultis. So
long as government retained control over prices
and production, government was the issue, Roos-
evelt was the issue, Truman was the issue; and
to roar at them was enough to make any man a -
sound conservative. But with the suspension of
most controls, the free enterprise system, in a
sense, becomes the issue. The National Asso-
ciation of Manufacturers takes the place on the
firing line that has just been vacated by the
Chief Executive.
In much the same way, it was easy to be
a liberal during the years when Hitler was in
power. To be against Hitler was enough, and
while such a posture did credit to one's hu-
man sympathies, it involved no great strain
on the cerebral faclties. It was only after
Hitler passed from the scene, and we found
ourselves playing in a drama without the
heavy that liberals began to get a certain lost
and empty feeling, and their movement began
to dwindle. It is a year and a half since Hit-
ler disappeared, but liberalism has not yet
completed the transition from the easy nega-
tives of the Hitler period, to the kind of thrill-
ing affirmations that can hold men and move-
ments together.
The free enterprise system, having asked for
responsibility and having got it, must now ac-
cept all that goes with it; its actions and its
statements must from now on have a serious-
ness, and a consequentiality they have perhaps
not always had before. If meat now piles up
and blocks up in the retail butcher shops because
of high prices, it is the President who will be in
a position to call upon the American Meat In-
stitute to do something, rather than the other
way around.
Prices, not price control, are now the issue.
The New York Stock Exchange, after greeting
the end of meat control with two cheers, has
resumed its drooping; it perhaps senses the
implications of the shift of the onus for our
salvation from public to private hands, and
it does not seem to share the belief that the
end of control automatically solves our prob-

lems. . An uneasy reorientation of attitudes is
taking place; it will now, for example, be
harder to fall on government to "do some-
thing" about labor; for the plea that the gov-
ernment should do something about labor used
to be predicated on the idea that the govern-
ment was meddling vigorously with business;
with the passing of the second idea, the first
fades, too.
The old, easy speeches grow stale. Conserva-
tism, like liberalism after the end of Hitler,
knows now what it is like to be alone, and naked
in a high wind.
(New York Post Syndicate Copyright)

Dominie Says
EVERY TIME 'THE universities of America
open their courses two areas of youth's com-
mon experience suffer dramatic change. Voca-
tion and Matrimony, as understood by the stu-
dent, become something entirely new. Inad-
vertently they find that the old norms for judg-
ing one's future work must give place to new
values. Harstshorn of Yale lamented, "The
chief obstacle to moral progress today is the
absence of a Utopia to capture the imagination
and loyalty of men. Our frontiers have gone
in greedy haste. We have all but exhausted our
vast resources. We have lost the sense of the
dignity and sweep of the centuries. The far
horizons of space and time no longer call us.
We lack a cause which can command us. Un-
til we find it, each for himself, there is little
hope of building again the great characters of
a less sophisticated age." (p. 268, Character and
Human Relation.) But here in a university the
universe comes alive. Before you are spread
the professions, the arts, vast research projects,
new types of social organization, the intricacies
of exchange, power systems which stagger the
imagination, the humanities and speculative
philosophy-all are before you as either voca-
tions or avocations.
And of culture, what has religion to say?
The religious observer views culture as a vast
arch built of emotion and intellect. At the
left are the native energies whose drives con-
stitute man's ability to be man. "It is emo-
tional energy which enables him to get out
of bed in the morning, to dress himself, to eat
breakfast, to go to work, to play, to make love,
to care for his family, to fight, to build bridg-
es, or to paint pictures." (Speckle and Appel,
Discovering Ourselves, p. 115) "Without emo-
tion man would do none of those things but
repose, a breathing lump of clay."
At the right, the other side of that arch, ris-
es the expression of intellect. These become the
disciplines, professions, trades, institutions, sys-
tems of thought, languages, vocations, and vast
codes of court procedures which make society
a fact. Where this intellectual expression meets
the emotional expression, the apex of human
effort,-as the key to the cultural arch, is re-
ligion. Religion may be said to adequately func-
tion when those native energies find freedom
within the loves which-have been carefully cho-
sen by man's critical faculties. If you can ac-
complish this transformation as well as the wise
choice of occupation and the sure selection of
wife or husband, your university career will have
been a success. Your university stands ready.
Library, laboratory, area of concentration, resi-
dence hall, athletic event, or student parley, as
well as the creative leadership of great teaching
are all yours. But they are vain unless by the
free pursuit of learning your own industry
proves potent to set your soul in a larger place.
"Hear, my son, a father's instruction," said an
ancient sage,-
"Hold fast my words in your mind.
Keep my commands and live-
Forget not, andl do not swerve from the
words of my mouth:
Above all things get wisdom.
Whatever else you get, get understanding."
Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religious Education
Rhubarb-H. Allen Smith, illustrated by Hirsh
Field, Doubleday & Co. Inc. $2.00
HOSE WHO ARE addicted to the H. Allen
Smith-Max Schulman type of humor will
find Smith's latest masterpiece, "Rhubarb",
very satisfying. And for those who carry the
weight of the world on their shoulders; I could
not recommend a better therapy. It is a clever
satire, in an obvious, witty style, on the social
life of New York City. The sting, however, is
alleviated by his playful manner.
"Rhubarb" is the story of the most famous
cat of all times-the champion of the dying

cause of catdom. His great notoriety came in a
most unusual manner. When the hair tonic
tycoon and owner of the New York Loons base-
ball team, Thaddeus Whitcomb Banner, Who had
a passionate dislike for people (especially his
bobby-sox daughter) and dogs, heard of a cat
who was the scourge of all the dogs in the neigh-
borhood and almost ruined the tennis club by
stealing the balls, he ordered his publicity agent
and only friend, Eric Yeager, to find this cat.
This tiger disguised as a species of felinus do-
mesticus turned out to be Rhubarb. Rhubarb
completely endeared himself to the old misan-
thropist by having nothing to do with anybody
but Yeager and him. As a result, when the old
man died, he left the bulk of his fortune AND
HIS BASEBALL TEAM to the cat under the
administrations of Yeager.
Overnight Rhubarb became the most talked-
about personage in the world. He was sought
after by advertising agencies to endorse every-
thing from shaving cream and whiskey to cigar-
ettes and automobiles; he became the first cat
to ever appear on a radio quiz show and becomej
a patron of the Stork Club. As a climax to his
mad career, by his ability to steal signals and
by means of his genius to inspire his men, he
led the Loons, who had finished in last place
for years, to their first world's championship.
-Pete Hamill

Publication .n 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 office of the Assistant to the
President, Room 1021 Angell Hall, by 3:301
p.m. on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
VOL. LV, No. 23
s The University Golf Course will bea
closed after today. Any persons
having equipment there please call
for it by the close of the day.
Board in Control
of Athletics
Concert Tickets. Tickets for the
Dorothy Maynor concert Oct. 28, the
two performances of Handel's "Mes-
siah," Dec. 14 and 15, the Chamber
Music Festival Jan. 24 and 25, and a
very limited number for several of
the Choral Union concerts, are on
sale at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Dr. Haven Emerson, Professor
Emeritus of Public Health, Columbia
University, will address an assem-
bly of students at the School of Pub-
lic Health, Mon., Oct. 21, at 4:30
p. m., in the Auditorium, 'on the
subject of "Controlling the Prevet-
able Diseases." All who are inter-
ested are invited.
A volleyball league is being formed
for faculty members, research assist-
ants, and teaching fellows. Teams
may be entered by departments or
formed by members of different de-
partments. Departments and indi-
viduals who wish to play should call
the Sports Bldg., 2-2101, before 6:00
p.m., Mon., Oct. 21.
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Schools of Education, Mu-
sic and Public Health: Students who
expect to receive degrees at the end
of the Fall Semester from the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, School of Education, Music, or
PublictHealth must file a diploma
application in Room 4, University
Hall, by Nov. 1, if they have not al-
ready done so.
CollegerofsLiterature, Science and
the Arts, Schools of Education
Forestry, Music and Public Health
Students who received marks of I,
X or 'no report' at the close of their
last semester or summer session of
attendance will receive a grade of E
in the course or courses unless this
work is made up by Oct. 23. Students
wishing an extension of time beyond
this date in order to make up this
work should file a petition addressed
to the appropriate official in their
school with Rm. 4 U. H. where it will
be transmitted.
School of Music Students expecting
degrees at the end of the current se-
mester should fill out diploma appli-
cations immediately, if they have not
already done so. Secure applications
from School of Music office or Regis-
trar's office.
Senior Aeronautical Engineers
graduating in February and June of
1947 should report to the Lobby office
of Eng. Bldg., as soon as possible to
complete their personnel blanks.
6:45 p. m. Sun., Oct. 20, Football
movies of the Army Game.
8:30-11:30 p. m. Fri., Oct. 25, Stu-
dent Dance, Jerry Edwards' Orches-
8:00 p. m. Mon., Oct. 21, Coffee
Hour for Willow Run wives who are
alumnae of the University of Wis-

8:00 p. m. Tues., Oct. 22, Regular
Meeting, Wives of Student Veterans
8:00 p. m. University of Michigan
Extension Class in Elementary
Spanish, Mr. Donald MacQueen, In-
8:00 p. m. Wed., Oct. 23, Wednes-
day Night Lecture Series, Harley H.
Bartlett, Chairmanofithe Depart-
ment of Botany, "Jungle Episodes"
Univ. of Wisconsin Alumnae, Hos-
2:00 p. m. Thurs., Oct. 24, Open
clas in CHILD CARE, sponsored by
the Washtenaw County Health De-
8:00 p. m. University of Michigan
Meyer, Instructor.
8:00 p. m. Little Theatre Group.
8:00 p. m. Fri., Oct. 25, Classical
Recordings, Mr. Weldon Wilson,

Academic Notices'
The Graduate Record Examina-
tion for graduate students will begin
promptly at 6:30 p. in., Oct. 22 and
Oct. 24, in the Rackham Lecture
Hall. Please bring your fee coupon
to the examination. ..
Makeup examinations in German I
and H are scheduled for Mon., Oct.
21, from 2-4 p.m., in Rm. 204 Univer-
sity Hall. Students who have not yet
handed in their names should do so
at once at 204 U. H.
Veterans' Tutorial Program: The
following change has been made in
the schedule: Chemistry 4-The Sat-
urday section will now meet from
10:00-11:00 a. m. (Rm. 165 Chem.).
Mathematics 300: The Orientation
Seminar will meet Mon., Oct. 21, at
7:00 p.m. in Rm. 3001 Angell Hall.
Mr. Charles S. Buck will discuss a
Geometric Theorem.
The Mathematics Seminar on
Dynamical Systems will meet Mon.,
Oct. 21, at 3 p.m., in 3201 Angell Hall.
Mr. Falkoff will speak on Variational
Carillon Recital will be heard at
3:00 this afternoon, when Sidney
Giles, Assistant Carilonneur, will
play the following: Prelude No. 1
by Van den Gheyn; Flow Gently
Sweet Afton, Beautiful Isle, and
Whispering Hope; Menuet No. 1 by
Lefevere, Impromptu by Timmer-
mans; Allegretto by Heller, Gavotte
by Gossec, Largo by Handel; Suite
in C by Purcell.
Student Recital: Audrey Unger,
violinist, will present a program in
partial fulfill ent of the require-
ments for thf degree of Master of
Music, at 8:30 Thursday evening,
Oct. 24, in the Assembly Hall of the
Rackham Bldg. Her program will
include Handel's Sonata in D Major,
Brahms' Concerto in D major, De-
Bussy's La plus que lente, Nigun by
Bloch and Danse Espagnole by de-
Falla. Miss Unger is a pupil of Gil-
bert Ross. The public is invited.
The Museum of Art presents water
colors by Doug Kingsman and De
Hirsh Margules from Oct. 4-Oct. 27,
Alumni Memorial Hall, daily, includ-
ing Sunday, 2:00-5:00 p.m., Wed.
3:00-5:00 p.m. Mondays closed. The
public is cordially invited.
Art Exhibit: Non-objective, color
mono-types by Jeanne de Wolfe, Cal-
ifornia artist, and an extensive col-
lection of textiles from Guatemala
are now on exhibition in the ground
floor corridor of the College of Archi-
tecture and Design. The exhibit will
be current until Oct. 31.
Events Today
Roger Williams Guild: After a cost
supper at 6:00 p. in., the Guild will
have as a guest speaker Rev. Har-
old W. Richard, from the First Bap-
tist' Church in Jackson, Mich. Rev.
Richardson will talk on the subject,
"Prayer Changes Things." Everyone
Coming Events
Association of, University of Mich-
igan Scientists will meet Wed., Oct.
23, at 8:00 p. M. in the Rackham
Amphitheater. Dr. P. K. Stumpf, of
the New York Association of Scien-
tists, will speak on a program of ac-
tivities for an association of scien-
tists. The public is invited.
Astronomy Club: Persons interest-
ed in the formation of an amateur
Iastronomical club are invited to meet

at the University Observatory (East
Ann Street, oppoite the 'University
Hospital) at 7:30 p. m., Mon., Oct.
The Student Branch of the Am-
erican Pharmaceutical Association
will hold its regular meeting Wed.,
Oct. 23, at 7:30 p. m. in the E. Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Bldg.
There will be a discussion on the
merits of an independent Pharmacy,
as opposed to Chain Pharmacy af-
Economics Club meeting at 8:00
p. m., on Mon., Oct. 21, in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater. - "OPA: Some
Implications for Public Control," by
Prof. Gardner Ackley. Staff mem-
bers department of economics and
school of business and graduate stu-
dents are invited.
Institute of the Aeronautical Scien-
ces: The second meeting of the I.A.S.
will be held at 7:30 p.m., Wed., Oct.
23, in Michigan Union. The member-
ship drive for the current semester
will close with this meeting. Member-
ship applications may be obtained
from Mrs. S. Baker in the Aero de-
partment, E. Eng. Bldg.

Following the business meeting there
will be a short social program. All
women veterans are urged to attend.
Delta Sigma Pi informal initiation
is postponed until Thurs, Oct. 24, at
7:30 p.m., in Rm. 323 of the Michi-
gan Union. Mon., Oct. 21, at 7:30
p.m., all actives and pledges are ex-
pected to be present at the Union
Ballroom to hear Mr. Robert J. Wil-
son, vice-president of Pennsylvania
Central Airlines, who will be present-
ed under joint sponsorship.
Dancing Classes: The schedule for
the Dancing Classes is now 7:30 to
8:30 on Tuesday for Beginners, 7:00
to 8:00 on Wednesday for the first
Intermediate Class, and 8:00 to 9:00
on Wednesday for the new Interme-
diate Class. The Classes are held in
the League Ballroom. More co-ed
assistant teachers are needed and
urged to report for both nights.
The Sociedad Hispanica invites you
to meet for a coke and informal
Spanish conversation on Mon., Oct.
21, at 3:30 in the Grill Room of the
League. If you have a three o'clock,
we'll see you at four.
Le Cercle Francais will hold a
meeting Mon., Oct. 21, at 8:00 p. m.,
Rm. 305 of the Michigan Union.
Professor Rene Talamon, of the Ro-
mance Language Department, will
offer a dramatic reading of several
masterpieces of French literature,
followed by group singing and a so-
cial hour. Students interested in
joining the Cercle Francais may pro-
cure membership tickets from Mr.
Koella (Room 412, R. L.) or from
Mr. Gravit (Room 111 R. L.). Any
student with one year of College
French or the equivalent may join
the club. All foreign students in-
terested in speaking French and
graduate students are cordially invit-
ed to become members.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation so-
cial committee Tues., Oct. 22, at
4:00 p. m., at the Foundation. All
those interested in helping to plan
social functions are invited to at-
tend. Please bring eligibility cards.
The U. of M. chapter of the Inter-
collegiate Zionist Federation of Am-
erica will hold a meeting of its study
group Tuesday evening, Oct. 22, at
7:45 p. m., at the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. Topic will be, "History
of the Jews until Advent of Zion-
ism." All interested members and
non-members are cordially invited to
A meeting of the Russian Circle,
Russky Kruzhok, will be held at 8:0
p. mi., Mon., in the International
Center. All members and interested
students are cordially invited. Fol-
lowing an election of officers, a social
hour will be held. Refreshments will
be served.
First Congregational Church: Pub-
lic Worship, 10:45. Address by Dr.
'James P. Adams "DIVIDENDS AND
INVESTMENT." 6:00 p. m. Student
Guild Cost Supper-Election of of-
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples of Christ) Morning worship
10:50 a. m. Layman's Sunday, Ad-
dresses will be given by Dr. Louis A.
Hopkins and Dr. William C Beck-
man. Dr. Hopkins will speak on
"My Responsibility as a Christian
Layman To My Church," Dr. Beck-
man's subject will be "My Respon-
sibility As a Christian Layman To
the World."
The Congregational - Disciples
Guild will meet at 6:00 p. m. in the
basement of the Congregational
Church. A supper will be served, and
the Guild council for the coming

year will be elected. A short worship
service will conclude the program.
The First Unitarian Church: 1917
Washtenaw. Edward H. Redman,
(Continued on Page 8)
Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of the
University of Michigan under the author-
ity of thesBoard in Control of Student
Editorial Staff
Robert Goldman........Managing Editor
Milton Freudenheim..Editorial Director
Clayton Dickey.................City Editor
Mary Brush..,............Associate. Editor
Ann Kutz...............Associate Editor
Paul Harsha.............Associate Editor
Clark Baker..................Sports Editor
Joan Wilk.................Women's Editor
Lynne Ford......Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter ........ Business Manager
Evelyn Mills... Associate Business Manager
Janet Cork.... Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press


Inflation Hits Students

T HE GLASS WORKERS, 80,000 of them, just
just received a 121/2 cent raise in wages.
Beef is passing through the Kansas City stock
yards at $38.50 per hundredweight. Add these
latest increases to the cost of living with wage
and price mark-ups made in the last half year
and you have a full fifty percent deflation of
the students' buying-dollar.
Here in Ann Arbor, this summer, price rises
found their way to the non-profit restaurants
to which student veteran, and his sixty-five,
had turned as recourse in stretching his hard-
won dollar. Now, with these new increases, he
must either dip into his meager war savings ac-
count, borrow from the University fund or send
collect wires to Dad. He does not wish to do
any of these things. So, to keep on eating, he
is forced to augment his government check by
working part-time.
Jobs at the Union will pay 70 cents an hour

can hardly spare enough time away from his
studies to make working of practical value to
Everyone else in these United States seems
in favor of an inflation. The veteran will ei-
ther have to join this gang of strikers and pro-
fiteers soon or he will be starved out of exis-
The AVC poll on the cost of living, now in
progress on campus, will unquestionably prove
the need for an increase in the ex-serviceman-
student's subsistence.
-Bob Hartman


C-,i i 1446. lN.- PM. h _

-A.S. U. S. P.,. O0&
T here was only one report, son.
And I wrote it. That imaginary,
.. - e --. .5 - I

But.Pop- You took his papers
to the office- In your brief
case. I saw you do it. Honest.

Humor him, m'boy. He's in a
bad mood- But what concerns
'me is the extremely strange

[ have no recollection of
injecting jokes into the
report. Have you, m'boy?J

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