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December 16, 1946 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-16

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TUESDAY, DE ER 7, 1946

. , ., a.....

epublican Hope

'T-E FIRST choice of newly-elected Re-
publican members of Congress for the
1948 Presidential nomination in that party
is Harold 'Stassen, former governor of Min-
nesota and flag secretary to Admiral Halsey,
according to a poll conducted by the Min-
neapolis Star and Chicago Daily News.
This is not the first indication that Stas-
sen, Who represents the younger, more liberal
element in the Republican party, has a fair
chance of receiving the nomination. Re-
publican and independent voters in his home
state, in another poll, indicated his as their
-> first choice by 51 per cent, while seven per
cent preferred Dewey, three per cent Van-
denburg and 39 per cent didn't know.
A look at Stassen's record will explain
why he is called by Carroll Kilpatrick of
the Chicago Sun "the one man in the
Republican party who stands out above
all others and has the confidence of the
great majority of the American people."
While he was governor of Minnesota,
Stassen initiated many progressive labor re-
i forms: in fact, in his second campaign for
the office, he was supported by the CIO of
that state.
During the recent war, Stassen served
as Admiral Halsey's flag secretary, and
was in five., major naval battles in the
Pacific. He played a principal part in
the rapid rescue and release of thousands
of prisoners of war, and was cited and
decorated four times. His discharge but-
ton represents one of his most tangible
Stassen was appointed by President Roose-
velt as one of the United States delegates
to the San Francisco Conference. A single
statement will serve to indicate the im-
pression he made on most observers. Walter
Lippman said, "I have seen no one who does



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

not think that he met this exceptionally
severe test impressively and with effortless
sincerity. He emerges from San Francisco
a recognized American national leader high
upon any list."
Besides his discharge button, which he
alone of all the Republican contenders
wears, Stassen's other important asset is
the fact that he is the only contender
who has always warned boldly and strong-
ly that America is part of the world and
we must be prepared to play our part.
The young Republican saw the San Fran-
cisco conference as the first step toward an
ultimate objective of "the development of
a new and higher level of government, with
legislative, judicial and executive functions,
and with world-wide jurisdiction." This
would mean abandonment of unlimited na-
tional sovereignty, he declared, but not the
loss of sovereignty, for sovereignty rests "i
the people," and the people, for their own
welfare, mutt exercise a portion of it on
the world level.
These then are Stassen's assets: his
record as a governor, in the war and at
at San Francisco, his sincerity and forth-
rightness, his world-wide viewpoint, his
concrete way of dealing with problems
and his liberalism. His only handicap
is that he is not a member of the Re-
publican "old guard," who, as Carroll Kil-
patrick says, "since 1933 have viewed with
alarm nearly everything that has seemed
out of step with the Coolidge-Hoover point
of view-have thought that they could
ride into power on the mistakes of a Dem-.
ocratic administration, and hadn't seemed
to realize that they had to offer some-
thing positive of their own."
The Republicans are in power in Con-
gress now, and they will certainly have the
upper hand in the 194$ Presidential election.
The results, in terms of the future welfare
of our country both nationally and inter-
nationally, will depend on whether the Re-
publican Presidential nominee is a member
of the conservative "old guard" or of the
liberal wing of the party. Stassen is cer-
tainly the outstanding Republican liberal.
-Frances Paine
y to CIO
shows that the big three CIO-organized
industries, steel, automobile and electrical
equipment, not only will not share in the
net returns, but will end the year in the
red. For this reason, any wage increase
they grant will be passed on immediately
through higher prices. With public opin-
ion on labor dropping daily, the CIO will
not welcome receiving the blame for new
price increases.
The lion's share of the year's profits are
going to the food and clothing industries.
whose products account for the major por-
tion of the cost of living. Here, new wage
demands are not as prominent in the labor
scene. Unable to adjust its members' real
income through possible increases in cost
of basic items, the CIO must pursue the
policy of seeking wage increases in the dur-
able-goods, low-profit industries.
As though this were not enough, CIO
leaders are faced with the dangers of
calling new strikes. They have already ex-
pressed hesitancy toward doing this, and
will likely be content with any new gains
that can be achieved by negotiation. It is
safe to assume their demands will be com-
promised at a figure considerably less than
that which the members are being led
to expect. And this is not the formula
for maintaining a satisfied membership.
There is little satisfaction for the CIO in
realizing that, had the strikes of a year
ago not been called, production might have
reached the level which would have made
possible their entire program. Caught be-
tween the demands of their members on one
side, and rising public indignation on the
other, the CIO is trying to make the best
of a very bad situation.
-Ken Herring


THERE are times when even the labor
leaders deserve our sympathy, and the
CIO has surely reached one of those times
, With profits at an all-time high, it is
only natural that the rank and file should
set up the cry for new wage increases, de-
mands that are aggravated by the climb-
ing cost of living. The outcome has been
the proposed 25-cent hourly, raise as the
basis of forthcoming CIO negotiations.
Yet a breakdown of the profit figure
Handel: Messiah; Choral Union Chorus and
Lura Stover, soprano, Eileen Law, contralto,
Ralph Lear, tenor and Alden Adkins, bass; at
Hill Auditorium, Saturday and Sunday, Decem-
ber 14 and 15 1946.
Symphony Orchestra performed Handel's
g-iA "Messiah" this past week-end and the
amazing thing is that this amateur group
which changes personnel every year con-
sistently manages to give performances
which outdo countless professional choirs.
This year's performance lived urp to all
expectations. There was a freshness and a
x, vitality that even the most well-trained pro-
fessional choruses seem to lose.
The addition of some capable soloists, es-
pecially soprano Lura Stover left very dittle
to be desired. For some reason or other,
Choral Union poductions of the "Messiah"
have been plagued with mediocre soloists in
recent years and this year's selections were
a distinct improvement. Except for Miss
Stover who sang with genuine feeling and
clarity, even these soloists were by no means
impressive. But they were competent and
kind words can be said for tenor Ralph Lear
and contralto Eileen Law.
Overshadowing everything, of course, was
the chorus and for this too much credit
cannot be given to its director, Hardin van
Deursen. -Harry Levine
IFC Example
LAST WEEK, fraternity house presidents
voted unanimously to accept a petition
by Alpha Phi Alpha, national Negro fra-
ternity, for membership in the University
Inter-Fraternity Council.
Although formal recognition of Negro
fraternities on this campus was long over-
due, it is, nevertheless, heartening to note.
By emulating the acceptance of Alpha
Kappa Alpha, a Negro sorority, by the Pan-
hellenic Council in 1946, the Inter-Fraternity
Council has repudiated the tongue-in-cheek
hypocrisy which characterized their pre-war
It is to be hoped that other University
institutions will demonstrate their faith and
trust in democracy by following the example
set by the Panhellenic and IFC Councils.
-Joe Frein
THE MOST POPU.LAR WAY of trying to
Tlai~n te uni~~rin,1-rt ht',n v',lavil- n.

Out of the Rain
LAST THURSDAY night it was raining
in Ann Arbor. It was the sort of night
people like to curl up next to the fire or,
perhaps, open a textbook. Even Reverend
Hill, the state head of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Colored
People likes to stay in on such nights. But
he didn't. He drove forty miles over wet
highways to keep an appointment with the
student body at an Anti-Lynch Rally.
The little Negro minister had a great
deal to tell the students about the sort of
things that aren't written in textbooks or
One story he told was of an eighty-year-
old Negro in Georgia who, a few weeks
ago, crawled several miles on his hands
and knees to elude the Southern Ges-
tapo; of the frenzied efforts of his chil-
dren in Detroit who want to make the
trip south to bring him back, knowing
that it might cost them their lives.-No
one knows yet whether they made it or
Fifty students were in the ballroom that
night; fifty out of eighteen thousand.-"Per-
haps it was the weather," some commented.
Perhaps. But there was another and far
more important reason why more students
didn't show up -The Administration of
this University refused to allow the pro-
gressive organizations who sponsored the
rally to carry the fight to the student body.
Five campus organizations had asked
permission of the Student Affairs Com-
mittee, and the Dean's office, to place
a booth on the diagonal to solicit funds
and signatures for the ouster of Bilm
and the pasage of a Federal Anti-Lynch
law.-They were refused. The University
cannot take sides, it says, when the issue
is political. The University, some over-
soul, hovering as a legal entity over the
youth who comprise its flesh, must sup-
posedly remain impartial,
The ousting of Bilbo from the Senate
has long since ceased to be a party con-
sideration. When a Senator of the United
States can utilize the trust which five per
cent of the people of Mississippi have placed
in him to intimidate and beat Negroes on
the eve of an election; when he can use the
franking privilege, for which the people pay,
to call an Italian woman a "dago"; when
he can plead the cause of Mussolini, then
he is no longer a party matter. He has fall-
en into the criminal class. He is a contam-
inator of the youth of America.
The University, in restricting on its
campus the students' right, as a citizen
of this country, to participate in political
activities, is definitely taking a political
stand. It is taking a stand on the side
of the status quo. It is discouraging the
studenes investigation and analysis of
that status quo.-In short, when the Ad-
ministration refuses the students per-
mission to carry out an organized campus
fight against Bilbo, it is, in effect, con-
doning all that for which Bilbo stands.
Either the students of this campus had
better "get out into the rain and get wet"
or they stand to lose a great deal more than
the privilege of having a booth on the
But, in case they do decide to curl up
next to the fire the next time an important
rally occurs, they might select as reading
matter Thurber s and Nugent's play, THE
MALE ANIMAL. There's a rather strong
kindred between this Aministration's at-
titude and the one portrayed by the play-
wrights. An English teacher, in a mid-
western university, brought down the wrath
of the trustees and was asked to resign, for
his decision to read Vanzetti's last letter to
his English class. It was a matter of prin-
ciple, said the trustees.- Perhaps. But be-
neath the principle was a far more impor-
tant reason. They were afraid that the
students might really begin to think.
-E. E. Ellis

Rhodes Scholar
'ONGRATUATIONS to Bob Taylor, who
A has just won a Rhodes Scholarship to go
to Oxford next fall.
Taylor, always active in student affairs, is
one of those responsible for the revival of
student government on campus last spring,
and he has been elected vice-president of
the Student Legislature twice.
At Oxford, Taylor will represent the Uni-
versity in one of the leading honors avail-
able to American college men.
-Milt Freudenheim
T O SUCCEED Vice-Admiral Ross T. McIn-
tie as Surgeon General of the Navy,
the President has named Captain Clifford
A. Swanson, whom he first made a Rear
Admiral, jumping him over the heads of
158 officers senior to him. Admiral Swan-
son has a good rating as a medical man but
he is quite devoid of any executive experi-
ence. Of course, a man may have executive
ability, withot experience. It is to be hoped
that Admiral Swanson possesses such ability
because, with the greatest peacetime Naval
establishment in our history, he will need
not only all of the ability that he may have
but all of the experience that he is capable
of acquiring. -Harold L. Ickes
(Copyright, 1946 N.Y. Post Syndicate)

EDITOR'S NOTE: No letter to the
editorivill he printed unless signed
and written in good taste. Letters
over :100% kords in length will be
shortened or omitted; in special in-
stances, they will he printed, at the
discretion of' the editorial director.
Vets' sAdub?)sistene


Letters to the Editor.

"Ycu kis run along
Publication in.'lee Daily Official
rnesnbei's f thle I riversit.Ntidces
for thbe Bullt ta should lbe sent in
typewritten forn to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 12l1
Anget Hal, by 3.:(41 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:04 a.. Sat-
urda ys.)
VOL. LVII, No. 72
Automobile Regulation, Christ-
mas holidays: The Automobile
Regulation will be lifted for the
period beginning noon, Friday,
Dec. 20, until 8 a.m., Monday,
Jan. 6.
Office of the Dean of Students
Debaters: No meeting Wednes-
All books which have been re-
moved from the libraries of the
University without being properly
charged should be turned in at the
Circulation Department on the
second floor of the General Li-
brary during the week of Decem-
ber 16-20, 1946.
The assistance of all members
of the University in restoring such
books to the Library collections is
earnestly requested.
Warner G. Rice, Director
Men's Residence Halls: Men
wishing to cancel their residence
hall contracts for the Spring Se-
mester may secure request blanks
at the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. Requests must be filed on
or before Dec. 20, Rm. 2, Univer-
sity Hall.
Lunchrooms have been made
available by the University to stu-.
dents and members of the Univer-
sity staff who bring their lunches.
Room 316 of the Mihigan Un-
ion and the Russian Tea Room,
opposite the cafeteria on the main
floor, of the Michigan League are
being used for lunchrooms.
1916 Micigansicans may be
bought tby tlws en t h witing
list at the Si edent Publication
Bldg. Monda; ,hroiueh Thur'sday,
Dec. 16-19.
Mr. Thomp en and Mr. Eliasn
of the North America Companies,
Philadelphia, wNill be at the Bureau
of Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.
Tues., Dec. 17, to interview men
who aie graduating in Febr ary
and are interested in an Executive
Training Program with a proper-
ty insurance company. Call 4121,
extension 371, for an appointment.
Willow Ru Village
vVest Corn t oi3nniiv Difg.
Tues., Dec. 17 2:0 p.m., Pro-
cramp lannimng Li.nmilte; 8:00
p.m., Wiivs o \Veto an Students'
Club meetr : 8 )00 , Uiniversi-
ty A utension. pai ,
Wed., Dec. 18, 7:30 p.m., Rev.
Mr. Edwards, Couns lling.
Thurs., Dec. 19, 8:00 p.m., Art-
Craft Workshop; 8:00 p.m., Uni-
versity Extension Class in Psy-
Fri., Dec. 20, 8:00 p.m., Classi-
cal Music Record Concert, com-
mentary by Mr. Weldon Wilson.
University Lecture: Dr. Herbert

To the Lditor:
We uinse'tand that tie AVC is
going to circulate petitions sk-
ing our p'overnmeni to raise the
. ale of et _ ns subsistence. At
first glance. tIs look.' very ap-
pealine , a i follows the trend to
demand iore money. currently
popular-w ito v a ious grioups. Let
us analyze this proposed legisa-
People wo ,nthee are fool-
ing no one but themselves. WE
are theove u ment -we, labor,
agriculture, and mana .ement.
Does anyone doubt for one minute'
-~that what we get now, we will pay
for later? No! Our faithers are
paying, we shall pay, and we seri-
cusly doubt if any economist can
say how many generations of our
sons and dauighiters will be bur-
me. dened with the result of our ac-
tion. If we, the college veterans,
want more money, let us work for
and play penny-ante." it. Many of the merchants of
Ann Arbor ne d more help.
Far too many p~eople feel that
the government i:s some great
benefactor, aloof from all the
laws of economics. Now we find
that[ L Tu we. spscy the "cream of
i,! w ci 0," ._r: ading this very
Feigl, Professor of Philosophy. moveni('tt. The government does
University of Minnesota, will lee- not eat money -- production
ture on the subject, "The Logic of does, and we., the people, are the
Scientific Explanation," on Tues., ones who produce.
Jan. 14; auspices of the Depart- We cannot expect to sit in Ann
ment of Philosophy. The public Arbor leading a better life than
is invited, people elsewhere in the world,
while some great and kind per-
son supplies us with the means.
A cad~emic Notices 'Work - production -- is still the
Education B291: At the class I answer to a higher standard of
meetingtoday the topic mpli- living.How can we expect labor
meting todayither topionmpf-or any other group to realize this,
cations for higher Education of I hn e the vterndo nt
Recent Trends in Secondary Edu-hn beond u eeans,ono
cation" will be discussed by Dr. Frank Boni
George E. Carrothers, Director ofJ
the Bureau of Cooperation with John 'Shaughnessy
Educational Institutions. Mem- B il coner
bers of the faculty and graduate
students are invited. Class meets* *
in Rm. 110, University Library, Polish Report
from 7 to 9 p.m._

led, and Jews attempting to en-
ter illegally are caught and taken
K. Subrahmanyam
M orie Fan
To the Editor:
)PEN letter to Joan Fiske: As
an enthusiastic movie fan and
Daily reader, I feel qualified to
comment on your column, Cur-
rent Movies. I like to laugh and
poke fun as well as the next frus-
trated undergrad, but when I look
at a movie review I like to find a
little information about the com-
ing flickers-not just a column
of sarcastic chaff. Whether or
not you are being influenced by
John McCarten of the New Yoker
and his modern school of perpet-
ual dissatisfaction, I have no idea,
but something is causing you to
lose sight of your primary objec-
tive -that of reviewing the mov-
ies in such a way that we have at
least a faint clue as to what they
are all about. I realize that you
have a reputation as a Gargoyle
funnywoman to maintain, but I
respectfully suggest that you re-
serve your prejudices and subtle
wit for the Garg and stick to bus-
iness in The Daily.
-David Wallace
Football Ticket
To the Edtor:
MR. Waren C. White leaves me
somewhat confused after read-
ing his :ad :~ale of the vicious tac-
tics used to suppress his constitu-
tional rights to attend University
of Michigan football games. Here's
the picture as I get it, and I would
appreciate it if somebody will
straighten rie out:
Last Sptember Mr. White
bought football tickets for his
wife. He apparently went to foot-
ball games, but that is not certain.
What happened to his wife is al-
so uncertain; Mr. White has nev-
er revealed whether or not his
wife was allowed to attend any
football games at all. Anyhow,
Mr. White got a letter one day
from the ticket authorities, couch-
ed in dictatorial language, to
the effect that he should re-
port for examination. Mr. White,
righteous citizen that he is,
clutching the Constitution in one
hand, a copy of Judge Cooley's
opinions in the other hand, and
with several coupon books in his
pockets, answered this insolent
summons in all good faith. What
happened then? To his horror, his
wife's tickets were forcibly seized
and what's worse, Mr. White lost
his own tickets. All this without
a word of explanation, without
even, according to Mr. White, an
insinuation that Mr. White was a
wrongdoer - at least, Mr. White
professes to know no earthly rea-
son why 1is tickets should have
been jerked from his possession.
Now this situation clearly calls
for an investigation. It looks like
a clear case of theft to me, so a
criminal prosecution is in order.
In addition, Mr. White has been
made the victim of an assault and
battery, possibly false imprison-
ment in the ticket offices, and cer-
tainly he is entitled to substan-
tial damages for breach of con-
tract. Come, come, Mr. White,
don't waste time fighting your
case in the public newspapers, get
down to the sheriff's office and
swear out a warrant or two. The
University has lots of money and
obviously a good big portion of
it is rightfully yours.
-Alfred B. Fitt

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Pubications.

English 31, Section 8. Examina-
tion at 10 a.m., Wed.. Dec. 18, Rm.
231, Angell Hall.
A. L. IHawkins
Speech Concentrates: Sign up
for an appointment with Dr. Har-
gis, concentration adviser, by com-
ing to the Speech Office, 3211 An-
gell Hall.
Analytical and Inorganic Sem-
inar meet at 5 p.m., today, 'Rm.
303, Chemistry Bldg. Mr. John A.
Dean will speak on "Recent Ad-
vances in Analytical Chemistry-
1946." Open meeting.
. penmee g

To the Editor:
IN THE REPORT on the speech
by Mr. A. J. Rathnaw on the
present-day conditions in Poland
it was erroneously stated that
there are three million Russian
deserters hiding in Poland. The
figure given by the speaker as a
government estimate was 300,000.
According to him the Polish Un-
derground is "backed up" by them
and does not "contain" them as
stated in the report.
The three milion figure was giv-
en as an estimate by the same
stationed in Poland.
sources of the Russian troops
Kazimierd Olejarzyk
3: e

Department of Bacteriology Palestine Problem
Seminar at 7:30 tonight, Rm.
1564 E. Medical Bldg. Dr. J. S. To the Editor:
Youngner will speak on the sub- TAR. Segal's stand on the Pales-
ject, "Some Observations on As- 1 _ tine problem, in these col-
corbic Acid in Biologic Spstems." umns on Dec. 5, is, I think, one-
Everyone is invited. sided and misleading. I join with
him in paying compliments to Mr.
Botanical Seminar meet at 4 Ellis on his doing an excellent job
p.m., Wed., Dec. 18, Rm. 1139, of commentating; but I do not
Natural Science Bldg. Paper: "A agree when he said that Mr. Ellis
Graphic Method for the Determi- should have written some words
nation of the Plant Formations of of sympathy for the Jews in Pales-
the Woild," by L. R. Holdrige- tine, "the ancient home of the
Open meeting. tribe of Abraham." Yes, it was
______theiir home once upon a time, but
Physical Chemistry Seminar, it has not been theirs foi'cen-
Dec. 19, 4:15 p.m., Rn. 151 Chem- turies.
istry Bldg. Mr. J. M. Lutton will Palestine belongs to the Arabs,
speak on 'Some Reactions of Hy- and tht vast majority of.Jews now
drogen Atoms." All interested are in that country are there by thrus-
invited. ting themselves in the recent past,
Seminar on Special Functions at the point of British guns, in
meet at 10 a.m. Dec. 18, Rm. 340, spite of the bitter opposition of
W. Engineering. Prof. Rainville the people of the soil. Everyone
will talk of Hermite and Laguerre has sympathy for the Jews and
l olyc~ni:.ls:theii' conspicu~ous position of be-I
Polynomis. irg a powerful race, without any
country to call their own. But
Con et Is that does not mean that they can
choose a nation too weak to ef-
Student Recital: Nina Goehr- fectively resist and imigrate there
ing, violinist, will present a recital by the million. Palestine cannot


At the Hichign .. .
Pidgeon, Roddy McDowell, Jane Powell.
Holiday in Mexico offers a pleasant col-
lection of charming people and manages to
get off to a flying start. It bogs down al-
most immediately, however, and instead of
capering along as all good musicals should,
spends the rest of its time examining the
more minute aspects of its plot. It inter-
rupts its microscopic musings every now and
then with large doses 'of lavish musical
numbers. Throughout, the charming people
attempt to keep everything whimsically
light. If you like technicolor, Xavier Cugat,
Jose Iturbi, Walter Pidgeon, Ilona Massey,
large tan St. Bernards, Chihuahuas, puppy
love, and sitting for two and a half hours,
you'll probably enjoy the show at the Mich-
At the State .
SUSPENSE (Monogram), Belita, Barry
Sullivan, Albert Dekker.
Suspense does not quite live up to its
name, but it is a relatively satisfying little

in partial fulfillment of the re-t
quirements for' the degr'ee ci
Bachelor of Music at 8:30 p.m.,1
Tues., Dec. 17, Lydia MendelssohnI
Theatre. Program: compositions
by Frarck, DeFalla, and Prok)-
fieff, and three of her own violin
pieces. Miss Gocehring is a pupil
of Gilbert Ross. The public is in-
Events Today
University Broadcastihg Service:
3:30 -p.m., Station WPAG, 1050E
Kc. Tuesday Playhouse, "The Pro-
posal," Chekhov.
Astronomical Colloquium, 4:15
p.m.. University Observatory. Mr.
(Continued on Page 6)J

be theirs because it was the seat
of their forefather's in ancient
We hear of the terrorist activi-
ties of Jews in Palestine, time.
oCmbs being placed in huge build-

ings, the guards being silenced at d Editorial Staff
the oiint of a gun; and how can Robert Goldman .....Managing Edlitor
we say that the Jews there should Milton Freudenheim .Editorial Director
have the right to possess guns. Clayton Dickey...........City E litor
Had there been no restrictions, the Mary Brush..........Associate Eitor
Jews would have migrated into IPaul Harsta..........Associate Elitor
that country in millions, purchas-' Clark Baker ..............Sports E titor
ed the whole land, and the Arabs Des Howarth ..Associate sports E litor
would have been reduced to an in- Jack Martin ...Associate Sports Elitor
significant minoity andsnbeenJoan Wilk.............Women's Editor
ligmiatdmmy tyemindsoonten Lynne Ford -Associate Women's Editor
eliminated by the might of the
Jewish money and arms. No won- Business Staff
der, there are restrictions on their Robert E. Potter ...Business Mar ages
purchasing further land in Pales- Evelyn Mitls
tine, immigration therein control- ..........Associate Business Managei


Janet CorkAssociate Business Manages
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for re-publication
of all news drispatc'hescredited to it or

Your Fairy Godfather is just bubbling overj
with pleasure, m'boy. How delightful- How

,,'ifr't 9oW!ti' yo7ur

Excuse mro, arnaby. 've just put on my Oar muffs.
A fist, you know, they tenrl to have a deUeierious


f 1

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