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November 04, 1950 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1950-11-04

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.4

PAGE FOUR3

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

0

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1950

I U I I -

Colored Oleo

Despite the heated opposition of butter
producers in this state, the section of the
Michigan Constitution prohibiting factory-
colored oleo will be finally put to a general
vote next Tuesday.
Although butter manufacturers are per-
mitted to use a. yellow dye to bring the
butter to a standard color at the place
where it is made, the antiquated state law
which forbids makers of oleomargarine
to color their product befdre it is sold has
long existed by sheer force of lobbying.
As, for some reason, most people seem to
want whatever they spread on their bread
to be colored yellow, housewives have been
forced to color the oleo themselves at home.
Whether the desire to have the stuff colored
yellow constitutes self-delusion is debatable.
Most people will admit that it tastes the
same, colored or not. The fact remains that
consumers prefer it yellow, and want it that
way when they buy it.
Lditorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: BOB KEITH

It appears to be a foregone conclusion
among dairymen that if oleo is colored yel-
low in production, butter sales will decrease
accordingly. Even if their fears were legiti-
mate, the actions of the butter manufac-
turers at best indicates a lack of confidence
in their protuct, and at worst an extremely
selfish attitude.
However, facts render their worries
much less serious than they would have
us believe. In Canada, stringent anti-mar-
garine laws were repealed in 1948. Since
then, butter production has shown a dis-
tinct gain, rather than a loss.
In 32 states in this country, colored oleo is
being sold. Yet, butter production has not
suffered any serious setbacks, and farmers
in those states are as well off now as they
were before the anti-colored margarine laws
were repealed.
Federal prohibition of factory colored mar-
garine has been absolved. All federal taxes
and licenses were repealed as of July 1, 1950,
and it is now only a question of discarding
the state law. If this is done next Tuesday, a
curious and somewhat unjust situation wl
be put to rights, and the people of Michigan
can spread either butter or oleo on their
toast, safe in the thought that it will be a
fine yellow hue.
Chuck Elliott

UN Reorganization

DOPTION of Secretary Acheson's plan for
the reorganization of the United Nations
Assembly will be a step forward for the whole
UN set-up-an addition to its strength and
stature.
The plan aims at overcoming present
weaknesses in combatting international
aggression through the UN. By giving the
Assembly power to over rule a Security
Council veto in question of aggression, and
establishing a security commission to be
on duty as an international watch dog,
backed up by an international military
force, the Acheson plan gives the UN long
needed power that the veto has prevented.
The Korean war makes it evident that the
nations of the world must be constantly on
guard against unwarned aggression. There
can be no chance that united action through
the UN will be held up by the veto. The Ache-
son plan will make sure of this.
Despite this, the plan has been attacked on
several grounds. It has been argued that the
plan: defeats the original unity idea embodi-
ed inthe veto; robs the major powers of the
veto; and gives smaller nations control of
the UN; may force the United States into
conflicts which it would otherwise avoid;
will further alienate Russia because the mea-
sure is directly aimed at her.
But, in reality, the veto itself has ended
A t The Orpheum ...
JAM0AICA INN with Charles Laughton;
directed by Alfred Hitchcock
THELOCALE of this Fnglish film is the
Cornish coast where it seems that the
natives profited for years from the looting
of ships wrecked on the barren rocks that
border the sea lanes there. It was such a
lucrative business they even had a prayer to
the effect that, though they deprecated ship-
wrecks in general, if the Lord did'see fit to
have them, they prayed He'd be kind enough
to have them in Cornwall.
For some, it seems, this approach was
somewhat to passive. The result was a rash
of planned catastrophies that finally drew
the suspicion of Lloyds of London because
of the singular fact that no one ever sur-
vived them.
If this cinematic account is to be believed,
these nefarious machinations centered in
a place called Jamaica Inn. As inns go it was
a pretty unusual one. The first guest we
see enter is greeted at the door by the rather
uncordial innkeeper who thrusts a lantern
in her face, points a gun at her ribs and
shouts, "Who's there?" It won't surprise
anyone who's read Duncan Hines that there
isn't another guest in the whole place-just
cutthroats who evidently spend their spare
time at some other inn.
Commanding this whole operation is the
local squire who is also Justice of the Peace.
He is driven to criminal shipwrecking by a
desire to live like a gentleman, a life ob-
viously beyond his ordinary means. The end
for him and his screw comes when Lloyds
plants a man in the gang who (after a good
deal of improbable melodrama) brings them
all in.
This picture suffers mostly from age.
Hitchcock had evidently not developed his
own distinct style at the time- this film was
produced in 1939. And though Laughton
handles the role of the monomaniacal squire
deftly, the contrivances of the plot and the
action are too archaic to be accepted today
in a first rate film.
-John Briley
New Books at the Library
Gilbreth, Frank B. & Carey, E. G., Belles
on Their Toes, New York, Thomas Y. Crowell

any unity between the Big Five. Russia
has so misused her power in the Security
Council that the breach between East and
West has been widened even more. That
all five nations will rarely reach unani-
mous decisions, even with the threat of the
veto, seems but common sense. In fact,
the veto will continue in full strength in
the Council in all matters except security
measures.
The argument that the United States will
be forced into other nations' battles seems
shortsighted. The idea of cooperation be-
'tween member nations i§ basic to the UN
organization. Aside from this, President Tru-
man has pledged this country to oppose
armed aggression anywhere in the world. Of
course the United States can decide what
constitutes aggression, but if it is to seriously
participate in the UN it must cooperate with
other members.
The biggest issue involved in the plan
is that voting power in the Assembly is not
equally proportioned. It remains for the
member nations to set up some system of
voting, if -they feel it necessary, which will
give votes on basis of international strength.
Russia cannot help but see that the
Acheson proposal is aimed at her. But that
this will widen the split is doubtful. The
Russians have requested a seat on the se-
curity commission, and have made no move
to quit the UN as they did last January.
Russia seems to be making the best of it,
determined to stick with the UN for her
own purposes. '
The Acheson proposal will no doubt be a
temporary measure. In all, however, the plan
is a part of the practical evolution that must.
take place in the UN if the organization is
to remain alive.
-Vernon Emerson

Smith & Co.
IT'S HARD to imagine an organization
existing in the United States which
truckles to the same hate-steeped principles
that Hitler shouted to the roof-tops of
proud Berlin a decade ago. In fact, when
one fortuitously happens upon the daily
organ of such an organization, then comes
an organic regurgitation.
Down in Missouri the "Christian" Na-
tionalists, a gang of phony zealots headed
by the pundit Gerald L. K. Smith, are still
singing the St. Louis Blues. And paradoxical-
ly, they're singing the Blues because more
and more, Negroes are enjoying equitable
rights, because the Jewish people have left
an insurmountable abyss between them-
selves and the Ghettoism of the past.
The red and blackrag of this insidious
fishing club is called "The Cross and the
Flag." Unbelievable as it may seem, this
monthly outdoes Hearst's sensationalism,
is far superior to the Tribune in bigoted
stupidity, and even excels the Daily Work-
er in downright distortion. If this isn't
credible, write to P.O. Box D4, Central
Station, St. Louis, Mo., and receive the
finest aggregation of i"hound-dog" news
in the country.
This periodical is just about anti-every-
thing. No person, organization, or animal is
safe from its acid criticism. It's blacklist
includes Communists, anti-Communists, Re-
publicans, Democrats, and a host of other
political groups.
In one edition of the magazine, a caustic
barrage is thrown at a multitudinous num-
ber of personalities and organizations. The
United World Federalistsare connected with
a Communist plot to overthrow U.S. sov-
ereignty. The question is asked, "How Red is
the Federal Council of Churches?" Then
follows a long list of denunciations of: the
Quakers, Chancellor Hutchins of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, Einstein ("a Jewish
phony"), Drew Pearson, Jimmy Roosevelt,
Walter Winchell, David Lilienthal, Henry
Morgenthau, Edward G. Robinson; and other
"Communist collaborators." The Chicago
Daily News is censured for printing an
article on "Race Relations Sunday" on which
day Negroes were invited to white, Chicago
area churches.
And Gerald L. K. Smith is the personi-
fication of this irrational way of thinking.
Every word which issues from his mouth is
an expression of the most deeply-imbedded
egoism. Take for example his retort to
those who advocate the universal brother-
hood of Man:
"Their idea of 'brotherhood' is to love
everybody but Gerald L. K. Smith and his
followers. A hate-monger is one who fol-
lows Gerald Smith, and a patriot is one
who hates Gerald Smith and his followers,
so they say."
It is easily seen that Smith and "his
followers" stand for the ultimate institu-
tion of fascism in this country. They, pro-
fessing Christianity, preach such a per-
verted concept of this esthetic religion
that, were Jesus living today, he would
have applied the whip not at first to the
money-chaners, but to the Christian
Nationalists.
Fortunately, however, the. Christian Na-
tionalists are a waning minority, and given
time, they will probably wear themselves
out by adhering to such perverted beliefs.
People just aren't that gullible.
-Cal Samra.

Xetter4 TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
editors.

"See It?"

Drysdale Replies ...
To the Editor:
CERTAINLY I am not opposed
to Edward B. Voss' evaluation
of human worth or his sincere
hope for a harmonious and virtu-
ous society made up of sovereign
individuals. In fact it is just be-
cause I share his fundamental
values that I urge the preservation
of freedom which is the only cli-
mate in which the nobility of
man's spirit can guide him to his
highest destiny. Within the limita-
tions of current human imper-
fections we have that indepen-
dence here in America. Compared
with Russia our churches, schools,
homes, and enterprises are free.
And only in that freedom our
greatest aspirations may be con-
sumated.
Czechoslovakia sought this same
freedom in which the dignity of
man is sacred. Poland, Hungary,
Lithuania, all the other countries
under Russian domination wanted
freedom, and dealt with Russia in
an honorable and peaceful manner
to maintain their independence.
But they were powerless to avoid
the subjugation which is now
theirs. And Russia didn't enslave
them because they were war
threats.
We are not powerless to avoid
subjugation, and as long as we
remain strong we shall remain
free. No renunciation of war by
South Korea would have stayed
the Russian-fed tide which flowed
south. No Tibetan renunciation
will halt the Russian-guided Mao
Tse-tung in his vaulting ambi-
tions. And no American renuncia-
tion could keep Russia from ac-

Football

FOR as concerning football, I pro-
test unto you that it be called
a friendly kind of a fight, than a
play or recreation; a bloody and
murdering practice, than a fellow-
ly sport or pastime. For doth not
everyone lie in wait for his adver-
sary, seeking to overthrow him
and to ,pick him on the nose,
though it be upon hard stones, in
ditch or dale, in valley or hill, or
what place soeve it be he careth
not, so he have, him down. And
he that can serve the most of this
fashion, he is counted the only
fellow, and who but he? So that
by this means, sometimes their
necks are broken, sometimes their
backs, sometimes their legs, some-
times their arms, sometimes one
part thrust out of joint, sometimes
another, sometimes their noses
gush out with blood, sometimes
their eyes start out, and some-
times-hurt in one place, sometimes
in another. But whosoever scapeth
away the best goeth not scot-free,
but is either sore wounded, and
bruised, so as he dieth of it, or else
scapeth very hardly. And no mar-
vel, for they have sleights' to meet
one betwixt two, to dash him
against the heart with their el-
bows, to hit him under the short
ribs with their gripped fists, and
with their knees to catch him up-
on the hip, and to pick him on
the neck, with a hundred such
murdering devices. And hereof
groweth envy, malice, rancour,
choler, hatred, displeasure, enmity
and what not else: and sometimes
fighting, brawling, contention,
quarrel picking, murder, homicide
and great effusion of blood, as ex-
perience daily teacheth.

Student Directory * *
To the Editor:
UP UNTIL NOW I had always
labored under the impression
that a knowledge of the Roman
alphabet was an entrance require-
ment to be met by all students at
the University of Michigan. The
error of my ways has been force-C
fully demonstrated (at an outrag-
eous price) by the most recent
and revolting development on
campus: the new Student Direc-
tory. The Bell Telephone Com-
pany need have no fear that they
will be given competition in typo-
graphical accuracy from this
source.
For the fifth time in as many
years my name is entered cor-
rectly, but the fact still remains
that this is the poorest excuse for
a reliable directory that I have
ever seen on this campus.
-James M. Gibbs
* * *
A Plea . .
To the Editor
PLEASE consider this a plea
rather than a complaint against
the Michigan football team, or
their capable coach.
An inspired Minnesota team
trailed 7-0 in the fourth period un-I

yesterday's Letters to the Editors quiring the plum of a lofy United -.Philip Stubbes, The Anatomy
column. In the first place, I might States that refused, and was there- of Abuses, 1583
say to Messrs. Hansen and Ober- fore unable, to defend itself. Why _
reit that their apparent criticism should Russia except us in her
of Mr. Brown for not including crusades to "free the peoples of UN Flag Waving
his autobiography in his article on the world from imperialist op-
SL holds water like a piece of pression?" THE small wave of anti-U. N.
Kleenex. Furthermore, I can only, uha r osdentlk flag sentiment in a few places
Kleeex.Furherore I an nly Much as Mr. Voss doesn't like around the country are rediculous.
see moral confusion behind their my analogies (and no analogy is Eond the cost areoiclous.
criticism of Mr. Brown for "expos- perfect), they nevertheless express the most patriotic will fail
ing" a situation in which he him- the futility of renunciation whe t find anything against raising
thself was involved. Perhaps I'm everyone doesn't renounce. Tethe . N. flag in the regulations
confused, but it seems to me this state of our defenses before Pearl established by Congress; indeed,
might conceivably be looked upon Harbor showed how far toward there ar especific provisions for
as a commendable act of objectivi- renunciation we had gone, but display of the United States flags
ty. As to Mr. Brown's "sensation- that didn't deter Japan. In fact with other flags.
alist" journalistic tendencies, they it invited her to initiate a war she Of course, there is a stronger
seem to me to be confined to a thought she could win. reason than argument about the
prodigal use of adjectives; a front War is not a maneuver of the in- physical flag itself, because any
page spot for a story which is, or dividual; it is a manipulation of flag, United States or U. N., stands
ought to be, of interest to every the most complex team we know. for something. By numerous pro-
Daily reader can hardly be con- I join Mr. Voss in deploring the nouncements from the President,
sidered as anything but journalis- fact, but my sadness doesn't con- the State Department, and most
tic protocol.'vince me that I could successfully recently from General MacArthur,
My first comment of Mr. Miller's oppose the organized might of U. N. commander in Korea, the
letter can only be complete agree- Russia with individual renuncia- United Nations is the cornerstone
ment withehis conclusion that we tions. of' our actions round the world.
do not need 25 Mr. Brown's in Thrfesneteptrno As such. display of the U. N. flag
SL; the context of his letter makes Therefore, sice the pattern of is a patriotic 'act. And disrespect
it very clear that one Mr. Brown Russian intentions is clear, and toward it injures the cause we have
capable of carrying since events have shown that paci- made our own.
the entire load, and this wouldfism isno deterrent to her aggres- Thdse who do object to the fly-
make the other 24 obviously super- sion, there is no recourse but toirig of the U. N. flag, who have
fluous. I would also like to suggest- blasted its us as "U. N.-American"
to Mr. Miller that Mr. Brown's I don't like it either. But free- appear in some cases only to be
article dealt specifically with the dom is too precious to lose by de- draping the flag around their re-
admitted misuse of SL funds; I'm fault. nascent isolationism.
sure he will find if he rereads the -Taylor Drysdale. -The New York Times

til two consecutive pass plays bt articles carefully that they make * * *
the Maize and Blue within their no pretensions of being a complete . .i.s.
own 20 yard line resulted in a pass history of SL during any periodMove Criticism
interception and the resultant of its existence.
Gopher score. Too late now for In closing, I can only assure Mr. To the Editor:
retaliation with less than two min- Miller that I would 'be among the ONE OF YOUR correspondents
utes of playing time.- first to heed the call to arms if I berates himself without rea-
The stage is set. This then is felt that SL had been given any ; C

THOMAS L. STOKES:
Key Election Figures

WASHINGTON-Seldom in an off-year
election have there been so many key figures,
both in Congress and in national party af-
fairs, with their political futures on the
block.
The Truman administration has at stake
two top posts in the Senate-that of party
floor leader occupied by Senator Scott
Lucas of Illinois and that of assistant lead-
er and party whip held by Francis Myers
of Pennsylvania. The former is in a close
battle with Ex-congressman Everett Dirk-
sen, while the latter is in an even tougher
scrap with Governor James H. Duff. Also
at issue in this election is the seat of Sena-
tor Brien McMahon of Connecticut, who is
chairman of the -increasingly important
joint Congressional Committee on Atomic
Energy.
But the preponderance of risky election
spots involving important party personages
is among Republicans, to such an extent, as
a matter of fact, that a Democratic upsurge
in strategic states could affect the course of
the Party both in Congress and in its 1952
national convention.
. *
THESE include two of the party's key fig-
ures in the Senate-Senator Robert A.
Taft of Ohio, chairmanof the Republican
Policy Committee of that legislative body
and admittedly the outstanding party direct-
or in Congress, and Senator Eugene D. Mil-
likin of Colorado, chairman of the Senate
Republican Conference, who also carries sub-
stantial weight on policy.
Senator Taft, as well, is among the Re-
publicans considered for the 1952 Presi-
dential nomination-if re-elected. He twice
has been a leading candidate previously
-in 1940 and 1948. Beyond that he would,
if re-elected, have a considerable voice in
the 1952 convention, both in respect to
platform and candidates, if not chosen

favorable tactical position to influence plat-
form anM choice of candidates through con-
trol of the New York delegation, the most
numerous and usually the single most power-
ful state contingent.
California's position will be greatly im-
proved at the 1952 convention because its
population increase probably will give it the
second largest delegation there and Governor
Warren, if re-elected, also will have dangling
from his belt the scalp of a Roosevelt, Jim-
my, eldest son of the late president. That
should impart added prestige.
OF THE THREE-Senator Taft and the
two governors-Earl Warren is expected
to have the least trouble in his election and
is looked upon as a sure shot. The other two
Republican leaders are in tough contests, as
is Senator Millikin.
Elimination of Senator Taft would be
a heavy blow to the conservative Midwest
wing of the Party and would lessen its
authority considerably in Congress where
it has been strongly entrenched under
the Ohio Senator's forceful leadership. Re-
duced, likewise, would be that wing's say
in national conventions, which has been
considerable, though it has been outma-
neuvered by the more progressive and in-
ternational East-West combination in re-
cent years, as the nominations of Wendell
L. Willkie in 1940 and of Governor Dewey
in 1944 and 1948 attest.
Senator Taft's removal from the Senate
would strengthen the more progressive ele-
ment there, including younger Republicans,
who long have tugged at the Taft bridle,.
and certainly would modify policy in Cong-
ress where a party's record is made. Elimina-
tion of either him or Senator Millikin, or
both, would open the way for representation
in policy posts that the anti-Taft element
long ha sought. The "Youn Turk" eon-

a plea for level headed quarter-
backing and a discontinuance of
such frustrating plays.
Could we please enlighten Mr.
Putich or perhaps replace him?
-Charles Randisphyte 1
'Gargoyle' ..*.
To the Editor:
Once again, "Gargoyle" has been
subjected to unfair treatment.
Dean Walter announced-in yes-
terday's Daily-that the now-un-
derground humor magazine would
not be allowed to be sold on cam-
pus, i.e., the Diag, at the rear of
Angell Hall, in front of Romance
Languages, etc.
The reason given by Dean Wal-
ter was that "Gargoyle", is not an
official University publication.
Yet, if my memory does not fail
me (and I am sure it does not)
"Campus," another unofficial pub-
lication, was permitted to be sold
on campus one year ago.
Another unofficial publication-
the Bus Ad's "Monroe Street Jour-
nal" is sold in the Bus Ad Build-
ing.
Yet "Gargoyle's" attempt to at-
tain success in its first venture un-
der new auspices was impeded by
a flagrantly unjust action which
commands the condemnation of
all.
-B. S. Brown
SL Funds . .
To the Editors: '
WITHOUT treading too heavily
on the sensitive toes of SL
members and advocates, I should
like to come to the defense .of the
Mr. Brown so much maligned in

kind of a dirty deal. However, I
trust it is not waving the little
flag marked "Freedom of the
Press" too energetically to com-
ment that Mr. Brown did no more
than print an obviously (yes,)
"Good" story in the obvious place,
and suggest that this action on
his part might even stimulate in-
terest in the "commendable" ac-
tivities of SL.
-Marjoe Creamer
*- '. A
SL Funds ...
To the Editor:
A MORE HUMOROUS side to the
Student Legislature's mis -
spending of the Philippines fund
is an article that appeared in The
Daily, Sunday, April 24, 1949.
The headline read "SL wants
ideas for spending funds."
The article described "the big-
gest nest egg in SL history," some
$2,500. It went on to say that the
SL had been too busy accumu-
lating the money and had not
concentrated on how to use it.
The article quoted the SL trea-
surer as encouraging students with
ideas of how to spend the money
for the benefit of the campus to
get in touch with members of the
Legislature.
"Careful budgeting of expenses
by Legislature members resulted
in the savings," the treasurer said.
Careful indeed.
-Don McNeil.
P.S. This is a sidelight and not,
criticism. It hardly could be. I was
a member of the Legislature at
that time.
(Editor's Note-Another interesting
sidelight is that Mr. McNeil was
also Night Editor of the issue which
ublished getheng.story of SL's "care-

son. - -

1

He says: " . . . if I ever took the
trouble to do more than make
snide comments on The Daily's
(movie) reviews."
However, he cites no examples of
his snide comments (nor of any-
one else's)'.
-Arnold Mathis.
"* * *
Dorm Phones . .
To the Editor:
IN REGARD TO the telephone
situation, which has been la-
mented on the pages of The Daily
recently, let me offer a solution.
The lack of adequate telephone
service in the campus dorms is
not a new problem. As an under-
graduate resident of the West
"Quad for three years I was per-
petually faced with the telephone
bottleneck. I used to spend half
my time in the phone booth trying
to get a co-ed on the wire, until
I hit upon this simple plan: Use
another means of communication.
Usually, if I wanted a date with
my number one for Friday or'
Saturday it was necessary to con-
tact her no later than the preceed-
ing Tuesday; preferably on Mon-
day. On Monday morning I would
drop in the mail a letter to her
containing, 1. the usual chit chat,
with a comment on the lousy tele-
phone service of her dorm, 2. a
request for a date on the follow-
ing weekend, 3. a self addressed
post card on which she could reply.
How did this plan work? My wife
says she always thought it was
clever.
-R. N. Clark, '51 Grad.

No Pensions
The Senate investigators find
the same old gangs running the
rackets. Apparently crime, if it
pays at all, doesn't pay enough to
retire on.
--The Kansas City Star.
&kw"

Sixty-First Year
Edited and manag~d by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Jim Brown.........Managing Editor
Paul Brentlinger...........City Editor
Roma Lipsky.........Editorial Director
DaveThomas........,. Feature Editor
Janet Watts........ .Associate Editor
Nancy Bylan...........Associate Editor
James Gregory ........ Associate. Editor
Bill Connolly ...... Sports Editor
Bob Sandell.A!ssociate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton. Associate Sports Editor
Barbara Jans...........Women's Editor
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
Business Staf}
Bob Daniels.........Business Manager
Walter Shapero Assoc. Business Manager
Paul Schaible..Advertising Manager
Bob Mersereau.......Finance Manager
Carl Breitkreitz....Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited to this newspaper.
All rights of republication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor, Michigan as second-class mail
matter
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier, $6.00; by mall, $7.00.

BARNABY

fI aitiontotheir urge to amass
wealth and their silly little knack
for making themselves invisible, the
Sn-..Ar.;c... .av lrradi;ionalI

Take your Fairy Godfather's advice.
Believe the opposite of anything a
Leprechaun says, Barnaby. A Goose
l., n ro.curptWhv it's rid~iculus

Mr. O'Malley, Mom read me a book about a
Goose that laid eggs and the eggs were-

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