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December 06, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-06

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America's Asian Attitude

TWO DAYS AGO Pravda asked who but a
lunatic could believe in the peaceful in-
tentions of Truman and his friends. Pravda
may know better, but it is probable that
most of its readers do not. We in America
are in the position of people of deep reli-
gious conviction who can't believe that any
one who disagrees with them is being quite
honest. We seem to find it impossible to be-
lieve that the Russians, Indo-Chinese and
especially the Chinese really think we are
aggressively imperialistic.
When looked at from the other side, our
attitude is monumentally naive. In Indo-
China we are supporting a debauched pup-
pet who legislates as the French dictate
and who keeps his unpopular and pre-
carious "authority" only by military force.
In China WE have decided that the fate
of Formosa shall be determined by the Unit-
ed Nations. Many of our national leaders,
some of them congressmen, have stated that
we "need" Formosa for our defense. If the
British had claimed they needed Long Island
for their defense during our Civil War, we
would understand how aggressive and un-
justifiable this statement sounds to the Chi-
nese, 90 miles from their Formosa and 3000
miles from us. Our need is not synonomous
with international justice. Russia may feel
it needs Cuba for her national defense, but
it is unlikely that we (or Cuba) would con-
cede her the right to it on that basis.
Chiang Kai-Shek is rightfully a discredit-
ed figure in Asia. At the end of the war he
was the greatest living figure in China, a
war hero and trusted leader. By his mal-
administration he managed to alienate a
major portion of an illiterate population and
make his name anathema -to all liberty-
seeking Asians--a notable accomplishment.
He was supported visibly, if ineffectively, by
American arms, material and advice..
When Red China told us to stay away
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

from the Manchurian border and the power
plants there, there is little doubt that they
were convinced we would cut off their power
supply if we captured the plants. In fact
from their point of view they would have
been fools to think otherwise. In a scantily
industrialized country struggling with civil
problems growing out of almost twenty years
of continuous war and faced with, a seem-
ingly aggressive antagonist (United States),
it is little wonder they ended the threat
Now,,most tragically, we declare that we
will use the atom bomb in Korea if neces-
sary. The atom bomb is not just another
and bigger weapon. It has become a world
symbol of ruthless, merciless slaughter even
with military jurisdiction. The first country
to use it will be branded criminal, not crus-
How better could we convince the people
of Asia, whom WE know we don't hate, that
we are their bitterest enemies.
z Our policy in Asia has been stupid and
blind, not because Mr. Acheson is incom-
petent or Mr. Marshall a dunderhead, but
because their policies reflected-as they
always must-our own attitude toward
Asia. It is an attitude founded in aloof ig-
norance and dogmatic narrowmindness.
We didn't want to hurt anyone in Asia; we
just wanted it run the way it ought to be,
for the good of the Asians, of course. We
scoff at that line when Russia uses it,
and then wonder in wide-eyed indigna-
tion why China won't accept the same
story from us.
We have blundered in Asia; it seems that
we will continue to blunder. The answer
rests not in a wiser Secretary of State or
even a general who knows enough not to go
around kissing Madame Chiang's hand. We
need more understanding and wisdom on
the citizen level. To a remarkable degree we
have solved the paradox of democracy in
America. We have combined independence.
with an ability to see it as the other guy
does. When we as citizens begin to do that
on an international level, the policies of our
leaders will reflect our wisdom as they do
now our pathetic incomprehension.
-John Briley

China at the UN
WASHINGTON-There's been a lot of im-
patient criticism in the last -few days,
some of it echoed in Congress, because the
United Nations has permitted Communist
China's representatives to get up and say
the rash and untrue' things they do, par-
ticularly about us.
Feeling is the more embittered against
the Communist China visitors because,
simultaneously with their appearance here
before the UN, their armies back home
were pouring In a new wave of aggression
against UN armies, largely American sol-
This feeling is understandable and 'so are
the questions raised: "Why were they asked
to come here in the first place? Why not
just throw them out?"
This angry and bitter reaction over the
Chinese Communist performance before
the UN translates itself, naturally, into
scepticism about the UN, itself, which is on
test now before the world and consequently
more vulnerable than ever before.
SUCH AN ATTITUDE is understandable,
too, but it rests on a very flimsy base and
reveals a lack of understanding of what the
United Nations is, and what its mission is.
It is good again to take a look at the UN's
purpose in order to keep our balance and
perspective for the big task in which the UN
now is engaged to prevent another world
The visit here of the Chinese Communist
delegation, its actions and its postures also
have served a purpose always served by put-
ting men and issues on public view. Through
the mothering attitude of the Russians
toward the Chinese, through the public
speeches of the Chinese which parrot Com-
munist harangues now so familiar, our peo-
ple have learned how close is the tie be-
tween the two in a way they never could
;have learned it from merely being told of
such a tight association-and that is a good
thing for our people to know for what lies
ahead of us. Such understanding only is
possible in a gold fish bowl operation like
the UN, with everything that goes on spread
across our newspapers, reported over the
radio, and pictured by the camera.
A GOOD WAY to assess the value of the
UN is to imagine what might have hap-
pened without it, if nations had been deal-
ing with one another in this tense and
confused period in formal communications,
a method not conducive to understanding,
instead of having a common room, so to
speak, where their representatives could
meet and discuss their differences face to
face, while at the same time maintaining
constant communication with their own
governments as situations change.
From any one of a number of explosive
situations general wars might have come
had it not been for the UN, as, for ex-
ample, the Berlin blockade by the Soviets,
which ended as a result of negotiations at
the UN between Dr. Phillip C. Jessup and
Jacob Malik, and the' Palestine dispute
which was settled by negotiations con-
ducted through the UN. Many others
might be listed.
The present crisis is, of course, of far
greater magnitude, but its chances of peace-
ful solution without a general Asian war are
far better by virtue of the UN, since every
act of the representatives of the nations of
the world are under the close and careful
observation of the people of the world who
are bringing pressure to bear, unseen, in-
visible, yet mighty.
(Copyright, 1950, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.)

"Five Hundred Million Of Them - All Expendable"

* t -


(Continued from Page 3)
with a repeat performance Sun.,
Dec. 10, 2:30 p.m., Hill Auditor-
ium. Lester McCoy, Associate
Conductor of the University Mu-
sical Society, will lead the Choral
Union of 300 voices, the Univer-
sity Musical Society Orchestra,
Mary Stubbins, organist, and the
following soloists: Nancy Carr,
soprano; Eunice Alberts, contral-
to; David Lloyd, tenor; and Oscar
Natzka, bass.
Concert-goers are respeatfully
requested to be seated on time,
since late-comers will not be seat-
ed during the performance.
Tickets are available at the of-
fices of the University Musical
Society. Burton Tower, daily; and
any remaining tickets will be on
sale at the Hill Auditorium box
office one hour before each per-
Special Student Organ Recital
by Robert Ellis, pupil of Robert
Noehren, University Organist, 4:15
p.m., Thurs., Dec. 7, Hill Auditor-
ium. Mr. Ellis will play Fantasie
in C minor, Trio Sonata No. V in
C major, and the Chorale Prelude,
O Guiltless Lamb of God, by J. S.
Bach, and Max Reger's Variations
and Fugue on an Original"Theme,
Op. 73, considered one of the most
difficult compositions for the or-
gan. The public is invited.

I -


_ _ _ I



The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all lettersrwhich are signed by the writer
and in ood taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
.. iL ... ..L2 nyC. reason are ... not . in :_-ooa 4iate-811


w i i


T HE NEW, ISSUE of "Generation" is more
balanced, unified, and varied than either
of its predecessors. It is less self-conscious
about its dedication to the arts, and this
new ease and assurance makes it more com-
plete and satisfying. The new number, on
gale today, will certainly be welcomed by
those who were pleased with the publica-
tion last spring and should also be grati-
fying to those who supported the basic idea
of a student magazine attempting to inte-
grate the several arts and provide a medium
of expression for student work, but who
found short-comings in the initial published
This should make its campus appeal
wider and its reception a happy one, for
the broader scope is achieved not by any
sacrifice of its standards, but rather by
extending and expanding the areas to
which they are applied. A real excitement
permeates the creative work, especially
when it is truly original rather than imi-
tative; and the spirit of that excitement
carries through the pages of the magazine.
Just one instance of the imitative has
been allowed to creep into print-a Cum-
mings-Ern Malloy type poem credited here
to t. carlin brammer.
The most outstanding contributions ;re
an essay by John Paterson and a story by
Ted Solotaroff.
Paterson's "The Private Eye" is penetrat-
ing literary criticism. It treats the detective
story with the respect it deserves as a mir-
ror of new trends in social standards. The
modern "private eye" is no more akin to
Sherlock Holmes or Poe's armchair sleuths
than is our society to the gentile traditions
of the nineteenth century.
"Evening Song," Solotaroff's story of a
distracted and frustrated English professor
is a profoundly moving and well-conceived
piece of writing. The author achieves, a
unity of characterization, plot and style not
often found in student writing.
It is unfortunate, however, that this and
a lesser story, both using rain as a thematic
symbol, should have been included in the
same issue.
With the exception of Solotaroff's story,
the essays are considerably more effective
than the creative work. The poetry inter-
spersed throughout the issue is uneven;
the best being the contributions by Janet
A. Emig and Harvey Gross.
Among the essays, Sigfried Feller's cri-
New Books at the Library
Hall, James N.-The Far Lands. Boston,
Little, Brown & Co., 1950.
Hart, B. H. Liddell-Defence of the West.
New York, William Morrow & Co., 1950.
Porter, Clyde & Mae, & Hafen, Leroy-
Ruxton of the Rockies. Norman Oklahoma,
University of Oklahoma Press, 1950.
Militav A-,p

ticism of obscurity in modern poetry em-
ploys the over-familiar technique of projec-
tion into the future to gain historical per-
spective, but is essentially effective. Daniel
Waldrom's plea for a course in the motion
picture, "The Movies Aren't New-Fangled
Anymore," is both good movie criticism and
a sound suggestion for recognition and re-
vision in the curriculum. "Two Week Plan,"
by Joseph Roberts, is amusing in itself and
refreshing as the comic relief.
The architecture section presents designs
for "an enclosure for display of contempo-
rary design." It is not so esoteric as to be
incomprehensible to the layman, but at the
same time it is of interest to the interested.
"Symposium," a discussion of student-
written music by a professor and three stu-
dents, is the highlight of the music section.
The introduction to this division, however,
does not succeed as well. It has often been
said that people should always take their
job and their work seriously, but never
themselves. Music editor Robert Cogan,
however, all but succumbs. ,
The magazine's cover is artistically dis-
appointing, but the art displayed within
the covers is generally of high quality.
Especially noteworthy are the featured
works of Al Massnick and Marianne Kull.
The engaging division page sketches are
an inspired touch.
In all, Generation's editors are to be
commended for an interesting and in places,
absorbing, magazine, a testimony to the high
calibre of student creative work. Generation
serves an important function in a univer-
sity community, and its first effort this
year indicates that it is capable of handling
this role.
-Roma Lipsky.
TV and Education
SPOKESMEN for educational institutions
and organizations have told the Federal
Communications Commission that certain
television channels should be set aside for
strictly educational use. But the ones who
have gone to the trouble to make their views
known during the current FCC hearing can't
say how extensively education may use tele-
vision in the near future.
The task confronting the educators is
twofold. First, they are still asking them-
selves how television could and should be
used. Secondly, they can't promise to make
early use of television bands that may be
set aside for education. They can't make
any promises of this kind for the simple
reason that they don't know where they'
will get the money to build and operate
The FCC, therefore, should not be guided
solely by the lack of immediate demand
for reservation of television channels for
education Rather it must allow for the de-

libelousletters, and letters wich fora
be condensed edited or withheld from
Yule Rules .
To the Editor-
I THINK that I can probably
save Mr. Rogers some time and
the Dean some trouble, by reply-;
ing to his question's regarding
Christmas caroling. My long as-
sociation with the administrative
officials makes the following rul-
ings seem quite probable, to me:
In the first place, any individual
student who is not recognized as
a group, within the meaning of
this act, may apply to the Star
Chamber for recognition by sub-
miting a constitution or facsimile
thereof, a roster, and a list of all
organizational officers, who must
have eligibility cards. Non-recog-
nized students must never whistle,
hum, or sing, nor, in fact, show
any other sign of enjoyment or
Couples (married) under the
age of 25 may sing carols in their
own homes, if they do not live in
AA, A, or B residential, zones.
Chaperones are not required un-
less guests are present.Celibate
couples will enjoy their usual un-
restricted privileges; they may
sing at any time.
A list of carols which are ap-
proved by the Supreme Tribunal
will be found in the Compiled
Rules of Student Conduct, Volume
12; had Mr. Rogers read the Rules,
as required of all matriculates, he
would have known this. NO
particularly the omission of "O
Little Town Of Bethlehem;" it is
not approved, as it is strongly
anti-semitic. However, if the name
"Ann Arbor" is substituted for
the word "Bethlehem," the words
may be sung to the same tune. Al-
so, any well-known Christmas
carol by an alumnus of this Uni-
versity may be sung if submitted
to the Tribunal for approval be-
fore Easter of the previous year.
As only students over 21 are
permitted to sing at all, the muni-
cipal police will use the tandard
Domesday Drinking Wiest for
checking offenders. No out-of-
state student may sing, regardless
of age, unless he sings only in-
state carols.
Offenders willbe fined $2,000.00.
OF $2,000, according to the num-
ber of such groups. Thus, for sing-
ing in two unauthorized groups,
the fine will be $4,000,000; for
singing in three such groups, $8,-
000,000,000; and so on.
We wish you all an orderly
Christmas, and an obedient New
---Hal Walsh.
Carlton Is Sixty Lines . .
To the Editor:
IT TOOK Mr. Cy Carlton some
60 lines '. . . to see red . . ." in
his ON THE SPOT column in last
Saturday's DAILY. The cause of
his improved vision was ".... one
gentleman named John Lujack,
who rumor hath it. played for
Notre Dame inh1946-47.'But it
was the lines that followed that
interested me; 'But its inconceiv-
able that anyone with a fair de-
gree of common sense could select
Lujack over so many great passers,
the listing of whom would take
about 100 lines of type.'

any reasonare not ngoo r e l
publication at the discretion of the String Quartet Class under the
direction of Paul Doktor and
Emil Raab will be heard at 8:30
Not granting that there were p.m., Wed., Dec. 6, Rackham As-
enough men, '. . . . to fill. about sembly Hall. Program: Beethoven's
100 lines of type . . .' that were Quartet in E flat, Op. 18, No. 6,
better passers than Lujack; I be- with Nathalie Dale and Shirley
lieve, Mr. Carlton, that Lujack was Sullivan, violins, Elizabeth Woldt,
selected as a Quarterback, not a viola and paphne Ireland, cello;
passer. In his years at Notre Dame Three Songs for Contralto and
- not just 1946-47 - Lujack String Quartet by Hernried, with
had great teams to direct, and he Joan Zapf,rsoloist, and Mendels-
didn't try to pad his passing rec- sohn's Quartet in D major, Op.
ord to qualify for your Mid-Cen- 44, No. 1. Vern Erkkilla and Theo-
tury All American team, but he dore Johnson, violins, David Ire-
did an excellent job as a QUAR- land, viola, and Jerome Jelinek,
TERBACK! cello, will play the final work.
Another point is the manner of
Lujack's selection. By a vote ofy
551 players, themselves chosen by
football experts as worthy of be- Michigan Christian Fellowship:
ing named All Americans. Pretty Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall
high companyfor Mr. Carlton! '(Fireside Room). Topic: Romans,
Finally, a rumor is a current chapter ten.
story but not authenticated. If ____te-
Mr. Carlton has faithfully read Westminster Guild: Tea and
Colliers' football specials, as he Talk, 4-6 p.m., third floor parlor,
claims, I'm sure that he has run First PresbyterianChurch.
across material to substantiate the an_ ur_
story that Lujack played for Notre Canterbury Club: 7:15 p.m.,
Dame in 1946-47. Schola Cantorum Rehearsal.
Mr. Carlton, I respect your right
to your opinion on sports, as I Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
would have you respect mine, but gelical and Reformed Guild: Sup-
is such phrasing as was contained per Discussion at the Guild House,
in your column (lines 60-68) justi- 5:30 p.m. Phone 5838 for reserva-
fied? I think not! tions.
-George R. Seegert
. * Roger Williams Guild: Tea 'N
Asian Crises . . . Talk at the Guild House, 4:30-6
To the Editor:+-
THE CURRENT situation in Asia Wesley Foundation: Do-Drop-
seems to most people on the In, 4 p.m. Special weekly an-
campus (including the prnfessors) nouncements will be made at' 5
a very confusing one, but to me, a p.m.
student from Asia, rather simple.
First of all I should beg to apolo- Generation Literary Staff ,Meet-
gize for criticizing, in dome re- ing: 7 p.m., first floor, Student
spects, the U. S. Government. Publications Bldg. New members
I have to say that the main rea- and contributions welcome.
son made the recent situation in
Asia more confusing, if it is, is Student Legislature: Meeting,
the U.S. failure to understand our Union, 7:30 p.m. Agenda: I. Cabi-
main post-war problem. Undoubt- net Elections; II. Bookstore; III.
edly, our essential post-war prob- Michigan Forum.
lem is how to adjust the funda-
mental conflict between the U.S. U. of M. Rifle Club: 'Ensian

chitecture Auditorium. Speaker:
Mr. Clare Ditchy, National Secre-
tary of A.LA. Slides of contemp-
orary architecture by Mr. Pier-
man: Business meeting.
U. of M. Soaring Club: Short
meeting, Room 1042, E. Engineer-
ing Bldg., 7 pm. Applications for
student licenses will be filled out
and dues are to be collected. All
members are urged to attend.
Ann Arbor Girl's Club: Meeting,
7:30 p.m., League.
Marching Band Members: Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., Harris Hall. Every
member urged to attend.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting to dis-
cuss weekend ski trip. Movies.
7:30 p.m., Room 229, Angell Hall.
Michigan Arts Chorale: Regular
rehearsal, 7 p.m., Lane Hall.
Bridge Tournament: 7:30 p.m.,
W.A.A. Square and Folk Dance
Club: Meeting, W.A.B. 7:30-9:45
Coming Events
Canterbury Club: Thurs., Dec.
7, 10:15 a.m., Holy Communion.
Michigan College Chemistry
Teachers Association and Amen-
can ' Chemical Society Meeting.
Sat., Dec. 7, 9:30 a.m., Room 1400,
Chemistry Bldg. Prof. L. C. An-
derson, "Research History of the
Section," together with current
research papers.
Women of the University Fa-
culty: Weekly tea, Thurs., Dec. 7,
Club Roam, League, 4 to 6 p.m.
Student Affiliate of the Ameri-
can Chemical Society presents an
illustrated talk on the Engineer-
ing Research Institute. Speaker:
Mr. Herbert F. Poehle, Assistant
to the Director. Thurs., Dec. 7, 7
p.m., Room 1300, Chemistry Bldg.
Important business meeting pre-
cedes the talk.
Polonia Club: Thurs., Dec. 7,
International Center, 7:30 p.m.
All students of Polish descent and
their friends invited.
Michigan Crib, University pre-
legal society: 8 p.m., Thurs., De.
7, Room 3-R, Union. Speaker:
Prof. John Dawson, Law Schol
"The Lawyer in Politics and Pub-
lic Life" All new, old, and pros-
pective members invited.
Michigan Sailing Club: Meeting,
Thurs., Dec. 7, 7:30, p m., Room
311, W. Engineering Bldg. Movies
by Ratsey on sail making and
International Center Weekly Tea
for foreign students and American
friends, 4:30 r 6 p.m., Thurs.,
Dec. 7.
Graduate Student C o un c il
Meeting, Thurs., Dec. 7, 7:30 p.m.,
West Lecture Room, Rackham




WASHINGTON - In a highly secret con-
ference with the Senate and House
Foreign Relations Committees, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson warned that a third
world war is "imminent," if not already in
The Korean conflict might spread to
Yugoslavia and possibly other points in
Europe and Asia "at any moment," Ache-
son declared.
Asked if there were still time to avoid an-
other world-wide conflict, the Secretary of
State replied that it could be avoided only
by prompt and concerted action against the
Russian-Chinese Communist entente by our
friends in the United Nations.
He mentioned trade sanctions against the
Chinese Communists as one possible solution.
But Acheson added that we must also get
economic aid to Yugoslavia as quickly as
possible to stiffen the back of that drought-
hit nation against Russia.
"All I can say now is that the situation is
dangerous-very dangerous," Acheson as-
Under questioning by the House commit-
tee, Acheson bluntly charged that the Ko-
rean crisis is due in large part to General
MacArthur's bungling-military intelligence.
He specifically mentioned that military in-
telligence officers had estimated that the
Chinese army which invaded Korea would
number at the most 60 or 65,000 troops;

and the U.S.S.R. Any program for picture, Postal match with Illi-
world economic reconstruction nois Tech., R.O.T.C. Range, 7:15
would be of little use unless a rea- p.m.
sonable adjustment between these
two powers can be reached. It is Israeli Singing and Dancing:
a very important task of the U.S. 8 p.m., Union Everyone interested
Government to realize -intelligently in learning the modern songs and
the nature and future of such a dances of Israel is invited. Begin-
conflict. Whether the adjustment ners welcome. Group led by com-
can be made or cannot, some in- petent and experienced instructor.
telligent action should be taken
immediately. It would be disas- .. Tau Beta Sigma: Meeting, 7
trous for an individual or a coun- p.m., Harris Hall.
try to live in I dream instead of
reality. Displaced Students Committee:
It seems to me that if there is Meet at 4 p.m., Lane Hall.
a war before us, it is one between
Washington and Moscow. It will Modern Dance Club: Meeting,
be very stupid and disastrous for 7 p.m., Dance Studio, Barbour
U.S. to go to the war with those Gym. 'Ensian picture to be taken.
people in Asia who are just some
puppet instead of the Russians-, Sound Movies of Boeing Air-
the real persons directing the play; plance Company activities, Room
by such action, the people in Asia 348, W. Engineering Bldg., 7 p.m.
who are originally struggling for All persons interested in employ-
their own national needs but mis- ment with Boeing are urged to
led by the Russians. will merely be- attend.

Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michtigan under the
authority of' the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staf
JimBrown..........Managing Editor
Paul Brentlinger..........City Editor
Roma Lipsky ........ .Edtorial Director
Dave Thomas..........Feature Editor
Janet Watts............Associate Editor
Nancy ..an ...... .....Associate Editor
James Gregory....... .Associate Editor
Bill Connolly ............ Sports Editor
Bob Sandell..Associate Sj36rts Editor
Bill Brenton.... Associate SportsEditor
Barbara Jans..........Women's Editor
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
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

lieve that the U.S. is imperialist
and it will be more difficult to
have the normal friendship rebuilt
At this critical moment, I would
like to suggest that the U.S. Gov-
ernment should get the main point
immediately. If there was no such
a country as Russia in this world,
it would not be harmful for those
countries such as China, Korea,
and even Indo-China to manage
their own economic affairs in a

A.I.A. Meeting, 7:30 pam, Ar-
Communist or Socialist way. Now
the U.S. Government s h o u l d
choose a way immediately-to fol-
low the Russians or to be against
them. If any atomic bomb is go-
ing to be used, it should be drop-
ped in the Russian territory. Oth-
erwise the situation will really be
more confusing and disastrous.
--Y. Li, Grad.

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 ges of republication of all other
matiters herein are also reserved.
Enteredaithae Post Office at Ann
Arbor. Michigan as second-glass mail
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier, $6.00; by mall, $7.00.


1" .. w

r guess this Yule log is too hard
for you to chop, Mr. O'Malley..
The hatchet bounced right off it-

Pop could hire some men with saws-
Perhaps we'd beffer]
skip it, Barnaby-

Considerable evidence has come
down through the ages to show
that trees have living spirits
in them--Your Fairy Godfather



[ 1




1 c


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