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February 27, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-02-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

BiasClause
Vote
T HE STUDENT Affairs Committee will
vote today on whether or not a time limit
should be adopted for the elimination of
discriminatory clauses in the constitutions
of student groups.
This marks the last phase of a two year
controversy, in which every argument for
and against this move has been thorough-
ly aired and considered.
During the controversy, mistakes have
been made by both the Student Legislature
and the Inter-fraternity Council in efforts
to reach a satisfactory outcome. On the
whole, however, the Legislature has been
makings a notable effort to see that the
clauses go without penalizing a local group
sincerely working toward this end. Because
of this, the motion to be voted on today
would enable the SAC to grant one year
extentions to groups unable to meet the pro-
posed 1956 deadline, but able to show that
they are making headway in their attempts.
SAC approval of the time limit motion
would mark official University sanction to
a desirable reform.
Of course, eliminating the discriminatory
clauses from constitutions does not in itself
end discrimination, but it shifts the re-
sponsibility for this from aged constitutions
to the present members of these groups.
It would also serve notice to all groups
that they cannot expect to enjoy the bene-
fits of a democratic society unless they
recognize fundamental democratic prin-
ciples.
The basic issue facing the SAC today is
whether or not these principles will be fully
applied at this University. We believe that
a vote for the SL plan would be clear proof
that these principles are upheld by the Uni-
versity community.
-Paul Brentlinger
Nancy Bylan
Roma Lipsky
Dave Thomas
Janet Watts
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: LEONARD GREENBAUM

Illusion and Semantics

MUCH OF the difficulty today between
the United States and the Soviet Un-
ion might possibly hinge upon a fabulous
illusion and a semantics problem.
Government officials have been pon-
dering over Stalin's "nyet" reply to Prav-
da's question, "Do you think a war is in-
evitable?" Actually, the Premier's ans-
wer seems to be part and parcel of a
Communist line that has been voiced ra-
ther consistently from the early years
following the October Revolution to the
present.
In 1927, the Soviet Union at the Interna-
tional Conference in Geneva officially enun-
ciated the idea that the two opposing forms
of society, capitalism and communism,
could live together in peace and cooperation.
In general, this remained the rather "con-
servative," isolationist, compromising po-
licy of the Soviet Union during the next-de-
cade and a half. After the war, on March
13, 1946, Stalin called Winston Churchill a
"warmonger" after his Fulton, Mo., speech
denouncing the "expansive tendencies of
the U.S.S.R." and calling for an Anglo-Am-
erican military alliance.
On Oct. 28, 1946, in reply to Secretary of
State James Byrnes, Stalin denied there was
"increasing tension between the two major
powers." On May 17, 1948, the Russian lead-
er answered Henry Wallace's letter with:
"Co-existence of Soviet and American sys-
tems and a peaceful settlement are neces-
sary." On Jan. 31, 1949, Stalin said that he
had "no objections" to a meeting with Presi-
dent Truman.
On October 23, 1950, Andrei Vyshinsky,
Soviet UN delegate again emphasized "that
peaceful- co-existence between the Soviet
system and capitalist states for a very long
period, was not only possible but unavoid-
able." And now this idea is once more put
forth by Stalin: "War is not inevitable .. .
As for the Soviet Union, it will continue ...
to pursue a policy of averting war and
maintaining peace."
On the basis of these facts, it seems pos-
sible that Soviet foreign policy is still bas-
ed upon the old Marxian dialectic theory
that the capitalistic world will, by its very
nature, inevitably destroy itself. This idea
largely explains the Kremlin's lip-service to
the cause of peace and the platitudes about
the "co-existence of the two systems." This
also explains why the Soviets as yet have

M A TTEr A C
By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP

'1

WASHINGTON-There is a simple test
of the real importance of the crushing
victory.of General Ridgway's United Na-
- tions forces, which has been received with
remarkable indifference in this country.
The bloody failure of the Communist of-
fensive in Korea markedly reduces the like-
lihood of an attack on Indo-China by the
Chinese Communist "liberation army," or-
ganized for this purpose in South China.
This is not to say that the possibility
of such an attack is now ruled out. French
General De Lattre de Tassigny, com-
manding the French and loyal Indo-
Chinese forces, has informed his govern-
ment that he still rates the chances of a
Chinese invasion at about even, and he is
making his preparations accordingly.
Yet day by day, the Chinese Communists
are being weakened in Korea. Day by day,
the French and the Nationalist Indo-Chin-
ese forces are being strengthened in Indo-
China. With every day that passes, the sea-
son of the low clouds called the "crachin,"
which conceals troop movements from air
attack, is drawing to its close. In short, for
Mao Tse-Tung and his Chinese Commun-
ist armies, time is running out.
There can be no serious doubt that an in-
vasion of Indo-China was planned by the
Chinese and their Russian senior partners
up until very recently, whether or not these
plans have now been abandoned. The evi-
dence on this point is overwhelming: the
organization of the 250,000-man "liberation

army" on the Indo-Chinese border, under
a Sino-Soviet joint staff; the switch in the
propaganda line of Indo-Chinese Commun-
ist Chief Ho Chi Minh, stressing the glories
of being "liberated" by the Chinese; the
strategy agreed upon at the Peking meeting
of Asiatic Communist leaders more than a
year ago, calling for the "liberation by arm-
ed struggle" first of South Korea, then of
Indo-China, then of all Southeast Asia.
* * *
WHILE THE United Nations forces were
reeling back in Korea, this schedule
must have seemed wholly practical. Indeed,
the Communist delegate, General Wu, vir-
tually announced in the United Nations that
Indo-China was next on the list. Yet the'
schedule cannot seem so practical now,
which is undoubtedly the main reason for
Mao Tse-Tung's reported mission to Mos-
cow.
For one thing, De Lattre de Tassigny has
transformed the internal situation. Far
more politically astute than his colonial-
minded predecessor, General Carpentier, De
Lattre has repeated continuously that the
French are .now in Indo-China as allies
rather than masters of the Indo-Chinese;
and that French forces will depart as soon
as the security of the new state is achieved.
Moreover, American supplies, including
modern tanks and aircraft, are at last
beginning to reach Indo-China in import-
ant quantities. Partly for this reason, De
Lattre's forces have decisively defeated Ho
Chi Minh's attempt to capture Hanoi and
all north Indo-China. De Lattre now has
a firm base in the Red River delta.
Thus the local risk involved in a Chinese
invasion of Indo-China is growing daily. So
is the global risk. In the demoralized atmos-
phere produced by a decisive defeat of the
United Nations forces in Korea, the inva-
sion of Indo-China could have been under-
taken without grave danger of general war.
That is no longer the case.
WHEN THE CHINESE invaded Korea Se-
cretary of State Dean Acheson pro-
posed a form of "limited war" on China, but
he was vetoed by the British and French. If
Indo-China is invaded, however, the French
are wholly committed to fight. With Ma-
laya and Hong Kong at stake, British hesi-
tations would disappear. Limited war would
almost certainly result, involving crippling
air attacks on the roads, railroads and can-
als which are all that hold China together;
over support of the anti-Communist guer-
rillas, and probably a Chinese Nationalist
foray against the Chinese mainland.
The Chinese could invoke the Sino-
Soviet treaty. If the Russians honored the
treaty, general war at least in Asia would
result. Open Russian support would be
poor consolation for the price the Chin-
ese Communist would have to pay at
home, The Chinese may yet attack, sim-
ply because it will soon be too late. It
wnO iba lrnn,. ladw thaitwoul dco n. ., h

not committed their armed forces to actual
warfare.
Evidentally, the Russians are stalling,
hoping for a doomsday when the economy
of the United States will collapse. And
even in the face of a dynamic capitalist
economy, they are tenaciously clinging to
this view.
Michael Straight, editor of the New Re-
public, put it this way: "The Russians are
still laboring under the illusion that they
can win the world without a shot being
fired by Russian soldiers."
As long as that illusion is kept alive, the
Russians will probably not attempt-the sac-
rifices of a third World War.
But the danger is that time may destroy
this illusion. Faced by a successful Marshall
Plan, the Atlantic Pact, and the continuing
stability of our economy, the Russians may
despair and attempt to establish world
Communism by force.
Another reasonable interpretation is that
Russia at present is too weak to launch an
all-out war. This interpretation is highly
tenable in view of the fact that great dam-
age was inflicted in Russia by Hitler's arm-'
ies. The Soviet Union can hardly have re-
covered in five years from the effects of
World War II. Moreover, their productive
capacity nowhere approaches that of the
United States.
Yet, if the Kremlin is operating on this
Marxian tenet or if Russia is too weak to at-
tempt a major war, these utterances remain
sadly incongruous with the aggressive na-
ture of Soviet foreign policy since 1945. The
Soviet-controlled Balkan "buffers," the
Czechoslovokian coup, the occupation of
East Germany and Poland, the aid to the
Chinese Communists, the supply of arma-
ments to the North Koreans-all give tes-
timony to Soviet aggrandizement.
Of course, the occupation of the Balkans,
Poland, and East Germany was agreed up-
on at Yalta. The Czech coup was unique in
that it was a "national" revolution; no proof
of the employment of Russian troops or
armaments exists, although infiltration was
apparent.
In China and Korea, the Russians took a
step further. Not only have Russian agents
been present on the Orient scene but a
continuous stream of Russian armaments
are being supplied the Chinese and North
Korean Communists-for aggressive pur-
poses. But still no Russian troops have been
involved in the actual fighting.
Apparently, the Russians have been in-
terpreting the word "aggression" in a novel
way. In that case, semantics is highly im-
portant. It seems that the Free World's de-
finition of "aggression" and the Russian de-
finition are wide apart.
On Nov. 6, 1950, Jacob Malik presented a
very narrow definition of "aggression." Ac-
cording to the Russian viewpoint, a state
should be considered an aggressor if it:
"declares war on another country; invades
or bombs another country without declar-
ing war; imposes a naval blockade on ano-
ther country." Nowhere is the supplying of
armaments or the infiltration of expert re-
volutionists mentioned. On the other hand,
the United States and Britain have insisted
that these othe factors be taken into con-
sideration.
A more immediate danger, then, is that
the Russians-by their very narrow inter-
pretation of "aggression"-may wantonly
blunder into a third World War. Their
officiousness in the affairs of China, Ko-
rea, and other countries may do it.
Thus, the goal of the United States should
not only be to prepare for that time when
the Russians no longer hold the incredible
Marx-Spengler illusion that the capitalist
world will stagnate and destroy itself. We
should also be prepared in the event that
the Kremlin fortuitously blunders into
another war.
--Cal Samra

At The State . .. .
JOAN OF ARC, with Ingrid Bregman,
Jose Ferrer, and multitudinous others.
Adapted from Maxwell Anderson's play,
"Joan of Lorraine," the film version is
often marred by many of the difficulties in-
herent in the transition from stage to
screen, but often compensates for this in the
advantages offered by a mobile camera,
Technicolor, and vivid settings.
Too often, when adapting a play for
the screen the result is little more than
photographed theatre. This is the pitfall
this film agilely avoids.
Where the movie falls short of the play
is in the development of Joan's character.
There she is portrayed as a person of in-
telligence and wisdom. The movie, however,
treats her as a symbol; she is completely
unmotivated except where she blindly fol-
lows her "voices" or the advice of others;
she is but a reed blowing before the storm.
Other scenes do not come off quite so
well: Joan cavorting over mangled bodies
and broken battlements is almost ludicrous,
rather than heroic. In fact the battle scenes
themselves fell curiously flat; they were
bloody enough, but unreal, the photography
too beautiful and striking to be true. It is,
perhaps, unfair 'to make the comparison
here to the wonderful battle scenes in Oli-
vier's "Henry V", but it is obvious that such
was -the effect aimed at, and just as ob-
vious that the attempt was a failure.

Garg irl.. .
To the Editor:
IN THE FEBRUARY 21 issue of
The Daily Robert McColley
wrote what appeared to me to be
a rather unnatural letter of pro-
test concerning the much talked
about Garg Girl contest. The let-
ter more than smacked of a cer-
tain unsavory academic snobbery
that Michiganites are often ac-
cused of by their brother school at
East Lansing.
I think the Garg deserves a
round of applause for instigating
this new and much needed tradi-
tion, despite the evident formid-
able and frowning atmosphere ap-
parently surrounding us as por-
trayed by Mr. McColley's letter.
When the football season ends
school spirit and unity has a way
of fading into the background and
reaching its lowest ebb in the
rather bleak month of February.
Other schools (as well as alas,
"the more common element of our
populous") maintain this spirit
throughout the academic year by
traditions precisely like that of
the "Garg Girl."
It is evident that Mr. McColley
doesn't approve of the nature of
the contest, in that it is testing
physical pulchritude. On a cam-
pus in which there are many hon-
ors bestowed for mental achieve-
ments, I think there is room for
giving the physical its just deserts
occasionally. After all we aren't
just so many extended mental pro-
cesses wandering from class to
class. We do have bodies and they
are rather important despite the
fact that Mr. McColley believes
them to be "degrading' . . .
Also I'd like to comment on Mr.
McColley's particularly unnatural
view towards faces. It seems to me
that the face is in many ways a
mirror of the mind and if one has
a complete blank for a mind he
will have an equally uninteresting
face. The beauty of a face lies not
in the mask-like qualities of a nose
or a mouth or eyes but in what
lies behind them .
The only thing left to criticize
in the Gargoyle's fresh and wel-
comed attempt to put a little spirit
into things is perhaps the adver-
tising. It may be bizarre, it may
even rub our aesthetic souls the
wrong way. So what? The end in
that it goes to create a kind of
unity within the student body is
good, much too good to try to
discourage.
-Patty Jewett
** *
Generation's Music
To the Editor:
Re: Dave Thomas's review of the
new issue of "Generation."
Dismissing the music of Robert
Cogan's "String Quartet" as "a
justifiable bone to throw to prom-
ising composers now and then,"
Thomas goes on to say that the
essay on "Music and the Perform-
er" was the only piece in the mag-
azine he was "unable to finish."
The last sentence should be
amended, to include the string
quartet music itself. Obviously
Thomas had not the time or the
ambition even to begin to bang out
some of the melodies on his land-
lacy's piano.

In an otherwise superb review,
the singling out of the music as
being only for the creator himself
is an unwarranted, though under-
standable, lapse. As Thomas him-
self says, "there is something for
every reader in the current issue."
And I suspect there are many --
not exclusively the composer -
who found something rewarding
in this musical score. The langu-
age of music, though of course
needing translation into sound, is
hardly more esoteric than the
language of the other contempor-
ary arts.
-Wiley Hitchcock
* * *
SMusic Criticism ,
To the Editor:
WE WERE to consider the re-
views of Miss Goss and other
Daily critics seriously, we would
approach Hill Auditorium some-
what reluctantly, unless of course,
it were to hear the Boston, Phila-
delphia or the Royal Ahilharmon-
ic. We are referring to Miss Goss'
most recent effusions on Tues-
day's performance of the Cincin-
nati Symphony. Miss Goss finds
it difficult to understand "why
such an orchestra (the Cincinnati)
should be booked on a series with
ensembles like the Boston, the
Philadelphia, and the Royal Phil-
harmonic."
The answer is quite apparent,
there are not enough "great" or-
chestras to go around.
But there is more to it. If we
were to cut such groups as the
Cincinnati from our series, and
others were to do the same, then
these symphonies which seem to
give Miss Goss such shocking aes-
thetic experiences would, in time,
cease to exist.
The first role of these symphon-
ies is to provide good music for
the millions who rarely receive
what many of us, in the culturally
rich atmosphere of college towns
and large cities, take for granted.
Equally important would be the
loss of a desirable place to pro-
duce experienced professionals who
make our "great" symphonies pos-
sible. The major orchestras would
suffer greatly if we were to ignore
the vital contributions of such
smaller groups as the Dallas, Hous-
ton, Denver, and Cincinnati.
May we be permitted a few more
remarks? The neophyte music
critic is rarely satisfied with any-
thing but the best. Perhaps this
is necessary if he is to train his
ear for greater artistic discrim-
ination. Critics should, however,
not overlook the fact that music
is not produced only as a guinea
pig for the development of their
critical faculties, but also for peo-
ple who are humble enough to en-
joy music even though it might not
quite live up to a critic's ethereal
standards.
-Ralph G. Crouch,
Albert Rojnik
* * *
Garg Girl. .
To the Editor:
IN HIS EPISTLE printed in The
Daily on Feb. 21, Mr. McColley
has taken it upon himself to judge
the worth of the beauty contest
and has come to the conclusion
that it is most unworthy indeed. I

"'You Sure You've Got Him Locked Up Tight?"
- ~
ioi
-I__
~14
- j
C~R ~fl*~jAJ'.J6?~.. *5
Xeter T TH EITOR
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
llbelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
betcondensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
edtos

will be the first to admit that in
some of its more naked forms, the
"vulgar commercial beauty con-
test" is no more than that. How-
ever, in the type of contest spon-
sored by the Gargoyle (the con-
test which he mentions), the Mich-
igan Coed is being done a great
service.
We women on campus have been
all too often maliciously reminded
of the now famous slogan "Nine
of ten girls are beautiful and the
tenth goes to Michigan." The Garg
Girls whose pictures have so far
been printed by the magazine show
beyond a doubt that the state-
ment is not only false but prepos-
terous. May Garg continue long its
policy of the Garg Girl and may
Mr. McColley be forever doomed to
date "the tenth girl" for want of
knowledge.
-Dot Dryer,
Vin Kelley
-* * *
Advertising .
To the Editor:
THE EXTENT to which advertis-
tising has crept into every
phase of our existence is shown
by a sign recently placed in New
York subways.
"Bring your troubles to church
this Sunday;
"Millions leave them there each
week."
The advertisement was neatly
squeezed between a plug for shoe
polish and another for an innova-
tion in the production of girdles.
Just one of the many troubles
you can take to church next Sun-
day!
-Leah Marks
* * *
Conduct**
To the Editor:
IN THE February 25th edition of
The Daily, new standards of
conduct for the Stockwell girls
were made public. The only fault
I find with these regulations is
that they do not go far enough.
I would like to supplement them,
with the aim of making the ac-
complishment of their mission
more absolute. These additional
rules are as follows:
1. Removal of all dual seats,
couches, etc.; and the partition-
ing of the lounges, one side for
the boys, another for the girls.
2. Adoption of a chaperone
service, thus enforcing the rules
of proper conduct.
3. Curtailment of Jazz music
from the East Quad Radio Sta-
tion, WEQN, as this type of enter-
tainment tends toward feet tap-
ping, a highly improper practice.
4. Wearing of weighted shoes
by all girls, thus removing any
temptation to lift either or both
legs from the floor.
5. Conversation naturally must
be replaced by notes, which after
being properly censored, will be
delivered to the persons con-
cerned.
With the adoption of these ad-
ditional measures, along with
those already imposed, and the
dampness of Ann Arbor weather,
the chastity of University women
will be preserved.
-Warren Rudner
More on Hanlon . .
To the Editor:
HOW CAN B. S. Brown compare
Hanlon Won't Go with such
universally acclaimed master-
pieces as A Midsummer Night's
Dream and King Lear? Is
he serious? Come now, Mr.
Brown, don't let y o u r zeal
for trying to rebut a poorly rt
ten drama criticism run off with
your reason. Your letter shows
that you were looking for some

signs of mature analysis in The
Daily's criticism. When you failed
to find it you were righteously
incensed. The result was your
letter which obviously shows that
your past experience as a drama
critic were forgotten in theheat
of writing it. Two wrongs do not
make a right.
The student players who under-
took the production of Hanlon de-
serve much credit. The under-
taking of such a financially risky
venture is in the true American
tradition; The staging of an un-
known author's work is also in
the same American tradition but
also a part of our common tradi-
tion is the writing of analytical
reviews based on the intrinsic
worth of the work performed.
That was lacking as B. S. Brown
so dramatically pointed out but
still that was no excuse for au-
thoring a meaningless outburst
of emotions,
--Ronald Seavoy

his views concerning capital pun-
ishment. Being a graduate stu-
dent, Mr. Adomian, (like many
others even less qualified, has
taken the seat of judgment and
begun to bestow his profound wis-
dom upon the conduct and wel-
fare of fellow human beings. Un-
fortuntaely, he is not alone in his
insistance on the 'iron hand' in
treating criminals. "We have es-
tablished a new *nd disgusting
precedent of sympathy for the
murderer rather than the victim,"
he remarks. An eye for an eye,
a tooth for a tooth; you're a citi-
zen of thewrong government my
friend-there are some who would
welcome you with open arms.
Mr. Adomian says you psycholo-
gists, sociologists, and lawyers can
go home now-so long boys. Take
your knowledge, progress and hu-
manity with you; don't you rea-
lize that this is a wicked world, a
world in which the politicians of
a state legislature have to pro-
pose capital punishment every
two years, to appease those
staunch and courageous citizens
who would stop a stream of blood
by making it a torrent
Throughout history, Mr. Ado-
mian, your acute wisdom has been
thought and applied. Men have
been beaten, mutilated, branded
and tortured to death. Courage-
ous men like you have taken re-
sponsibility for the dead, and
slaughtered hundreds for their
appeasement-what a great det-
errent against crime, look at the
records, Mr. Adomian, go on look
at them!
If murderers were a strange
species of animal, which a lot of
narrow-minded people mistaking-
ly believe, then there would be
ample reason and purpose for ex-
tinguishing them, and thus rid-
ding our race of ,11 murder and
other violent crimes. But it has
been proven that they are not,
murderers come from all walks..
of life.
At least the killer has had some
reason that provoked him to kill.
What have we, as society, to show
for our killing in revenge? I as-
sure you, Mr. Adomian, that 'a
murderer who is rehabilitated is
sufficiently punished for his crime
by having to live with the horror
of his deed the rest of his life.
Kill, not cure, has proven-utterly
unsuccessful as a deterrent, prog-
ress and knowledge dmand that
we try something better. Please
give it a chance, Mr. Adomian.
-Richard D. Helmrich
* * *
New DOB ...
To the Editor:
MANY THANKS for the new
format of the DOB.
It not only saves time for read-
ers and department secretaries,
but it increases the efficiency of
the D.O.B. by insuring that the
reader will not miss a page of it.
-Milton Borden

.
4

l

Liberty
T HEY THAT can give up essen-
tial liberty to obtain a little
temporary safety deserve neither
liberty nor safety.
-Benjamin Franklin
id~tr~jijan zif

Military
Caution

THE DEATH OF Maj. Gen. Bryant E.
Moore was the third such disaster since
the beginning of the Korean episode. Pre-
vious to the Ninth Corps commander's death
Eighth Army commander Walton H. Walker
and Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, of the 24th
Division, had died in Korea.
From a military point of view, if not from
a humanitarian outlook, it is more disaster-
ous to lose a member of the General Staff
than a man of lesser rank. These men have
gone through long years of expensive train-
ing to store up the knowledge of warfare
that they have. And on the battlefield, they
have become acquainted with the situation
so that it is usually inexpedient and danger-
ous to replace them.
In short, no country can afford to take
chances in losing its top officers.
The daring general is the foolhardy gen-
eral. In setting an example for his men, he
is endangering them by placing their com-
manders life in jeopardy. Such exploits
should be left to good junior officers, who
can adequately handle the job of inspira-
tional leadership. The same is true of recon-

Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed 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 Lipsiy. .........Editorial Director
Dave Thomas ......... .Feature Editor
Janet Watts............Associate Editor
Nancy Bylan..........Associate Editor
James Gregory........Associate Editor
Bill Connolly............Sports Editor
Bob Sandell.... Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton.... Associate Sports Editor
Barbara Jans..........Women's Editor
Pat Br'ownson Associatb Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Daniels........Business Manager
Waiter 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
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i.

Capital
To the

Punishment .. .
Editor:

"KILL THE Beast," says Mr.
Adomian. I wonder how many
others are singing the same tune.
In a letter to the Editor last
Sunday Mr. Adomian expressed

BARNABY

Irs all over, Barnaby. The stolen
money is back in the bank. And the
policemen will take care of the bad j

If his imaginary Pixie and a
Ghost are all he's concerned
about, he'll go right to sleep.

Mr. O'Malley-O
CarefuIofE y,
that broken

"I

i

.5

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