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October 18, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-18

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WASHINGTON-The senate is ducking its
responsibility for voting Ambassador
Philip Jessup up or down as a delegate to
the United Nations.
One-third of the senators have gone
home and the number of absentees is ex-
pected to increase as the week wears on.
Party leaders believe, either by direct
check or grapevine rumor, that at least
10 Democrats oppose the nomination. In
this group they put Senators Byrd, Ro-
bertson, Smathers, Holland, McCarran,
Smith of North Carolina, Eastland, Mc-
Clellan, Stennis and Hoey.They would ex-
pect to pick up only a few Republicans to
offset this loss.
Others have agreed to suppoort Jessup but
have asked that the matter be dropped. Ma-
jority leader McFarland feels as of now that
he has no choice but to agree to it.
When senators are asked if Jessup can
represent this country at an international
conference with the equivalent of a scotch
"not proven" verdict against him, they duck.
The fact is that they are tired, fractious, fed
up; they are-not for the first time-also
obstinate. Jessup is a political load they
won't assume period.
Harold Stassen may claim a victory in
all this; perhaps he can so persuade peo-
ple, but his anti-Jessup activities have not
added to his stature in the capitol. On
both sides of the aisle, Senators cynically
suggest that he must be running for vice-
president on a Taft ticket. Reporters
credit him with inventing the doctrine of
guilt by assertion and have various de-
risive labels for him.
The Senate's refusal to act, if it continues,
will return to the State Department and
White House the responsibility for a solu-
tion. So far senators have not indicated any
desire to deprive the President of the right
to give Jessup an interim appointment. Some
of his foes would like that solution; they can
then still clamor about him.
The State Department, however has can-
celed a scheduled briefing of the UN dele-
gation until it gets a final answer. It is said
there that the Jessup experience, knowledge
and dialectical skill cannot easily be replac-
ed. But the Senate's refusal to act puts
State in an awkward position.
It has been suggested that no vote be
sought on any of the delegates but that
all be given interim appointments. This
would appear to assume that none of the
other members of the United Nations an
read or write and so will not realize wat
really happened. The delegation deserves,
if it is to be effective, better backing than
that. Its morale is not going to be too good
at best; Jessup is a favorite with his col-.
leagues and they are nothappy over what
is happening to him.
A few senators concede that all this is
highly unsatisfactory and they have tried to
spur their colleagues into acting. Senator
Sparkman, Democrat, chairman of the sub-
committee holding hearings on the nomina-
tion and Senator Hickenlooper, Republican,
are among them .But it appears to be one
struggle which naught availeth. After near.
ly a year of continuous session, the senate is
headed for the stable and it is not listening
to arguments it doesn't want to hear.
(Copyright, 1951, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

At The Michigan .. .
cardo Montalban and Cyd Charisse.
MADE AFTER the model of its myriad pre-
decessors; MGM's latest swashbuckler
has arrived in town, appropriately mounted
in Technicolor. Give it about three bells for
vim, vigor, and vitality, and a small jingle
for everything beyond.
Laid in California in the days before
Sutter and statehood, it manages to em-
body all the old cliches and suggest a few
new ones before the fine hilt-holding hand
of Senor Montalban sets everything to
rights. But its movement is swift, its at-
mosphere bright, and except for a dirty
trick at the end, its plot is tolerable. In
fact, by the time villain Gilbert Roland
tastes the steel of Montalban's sword, and
heroine Cyd Charisse claims the whole of
his passions, a century of law and order
seems like a rather dreary recompense.
Montalban delivers the heroics with grace
and nonchalance. He is possibly the least
embarrassed member of the cast with the
fancy Sabatini dialogue. Miss Charisse is not
so much at ease, but dances prettily on the
marble patio. George Tobias and J. Carroll
Naish furnish comic relief.
Add native customs of infinite future pos-
sibility: female bedwarmers provided with
every hotel room.
-Bill Wiegand



"Get Thai Thing Out Of he Way!"







WASHINGTON-In the person of ex-
Democratic Chairman William Boyle,
one of the minnows of the politics-business-
government game has now been success-
fully served up, deep fat fried, on a sizzling
platter. It is very odd indeed, however, that
no one at all seems to be fishing for the
trout and the salmon.
Previous reports in this space have al-
ready indicated that one first rate fish-
ing ground is the Federal Power Com-
mission. But anglers might do even better
to try the Office of Alien Property, in the
Department of Justice, where they run the
businesses seized in war-time from the
Germans and other enemy nationals.
The case of General, Aniline and General
Dyestuffs, two inter-connected, formerly
German chemical corporations which cur-
rently make profits of $7,000,000 a year, is
an interesting illustration of the money to
be made by knowing the right people. Back
in the war years, when Leo Crowley was
made Alien Property Custodian, almost his
first act was to throw out the former man-
agement of General Aniline and General
Dyestuffs. In those days, Crowley was close
to Victor Emmanuel, the financier who is as
much a politician-fancier as he is a horse-
fancier. Naturally the new management in-
stalled by Crowley was Emmanuel-domi-
* * *
ONE OF THOSE who benefitted by this
happy transformation was another Em-
manuel man, the former Secretary of De-
fense, Louis A. Johnson. Although presum-
ably fully engaged and even overburdened
by his duties as a Washington lawyer with a
large and lucrative political practice, John-
son was named President of General Dye-
stuffs at a salary of $50,000 a year. Possibly
Johnson was able to earn his salary wtihout
undue strain because General Dyestuffs is
mainly an incorporated patent pool, mak-
ing no grave demands on its officers.
From 1942 until 1947, Johnson drew his
$50,000 a year with pleasing regularity.
Then in 1947 Howard Hughes threw Jack
Frye out of the presidency of Transconti-
nental and Western Air Corporation. The
unfortunate Frye had always been a gen-
erous contributor to the Democratic party,
and was personally close to the then.
Democratic chairman, the late Robert
Hannegan. A place had to be found for
him. So the former president of General
Aniline was dismissed to outer darkness.
Johnson was removed from the presidency
of General Dyestuffs. And Frye was com-
fortably installed in' both jobs, from which
he is now drawing $97,000 a year.

Meanwhile, the former General Counsel
of General Aniline and General Dyestuffs
was also pushed off the gravy train, and
Steptoe and Johnson, Louis Johnson's law
firm, grandly stepped aboard. Johnson must
have been more than consoled for his loss at
General Dyestuffs by this new appointment
as General Counsel of the two companies. In
1948, Steptoe and Johnson drew a cool $67,-
000 from General Aniline and $25,000 from
General Dyestuffs; in 1949 the consolidated
fee was $87,000, and in 1950, $84,000.
These large lawyer's fees have a rather
special interest, since the battalions of pub-.
licly salaried attorneys in the Justice De-
partment's Alien Property Office do a very
large part of the legal work for the corpora-1
tions under the office's control. There is in-
terest also in the reports that Louis Johnson
is graciously destined to be ultimate buyer
of the two companies, instead of Victor Em-
manuel as first planned.
* * *
BUT EVEN IF Johnson does not end by
gaining control of these huge and pro-
fitable properties, he ought. at any rate to
feel that he has done pretty well so far. He
and his law firm had received from General
Aniline and General Dyestuffs just about
half a million dollars by the end of 1950, and
Steptoe and Johnson are still on the payroll.
This makes the wretched Boyle look a min-
now indeed.
In the Alien Property Office there are
other curious cases, such as that of the
small company which William ' Siskind,
brother of ex-Boyle-law partner Max Sis-
kind, is reported to be trying to charge
over $100,000 for legal services. Yet Sis-
kind, despite the size of his bill, is still
almost a minnow next to Louis Johnson,
the counsel for Pan-American Airways
with its ramifying political power; the
j Democratic friend of Victor Emmanuel,
who is now a Taft-backer; the man whom
Senator Taft's close lieutenant, Senator
Owen Brewster of Maine and Pan Ameri-
can ,wanted to confirm as Secretary of
Defense without inquiry or debate.
No one who knows the business-politics-
government game should be surprised by
Johnson's success in the Alien Property Of-
fice. No one is even talking about a solu-
tion of the twin problems that beget this
sort of success-the method of financing po-
litical campaigns and the need for perma-
nent, professional public service. Perhaps
the Boyle-hunting Republicans are ignoring
these problems and forgetting about the big
fish, because so many of the big fish are.
friends of theirs.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune, inc.)

4 A
The Daily welcomes communications fronm 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
be condensed, edite odr withheld from publicationrat the discretionsofte

Washington Merry-Go-Round

WASHINGTON-The dramatic inside story
on the Argentine revolt that failed is
that the uprising actually was a trial run,
staged largely to unnerve the government
and prepare the citizenry for bigger things
to come.
Moreover, the real masterminds of the'
anti=Peron movement, who privately gave
this experimental revolt only one chance in
five of succeeding, have not been caught.
Gen. Benjamin Menendez and other re-
tired army officers now under arrest were
merely volunteer "front men" for the test.
Here is the play-by-play story of what
really happened: Resentment against the
Perons, long smoldering among the "elite"
in all three branches of the armed forces,
flared into active opposition when the dicta-
tor's blonde wife, Eva, a one-time chorus
girl, sought the vice-presidential nomination
for next month's elections.
Real fact is that this attitude was more
social than political in origin. For army
and navy officers traditionally have been
drawn from Argentina's "better" families
and have bitterly resented Evita's back-
ground. Hostility toward the Peron regime,
which played the workers off against Ar-
gentina's 400, grew out of class hatred
rather than any real objection to the glib
Gaucho's totalitarian methods.
The threat of Evita's assendancy to the
vice-presidency, with the ever-present men-
ace that she might step up to rule the coun-
try if anything happened to her husband,
was more than this group could swallow. As
revealed in this column several weeks ago,
influential spokesmen for the army delivered
an ultimatum and Eva was forced to relin-
quish her ambition.
* *' *

had been secretly conferring with rebelli-
ous officers of the army, navy, and air
force, planning a follow-up to the ulti-
matum on Eva.
While the radical and socialist parties
combatted Peron openly during the last five
years, the conservatives adopted a passive
role, presenting no candidates for presiden-
tial or congressional elections but occa-
sionally criticizing the regime. Now, they
have decided on action-and the armed
forces have responded to their overtures,
something the other parties never could
The strategy agreed upon by the civilian
and military conspirators called for a test of
strength to throw the Perons off balance and
alert the public to the existence of anti-
administration sentiment in the armed
forces. Such a move might not make sense
elsewhere but is strictly tailored to Atgen-
tine national psychology.
* * *
GENERAL MENENDEZ, a retired officer
with great prestige in all the services,
offered to front for the active military men
involved, during this first attempt. By draw-
ing lots, 20 per cent of those committed to
the movement in each service were assigned
to take part immediately; it was understood
that only in the unlikely event of a prompt
and overwhelming response among the civil-
ian population would the bulk of the mili-
tary rebels go into action.
However, even this limited plan could
not be fully carried out. At the last minute,
Peron, aware that something was brewing
but not sure what, began making large-
scale, random transfers of command with-
in all the services. The rebels, seeing their
organization threatened, moved their D-
Day forward 48 hours (it had originally
been scheduled for Sunday, Sept. 30, when
the Peronist-controlled workers would be
harder to round up for counteraction).
The revolution failed, as it had been almost
certain to do; but the immediate objective
was gained. By taking the initiative in open
revolt, the Conservatives showed they could
count on support in the armed forces and
thus placed themselves in an advantageous
position to bargain with other opposition
parties in forming a coalition for a second
and bigger strike.
This is now scheduled for about six months

Swarthout Again ...
To the Editor:
THE first time I read the Mich-
igan Daily was when Virginia
Voss wrote her forthright article
about , the musical concert of
Gladys Swarthout. I was struck
by Miss Voss' article. I have
heard of and a b o u t Gladys
Swarthout ever since I can re-
member, probably have heard her
sing in years gone by, but although
I did not hear this concert, her
face, writeup and everything, ap-
peared to me just as Miss Voss
said. And I am sure she is just
like that.,
Isn't she the singer who was
made by her husband Frank
Chapman? Some mid-western girl
without much to her, who came
to New York, and fell in with
someone who spent much money
and time on her. She doesn't
have it in her, look at that face,
it has been passe for years. May-
be when she was young and sweet,
there was a lilt to her voice, but
not now. She does not possess the
personality in the first place to
be a great singer, the love of art,
the depth of character. I think
Virginia Voss showed much spirit
and fire herself to publish such a
straightforward condemnation of
such a well-publicized person. And
did you read the sugarized write-
up in the Ann Arbor News about;
While I am on the subject of!
these Lecture Series, I personally
don't think you have a good list
at all. I would not walk around
the corner to hear Alben Barkley
or half the others listed. You do,
however, have some very informa-
tive lectures given free; a Political
Science talk this Tuesday in the
Rackham Amphitheater, a Moving
Picture in the Kellogg Auditorium
4:10 Wednesday, and another fine
talk Friday in Angell Hall about
Astronomy. All these three are
very good indeed. Those Lecture
Series are advertised too much,
and they don't stand up.
-Frances Burns
Efficient Education..
To the Editor:
THIS is my third year as a Lit-
erary College student, and I
have found what I heard about
the sins of a large university are
only too true. In order to accom-
modate a large number of students
and mete out the lowest common
denominator of knowledge, it is
necessary for practically every de-
partment to offer vague and gen-
erally superficial courses as "ore-
requisites" to the subjects that
students really want.
Administrative red tape forces
us into ridiculous situations which
detract from the value of our edu-
cational experience. For example,
I am now forced to waste two of
my five elections on courses I
despise, simply because I must
take them in order to get at the
subjects I really want.
Little has been done to make
the dose more palatable. The in-
troductory courses oscillate be-
tween almost childish pipes and
memorizing rat-races. The cali-
ber of instruction is usually poor,
giving only a dim view of the sub-
ject's scope. If u competent teach-

er does happen to be teaching
one of the large introductory lec-'
ture courses, he can spend little
time on his pupils. Many a po-
tential English or Economics ma-
jor-and a good one too-has been'
brushed off by the cold iniperson-
ality of a dryasdust "basic course.
A Michigan Dean once. re-
marked, "Education is the only
commodity which people pay for
and then leave on the counter."
If this is the type of dime-store
education that Michigan has de-
cided upon, then they can keep
it. I don't want any.
-Donald R. Markinson
The Seventh Day . , -
To the Editor:
JOHN Vriend's letter (Daily. Sat-
urday, -October 13) expressing
satisfaction with the current re-
strictions on library hours, is truly
amazing. He writes, in part, "re-
gardless of expense the library
ought to be closed on Sunday. The
Sabbath, in all Christian coun-
tries, is a day of worship. Those
students who wish, from private
motives, to flout the custom of
Sabbath observance and hence
the divine decree on which it is
basod can surely study in their
rooms." To repeat, amazing!
These questions came to mind:
on what grounds does Mr. Vriend
imply :
1. That the United States is a
"Christian country?"
2. That his particular motions
of "Sabbath observance" a r e
based on a divine decree?
3. That only out of perverse
"private motives," a dark phrase,
does anyone's ethical views dif-
fer from his?
4. That those whose ethical
ideas do fail to coincide with his
ought to keep them quietly tucked
away, out of sight, "in their
Mr. Vriend, I think, in his sug-
gestions, reflects a common er-
ror-the enactment of one's per-
sonal prejudices into Divine Law.
Those of us. who do not presume
to legislate morals for the uni-
verse, must kick vigorously.
Without entering into a gen-
eral analysis, it seems clear that
any position which considers the
attempt to acquire knowledge as
being, in some sense, immoral (in
Mr. Vriend's phrase) "flouting the
custom of Sabbath observance")
rests on rather shaky supports.
Come, Mr. Vriend, this is a com-
munity of students, not a Sunday
-Arty Goldberger
Exchange Dinners .. .
To the Editor:
ATTENTION: Independent Co-
eds! -
Kiss your fraternity man good-
bye! Administration deems him
unfit dinner companion!
-Sandy Gaines
SL on Discrimination,* *
To the Editor:
AS YOU most likely know by now
the Student Legislature at its
meeting on October 10, 1951, pass-
ed a motion "that the legislature
will give its utmost cooperation to
campus groups in developing. pro-
grams aimed at eliminating dis-

The Daily Official Bulletin is an 7
official publication of the Universitya
of Michigan for which the MichiganIi
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- h
bility.. Publication in it is construe-c
tive notice to all members of thee
University. Noticeseshould be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
2552 Administration Building before
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on saturday).
VOL. LXII, NO. 219
ITo the 'Members of the Faculties of the
There will be a special meeting oft
the general faculty of the Universitys
at 4:15 p.m., Monday, October 29. inI
the Rackhan Lecture Hall. All mem-
bers of the University teaching staff, of
all ranks, including Teaching Assist-7
ants and Teaching Fellows, are cordi-
ally invited. I am particularly eagerI
to greet the staff and discuss with youe
some of the things of fundamental in-1
terest to the University. I hope that
all those who can possibly do so will
plan to attend this meeting.
Harlan Hatcher4
Faculty, College of Engineering: Meet-
ing of the Faculty, Fri., Oct. 19, 4:15
p.m., 348 W. Engineering Building.
Lecture Course Ushers, report at East]
Door of Hill Auditorium at 7:30 p m.
for Lecture tonight.
Personnel Request
The Civil Service Commission of Can-l
ada announces an examination for For-
eign Service Officers for Canadian stu-
dents. These positions require at least
and are open to graduates and senior
students, preferably in political sci-
ence, history, geography, economics. or
law. Application forms should be filed
not later than Nov. 3, 1951. Complete
details and application.blanks are avail-
able at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building.
Department of State and United Na-
tions Internships:1
All students interest'ed in applyingI
for Department of State and United
Nations Internships are reminded that
they are expected to take and pass
the United States Civil Service Com-
mission's Junior Management Assistant
examination. Information relative to
the giving of this examination may be
found on the bulletin board of the
Department of Political Science.
Academic Notices
Geometry Seminar. Thurs., Oct. 18,
4 p.m., 3001 A.H. Dr. Harary will speak
on 'The Number of Graphs."
Algebra I Seminar. Thurs., Oct. 13,
3 p.m., 3011 Angell Hall.
Psychology Colloquium. Fri., Oct. 19,
Rackham Assembly Hall (third floor),
4:15 p.m. Mr. Donald Pelz, .Study Di-
rector, Survey Research Center, will
speak on "Power and Leadership in the
First - line Supervisor." Refreshments
at 3:45.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, will be heard at
criminatory practices wherever
they may exist."
The following letter was sent to
the presidents of Interfraternity
Council and the Panhellenic As-
"It has long been felt by many
members of groups having vested
interest in the problems of dis-
crimination in campus organiza-
tions, that it is the sole right and
responsibility of these groups to
handle their own problems. The
SL feels that with the interruption
of its legislation in this field, these
groups have the opportunity to
prove that they have been working
in good faith. The legislature will
continue to give these groups the
utmost cooperation in developing
their programs, but hopes they can
find solutions for themselves and
that it will not be necessary for
student government to return to a
legislative program."
-Leonard Wilcox, Jr.
President, SL
* * *
The Bitter One
To the Editor:

I HAVE READ criticisms in the
Daily, but the tepid hogwash
dribble that comprised the review
of Voyage Surprise is the worst ev-
er. Derogatory wit is worth its
weight in gold compared to that
spineless review. An attack of a
movie takes thought and effort;
and if nothing else it provides a
good laugh. But he who is witless
enough to write in black and white
'that the word "comedy" was in-
vented for Voyage Surprise ought
to go back with an ACD under his
arm to English I, and never be al-
lowed to pull me in again.
-William Himelhocb
EVERY scientific truth goes
through three stages. First
people say it conflicts with the
Bible. Next, they say it has been
discovered before. Lastly, they say
they have always believed it.
-Louis Agassiz
NOTHING is really work unless
you would rather be doing
something else
-Sir James Barrie

7:15 Thursday evening, October 18, in
a recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
n Burton Tower. The program will
include a group of Irish melodies, and
compositions by Win. Bender, and hob
ert Schumann
Events Today
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet at 4 p.m., room 247 West Engineer-
ing Building. Prof. Charles Dolph will
give the second' of a series of two lec-
tures on "The Timoschenko Theory of
the Transverse Vibrations of Beams."
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting, 7:30
p.m., 311 West Engineering. Plans to
be made for weekend regatta, informal
sailing at Whitmore, and talk by Mr.
Boston. Shore school for new mem-
Alpha Phi Omega: Regular meeting,
7 p.m., Union. All members must be
present. All pledges and men interest-
ed in pledging meet at 7:15 p.m. in the
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m.
SKA Electorate. Annual Fall Meet-
ing, Lane Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Hillel Social Committee. Meeting, 4
p.m., Lane Hall.
Graduate School Record Concert: 7:45
p.m., East Lounge, Rackham. Bocher-
int: Cello concerto in B flat; Casals.
HINDEMITH: Quartet in E flat, 1943:
Budapest. Schubert: 9th Symphony in
C: Walter. All graduate studentsin-
vited; silence requested.
La p'tite causette meets from 3:30 to
5 p.m. in the south room of the Union
Deutsche Kaffeestunde: German Cof-
fee Hour, 3:15 to 4:30 p.m., Round Up
Room, League.
soaring Club. Meeting, 7 p.m., Room
1042 E. Engineering Building. Soaring
plans and election of officers. New
members welcome.
Coming Events
Motion Pictures, auspices of the Uni-
versity Museums. "Mountain Build-
ing," "Wearing Away of the Land," and
"The Andes." 7:30 p.m., Fri., Oct. 19, t
Kellogg Auditorium.
Department of Astronomy. Viltrs' -
Night, Fri., Oct. 19, 7:30 p.m. Mr. Karl
G. Henize will lecture on "The Clouds
of Magellan." After the lecture in
3017 Angell Hall, the Students' Observa '
tory on the fifth floor will be open
for "telescopic observation of Jupiter
and a nebula, if the sky is clear, or
for inspection of the telescopes and
planetarium, if the sky is cloudy. Chil
dren must be accompanied by adults,
Episcopal Student Group: Holy Com-
munion and breakfast at 7 a.m. and
Holy Communion at 12:10 p.m. on Fri-
Hillel Foundation:LFriday evening
services, 7:45 p.m., Lane Hall, to be
followed by Fireside Discussion led by
Professor William Haber of the Eco-
nomics Department, Refreshments.
Inter-Guild Workshop. Sat., Ot. 20,
Lane Hall, 3-5 p.m. Mr. Jack Pether-
bridge will speak on: "The impact of
Guilds on Campus Through Their In-
dvidual Members." Discussion groups
will be held and Smorgasbord served at.
5 p.m. (Small fee).
Newman Club. Open House, 8-12
p.m., Fri., Oct. 19, in the basement of
Saint Mary's Chapel. All Catholic
students and their friends invited.

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Chuck Elliott .........Managing Editor
Bob Keith .......... ...City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vern Emerson ...........Feature Editor
Rich Thomas...........Associate Editor,.,
Ron Watts ............Associate Editor
Bob vaughn ..........Associate Editor
Ted Papes ..............Sports Editor,
George Flint ...Associate Sports Editor
Jim Parker ... Associate Sports Editor
Jan James...........Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut, Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Miller.........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy, Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ... Advertising Manager
Sally Fish ...........Finance Manager
Stu Ward.........Circulation Manager

Telephone 23-24-1


FOR PERON, this meant that his worst
nightmare had come true. He has always
been aware of the "social" enmity to his po-
licies in the officer corps; but, unlike the
diplomatic service, he could not afford a
wholesale purge among the military, for fear
of weakening it beyond repair.
Insetad, the "strong man" tried to buy
loyalty with extravagant pay raises and a
host of special privileges. For instance, of-
ficers could import rationed luxury items
duty-free, then resell them at a fat profit.
Peron also sought to introduce "reliable"
,.1~vvuitc, intn-rthe n rf all +hraPPrinPC

Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
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All your Fairy Godfather needs now to
take off for the planets and stars is a
launching platform-Ah, your porch roof!

SI daresay they're eager to.tell
heir grandchildren they saw
my epoch-making flight? Veryt

But if you insist, Barnaby-to
nourish me for my trip through



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