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November 14, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-14

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SL Elections

* * *
THE PRIMARY responsibility of a citizen
in any democratic society is to get out
and vote.
Representative government is based up-
on this premise; it is from this very voting
of the mass that it derives its claim to
fulfilling the demands of the majority
of its citizens. ;
On this campus, the chief gripe of the
students is their inability to make them-
selves heard in the higher branches of the
Administration. They claim that they have
no voice in reaching the decisions which ef-
fect them most of all. They label the Uni-
versity over-paternalistic, overly regimented.
Perhaps it is all of this, but the students
themselves are the culprits. In SL they have
a representative body which has spoken for
them, and successfully.
But in order to perform its function as
a representative of the student body, the
Student Legislature must be selected by
all the students. This can only be accom-
plished by a mass turnout of student voters
at the election booths today and tomorrow.
It is the responsibility of each individual
to aid in making the student voice reach
University authorities. SL elections provide
this chance, and the student who fails to
vote is encouraging infringement on the
rights of the person he knows best-himself.
-Diane Decker
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
The world should know by now that in-
vective is the common coin of Soviet diplo-
macy. So there is no need to take Mr. Vi-
shinsky's speech at Paris too solemnly or
even to take it at its face value. Mr. Molo-
tov was hard as flint in his speech that
opened the 1946 Assembly of the United
Nations, yet by the end of that Assembly
he had agreed to the peace treaties with
Italy and the Balkan satellites.
-Washingon Post

* * * 3
The apathetic campus reaction to this
fact has many legislators frankly worried.
Student Legislature needs a big vote this
time, needs a rousing vote of confidence.
But a rather dull campaign, plagued by a
lack of burning issues, has substantially re-
inforced the usual lethargic response to
For the past two years, the total vote has
hovered around the 7,000 mark. This fall
there are whispers that it may not reach
It is ironic that this crescendo of in-
ertia should occur now when SL can point
with more justifiable pride to the past
semester than perhaps any other in its
six year history.
This semester, SL gave a solid demonstra-
tion of possessing the courage of its con-
victions, as it risked its voice in the Student
Affairs Committee to pressure the Univer-
sity into taking action on library hours. Al-
though there was talk in the Administration
Building before the SL walkout, the overt
act undoubtedly catalyzed the University1
into action.
This semester, SL has been making pro-
gress in its bias clause program. After the
time-limit-veto last spring, policy veered to
a course of cooperation with the Inter Fra.-
ternity Council, clearly the best place for
concrete anti-clause action to originate, if
the IFC is capable of such action.
SL has continued the long and perhaps
futile fight for a Thanksgiving Holiday.
Painstaking work has been done-the lack
of results is not because of a lack of ef-
SL has struggled for student representa-
tion on various policy groups, such as the
University Lecture Committee, which direct-
ly affects students. Again, the work has been
behind the scenes- but in this case visible
results may be imminent.
Many of the more minor SL functions
might also be mentioned. Sponsorship of pep
rallies, orientation work-a lot of unsung
What this boils down to is the bare fact
that SL vitality needs and deserves every
vote--that every student has a duty to
support SL at least to the extent of cast-
iig a ballot. -Crawford Young

Washingtcon Merry-Go-Round

AFTER SEVERAL years of extended de-
bate, a Universal Military Service and
Training plan has been presented to Con-
gress by a commission appointed last June.
The bill provides that all eighteen year old
youths serve in the National Security Train-
ing Corps for six months. Such a plan, how-
ever, will be a failure, for it does not accom-
plish its prime purpose: training America's
youth to fight if a war starts.
In six months, as the military have ar-
gued before, a young man cannot possibly
get enough training to enable him to fight,
especially if there is a long delay between
his discharge and eventual recall to active
duty. And even if he did receive sufficient
training, the weapons he used would be
obsolete in a few years.
Another aspect to the military side of the
picture is the severe manpower shortage, a
result of the low birth rate of the depression
years. There are only 800,000 physically fit
eighteen year olds eligible for UMT. After
using up the present supply of 19-35 year
olds, the regular Armed Forces will have to
draw from the same pool.
If this ever happens and all eighteen year
olds go into UMT as planned, the Army,
which needs 900,000 men a year, would find
it difficult to maintain its quota of 3.5 mil-
lion men. The only way the problem could
be solved would be to extend the term of duty
of those presently in service. Otherwise,
there will be a severe conflict between the
Armed Forces and UMT for men.
Also to be taken into consideration is
the improbability of passing- even a weak
.UMT bill during an election year. Although
the American Legion has pledged full sup-
port, other groups such as the Methodist
Congress have condemned the plan. Con-
gress will probably have a weather eye
peeled to the effect of the bill upon the
electorate in general. What they will prob-
ably do, in order to stay on everyone's good
side, is let the plan ride for a while and
then pass an even weaker form of it.
Last year's Manpower Bill is an example
of what can happen to a military bill even
in an off-election year. It, like UMT, was
given special Congressional priority, but it
drifted through various committees for al-
most five months before being passed, a
shadow of its former self. An example of
what Congressional attitude toward the mili-
tary may be in the coming year is the pro-
posal that the defense spending budget be
cut by eleven billion dollars.
As far as higher education is concerned,
the plan will not put too much of a crimp
in universities' schedules. Students gradu-
ating from high school in June and going
into UMT will only miss a half year of
college. Those already in school who re-
ceive an induction notice for the follow.
ing June will likewise miss a half year.
UMT could also cut deeply into the na-
tion's economy and have a profound effect
upon the thinking of America's youth. But
as it stands at the present time, it is rela-
tively cheap and harmless, in fact so harm-
less that it cannot possibly accomplish its
purpose, and will probably be a general
waste of time.
--Jerry Helman
Cyrano's Creed
WHAT WOULD you have me do?
Seek the patronage of some great man,
And like a creeping vine on a tall tree
Crawl upward, where I cannot stand alone?
No thank you! Dedicate, as others do,
Poems to pawnbrokers? Be a buffoon
In the vile hope of teasing out a smile
On some cold face? No thank you! Eat a toad
For breakfast every morning? Make my knees
Callous, and cultivate a supple spine-
Wear out my belly grovelling in the dust?

No thank you! Scratch the back of any swine
That roots up gold for me? Tickle the horns
Of Mammon with my left hand, while my
Too proud to know his partner's business,
Takes in the fee? No thank you! Use the fire
God gave me to burn incense all day long
Under the nose of wood and stone? No thank
Shall I go leaping into ladies' laps
And licking fingers?-or-to change the
Navigating with madrigals for oars,
My sails full of sighs and dowagers?
No thank you! Publish verses at my own
Expense? No thank you! Be the patron saint
Of a small group of literary souls
Who dine together every Tuesday? No
I thank you! Shall I labor night and day
To build a reputation on one song,
And never write another? Shall I find
True genius only among geniuses,
Palpitate over little paragraphs,
And struggle to insinuate my name
Into the columns of the Mercury?
No thank you! Calculate, scheme, be afraid,
Love more to make a visit than a poem,
Seek introductions, favors, influences?-
No thank you! No, I thank you! And again
I thank you!-But .-.
To sing, to laugh, to dream,
To walk in my own way and be alone,
Free, with an eye to see things as they are,
A voice that means manhood-to cock my hat
Where I choose--At a word, a Yes, a No,
To fight-or write. To.travel any road
Under the sun, under the stars, nor doubt
If fame or fortune is beyond the bourne-
Neuvrto mak l ine T have -nt heard

"Oh, No - Not Again - Im Tired"
ex*A'. --



WASHINGTON-Three figures in three
different parts of the world last week
pointed up the story of the world's hopes, its
pains, its fears.-
Figure No. 1 was a young girl whose cour-
age and graciousness won great sympathy,
but who in a way seemed a little sad-
because she represents a once-great empire
which has seen its best days and now has
to lean heavily on wealthy cousins and its
dominion children.
Figure No. 2 was an aged, valiant, Prime
Minister, returned to office at the age of 76
to guide the limping destinies of a country
whose stock market skidded to alarming
lows in a virtual vote of no confidence in
even his ability to cope with his nation's
Figure No. 3 was an American soldier who
flew home from Europe to report on his dif-
ficult, discouraging task of building up an
army to defend countries so war weary they
would almost prefer to be conquered than to
Of the three, Winston Churchill repre-
sented a brave attempt to revive private
enterprise in an area slowly being engulfed
in red tape and regulation; Princess Eliza-
beth represented the brave attempt of the
next generation to cope with problems
which their elders have so miserably failed
to solve; and General Eisenhower repre-
sented the thesis that from armed might
is derived peace.
All three, however, were symbols of hope
-tired, discouraged, lagging hope, it is true,
but nevertheless hope.
THAT HOPE IN each case, however, was
based on virtually the same foundation
-money from the U.S. Eisenhower has to
have more American money if he is to suc-
ceed in rearming Europe. Churchill will des-
perately need two billions if British finances
are not to reach the vanishing point. And it
was part of the Princess' job to help create
the goodwill so necessary for American-Bri-
tish economic cooperation.
However, money is not inexhaustible.
Furthermore, it is only a temporary palli-
ative. And while more money will be neces-
sary to bolster British finances and Euro-
pean armament, it is time we worked out
long-range plans that will give our Euro-
pean friends permanent hope-not cash-
and-carry hope.
As a result of my two visits to Europe this
year I would like to urge two deep-rooted and
permanent changes for Europe. Both are
purely American. They are two of the great
principles that have made us great, and
without them I do not think Europe can
long suvive.
One is a United States of Europe.
Two is applying the Declaration of Inde-
pendence to Europe.

in England, the chances are you will be a
servant, too. If your father worked at a
certain trade in Italy, the chances are you
would not be able to rise above his status
- unless you migrated to the United
Thus the great mass of the people, stuck
in one groove, with little chance of improv-
ing themselves, abandon hope.
That is why Communism, full of won.
derful though phony promises of a bright,
new horizon, brings hope-plus European
converts by the thousands.
Meanwhile we have sat on our handse
and failed to sell the greatest creed we
have-the Declaration of Independence.
We have passed out billions in dollars and
material things, but hardly two cents
worth of spiritual, cultural or philosophi-
cal things.
We have rebuilt factories, helped big busi-
ness, but have failed completely to attach
any of the basic principles of the Declara-
tion of Independence regarding lush profits
or workmen's opportunities.
POINT NO. 1. The United States of Eur-
ope, is indirectly the chief reason Gen-
eral Eisenhower flew back to Washington.
For in trying to build up a European
army, he has had to put the cart before
the horse. He has been like George Wash-
ington, who tried to draft the revolution-
ary army from the thirteen colonies. Each
colony reserved the right to decide how
many men it would send -to fight the Bri-
tish, how much they would be paid and
when they would be mustered out. Wash-
ington had no control over them except
the appeal to patriotism.
Likewise with Eisenhower. He has no more
control over the number of troops France
will send him than General Washington had
over the size of the Pennsylvania militia.
Out of Washington's experience with the
13 colonies, there was gradually forged a
United States of America. And out of Eisen-
hower's experience there may emerge a Uni-
ted States of Europe.
However, he needs a lot of political help
from the State Department, from the Bri-
tish, and from American public opinion
-help which he isn't getting.
For insance, he has been trying to get
the French to build jet engines in their own
factories, but using British blueprints. He
argues that the British have about the best
jet engine in the world, so there is no use
having the French spend a year fussing over
new plans to develop their own engine. Ike
wants production right now. The French
have the factories, but also they have the
national pride that demands that they de-
velop their own blueprints.
THIS ILLUSTRATION could be duplicated
a dozen times. The chief reason Europe

CAIRO-On leaving such a city as this, it is difficult not to give way
to a sense of despair. For here, in this curious, unpleasant at-r
mosphere, (the air has a sweet, cloying smell, rather like a baby's
diaper) it sometimes seems that the isolationists are right.; that we,
should retire into our continental Gibraltar, eat our lotus leaves while
we may, and await our inevitable end.3
Given a good deal more shrewdness and foresight than Lon-1
don and Washington have customarily displayed in these parts,
the situation might be glued together here, so that it can be
rendered more or less manageable for a time. But only for a'
time-and what happens after that?
The plain fact is that this is an essentially revolutionary situation.
It is true that Americans are apt to be overly horrified by the fan-
tastic contrast between wealth and poverty in such places as Egypt
(a contrast to which those from the "capitalist, reactionary" United
States are far less accustomed than Europeans). It is true that this
contrast has existed since the time of the Pharoahs. Yet the essential
fact remains.
THE STRUCTURE of society here-the ruthless exploitation of the
many by the very few who own all the land and therefore all the
wealth-simply cannot stand up indefinitely. For all sorts of techno-
logical and political reasons, some sort of basic and probably violent
change is inevitable here. In such a situation, those who stand for
violent change are likely ultimately to profit, while those who seem to
stand for things as they are will surely lose.
Under the above formula, the Soviets will profit and the West
will lose in the present world struggle, in such areas as this. Yet
the dilemma of the West is obvious. If only to keep the situation
glued together, it is tempting, and indeed for a time it may be
necessary for the Anglo-American partnership to use something
very like the technique of influence which the British used here
and elsewhere for many years and with considerable success.
The British, in effect, first created the ruling class of Pashas and
then controlled this class by bribes of one sort of another. The British
needed the Pashas simply because they needed a handle through which
to exercise their power in Egypt. British power was sometimes thus
exercised by subtle and indirect means. Often the means was most
simple and direct.
When, for example, Ernest Bevin perhaps unwisely put a stop
to the practice, the Egyptian politicians, and journalists whose
palms had been regularly greased by the secret funds of the British
Embassy were honestly indignant. They have since become profes-
sional Britain-baiters to a man.
Because the handle still exists, in the form of a small and by no
means incorruptible ruling. class, this technique or something like it
seems logical, and it might work for a time. But it cannot work in-
definitely, as the experience of the British all over this area has shown.
The fact is that the present ruling class cannot rule for very much
longer, and only rules now by going to any lengths whatsoever to dis-
tract the attention of the ruled from the misery of their condition.
* * * *
ALTHOUGH IT IS EASY to state the dilemma, it is impossible clear-
ly to see the way out of it. Yet two points may be worth considering.
In the first place, we ought to stop talking nonsense about
democracy. Talking about democracy is talking nonsense, as con-
cerns countries like this, where the great majority of the popula-
tion lives rather below the level of their animals. Democracy here'
means simply that politicians must outbid each other for the
support of the street mobs. This in turn leads straight to the most
vicious extremism-"Kill the Jews" yesterday, "Kill the British" to-
day, "Kill the Americans" tomorrow. A wise Anglo-American po-
licy here could bolster the moderates for a time, but if the moder-
ates are not assassinated anyway, the extremists will always overtake
them in the end.
The second point follows from the first. What is needed in this
sort of situation is a reasonably enlightened dictatorship. The model is
Turkey's Kemal Ataturk, who, by making basic changes, transformed
a crumbling, corrupt and anarchic society, much like Egypt's today,
into a modern state. Tough though it may have been, Ataturk's dic-
tatorship laid the groundwork for the democracy which now functions
so surprisingly well in Turkey.
The problem, of course, is to find your Ataturk-in a pinch,
we should certainly settle for a Reza Shah Pahlevi. It is hopeless
to expect a stooge of the West to exercise power-no stooge of the
West could rule. Any stooge of the Pashas, moreover, would in the
long run spell victory for the Soviets, since what is neededis pre-
cisely the sort of change, including land reform, which the Pashas
most fear.
At any rate, it is time to strip ourselves of our illusions. It comes
hard for any American to find himself advocating authoritarian rule
anywhere. But the fact remains-the kind of rational dictator who will
interest himself in the defense of his country and in the basic change
which his country needs to survive gs an independent state, is the best
we can hope for in such places as Egypt. It is also a great deal better
than anything we are likely to get.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

(Continued from rage 2)
:10 p.m., East Conference Room. Rack-
am Building. Speaker Dr. Leslie
White, Chairman of the Anthropology
Department. "The Role of Technology
and Cultural Change." Everyone Is in-
Doctoral Examination for Arnold Li-
onel Ducoffe, Aeronautical Engineering;
hesis: "An Analytical and Experi-
mental Investigation of the Response
Time for Quasi-Steady, viscous, Com--
pressible Flow in Capillary Tubing Ini-
tially Subjected to a StepFunction in
Pressure," Thurs., Nov. 15, 1077 East
Engineering Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman,
A. M. Kuethe.
Doctoral Examination for Henry Wal-
ter Habgood, Chemistry; thesis: "The
Dielectric Polarizations of Propane,
the Butanes, and the Pentanes," Wed.,
Nov. 14, 3023 Chemistry Bldg., 1 p.m.
Chairman, K. Fajans.
Astronomical Colloquium. Thurs.,
Nov. 15, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
Bart J. Bok, Professor of Astronomy
and Associate Director of the Harvard
College Observatory, will speak on the
results of his recent stay as an observ-
ing astronomer at the Boyden Station,
Bloemfontein, South Africa.
Seminar in Complex Variables: Wed.,
Nov. 14, 2:30 p.m., 247 West Engineer-
ing. Mr. G. Brauer will speak on
"Lebesque's Lemma.' *
Geometry Seminar will not meet this
Alexander Brailowsky, pianist, will
give the fifth program in the Choral
Union Series, Friday, November 16, at
8:30 o'clock. in Hill Auditorium. Mr.
Brailowsky will play a program of com-
positions by Bach, Beethoven, Schu-
mann, Debussy, Liszt, and a group of
Tickets (tax exempt) are on sale at
the offices of the University Musical
Society in Burton Tower; and will also
be on sale after 7:00 o'clock on the
night of the concert at the Hill Audi-
torium box office.
Organ Recital by Robert Noehren.
University Organist, 4:15 Wednesday
afternoon, Nov. 14, in Hill Auditorium.
This is the second in the current series
of three Wednesday afternoon recitals.
It will include works by Sowerby,'
Franck, Krenek, Alain, and Reger, and
will be open to the public.
Carillon Recital: The final program
in the fall series of carillon recitals by
Professor Percival Price, University Car-
illonneur, will be heard at 7:15 Thurs-
day evening, November 15. The recital
will include Brahms' Lullaby and Sap-
phic Ode, van der Heyden's Sonata for
Carillon, four English airs: Green-
sleeves, The Keys of Heaven, The Miller
of the Dee, and The Vicar of Bray. It
will close with Selection from Scherzo,
Op. 39, and Funeral March by Chopin.
Events Today
Society of Automotive Engineers.
Meeting to discuss Model Engine Hop-
Up and competition with Detroit Stu-
.dent Sections of S.A.E. All Model En-
gine Enthusiasts invited to attend. Rm,
229 West Engineering, 7:30 p.m.
Union Weekly Bridge Tournament
Union Ballroom, beginning at 7:15.
Elimination Tournament, 2 out of
three weeks to determine candi
dates whose admission will be paic
to National Tournament at Detroit
Leland Hotel on Dec. 1. Coeds ma
sign out for 11:30 permission. Every-
one is welcome. Wed. is also Master-
point night.
Congregational-Disciples Guild: Sup-
per Discussion Groups, 5:30 to 7 p.m..


at the Guild House. Freshman Discus-
sion Group, 7 to 8, Guild House.
Electrical Engineering Research Disr
cussion Group: Dr. Henry Gomberg will
speak on the "Statistical Basis for the
Measurement of Radioactivity," 4:00 p.-
m., 2084 East Engineering.
Westminster Guild: Meet Dr. Arthur
Mosher of India at Tea 'N' Talk, 4-6
p.m. Foreign Students will be special
MORE .... MORE .. MORE .... MORE
Engineering Council: Meeting, 7:15
p.m.. West Engineering Annex. All
members please attend whether notified
by mail or not.
Michigan Arts Chorale. Meet 7 p.m.,
University High School auditorium.
Folk and Square Dance. Meet at 8
p.m., Barbour Gym. Everyone welcome.
Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of
America (IZFA): Weekly Study Group
in Basic Zionist Problems will meet at
7:30 in Lane Hall. Everyone welcome.
Literary College Conference. Steering
Committee meeting. 4 p.m., 1011 A.H.
Hillel: Music Group meets at 7:30
p.m. to listen to and discuss mu-
sic. Everyone is welcome. The group
will meet at the studio of discussion
leader at 209 S. State St.
Panel Discussion, Careers for Women
in Journalism. 8 p.m., in the Depart-
ment of Journalism, 512 S. State St.
Coffee hour will follow. The panel is
sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi. All in-
terested women are welcome.
Kappa Kappa Psi: Meeting, 1:30 p.m.,
Harris Hall. It is important that all
members attend as the picture for the
Michiganensian will be taken.
Hillel: Yiddish Class meets 7:30
p.m., Lane Hall. Everyone interested is
Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for food
and fun, 4 to 5:15 p.m., at the, Guild.
Ali are welcome.
UNESCO Council Program Planning
Meeting. 7:30 p.m., Madeline Pound
House (corner of Hill and E. Univer-
sity). Refreshments.
Scabbard and Blade Actives. Mee
Me-ing to meet prospective squires in 212
North Hall, 7:30 p.m. All actives please
wear uniforms. Final plans and se-
lection of squires will be the agenda.
Roger Williams Guild: Tea and Talk,
4.30-6 p.m.
Coming Events
Gallery Talk by Professor Harold E.
Wethey, Department of Fine Arts, on
the exhibition "Italian, Spanish and
French Paintings of the 17th and 18th
t Centuries," Sun., Nov. 18, 3:30 p.m.,
Alumni Memorial Hall. The public is
Pershing Rifles. General meeting,
Thurs., Nov. 15, 7:30 p.m., Rifle Range.
Bring gym shoes.



Hillel: Social Committee meeting, 4
p.m., Lane Hall, Thurs., Nov. 15.
Al record concerts in League Library
(3rd floor of League) Schedule: Tues-
day-8 :30-10 p.m.. Friday- :00-5:30 p.-
in.; Sunday (Co-Ed)--8 :30-10 p.m.
International Center Weekly Tea for
foreign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 15.
Industrial Relations Club:, Professor
Hill will speak on "Job Opportunities
in Industrial Relations." Thurs., Nov. f
15, 4 to 6 p.m., Room 130 B.A. All in-
terested persons are invited.

The Daily welcomes communica-
tions 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
Mosko ff's Facts ---
To the Editor:
IN RE LETTER from George P.
Moskoff in the Michigan Daily,
November 9, 1951.
Dear Mr. Moskoff:
We are interested in knowing
where you obtained your informa-
tion to the effect that the South
Korean forces "opened hostilities"
against North Korea on June 23,
1950, and that "powerful financial
interests in the United States"
looted the country of its resources.
-Robert J. Gardner
William A. Joselyn
MAKE IT a rule of life never to
regret and never to look back.
regret is an appalling waste of en-
ergy; you can't build on it; it's
only good for wallowing in.
-Katherine Mansfield, Bliss
And Other Stories (Knopf)
THERE ARE two things to aim
at in life: first to get what youl
want; and after that, to enjoy it.
Only the wisest achieve the second.
-Logan Pearsall Smith

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of {
Student Pubications.
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.A
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 Managerk
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or all news dispatches credited to it or
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All rights of republication of all other'
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Entered at the Post Office at Ann
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A surprising physique for a superhuman

Nonsense, Barnaby...


_ _._~~~ ac'noI



- 1


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