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August 07, 1949 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-08-07

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-"- - '-' - 111 L' 1111-L--1------ - - -


UtinaM --American Failure?

"white paper" on China Friday. In it
was the official proclamation of a fact that
we have known since last year-that a dem-
ocratic China in the sense that we mean the
word democratic must be given up for lost
for the near future.
The statement, with its condemnation of
the Chinese Nationalist regime as a "total
failure," looks to many like a bad case of
"hitting a man when he's.down." Certainly
a great.deal of the blame for the failure of
China's government can be laid on Chiang
Kai-Shek's shoulders and on the shoulders
of the slow-moving, oftentimes corrupt Kuo-
mingtang party. Certainly the Nationalists
have lost the support of the people, especially
of the peasants who make up the backbone
of China.
YES, MUCH of the blame can be put on
the government that has failed to give the
people what they want. But has the United
States any right to condemn the Nationalists
without taking some of the blame itself? Is
not the failure of China in some measure the
failure of the United States?
We emerged from Worid War in a
very advantageous position in China. In
our hand was the power to make the Na-
tionalists reform their party, reform their
ideals, reform the system of land distri-
We had the opportunity and somehow we
muffed it and the chance for a democratic
non-Communist China was lost, perhaps for
WHAT CAN WE DO about it? Mr. Ache-
son doesn't seem to tell us that quite clearly
in his "white paper." But certain things we
can do. First and foremost we must realize
that Chiang's government could never have
been called democratic, not when a tight
oligarchy ruled under a one-party system.
So the battle for eventual democracy for
China was not lost with the downfall of

Nationalists. Nor,;can we expect that Mao
Tse-tung's Communist government will be
"democratic." But again we must not con-
clude that eventual democracy is impos-
sible for China.
What China needed in the past and needs
now and in the near future is a strong hand
to guide her. She now has a strong hand
and although it is not the democratic hand
we had hoped for, we must accept it, estab-
lish contacts with it, and endeavor to make
it as little anti-American and as much anti-

Russia as is possible.
* * *

* *

she hopes to become a powerful country.
That money is available only from the United
We have failed diplomatically in the
past to keep the Communists out of Chi-
nese government. Our main hope for the
future seems to lie in using the possibility
of a loan to Communst Chna or at least
some form of technical aid to that country
as a bait to develop the present Chinese
leaders into the same kind of leader that
rules Yugoslavia-a ruler that, although
Communistic, insists on Yugoslavia before
If we can develop Mao Tse-tung into a
"China first, Communism second" leader, we
will at least have succeeded in some measure
in further "containing" the Russian might.
CHIANG'S DOWNFALL makes certain the
impossibility of a democratic China in the
next generation, but it does not necessarily
mean another satellite for the Soviet dic-
tatorship. If we play our cards right this
time as we failed to do in the past, we may
eventually see a strong United China friendly
to the United States.
-Phyllis Cohen

Loan Library

WASHINGTON-The Democrats seem to
have forgotten how they used to berate
the lobby-ridden, Republican 80th Congress
and what they promised they would do to
lobbyists once they came into power.
In contrast, the 81st Congress is now
swarming Vith more lobbyists than ever,
and the much ballyhooed bill to investigate
lobbyists is still stuck in the Judiciary Com-
* * * *
HOLDING UP the lobby investigation are
two Senators who publicly claim to be for it.
One is Senator Alexander Wiley, Wisconsin
Republican, who officially voted for the
lobby probe, but unofficially did his best to
block it. "If this goes through," Wiley once
blurted out, "we might have to investigate
my son."
He referred to Marshall A. Wiley, of
Chippewa Falls, Wis., who journeys to
Washington to work for the dairy interests.
Not considering himself a lobbyist, young
Wiley has never bothered to register, but
because of his father, gets extra entree.
But the man really blocking the lobby
probe is Senator Pat McCarran of Nevada,
faithful friend of the lobbyists, who has
resorted to the subtle strategy of insisting
that his judiciary committee do the inves-
tigating. This will give him veto power over
who should be investigated and what should
be done about them.
AND SINCE the House has already passed
a bill providing for a joint Congressional
committee to investigate lobbyists, McCar-
ran's obstinacy may mean no lobby investi-
gation at all. Arizona's Senator Carl Hay-
den of the rules committee is trying to talk
McCarren into going along with the House
version but that would take the investiga-
tion out of McCarran's hands where he
could not protect his lobbyist-friends.
As a result of this stalemate, the lobby-
ists are multiplying like flies.
More than 350 new lobbyists have been
added to the registration rolls since the
Democrats came into power. That isn't
conting all those who still haven't come out
into the open, but pull strings and influence
votes without registering as lobbyists. Of
1,600 who have registered, fewer than 150
have dropped out.
* * * *
The House Labor Committee's closed-door
showdown on the religion-laden federal aid
-to-education bill produced the expected
fireworks-and then some.
Committee members shouted, ranted, fum-
ed, glared nd even threatened each other
as Chairm;11 John Lesinski of Michigan, a
Catholic representing Detroit's Polish sub-
urbs, used every move in the Congressional
book to block the bill.
HOWEVER, there was one beneficial re-
sult. It now is possible to call the roll of
the friends and foes of aid to education-as
a result of a motion by Boston's young Rep-
resentative John Kennedy to postpone all
school legislation until next January. Ken-
nedy's motion was voted down, but here's
how the committee lined up behind closed
Against killing all school-aid legislation
during this session:
(13)-Representatives Sims of South Car-
olina, Perkins of Kentucky, Bailey of West
Virginia, Irving of Missouri, Jacobs of In-
diana, Steed of Oklahoma, Barden of North
Carolina, Powell of New York, Wyer of Min-
nesota, Wood of Georgia, Howell of New Jer-
sey, all Democrats and Morton of Kentucky
and Kearns of Pennsylvania, Republicans.
For killing all aid to education (12)-
Representatives Lesinski, Kennedy, Kelley,
of Pennsylvania, Lucas of Texas, Demo-
crats; and Burke of Ohio, McConnell of
Pennsylvania, Gwinn of New York, Smith of
Kansas, Nixon of California, Werdel of Cal-

ifornia, Brehm of Ohio and Velde of Illinois.
* * * *
Lesinski at first tried to filibuster the
meeting by refusing to call it to order.
Though 22 members of the 25-man com-
mittee were present-nine more than quor-
um-the Michigander strangely insisted that
all 25 members be present. He was thus able
to stall 35 minutes before the full member-
ship showed up.

AS EACH SEMESTER or summer session
ends, students find themselves owning
a shelf full of books for which they no
longer have any immediate need.
What to do with these books presents
quite a problem, especially to those of us who
do not like a lot of last minute labor when
it is time to go home.
* * *
IF YOU FEEL like haggling with a local
bookseller, you can always try to re-sell your
books when you have finished with them.
Of course, you can be sure of getting only
a fraction of what you paid for them.
If you are a veteran whose books have
been purchased by the taxpayers, you are
likely to feel a twinge from your conscience
when you pocket the pittance you receive
from such sales.
If you feel more ambitious, you can always
wrap the books up carefully and send them
home. When they get home, they will prob-
ably languish in some forgotten part of the
library for a good many years.
* * *
IF YOU ARE completely lazy, you will
try to find some extra space in your own

World Powers No. 1 And 2

room, and leave the books there, hoping that
you might find a use for them next semes-
There is, however,o ne good way to get
rid of your old textbooks without ex-
cessive exertion. You can take them to the
University's Textbook Loan Iibrary.
The Textbook Loan Library provides books
of all sorts for those students whose finan-
cial resources are limited. Since the library
has no income, it can't afford to spend much
for books to supply its patrons. It depends
largely upon the contributions of generous
and thoughtful students.
* * *
THERE COULD hardly be a more worth-
while way to unburden yourself of those
books you no longer need than to give them
to this library. By doing so, you will cer-
tqinlyw gain the gratitude of a great number
of students less fortunate than yourself.
-Paul Brentlinger.
GOOD SENSE, travels on the well-worn
paths; genius, never. And that is why
the crowd, not altogether without reason,
is so ready to treat great men as lunatics.
-Cesare Lombroso.

t, -. I

The Daily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received all letters bearing
_thewriter's signatureand address.
Letters exceeding 300 words, repeti-
tious letters and letters of a defama-
tory character or such letters which
- for any other reason are not in good
taste will not be published. The
-editors reserve the privilege of con-
ti w ~densing letters. cn
* * *
Two Unions?
\ ,\
To the Editor:
- W HY ALL THIS yawpin' about
the Union front door? Several
equitable solutions are obvious:
Build another front door; or why
not another Union? Or, Solomon-
wise, we could cut the existing
door in half, and keep our lovely
young Michigan coeds out of half
- -oof it. Of course if these solutions
are not practicable, we could ap-
peal to the U.N.
-, And as for traditionalists such
as E. H. Russell: All right for you,
',-Richard (NMI) Quinlan.



Looking Bac ' '

Letters to the Editors-

P mtr4lgau 743attg

All notices for the Daily Official
Bulletin are to be sent to the Office
of the Summer Session in typewritten
formtby 3:30 p.m. of the day preced-
ing its publication, except on Satur-
day when the notices shouldnbe sub-
mitted by 11:30 a.m., Room 3510 Ad-
ministration Building.
VOL. LIX, No. 35S
Attention August Graduates:
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, School of Education,
School of Music, School of Public
Health: Students are advised not
to request grades of I or X in Au-
gust. When such grades are abso-
lutely imperative, the work must
be made up in time to allow your
instructor to report the make-up
grade not later than 11 a.m., Au-
gust 18. Grades received after that
time may defer the student's grad-
uation until a later date.
Recommendations for Depart-
mental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend ten-
tative August graduates from the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and the School of Edu-
cation for departmental honors
should recommend such students
in a letter, sent to the Registrar's
Office, Room 1513 Administration
Building by 11 a.m., August 18.
Graduate Outing Club members
who will be on campus between
semesters and wish to participate
in outings during this period are
requested to leave their names,
addresses, and telephone numbers
in the sign-up box at the check-
room desk in the Rackham Build-
Library Hours After the Sum-
mer Session. The General Library
will be closed at 6 p.m. daily be-
ginning August 12. Evening service
will be resumed on September 26.
The library will be closed for
repairs from August 27 through
September 5; and on all Saturdays
from August 20 through Septem-
ber 17.
It will be open from 8 a.m. to
6 p.m. Monday through Friday ex-
cept for the times noted above.
The Divisional Libraries will be
closed August 15 through Sep-
tember 17 with the exception of
Bureau of Government, Engineer-
ing, East Engineering, Mathema-
tics-Economics, and Physics, which
will be open on shortened sched-
ules. Information as to hours will
be posted on library doors or may
be obtained by calling University
Extension 653. Requests for ma-
terial from the closed libraries will
be taken care of at the Circulation
Desk in the General Library.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at the northwest entrance of
the Rackham building Sunday,
Aug. 7th at 2:15 p.m. for summer
sports; swimming if possible. All
graduates, faculty and alumni are
Orientation Seminar in Mathe-
matics Tuesday, Aug. 9, 3-5 p.m.,
3001 Angell Hall. Tea at 4 p.m.
Prof. Rainich will speak on Laur-
ent Schwartz's "Generalization of
Graduate Outing Club members
who will be on campus between
semesters and wish to participate
in outings during this period are
requested to leave their names,
addresses, and telephone numbers
in the sign-up box at the check
room desk in the Rackham Build-
Student Loans for Men: No

Lecture: Summer Law Institute
on Legal Problems of World Trade.
Room 138, Hutchins Hall. Discus-
sion: "Introduction to the Law of
International Sale of Goods,"
Ernst Rabel, Legal Research staff
of the Law School, and Mario
Matteucci, of Rome, Italy, discus-
sion leaders, 10:00 a.m. Panel dis-
cussion: "Legal Problems of In-
ternational Sales," Alan L. Gor-
nick, Ford Motor Company, chair-
man, 2:00 p.m. Panel discussion:
"Co-operatives in World Trade,"
William Sprague Barnes, Research
Associate in Comparative Law,
chairman, 8:00 p.m.
The final forum lecture of the
Linguistic Institute will be given
by Professor Hans Kurath, direc-
tor of the Institute, in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater on Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. His subject will be
"Some Problems in the Organiza-
tion of the Middle English Dic-
Professor Kurath has been the
editor of the Middle English Dic-
tionary since 1946. He is also the
director of the Linguistic Atlas of
the United States.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Sig-
urd Peder Ramfjord, Oral Path-
ology and Peridontia; thesis: "The
Effect of Systematic Disease on
the Periodontium of Rhesus Mon-
keys with Reference to Poliomy-
elitis, Tuberculosis and Alloxan-
Produced Diabetes. Experimental
Periodontal Reattachment in
Rhesus Monkeys," Saturday, Au-
gust 13, 1012 Kellogg Bldg., at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, D. A. Kerr.
Doctoral Examination for Mar-
jorie Lee Browne, Mathematics;
thesis: "Studies of One-Parameter
Subgroups of Certain Topological
and Matrix Groups," Wednesday,
August 10, West Alcove, Assembly
Hall, Rackham Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, G. Y. Rainich.
Doctoral Examination for Tu-
dor Lloyd Thomas, Jr. Chemistry;
thesis: "Thermodynamics of Ad-
sorption from Solution" Wednes-
day, August 10, 1565 Chemistry
Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, F.
E. Bartell.
Doctoral Examination for James
Holman Robertson, English;
thesis: "James Kirke Paulding,, A
Study in Literary Nationalism,"
Wednesday, August 10, 3217 An-
gell Hall, at 7:15 p.m. Chairman,
J. L. Davis.
Doctoral Examination for
George Franklin Dasher, Chem-
istry; thesis: "Adhesion Forces at
Phase Boundaries," Tuesday, Au-
gust 9, 1565 Chemistry Bldg., at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, F. E. Bar-
Doctoral Examination for Rob-
ert Lawrence Hess, Engineering
Mechanics; thesis: "Transverse
Vibration of Beams," Wednesday,
Aug. 10, 411A West Engineering
Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman J.
Doctoral Examination for Nel-
son William Hovey, Chemistry;
thesis: "The Electrodeposition of
Copper-Lead Alloys," Monday,
August 8, 223 Chemistry Bldg., at
2:00 Chairman, A. L. Ferguson.
Doctoral Examination for Faus-
to Arturo Ramirez, Chemistry;
thesis: "Studies on the Confirma-
tion of the C/D Ring Juncture of
th sex-rmonne ." Mnond Au-

thesis: "Age Changes in Measures
of Eye-Movements in Silent Read-
ing," Thursday, August 11, 4015
University High School, at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, I. H. Anderson.
Doctoral Examination for Elmer
K. Raunio, Chemistry; thesis:
"The Addition of Propiolic Esters
to Ketones," Thursday, August 11,
East Conference Room, Rackham
Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, W.
E. Bachmann.
Doctoral Examination for Curtis
Bradford Merritt, Education;
thesis: "The Relationship Between
Interest Level and the Discrepancy
Between Scholastic Aptitude and
Academic Achievement," Thurs-
day, Aug. 11, East Alcove, Assem-
bly Hall, Rackham Bldg., at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, H. C. Koch.
Doctoral Examination for Har-
old Eugene Broadbooks, Zoology;
thesis: "Life History, Behavior,
and Populations of the Western
Chipmunk, Eutamias amoenus af-
finis (Allen)," Tuesday, August 9,
3091 Natural Science Bldg., at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, W. H. Burt.
Doctoral Examination for Ward
Conrad Sangren, Mathematics;
thesis: "Generalized Fourier Ex-
pansions," Monday, August 8, East
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.,
at 3:30 p.m. Chairman, R. V.
Doctoral Examination for Ala
Eldin Fatin, Civil Engineering;
thesis: "Experimental Determina-
tion of Strains and Stresses
throughout reinforced Concrete
Beams Under Short Time Load-
ing," Tuesday, Aug. 9, 301 West
Engineering Building at 3:30 p.m.
Chairman R. H. Sherlock.
Doctorial Examination, jointly
for Robert Gwynn Gibby and Em-
mette Ohmer Milton, Jr.: Psychol-
ogy; Thesis: "The Influence of
Varied Experimental Sets upon
certain Rorschach Variables,"
Thursday, Aug. 11, West Confer-
ence Room, Rackham Building, at
10 a.m. Mr. Gibby to be examined
on Phase I "Stability of the Intel-
lectual Variables" and Mr. Milton
in Phase II, "Stability of the Hu-
man Movement Response." Chair-
man, M. L. Hutt.
Student Recital: Arthur Zuelzke,
graduate student of clarinet with
William Stubbins, will present a
program at 4:15 p.m., Monday,
August 8-in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall, in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Master
of Music. His program will in-
clude compositions by Hahn,
Spohr, Messager, Gaubert, and
Brahms. He will be assisted by
Emily Derrer, Cellist, and Wayne
Bohrnstedt, Pianist. This recital
is open to the public.
Student Recital: Lucile Mathre
McGaha, graduate student of
piano with Joseph Brinkman, will
present a program at 8:00 p.m.,
Monday, August 8 at the Rackham
Assembly Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
Master of Music degree. Her pro-
gram will include compositions by
Bach, Beethoven, Schumann, and
Debussy, and is open to the public.
Student Recital: Bernard Kas-
tin, graduate student of piano
with Ava Case, will present a
program at 8:00 p.m., Tuesday,
August 9 in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall, in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree

Bells, Bells, Bells
To the Editor:
They say that Julius Caesar was
a man who was bored when he
had less than two things to do at
one time. I would venture to say
that there are very few people
who are gifted with such a mind
in the world today. I am one of
those persons who must do just
one thing at a time in order to
do it correctly. This is the subject
of my letter.
At night I am one of the stu-
dents who uses the main library
to study. In order to finish my
work by the time the library closes
I must begin promptly at 7 p.m.
However, at 7 p.m. on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Fridays, Percival
Price begins permeating the cam-
pus with his bells. I enjoy.listen-
ing to his music when I have
nothing else to do. However, dur-
ing the short eight week summer
session there is rarely a time
when I have no homework. There-
fore, I find it extremely difficult
to get my homework done and
listen to the bells at the same
time. Unfortunately Polish Folk
Songs and Peterson's Econonics
just don't mix. I have spoken to
other students who use the library
at night and they feel as I do
that there should be quiet on cam-
pus from 7 through 10 p.m.
I propose what I think is an
equitable solution. Mr. Price could
begin his recitals at 6 p.m. instead
of 7 and in that way we would all
get the benefit of his fine talents,
but not at the expense of our aca-
demic subjects. With final exams
coming next week, I think this
request is especially important.
-Harris Kohn
Invitation to the Dance by Weber.
The Rackham Terrace is open to
those who would like to listen to
the concert.
Student Recital Series: The
Class in Choral Literature of Bach
under the direction of Harold
Haugh will give a performance
of "The Passion of Our Lord Ac-
cording to Saint Matthew" by J.
S. Bach, at the First Presbyterian
Church on Wednesday, August 10,
at 7:30 p.m. The presentation is
offered not as a finished public
performance but as an open class
meeting, simulating actual per-
formance conditions.
Student Recital: Lenroe Dyess
Y.hiel, graduate student of piano
with John Kollen, will present a
recital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music. Her program will
include compositions by Mozart,
Beethoven, Schubert, and Chopin,
and is open to the public. This
recital will take place on Thurs-
day, August 11, at 8:00 p.m. in
the Rackham Assembly Hall.
Student Recital: Richard Ho-
bart, graduate student of piano
with Marian Owen and Helen Ti-
tus, will present a program at 8:00
p.m., Wednesday, August 10 at
the Rackham Assembly Hall, in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music. His program will include
compositions by Bach - Busoni,
Beethoven, Fuga, and Wedtner,
and is open to the public.
Architecture Building: Exhibit
of student work in design and in
city planning. (June 9-August 13).
Museum of Archaeology: An-
tiquities of the Mediterranean
Clements Library: Unique Can-
adiana: A selection of fifteen Ca-
nadian rarities in the Clements
Library. (June 20-Aug. 19).

General Library: Main lobby
cases. Contributions of the Ancient
Mediterranean World of Western
Events Today
The University of Michigan
Choir: The University of Michigan
Choir will give a concert under the
direction of Henry Veld, Guest
conductor, on Sunday, August 7,
at 4:15 p.m. at the Michigan
League Ballroom. Their program
will include compositions by Bach,
Glinka, Tschesnokoff, Willan, Ko-
daly, DiLassus, and Cain. The con-
cert is open to the public.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Reverend L. Verduin, pastor, Stu-
dent's Evangelical Chapel will
speak on "The Triumph of Life,"
4:30 p.m., Fireside Room, Lane
Hall. Everyone welcome. Refresh-
Masters Breakfast: Ballroom of
Michigan League, 9 a.m. for those
receiving the Masters Degree at
the close of the Summer Session.
Coming Events
T.xc Pnrfw, mrnn of Pln n',






The silver anniversary Who's Who in
America came out with some 25,000 names,
one for every 4,800 in the United States. Ann
Arbor had its share with 132 names, 22 over
the previous year.
An 18-year-old German stowaway on the
dirigible Graf Zeppelin was sent home via
a cell without any windows. He had stowed
away high up in the tail section of the dir-
igible and made both trips without seeing a
speck of ocean-he has the dubious distinc-
tion of being the most traveled person in
the world who didn't see anything.
A second attempt to lift the U.S. submar-
ine Squalus from her grave 240 feet under
the ocean was successful as thousands cheer-
ed the salvage crew who worked 82 days to
free the sub.
* ,,
American troops raised their flag on the
Island of Guam as they mopped up the last
Jap defenders. The conquest cost the Amer-
icans 7,247 casualties, of whom 1,214 were
killed. Troops found 10,971 dead Japs after
the battle.
-From the Pages of The Daily
'1F THE WILL of man were free, that is,
if every man could act as he chose, the
whole of history would be a tissue of dis-
connected accidents.



Fifty-Ninth Year
Edited and managed by students of the University
of Michigan under the authority of the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
ve c
Editorial Staff
B. S. Brown....... .......... Co-Managing Editor
Craig Wilson...............Co-Managing Editor
,.ierie Levin......................Sports Editor
Marilyn Jones..................Women's Editor
Bess Young ...........................Librarian
Business Staff
Rdbert C. James ...............Business Manager
Dee Nelson................ Advertising Manager
Ethel Ann Morrison..........Circulation Manager
James McStocker .................Finance Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited
to it or otherwise credited to this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein
are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, as second-class mail matter.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.


* * *


PENNSYLVANIA'S McConnell, the rank-
ing committee Republican, raised no objec-
tions. In fact, he seemed well satisfied with
Lesinski's filibustering and whispered pri-
vately to colleagues that he favored post-
poning action on the school bill because it
was "too hot to handle."
However, others protested vigorously,
including Indiana's Jacobs, a Catholic,
who believes in the school-aid program.
And when Lesinski tried to resume his
filibuster even after the meeting began,
Jacobs raised a point of order against him.
Lesinski overruled. this, but ran into a
fresh attack from South Carolina's Sims, a
paratroop hero in the last war.
"Your actions are outrageous," charged
Sims. "You've done everyong you can to
prevent consideration of this legislation to
help our schools and our teachers."
(Copyright, 1949, Bell Syndicate, Inc.)



FThat was Mrs . Van Es. Her husbadWsilthnk h

[Hello, Barnaby. Our pearls are about
reandv for market .Jus t aw more days

[Everybody is all upset. They think
Ivei r... R..:. is n.. :.. crncnf-a

11 1

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