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July 16, 1950 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1950-07-16

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PAGE TWO

THE MIHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1950

Art Cinema League

THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE deserves a
lot of praise for its efforts over the past
ten years, before it bows out of its co-
sponsoring, money-making' existence.
Since 1940 the League has single-
handedly been responsible for making Ann
Arbor art-movie conscious. That students'
have learned to like the films is amply
demonstrated by the 1,300 strong crowd
who showed up to see the paintings of
Michelangelo in "The Titan."
Ten years ago art-movies were shown
about three times a year - now almost once
a Week. And during that time ACL has been
active.

The Student Legislature is the latest group
to join this popular bandwagon. It will take
over the weekly Art Cinema League pre-
sentations in the fall, allowing other groups
to co-sponsor the films and share the pro-
fits.
Co-sponsoring is a relatively new thing.
Art Cinema League organized the process
when student groups anxious to add to their
depleted treasuries were looking around for
a quick and easy way to make mone. Un-
der the system, the group sold tickets, got
its name on the posters and did the busy
work, while League members arranged for
the films.
Although ACL only took ten per cent of
the profits it did make money. This was
spent on campus service projects such as
free films like "The Louisiana Story" and
visiting lecturers from the Hollywood film
colony who told the inside story on movie
methods.
But Art Cinema League is not dead. Giv-
ing up its money-making business will al-
low it to branch off and present a few films
each year of the kind that normally would
not be shown here.
It's been a good ten years, and here's best
wishes for another fifty.
-Wendy Owen

When founded, the League
self to bringing experimental
pictures to Ann Arbor.

dedicated it-
and unusual

With the impetus given by ACL, several
other organizations have sprung up all de-
termined to bring art-movies to campus.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: WENDY OWEN

ON THE
Washington Merry-Go -Round
WITH DREW PEARSON

W ASHINGTON-A hard-bitten soldier, Lt.
Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, gave senators
an earfull recently on the No. 1 question of
the Korean war - ideology.
"In a struggle of this kind," testified
Smith, who was once Ambassador to Rus-
sia, "force and the threat of force do not
change men's minds or win their loyalties.
It will pay us to sit down and analyze why
Communist troops in Korea are fighting
like the devil, while the ones we consider to
represent democracy are not doing so well.
"It's an idle thing to preach democracy to
a man with an empty belly," General Smith
told the senators. 'The thing that interests
him first is' a rice bowl, or something for
himself and his family. And pure generos-
ity is not always appreciated. People don't
like to be poor relations, and that's why
it is more important to get them on their
feet than hand them platters."
The ex-ambassador told how his own
scorn for psychological warfare turned to
awe after he served in Russia. When he
was. ordered at the start of World War II
to add a psychological warfare staff, Smith
explained: "I thought it was a group of
crackpots. I have paid dearly for that, but
I have learned."
"In the Army," he continued, philosoph-
ically, "we've talked a lot about morale, but
we always translated it in terms of good
food for the soldier, good hospitalization,
good quarters, and the like. We never
thought in terms of the psychological, al-
though we know civil wars are the most vio-
lently fought, because those are the only
,wars in which those doing the fighting real-
ly understand why they are fighting."
RUSSIA MAY RETURN
HJALMAR PROCOPE, former Finnish
minister, met Herbert Hoover, who used
to be President, in New York the other day,
,and the conversation turned to the United
Nations.
"That organization is really taking ag-
gressive action," said Hoover, "for the simple
reason the Russians are not present to
veto. But when I suggested recently a re-

organization of the UN to exclude Russia,
I was 'denounced."
UN diplomats don't entirely agree with
Herbert Hoover. They fear many nations
near the Russian orbit would leave the UN
if Russia were forcibly ejected.
However, whether right or wrong, the
Russian absence may soon come to an
abrupt end.
Under the monthly rotation system, the
presidency of the Security Council will fall
to Russia on August 1. Observers predict that
when that session convenes, Soviet delegate
Jacob Malik will be in the chair.
In the first place, the Russians are
sticklers for protocol and procedure, and
take very seriously the duties of office.
The man who has been actually counting
the votes in recent meetings of the Se-
curity Council is the Russian Assistant
Secretary-General, Constantin Zinchenko.
The voting was on aggression against Kor-
ea, but Zinchenko performed his functions
just the same.
The Russians now realize their absence
prevented them from using the veto in the
Korean controversy; so, if they could get
back without embarrassment, they would
like to grab that veto again.
CUTTING KOREA
HERE ARE THE senators who last week
ignored the Korean crisis and voted to
cut all foreign aid, including Korea, by 10
per cent.
1-The vote for the cut was 11 to 10 be-
hind closed doors of the Senate Appropria-
tions Committee.
Ferguson of Michigan and Wherry of
Nebraska, both Republicans, led the fight
for the cut. Cordon of Oregon, also a Re-
publican; first voted for the cut, then made
a deal with Robertson of Virginia to re-
consider the vote.
However, Ferguson and Wherry talked
him out of it by arguing that the committee.
report was already being printed and that
the question could be settled on the Senate
floor anyhow.
Others who voted to short-change Korea
and ours other allies at this hour of crisis
were: Democratic Senators McKellar of Ten-
nessee, Ellender of Louisiana, Russell of
Georgia, McClelland of Arkansas, Chavez of
New Mexico and Thomas of Oklahoma (by
proxy); also Republican Senators Bridges
of New Hampshire and Young of North Da-
kota.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
THE SENATE Crime Committee will hold
public hearings this month in Miami,
Kansas City, St. Louis and Chicago ...
The salmon industry has Faised $150,000
to fight Alaskan statehood. It fears higher
taxes ...
An Ohio political survey indicates, that
Senator Taft's endorsement of Senator Mc-
Carthy is the worst political bunder Taft
has made since March 9, 1941, when he told
the Cincinnati Enquirer "war is even worse
than a German victory." .. .
The Democratic National Committee will
purchase a seven-story office building op-
posite the Mayflower Hotel in Washington.
Only 18 months ago the Democrats were
having trouble meeting their telephone bill
- nothing succeeds like success.
(Copyright, 1950, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

THOMAS L. STOKES:
Mobilization
WASHINGTON-The great debate is on
- reminiscent of the "guns or butter"
controversy of ten years ago, in 1940-41
when we were disputing among ourselves
how far we should go in getting ready for
possible involvement in what came to be
called "World War II."
Because of developments in Korea and
continuing bad news that forecasts a long,
trying and expensive ordeal there, and
possible threats elsewhere, the argument
has come around quickly to whether we
should move at once to a full, general mob-
ilization of arms and manpower, instead of
taking the piece by piece route of that
similar era ten yers ago.
A really mammoth program that would
startle you, many billions over-all, is being
suggested in some high and responsible
quarters.
On the other side, the necessity of any
such comprehensive program is being dis-
counted.
* * *
IN THE 1940-41 PERIOD we stumbled
along hesitantly, building up a confused
sort of superstructure of bureaucratic agen-
cies, one set of initials following another in
rapid succession, hotly scrapping among or-
selves as to controls on our lives, business
and personal affairs. Total defense then
was a strange new phenomenon to us.
A general European war was already un-
der way then, too.
In that respect the situation today is dif-
ferent. Yet we face a set of circumstances
which, while new, still adds up in interpre-
tations of officials here to just as critical
an emergency, even though there is no gen-
eral war, only what is legally called "a police
action."
* * *
THE OPEN AGGRESSION in Korea is re-
presented as a shift in Russia's strat-
egy from the "cold war" of infiltration to
the direct armed thrust in which the Soviets
use puppets so that they, themselves, still
are not openly involved. Whether this is
the beginning of a pattern to be followed
elsewhere, at other widely separated and
vulnerable points, no one of course can fore-
cast; but, as a matter of safety, it is held
here that such must be assumed. We can
take no chances.
It was Russia's first open aggression,
though cloaked, like the infiltration process,
in a stooge. It shocked the world. It brought
an immediate challenge from us and the
United Nations. Whether Russia expected
such a reaction is a matter on which there
is a difference of opinion here, and likewise
there is a difference of opinion as to whether
this challenge might check her, or at least
delay her, from moving through another
satellite at another exposed sector. She
has the tactical advantage of being on the
inside of the perimeter.
Here, too, however, we can take no
chances, whatever the diagnosis may be.
Consequently the idea is gaining ground
for a general mobilization of arms and man-'
power. It would entail a large and sub-
stantial military program, with the neces-
sary conversion of industry from peace to
war production and corollary controls of all
sorts, on prices, wages, and the like, as well
as marshalling of manpower through the
draft, reserves and national guard.
This is advanced not only as a matter
of national security but, in the still anxious
pursuit of peace, as a warning to Russia
that we mean business - all aimed at check-
ing her and preventing a third world war.
To this the counter-argument is that if
we mobilized fully she would, too, which,
instead of preventing war, would only
aggravate the tension and bring on the
war the quicker.

The unknown quantity in all calculations
is Russia's motives and plans, No one knows.
That's what makes decisions difficult..
THE FULL MOBILIZATION view has much
support in the State Department, in-
cluding John Foster Dulles, Republican ad-
visor to Secretary of State Dean Acheson,
and is being discussed with senators. A few
senators already have spoken out publicly
in favor of it. It is realized, however, that
it is likely to meet considerable resistance
in some quarters at the capitol.
Also, the Council of Economic Advis-
ers to the President is reported against
any such full-scale mobilization with the
tremendous outlay recommended in other
official areas, favoring instead a program
of five or six billion dollars. They advance
factors of an economic sort against a
giant program at this time.
President Truman, of course, must make
the ultimate decision. It is, truly, a tough
one, with all that is involved. But it is cer-
tain that we are in for at least a partial
mobilization and the controls necessary to
expedite that, including materials allocation
and checks against inflationary tendencies.
(Copyright 1950, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.)

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

"You Know, We Get Just As Old As Anybody"

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Summer Session, Room 3510 Admin-
istration Building, by 3:00 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11:00
a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 15-S
Notices
School of Business Administra-
tion: Students from other Schools
and Colleges intending to apply
for admission for the fall semester
should secure application forms in
Rm. 150, School of Business Ad-
ministration, as soon as possible.
Students, College of Engineer-
ing: The final day for DROPPING
COURSES WITHOUT RECORD
will be Friday, July 21. A course
may be dropped only with the
permission of the classifier after
conference with the instructor.
W. J. Emmons, Secretary
Lectures
Lecture, Alumni Memorial Hall,
at 8 p.m. tomorrow. "The Art of
Edvard Munch" by Frederick S.
Wight, Associate Director, Insti-
tute of Contemporary Art.
A lecture illustrated in color on
the Norwegian painter and gra-
phic artist, Edvard Munch.
Mathematics Education Lecture'
Miss Ava Mae Seedorff of Battle
Creek High School will exhibit and
discuss student-made mathemati-
cal models and tools, at 2 p.m.
Tuesday, in Rm. 146,.Business Ad-
ministration Building. The lecture
is for students in Education D234
and others who are interested.
Dr. Charles Van Riper, Director
Speech Clinic, Western Michigan
College of Education, will give the
following lectures during his visit
at the Speech Clinic.
1-Examination of Children who
Stutter. 1 p.m. tomorrow, Rm.
101, Speech Clinic.
2-Delayed Speech and Aphasia
in Children, 3 p.m. Tuesday, Rm.
101, Speech Clinic.
3-Examination of Adults who
Stutter, 1 p.m. Wednesday, Rm.
101 Speech Clinic.
Open to students in Speech Cor-
rection.
Naval Research Reserve: 7:30'
p.m. tomorrow, Rm. 18 Angell Hall.
Dr. R. L. Kahn: "A Universal Bio-
logical Reaction in Health and
Disease." All naval reserve offi-
cers and enlisted personnel engag-
ed in advanced work in the sci-
ences and engineering are eligible
for membership in the Research
Reserve. Interested reservists (in-
cluding Waves) are invited to at-
tend a meeting of the Unit to dis-
cuss membership application with
the commanding officer.
Public Policy and Atomic En-
ergy: Topic - "Concentration of
Governmental and Corporate Pow-
er." 3-5 p.m. Tuesday, East Con-
ference Rm., Rackham.
Education Conference: "The
University and the State of Michi-
gan," Provost James P. Adams, 4
p.m. tomorrow,' University High
School auditorium.
Graduate Speech Symposium:
Speech science, 4 p.m. tomorrow,

East Conference Rm., Rackham
Building.
Contemporary Arts and Society
Program: Lecture, Edward W.
Rannells, 4:15 p.m. tomorrow, Ar-
chitecture Auditorium.
Symposium on Physiology and
Chemistry of the Cell: Lecture,
"Surface Chemical Properties of
Cytoplasmic Proteins," M. J. Ko-
pac, Professor of Biology, New!
York University. 8 p.m. tomorrow,'
Auditorium. School of Public
Health.
Education Conference: "What
Citizens Think of Our Schools,"
Otto W. Halsey, Superintendent
of Schools, Ann Arbor. 4 p.m.
Tuesday, University High School
auditorium.
Graduate Speech Symposium:
Educational and commercial radio.
Joe A. Callaway, Director of Radio
Education, Michigan State Col-
lege. 4 p.m. Tuesday, East Con-
ference Rm., Rackham Building.
Symposium on Physiology and
Chemistry of the Cell. Lecture
"The Fractionation and Properties
of Cytoplasmic Subparticulates."
M. J. Kopac, Professor of Biology,
New York University. 4:15 p.m.
Tuesday, Auditorium, School of
Public Health.
Contemporary Arts and Society
Program: Lecture, John Ciardi,
4:15 p.m., Architecture Audito-
rium.
Institute on The Near East:
"Land Tenure: Major Problem of
the Near East." Afif I. Tannous,
United States Department of Ag-
riculture. 4:15 p.m. Tuesday,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Linguistic Institute: "An Origin-
al Language of Buddhism?" Prof.
Franklin Edgerton, Yale Univer-
sity. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Rackham
Amphitheater.
Contemporary Arts and Society
Program: Lecture, "The Art of
Edvard Munch" (illustrated in col-
or). Frederick Wight, Director of
Education, Institute of Contem-
porary Arts, Boston, Massachu-
setts. 8 p.m. Wednesday in Rack-
ham Ampitheatre.
Sociedad Hispanica: Prof. Char-
les Staubach will speak on the
Colombian novelist Osorio Lizar-
azo at 8 p.m. Wednesday, East
Conference Rm., Rackham Build-
ing. Public cordially invited.
Guidance Conference, July 17-
18, 1950:
Tomorrow:
10:11:30 a.m. General Session:
(Amphitheater, Rackham) "A New
Look at Occupational Adjustment"
Prof. Donald E. Super, Teachers
College, Columbia University.
2:00-4:00 p.m. Guidance Sec-
tion: (Assembly Hall, Rackham)
"Measurement of Occupational
Motivation by Means of Interest
Inventories,". Chairman: Prof.
Harland C. Koch, assistant dean
of the graduate school. Panel:
Prof. Donald E. Super, teachers
College, Columbia University; Prof.
Edward S. Bordin, educational
psychology.
Tuesday:
9:00-10:45 a.m. Guidance Sec-
tion: (Assembly Hall, Rackham)

"Emotional Adjustment on the
Job," Prof. Leonard E. Himler,
mental health.
11:00-12:00 a.m. General Ses-
sion: (Amphitheater, Rackham)
"Occupational Adjustment from a
Psychological Point of View," Prof.
Daniel R. Miller, psychology. "Oc-
cupational Adjustment from an
Economic Point of View," Prof. L.
Clayton Hill, industrial relations.
2:00-4:00 p.m. Guidance Sec-
tion: (Assembly Hall, Rackham)
"Group Techniques in Guidance,"
J. R. Rackley, Dean, College of
Education, University of Okla-
homa. Panel Discussion: Glenn
Smith,chief, Guidance Services,
State Department of Ppublic In-
struction; George Hilliard, director
of personnel and guidance, West-
ern Michigan College of Educa-
tion; David Jenskins, lecturer in
education and field consultant in
community adult education; Har-
old Mahoney, supervisor of guid-
ance, State Department of Edu-
cation of Connecticut; Marie Sko-
dak, lecturer in education.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Eric
Newton Rackham, Education; the-
sis: "The Determination of Cri-
teria for the Evaluation of Student
Personnel Services in Institutions
of Higher Learning," 4 p.m. Mon-
day, July 17, East Council Rm.,
Rackham Bldg., Chairman, H. C.
Koch.
Doctoral Examination for Elea-
nor E. Maccoby, Psychology; the-
sis: "Acquisition and Extinction of
a Conditioned Response under
Three Different Patterns of Par-
tial Reinforcement," 2 p.m. Mon-
day, July 17, 3121 Natural Science
Bldg. Chairman, E. L. Walker.
Doctoral Examination for Herb-
ert Frederick A. Smith, Educa-
tion; thesis: "A Determination of
Principles and Experiments Desir-
able for a Course of General Sci-
ence at the Junior High School
Level," 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 18,
East Council Rm., Rackham Bldg.
Chairman, F. D. Curtis.
Doctoral Examination for Eu-
gene Varroll Yehle, Business Ad-
ministration: thesis: "An Apprai-
sal of Corporate Working Fund
Requirements," 3 p.m. Wednesday,
July 19, 616 Business Administra-
tion Bldg. Chairman, O. W. Black-
ett.
Concerts
Willard MacGregor, Guest Pian-
ist, will be heard at 8:30 Tuesday
evening, July 18, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall, in the first of two
programs to be played during the
summer session. The first will in-
clude compositions by Mozart,
Bach, Baftok, Faure and Ravel;
the second, scheduled for August
1, will be an All-Chopin program.
Both are open to the general pub-
lic without charge.
Composers' Forum, under the di-
rection of Ross Lee Finney, Pro-
fessor of Composition in the
School of Music, 8:30 p. m.
tomorrow, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall. Elaine Brovan, Ann
McKinley, Digby Bell, and Anita
Bassetti pianists, Leslie Eitzen, so-
prano, and Joan Bullen Lewis,
cellist, will perform compositions
by Grant Beglarian, Robert Cogan,
Frederick Don Truesdell, and Les-
lie Bassett. The program will be
open to the public.
Student Recital: Elizabeth Tho-
mas, Organist, will present a pro-
gram at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium, in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the Master
of Music degree. Her program will

include compositions by Buxtehude,
Bach, Franck and Vierne, and will
be open to the public. Miss Thomas
is a pupil of Josef Schnelker. The
recital was previously announced
for Sunday evening.
Class in Choral Literature, under
the direction of Harold Haugh,
will perform Handel's Messiah at
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in Hill Audi-
torium, in an open class meeting.
Public is invited. Performing stu-
dents are enrolled in the School
of Music.
Exhibitions
General Library, main lobby
cases. Contemporary literature
and art (June 26-July 26).
Rackham Galleries: "Contem-
porary Visual Arts" and "Ameri-
can Painting Since the War,"
July 3-22.
Museum of Archaeology. From
Tombs and Towns of Ancient
Egypt.
Museums Building. R o t unda
exhibit, Fossil Flora of the Mi-
chigan Coal Basin. Exhibition

halls, "Some Indian Cultures of
North and South America."
Law Library. History of Law
School (basement); classics for
collectors (reading room).
Michigan Historical Collections.
160 Rackham Building. Tourists
in Michigan, yesterday and today.
Museum of Art. Oriental cera-
mics (June 26-August 18). Mo-
dern graphic art (July 2-30).
Clements Library. American
Colonial Culture. (July 5-August
1).
Events Today
Graduate Outing Club: Meet at
2 p.m. Northwest entrance Rack-
ham. Swimming. Bring cars. Plans
for overnight trip.
U. of M. Hostel Club: Sat.-Sun.,
July 15-16: Work trip and square
dance at Pinebrook hostel and Ann
Arbor hostel. Call Herb Alvord,
3-1618, for details and come for
as much time as you can spare.
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion: Supper Meeting at 5:30 p.m.
in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. Pro-
gram at 7 p.m. in Zion Lutheran
Church. Miss Ada Clare "Speck-
man, Graduate Music Student and
Instructor of Music at Valparaiso
University, will speak on "Bach
and the Musical Heritage of the
Lutheran Church." She will be
assisted by Marilyn Mason Brown
at the organ.
Coming Events
Mathematics Colloquium will
meet Tuesday, July 18 at 4:15
p.m. in Rm. 3011 Angell Hall.
Visiting Professor B. Eckman of
the Zurich Technological Insti-
tute will speak on "Spaces with
Generalized Means."
Young Progressives of America:
Mobilization, 7 p.m. tomorrow at
Michigan Union to gather signa-
tures for Stockholm Peace Pledge.
Congregational - Disciple - Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild. Teaat
the Guild House, 438 Maynard.
4:30 to 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Seminar Series: "Living Alterna-
tive to Christianity"-4 to 5:30
p.m. tomorrow and Tuesday after-
noon. Chancellor T. R. Milford,
Chancellor of Lincoln Cathedral,
London and legal custodian of the
Magna Carta will conduct this
series. Informal, everyone wel-
come. Lane Hall.
Community Center, Willow Run
Village: Tuesday, July 18, 8 p.m.,
Wives' Club board meeting.
The English Journal Club will
meet at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July
18, in the Assembly Room, Rack-
ham Building. John Ciardi will
read and discuss some of his own
poems.,
Square Dance Group meets at
Lane Hall, 7 p.m. Tuesday.
"The Time of Your Life," Wil-
liam Saroyan's comedy, opens at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at
8 p.m. Wednesday and will run
through Saturday night. This play,
the third production presented by
the Speech Department this sum-
mer, is one of the few plays to
receive both the Pultitzer Prize and
the New York Drama Critics
Award for best play of the year.
(Continued on Page 3)

tt~t It Itf

I

r'

'4

t

Swimming
Problem

T7HE STIFLING heat from Ann Arbor's
pavements brings a reminder of the in-
accessibility of local lakes to enthusiastic
bathers. With the mountain showing no signs
of motion, it would seem that it is high time
that Mohammed made a move.
The physical education department
could do something to relieve this uncom-
fortable situation faced by some 8,000 stu-
dents. With a little planning, daily trans-
portation could be provided to these not-
too distant lakes.
The physical education department offers
swimming courses for women in the evening
at the Union Pool. But with the heat of the
day pretty well dwindled by that time, a dip
is not so refreshing as if it were available
during the broiling hours of the day.
Instead of a swimming program during
the evening, a more appropriate program
could be arranged during the day. A number
of University busses could transport the stu-
dents who signed up for the daytime swim-
ming period to coincide with the hours speci-
fied.
As the busses are used in this manner forj

Fifty-Ninth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Philip Dawson......Managing Editor
Peter Hotton............City Editor
Marvin Epstein..........Sports Editor
Pat Brownson.......Women's Editor
Business Staff
Roger Wellington.... Business Manager
Walter Shapero. . .Assoc. Business Mgr.
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 Officeat Ann
Arbor, Michigan, as second-class mail
matter.
Subscription during regular school
year by carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.

1

Isolationist Inconsistency

BARNABY

t"

ISOLATIONISTS make a peculiar breed.
.They delight in rattling the saber when-

tiny foothold of the Chinese Nationalists; if
Russia wanted to make something of it, they

Mr. O'Malley-Pop says
Mr. Friendly has bought '

TIhe 4deo! Tha mnn

I

Yes. The money he
wasao *in Ie nd

But Pop's upset because he
[ nhi p;< nrove stenew

r

I I I FriPndtV using my I M

It

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