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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1953)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday. April 16, 1953
By DON NEPER
ever have to choose, let's vote for enlightenment
The 39 students who were honored Tuesday
The heartiest Daily Nebraskan congratulations night are representative of the individuals this in
to every new member of Phi Beta Kappa and stitution and like institutions all over the nation
Sigma XI. is turning out. They are individuals who have
There isn't a person on either list who hasn't shown great Intellectual promise. I N believe that
shown that he believes whole-heartedly in the no other group on our campus is more deserving
basic principles of a university education. Too of honor than our scholars because they are the
many times in this modern world of cynicism we persons this nation is counting on.
find persons poo-pooing JBK's and members of
other scholastic honoraries.
Last spring a football coach of national fame,
Biggie Munn of Michigan State, said before a
group of University athletes and alumni that he
would rather have his son be a football player
than a PBK. At that time, The Daily Nebraskan
published an editorial pointing out Munn's speech
as typical of the attitude Americans seem to have
toward scholastic achievement. We said thatVit
would be wonderful if Biggie's son could be a
PBK and a football player but, if a choice had to
be made, we thought it would be better for so
ciety to have another top-notch scholar.
So much these days depends on the intellect
ual level of our nation. This whole cold war
and the hot one too if we ever find ourselves in
one demands a strong nation. And modern na
tional strength depends primarily on "know how.'
America is famous for "know how." We are also
famous for our outstanding athletic programs. I
am proud of both, and I am sure that nearly every
American feels the same way. We need to have
both if America is to be effective. But if
The Nebraskan is sending special congratula
tions to four students who were elected to both
PBK and Sigma XI. Martha Christensen, Ray
mond L. Linder, M. Maurice Lodwig Jr. and Joe
B. Warner have shown that they excell scholas
tically not only in the field of the arts and sciences
but in scientific research.
Our special congratulations also to the many
new PBK's and Sigma Xi's who have excelled in
extra-curricular activities as well as scholarship.
Seven of the new PBK's belong to either Mortar
Board or Innocents.
These students have taken as much as possible
from college life. They have worked in student
organizations and shown outstanding ability in
leadership and service. At the same time they
maintained enviable scholastic averages.
These persons really deserve the top honors
the school has to offer.
they have what it takes. Let us hope that they
continue to serve as examples to the rest of so
ciety and let us hope, too, that society begins to
follow their examples.
Just About A Year Ago
"An angry Missouri River is clawing and ham- University students were on their way to Omaha
mering at dikes around Omaha today dikes and a night of flood-fighting. They were followed
which an estimated 800 University men helped to by many more.
Remember those stories?
A 'year ago the male students and some of the
coeds too turned out one of the finest public
services of the University's 84-year history.
Omaha needed help. High water was rushing
down the river at terrific speeds and only a flimsy
levee system built to hold back much lower
crests protected Nebraska's largest city.
The situation was desperate and those who
were on the dikes still don't know why Omaha's
lowlands weren't inundated. The best reason was
the unselfish volunteer help of a 20,000 man labor
force. Radio stations and newspapers which
were on a special 24-hour schedule put out the
call for volunteers. The response was remark
able. Included in that response were the University
students. They set up a record of which the
school can truly be proud.
One night while many students were sleep
ing T. J. Thompson, then Dean of Student Af
fairs, was awakened by a phone call from Omaha
asking for help. Dean Thompson began calling
fraternity houses explaining the situation. It
wasnt long before several carloads of sleepy
Softer Than Stalin
(EDITOR'S NOTEi TW following arflclt
kr Krarirk HMrbm, WaialntMa nm
Foadnit, apaaarta la lb April Sad edition
of tlx CtevlMHl Prra.
More and more the new regime
in Moscow looks softer than
Stalin's last purge is called ott,
and apparently with it the anti-
Semitic campaign. Whatever the
secret intentions and hopes of its
various members, the new coali
tion is starting out bv creating
an easier climate for people in
the top echelons, who for years
have sat in the seat of Damocles.
Russia's top leaders clasp hands
because they dare not to do so.
Whether they are tempted to un
clasp, the time must come in
Russia when people in authority,
from government ministers to
factory managers, can do their
work without being in the shadow
of the gallows.
This is a time in which the
whole ruling elite, not merely a
few top rivals, may consolidate
They have shown that'" Position, with reasonable se-
instead of hanging separately.
It may also be a time for some
modification in the relationship
between set goals and perform
ance. Satisfaction, as William
James pointed out half a century
ago, is the relation of achieve
ment to aims. If the aim is beyond
achievement, satisfaction can be
had by reducing the aim to what
can be achieved.
It may also be a time for re
consideration of the standards of
Russian science. Whether Marx
ism is scientific," as the Commu
nists say, or not, Russian scientists
should know that the sciences are
not founded upon Marxian law
IMTTLE MAN ON CAMPUS By Bibler
What was flood-fighting like?
It was back-breaking work. Sandbags had to
be filled. They had to be carried. They had to
be placed on the dikes. Telephone-radios had to
be manned. Traffic the roads were filled with
sightseers had to be directed.
It was raining and everything was muddy.
The men on the dikes would slip as they carried
Everything was grey during the daylight hours
and huge searchlights made night work mysteri
ous. But there was nothing mysterious about the
stiff backs, legs and arms.
Personnel co-ordinators had unqualified praise
for the University action. Mayor Glenn Cunning
ham of Omaha mentioned to a Daily Nebraskan
reporter covering the flood that University men
deserved special praise because they had nothing
at stake. All the help they gave was given merely
because some fellow humans needed assistance, he
Most of the memories of the flood are fright
ening, but it is truly heart-warming to remember
the unselfish response which University men gave
to Omaha's call for help. D. P.
II neST PA ABi6NNNr
t..,-, IT HAPPENS.
II I TO M.L OF UJ I
It Seems To Me
Coed 'Tried By Press'
nd Duly Convicted
But does this necessarily apply
to University students? Will a
Look at it from any point ol
And no matter what point of
view that is, Dr. August D. Hol
lingshead, professor of sociology
at Yale University, is outstanding.
Hollingshead, a native of Wyom
ing, received his bachelor of arts
and his masters degrees at tha
University of California at Berk
eley, 1931 and 1933, respectively.
He received his doctorate from
the University in 1935. He did his
thesis, "Institutional and Ecolog
ical Processes in Nebraska Com
munities," under Dr. F. O. Hertz
ler, past chairman of the Univer
sity Department of Sociology.
According to Hertzler, Hollings
head is a keen, aggressive analy
tically minded individual. And so
far as he could remember, his
understudy's only fcobby aside
from walking has been sociology.
"He is one of those people who
lives, eats and breathes his pro
fession," Hertzler recalled.
Upon receipt of his degree at
the University, Hollingshead be
came an instructor at the Uni
versity of Iowa. Alter a year
there, he took an instructorship at
the University of Alabama. He
spent but a year there, too. Ha
then went to the University of In
diana as an instructor of sociology.
After three years on the staff, he
was elevated to -assistant profes
sor. For a year after his five-year
tenure at Indiana, he was a Post
Doctoral Fellow, Social Science
Research Council at the Univer
sity of Chicago.
Hollingshead's steady climb up
ward was interrupted by a two-
Patricia R. Keister, of 415 North
16th, junior in Teachers College,
, . . ArvnrHmo- in Thf Tlailv Ne-
w unproductive f aa tbrakan's Vi olations column reading about crushed bodies, or
end. Eventually, the Muscovites DJ;asKan lolallons c o i u mn, sjenine a crusade for safetv
will have io unshackle cure sci- h pleaded guilty to negligent, en signing a crusade lor safety
ence, limit themselves to a Marx- d"v:ine " A?nl 19W- IS, " XrMPrit T e' rmed services. Hollingshead went
ian application. ?"e 'a.nl- , . ,! ; . w . . T A .. back: to the University of Indiana
iii.s icibn;! udiui,y wjuwa wi:avj x uwu i, ucv t au. rtnw . ; ag a assistant protessor. rie was
the accelerator of an automobile believe our situation is as acute ipr0moted to associate professor
after a year. In 1947, he went to
ii ,.c,i of M,wiv .rh'year interlude m the Army Air
picture in tne Rag stop negligent lrces-1 943-45 During that time
driving on 16th Street? Or willjhf s?rvd. as a first untenant m
- I nil1 inTai ii iron
I ail in iv. nig,
After his discharge from the
Amnesty for minor offenders,
oraerea two weeics ago, carries i y 11 . .. , . .
the suggestion of less severe pun- of ?n? c" V"?
ishment for such offenders. The
is. She has not taken tne wneeras people wouia nave us Deueve.
And vet there it is in black and
Russians discovered long ago that
the Communist ideal of "from
iwhite. There it is for her friends
and neighbors to read. Her asso-
I was talking to a friend from
North Dakota State last weekend.
They have had two fatal accidents
Yale as an associate professor and
this year was raised to full profes
is a member of
even now, - ... CK, t n'the Rural Soriolociral Snrietv. the
. . . . . -. t-. . t -jv- iai una .iviivui jwu.. a., wi"., . "
hard to realize. Even in a Com- mu"erm8- r,e ue on l c,s'icoed was crushed under an over- American Sociological Society, the
inuuii.1 society, me numan inai-i
vidual needs incentives. In the
absence of fruits that the indi- . .Z -TS " , ''Ing a fire engine.
turned convertible a mile north Society for Social Research, Al-
avoid punishment became the
major (and not always effective)
incentive. A new order of incen
tives is needed.
The same is true in Moscow's
relations with the satellite states,
where Russia's extractions, with
little return, are resented. Offi
cial go to the gallows when Cze-
k oictpr n i n nni nriup an - ... i o : : . 1 . . tr
In the 1 u-r Va tne campus. They were loiiow-'Pa ojgma x-m, .ipna xvappa
: SJ -automobile Wpril 11 as alleged I. f. r.in. J melta and Rotary. He was Presi
dent of the United Chapters of
Alpha Kappa Delta in 1949.
Mo hac Q arc n t manv Drfinla. 4
, .... W fc) . ...... JJ Bi mvim r
scnooi.hjs credit, most of them being re-
vidual could enjoy, the wish to an(1 did not plead guilty as alleged! In the second accident, a foot-
to a charee of neelieent driving. iDa Player was Kineo.
The coed has had a so-called1 Two fatalities for
"trial by press" and has been con-,where approximately 1,500 arelated to social stratificaUon. age
-in1nr1 hv Tho Tlailv Nphracbnn nflpnrnllpH Not haH vnn sav' A i s .
..... -..j , j --reiauons ana marriage ana re
It is high time some thorough
examination of the value of the
Read It Again
choslovakia fails to meet Russia s;Rag.s Crusade for Safety is made
.,...ua .u, ucuvc , U1 The problem can be divided into
The Russian masters are more three questions.
feared and more hated. Enthusi-I Is there need for safety?
astic Czech Communists, a great j 2. Does this necessarily apply to
part of the population in 1948, nnivpritv stnrfpnts'
In Jonathan Swift's day undoubtedly many
readers considered his "A Modest Proposal" a
serious suggestion for solving the economic prob
lems of the world. Perhaps they thought Swift
was a little radical, but nevertheless they were
convinced, that the man meant every word he
An article on the editorial page of yesterday's
Daily Nebraskan received the same reception as
"A Modest Proposal," judging from a variety of
To allay any misconceptions about "Guard
Ian of American Democracy" by John G. Bitzes,
let us state without reservation, that the article
was a satire directed against Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy.
v"i "Vr searcn metnods. He is a con
should have eight. Think of it. tributor to such magazines as the
Eight fatalities. (American Journal of Sociology,
jvo, i am not trying to eiuue.me American sociai Keview, So-
fatal accidents in any way. I am
not trying to belittle a good ra
tional safety campaign.
But a politician does not buy
votes with spiders or snakes or
bombs. He buys votes in friendly
gatherings, by fondling babies, by
3. Are we coine about our cam-ihanriine out nins and buttons
themselves 'paign in the right way? I Which brings us to our third
i In answering the first point, we 'point. Are we eoine about it in the
have considered McCarthy "our Guardian orthusiasm at the beginning of:must 00k beyond the campus.! right' way?-Does our Daily Ne-
American Democracy" is beyond the comprehen-it'or"rT,unis.t conquest and later on. pcopie are dying every day. They braskan safety campaign only an
sion of The Daily Nebraskan. Likewise, it seems wcf, ! Russia. Can die m f,res, from falls, m plane jtagonize instead of lure or train a
irceiKi- i.iuf i;, ,.1ij e enthusiasm be recaptured? crashes and most of all, automo-'generation of good dirvers?
impossible that intelligent Americans could everSo often, the purge victims are'bile accidents. Automobiles kill Apparently, printing these minor
believe that a writer would be serious in saying the great idealists, those who were hundreds each week. j violations only antagonizes. And
the things Mr. Bitzes said satirically. accounted at one time the bestj Why not a campaign for safety? 'especially if facts are mixed up.
men in me movement, it is pos- Certainly. Just as advertisements Why not use the positive method
sible that the second-string men1 can make us bargain conscious, with a smile. Let's not put our
in Moscow may achieve far more newspaper crusades can make us culprits in the stocks and whip
than Stalin did. 'safety conscious. Uhem besides.
cial Forces, Rural Sociology and
Social and Sociological Research.
Hollingshead, now 46, is mar
ried and has two daughters, Anne
Marie and Ellen Mae.
Indeed, with a carrer In so
ciological study and research that
has been marked by such rapid
advances, Hollingshead is, with
out a doubt one of the most out
standing men of his field in this
Although many readers interpreted the article
as presenting the case for McCarthy, Writer Bitzes
intended no such thing.
Misinterpretation was not limited to students
But Americans seemingly do believe in Sen.;
McCarthy as theJ'Saviour of the Free World." A '
recent Gallup public opinion poll proves this
Gallup reported that of the 43 per cent of inter
viewees who had formed an opinion of McCarthy,
those who opposed him held only a slight edge
over those who supported him.
The Daily Nebraskan did not label Mr. Bitzes'
article a satire because it felt assured that Uni
versity students would discover the truth within
two or three paragraphs. To have labeled it
would have destroyed its dramatic effect.
What About The Churches?
Aqoaquettes water show at 7:45
p.m. in Coliseum Pool.
Physics Colloquim, speech by
Dr. Theodore Jorgensen, at 4:15
p.m. in Brace Laboratory, Room
Nebraska Welfare Association
convention registration at 10 a.m.
in Hotel Cornhusker mezzanine.
Phi Sijmu Iota met tint, at 7:30
p.m., in Union faculty lounge.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: TW fnUowta iMt
paMfalwd la Itw Arrfl I. UiS. bw
at Pmtittrriaa I Me. i M-wcktr aacuiat
of Ike Pmancviaa (tarra la Itw I ...
of the State Department leans including Communists
After Mr. Velde's first sugges-j their sympathizers.
tion about a church inquiry. He said. "There are Communists
Bishop Oxnam stated that if any in the church, as there are in labor
A lot of people hoped the ques- investigating had to be done, the education, entertainment, and the
tinn WnnM npvnr nrvma tin XTantr Caa...! 12. .h.. t I . ; ; m A ft n : 1 I .
. . . w j . , i " - - . r . j scuciai uutcau Ul Auve3iiiiiuil a wo aim sciciiuca. 1 It. mukjcu UUl
uoviousiy, nowever, many reaoers missea lue npnnlp wnndereH u-hv thp
who sympathize with the Chief Investigator but point Mr. Bitzes was making. To them, The Ne-jtion hadn't come up a long time. "People expect competent investi-'nam,- whom Mr. Jackson said,
included some of his most bitter opponents. braskan suggests that they re-read the article in,a6- It took a chance remark dur- gations," said the Washington1 "serves God on Sunday and the'
How any thinking American citizen could a quiet room. K. R.
sofar as it may be compatible with the resaurces
of the state."
It would seem that the meeting is the most
orderly and dignified mass protest of Nebraska
students on record, and it was accepted as such
by the legislature. The legislature voted to ex
tend a vote of thanks to the students for their
ing a radio broadcast last month churchman, "not superficial ones Communists front the rest of the
to bring the question of subver- in broad fields. I believe that the, week. "The good bishop," Mr.
sion in the nation's churches into Communist Party is a conspiracy' Jackson added, "has been to the
and that conspirators should be communist front what Man O War
discovered, tried, and if guilty.iwas to . . . thoroughbred horse
punished. Mr. Velde's committee racing. . . ."
should secure information so that1 His colleague, Mr. Velde. re
Congress can legislate. It is not a ported also that mail coming to
court or a prosecuting attorney .'Vhis office overwhelmingly "ex
j Dr. Frederick E. Reissig, execu- pressed interest in, requested, and
tive secretary of the Washington even demanded that this particu-
Federation of Churches, warned ar investigation be made." On
that "indescribable harm" would the same day, forty-two Methodist
come from a Congressional in- ministers in Washington issued a
vesication of the churches unless statement defending Bishon Ox-
jwr. veiae, ine young minois the powers of inauirv were used nam. ine attack on the bishop
wno neaas tne with more care ... line enurenmen said, appeared to
9 ! be a "reprisal" for the statements
.r, , Ihe made about a possible probe
audience March 9 that it was "en- r r:. , 'y oi tne churches.
jtirely possible" his committee presiaenij oi ine waxionsu Associa-, And also on the same day, Pres-
And from what has happened
since Representative Harold
Velde made his now-famous
statement, it is now quit- evi
dent that organized religion in
the United States is Involved in
the loyalty probe, whether the
churches like it or not And it
is also evident that investigation
techniques are in for a bit of
hard-headed scrutiny, too.
By DICK RALSTON
The legislative committee investigating the
proposed University appropriation released its
recommendations' for further budget cuts on a
Saturday. Monday evening the supplementary
report recommending a $5,000 maximum wage
was released. Thursday night a ma metin nf nncitinn and "tha fin mirit vt riicniavDi "'Congressman
aH Interested students was called in the Temple However, the resolution had no tangible effect on Committ'lrnaUon-wS
ucw:r. xne Dua get ngnt.
James E. Lawrence, editor nf Tho T.inmln
Star and a vigorous campaigner against the pro- In contrast to the legislature's reception to thewould investigate charges of Com, V?." of ufnoi3 i' knv ent Psenhow?J made it' quite
posed cuts, presided at the meeting which, he student resolution, there was a great deal of re-;?" " JuK
said, was called to let the students voice their sentment expressed over comments appearing in-would be more concerned with mittee ,nat assumes guilt inad-Jdent said he believed that if
opinions, -mere are thousands of you students The Daily Nebraskan and the attitude of many j individuals and church-affiliated "y k'v,ii8 puuin-uy, American churches, which cer-
who have been ruthlessly forgotten. That is why. University officials.. One legislator, an editor i organizations than with the " il. rases qw
my menas, we sees io mane clear our determined
to intimate that we are sapheads."
stand against the destruction of our great institu
tion," he said.
The students passed a resolution expressing
sympathy for the legislature's problems, but ask
ing "that we (the student body) be heard in our inued. Reportedly, much applause followed the!
plea for the maintenance of present standards in- proposal.
CUiWI ! . . i , rhrarfpr fir natrirtim rtf tnncp n .
from Loup City, said of the Nebraskan's editorials,! Rpaf.tin tri lhp' rpmarke was who subsequently are found to be needed investiention then thk'
needed it on a
broaHpr thnn haH aua.
disassociated themselves from the 50 publicized as to make the social; been contemplated.
: : - i in a and Political liberalism of
The legislator also proposed suggesting to the &j any evidence to P" Christian leader the oc- testimony of the existence of an
Board or Kegents that the Nebraskan be discon- warrant such an inquiry ... . .casion ior spnnging tne oia cucnes Almighty God, was the last in
Irs the next thing to a disgrace to have a bunch prompt and reassuring. Members innocent. It will be objectionable whole country
t students tell us what to do, to ridicule us, and of Mr. Velde's committee quickly also j the committee's work is scale far broadi
..... . . .. r-n nnKllAtini faff 4 n mrilrA 4Kh tvii -i 1 II . .
The Daily Nebraskan
Member: Associated Collegiate Press Intercollegiate Press
Advert isinr EeTresenUtive: National Advertising Service, Inc.
b Biaciaon Ave New York 17. New York
wmSH at VkmbM m (unxai af
irrtlnaa m anrin b ar Ba PaalkaO , "H a)
( -nt r)ft at lot Bnmrt dnt aaoHcaOaa aaaai M tart.
, - a n tmm aanortal cMNanhta aa Ssa mat at ft
. tm aa w aart at an awiaai Aw imniti af w
i ,rr. n DM amwawa at In MaW at Ta laMr Ha-
tm tmrnmnj aiiallilf la tat cmt a
r -.M.mia tmt art St aaili, ttjVI aiaUta at SS at la
ftmr. iw4. IWa aaev aa. ttaaiicaaa aatla
s tu-any. Su. Mwtii. imiIm tm euuariaaltoa ao-
. .. ' a!.wh aartn hwn cara jreat a
, ,-fr- rv af hi.hraa aodnr ta wnvitnn af laa Umaa.
, - Ktrt fnblfin. KnlwM m od rfaaa anattrr a4 la
, t)i I insult, Krttrtt. 4T tut af Hmrm, Mare) S.
.-. .i w iwmI a mm im tm la Scttaa ll.
ul u S. XWl. wtmmrtis WiaWaiaw la.
, r ea n
KaHaraa fa SMHat
Cacif Ulltar. ..
Mr. Velde quickly issued a' newiabout 'Pinks' and 'fellow travelers' stitution that would be preaching,
statement, saying, "There is no a" l" "e-. , . teaching, or tolerating Commu-
need. as I see it, to consider this' uy YA. orauer, presi-jnism, Mr. Eisenhower could see
matter further now." But he ent .of .Church Federation iof.no possible good in questioning
added, "This . . . does not . . . pre-1 Greater Chicago, said, ... It is: the loyalty of American churches
elude the possibility of such in-i" . hfonest liefthat no real
vestigations in the future nor does Chri5,tian can1beJ a, Communist,! ... Dr. Eugene Carson Blake,
it preclude the possibility of there for Communist ideals are based Stated Clerk of the Presbyterian
being Communists and ex-Com-jon ls.m . . 4K I Church's .General Assembly, said
a-r Hall sions'
. ,Tm Waar. tmw Bairlia.i
Maittra Tyaaa. Naanr OaMlaar
munisU among the clergy or! t"r1; c' , h , A i ' ' om min most otner ,oyal
among men who have left the y,ou4s hoslllty of " of. Con-1 Americans, in believing that all
clergy for politics or other profes- sswar anJ investigation of Congressional invesUgations
... v...u, uie iuuiu miuuiu ce conauciea in such a
I" "I oui on iviarcn xi, manner that the reputations of
The churches were not silent Ca'lforma s Congressman Jackson those investigated are protected
ine cnurcnes were not silent... had a few tmngs to say on the from careless or malicious innu
In fact, severa Protestant leaders,: f)oor of the House about the Velde endo and irresponsible clwges of
including Methodist Bishop G Committee and the churches. disloyalty. I further Ll eve that
jui nnuii saia mat ine weeK some oi the Congressional investi-
f riro ha V.o4 Kaan lckiA,lfAl' I j a .
.,. i.n. amkt, Mariiw h pariier r,,,tion nm-nf thp!7u" s , V . comnmiees nave gone lar
I " 1 r j ' a a v ocllU.
WaHaaac fiaama. Mrtfya Rnttaa. Ntu Ktt. Cratbt fm. the World Council of Churches, before he had been
4m. Mini. flMffc if.. ui,. I. ... . .. . ... iui c ne imu uceil
Miu-aHi. ..r, odom. 'r-yHiT k-W" JST earlier quesuonea some oi inej the implications of Mr. Velde's afield from their purpose which
T.XVTiJS: SSr"pL et.-.yJJ ?l0Vld had t he,;should be confined to the Consti-
. i,m. kii ba- fi-a. iwZiiij-&'Z"""'& (n .Z. ' f.7.fi,i commi tee, tutional purpose of securing facts
raia3M at a re
of Communist influences in edu-' would have no Dart of it p.,.t hlmnn n y".
cation. And church people have.'went on to sav that ho hv,0hr r,,r. ,ii r:
Maaaan . u a-U,.ir, h .w: . .1 ' -";" " ' wmhcs lU JllvebURaie
ai Btam. hm --w-n.-j, ... lwu J"" ',u'e ...ji.s oi me nouse un-Amen- church leaders with that limiwi i
rtrr.hu k. Man., . !.' " Oman ntmm nirwi 0Uier Americans in questioning can Activities Committee were be-
kib xew uitor kuuUm t,um , methods used in the Senate probe ing "distorted" by many Ameri-
church leaders with that limited
purpose in mind there is no objection.
mm it n
A'o cap p ' y
..there llh y
is no I!, I
70,000-word refills only 49
Always a dean point
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