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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1953)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday, May 14, 1953
fUSf 06? 17630 (ft . . .
By DON PIEPER Obviously, Mr. Wilson thinks that it wouldn't.
' Editor Mr. Wilson is in a good position to come to logical
Charley Wilson, the president's hard-bitten conclusions about our defense position. He has
Secretary of Defense, said recently that America access to maps, charts, reports, conferences and
can get along just fine with less men in the armed advice of all types. Undoubtedly, he uses all
forces. We need an army, Wilson said, that will these. At any rate, it would be not a little pre-
adequately defend our boiders and help defend sumptious of me, if I tried to Indicate that he
the borders of our friends but will not be cap- didn't,
able of starting anything.
In other words, Charley Wilson asked that But, from the outlook of a mid-western col
draft requirements be slashed. lege student, is it wise to cut the draft calls?
On the surface, there could be two reasons for From the papers, we see that the Soviets are con
Wilson'i decision. We could be answering Com- ducting peace offensive. Very few of us have any
munist taunts to provide the world with positive faith in Communist proposals. We know that
proof of our peaceful intentions. Or, we could be there is a clamor for a high-power meeting. Col
trying to make good the Republican promise to legians from this part of the country are con
balance the budget. Now, there is no reason in vinced that it would be impossible to trust the
the world why both these reasons couldn't have Russians even if agreements were reached. We
helped Wilson make his decision. Let us hope, know that there is a chance that the Korean War
however, that the latter wouldn't be used without will be settled in the near future but the talks
the former and that neither would be used unless have been going on for so long that it is hard to
we actually don't need more draftees. get very excited about some new proposals. We
JL- know that Stalin is dead and a new team is run-
This is the way Wilson's announcement looks ning the game. But we have seen nothing which
looks to the mid-western college student: Sure, has convinced us that the new boys are any more
it's good news that we might not be drafted im- sincere than their predecessors,
mediately after or before we receive our diplo- In other words, it looks from here as if our
mas. But, how about out nation, can we ade- defenses had better be as strong as possible. There
quately defend her without more men? We col- is no use being naive about the situation.
lege stuaents pay taxes ana we nxe Daiancea
budgets but we like America too and we'll endure But, still, it would be nice to have a secure
deficit spending if that is the only way to defend future. It would be nice if our graduating sen-
her. Sure, it's nice to show Russia that we aren't iors could know what to expect. And, since it
building an army ben on aggression but let's not isn't our decision to make, we will have to trust
lose our heads and make our walls too thin. Mr. Wilson's judgment. Let us hope that his nast
. Would a cut in the draft hurt the defense ef- record speaks the truth about his integrity and
fort? administrative abilities.
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
' ,N TV Wr 1 r i y J
"Hello, coach! Am I gonna have trouble with someone on
your Javelin team again this season?"
Confidence And Criticism
The University chapter of Sigma Delta Chi mond of the Christian Science Monitor, Eire Sev
should be commended for its condemnation of the areid, CBS and many others), readers right now
national organization's abandonment of a pro- are losing confidence in the press. Right on their
posed investigation of press conduct during the heels are advertisers
last election. It would appear therefore that American edi-
In criticizing the organization's action, the local tors have nothing to lose in an investigation ex
chapter has questioned the investigating commit- cept their own misconception of the performance
tee's report that no methodology exists to deter- of the press. And they have the world to gain,
mine whether the press was objective in its re- Either they destroy the growing illusion that the
porting of the campaign. press is not playing fair or they build confidence
The chapter's resolution, passed unanimously, through strengthening what the investigation
astutely points out: shows is weak.
. . The University of Nebraska chapter be- -lieves
that the negative action taken by the spe- But editors want no part of a self-examination
cial committee involved comes dangerously close The Sigma Delta Chi committee report indicated
to an admission that 'fairness' and 'objectivity' in that. And so did the action of the American So
news columns are relative expressions and thus ciety of Newspaper Editors, meeting recently in
have no universal application since they cannot Washington. After a resolution to investigate
be measured, which in turn would leave every criticism of newspaper coverage in the campaign
editor free to determine for himself what these was tabled, Walter M. Harrison, of Oklahoma City,
terms shall mean in his news columns with no according to the Post-Dispatch, "made it crystal
trouble from his conscience." clear that the editors' interest in the people's right
to know did not extend to self-examination of the
In other words, the chapter is saying that, if charges against the press itself."
the press's conduct cannot be determined in the This represents the attitude of the professional
election,; there is no way to determine fair news Press. The Sigma Delta Chi resolution passed
play in, the newspapers at any time. Denying last November and the University chapter's reso-
that a methodology exists is dangerously close to lution appear to represent the opinions of younger
saying that no standards exist in the world of journalists.
journalism. If potential journalists in our universities are
Should Blue Print Sales
Coincide Willi E-Week
The Monday night meeting of
the E-Week executive committee
was faced with the so-called Blue
Print problem. The Blue Print is
the Engineering College publica
tion dedicated to further the in
terests of engineering students.
Week executive committee went
on record as recommending that
Blue Print sales credit definitely
be retained as a part of E-Weelt.
The age-old problem of proper
judging was again brought up and
some very good points brought
Blue Print subscriptions are sola out. mere nas always been a
in the fall of the year, and the question whether or not a dis
society which (1) sells the larg- play was properly classified as
est number, (2) sells the largest new, revised or old by the de-
number per capita and (3) has partment showing it. Some sug
the largest number of subcribers gested that an old display would
in the society is given a respective be considered new after being mr.
number of points towards the Blue mant for five years. Others won-
Print Plaque. . ctered if a new wiring diagram
The winning society of this ror an OIa display constituted, a
plaque receives points towards revision.
the E-Week Open House Award.' Suggestions were voided as to
The original object of assoeiat-jhmiting the number of floors of
ing Blue Print sales with E-Week displays, number of displays and
competition was to provide a re- f using student judges, all of
ciprocal arrangement of benefits; which would tend to put all de-
in a spirit of co-operation, the parimenis on more equal looting.
Blue Print publicizes E-Week to
the high school students in return An excellent idea in reference
for the added subscriptions ob-tn iuHcinir wa tn inHan nr,i .
tained through E-Week competi- W sav six disDlavs in determin.
tion. jnflr the winner of fliwn TTnuco nil
A recent poll indicated that 75 other displays being constructed
per cent of the high sc! ool stu- to make the whole Open House
dents asked indicated that they more intriguing to the public,
had read of E-Wcek in the Blue Someone suggested breaking It
Prints circulated to them. .down further and hideinir certain
displays for originality, some for
Many students have reached the 2t "J??0". anc! .t.h.?rs 'or
!, oi u n. uemuiisirauon or scicntinc Drin-
LwiiLiuoiuH n i a i omit: iuc UHlt . . . . . . . ..
Print sale has nothing whatso- Evolved. At any rate, the
Some 10 days ago the Post-Dis
patch printed an editorial which
called for the release of the testi
mony in the secret sessions of Ihe
McCarthy investigation committee
at which the Wisconsin Senator
grilled James A. Wechsler, editor
or the New York Post. We asked
the question whether the text of
the hearing was being held up be
cause Senator McCarthy might
have met his match? 1
The text is now belatedly public
and it is clear that the purpose
The newspapers, supposedly, would be the last s desirous of improving the press as these reso- of the hearing was to try to silence
to disavow the existence of a rieht and wrnne in lutions would indicate, rjerhans the mVtnrA nf th critics of McCarthyism by hauling
handling news. At least the press is the first to American editor is not so dark as Mr. Harrison
support the right of criticism of public officials would cause us to believe.
and policy. Unless the press is criticising just for AH we have to do is wait until the old truard
the sake of criticising, its stanH imnlino that Dasses from the Tmnt noco and iic of
rirrht nA . a vi4nA u nivi with -m.-. :. .... t .... through his adult life, was a mem
,""T. , : . . C1 l ' , 6 llMi tt, we nave of the young Communist
Huaimcu ucvKuune wimi is ngni ana wrong. irai in me long run unless present
But suggest an investigation of the press to editors succeed in killing off reader confidence in
evaluate its morals and ethics and a wave of pub- the press.
lishers immediately rises up in indignation at the Iri that case, the new crop of journalists may
very thought of invading the private domain of find they have no press to inherit. It's no wonder
By PAUL MEANS giving the clenched list salute." V' ; problem was re-h a shpri nnrf
Staff Writer . . Rep. Short (R-Mo) said Con- fe, tod WlU th, Pr,oduct,.on of Fmpronts are bmjnd to 32
TODAY'S HEADLINES . . . The gress is tired of taking "dictation I P House iteelf, there no Sh" Ji (m
U. N. Command has handed the from our so-called allies." . . . He r " A 'Y .'"r" l,vear are recorded fnr nevt
n nrmict.ve i Kn-rt Tt ,aeLnMec,-oi MiL ,V- ceptioiial sales of the magazine.
This seemed particularly rea-
done in the fall, some eight ! " .u' n,t"eie 1,118 soei
an armistice in Korea ... It was congressional reaction to state
a sweeping 11-point plan for ex-lments in the British House of
changing prisoners of war, last Commons that some Americans do
big roadblock to a truce ... not want to settle the Korean
Anglo-American relations grew i war . . .
worse this week ... In the British The quarrel among the armed
Commons, Clement Attlee, former i forces over roles and missions
prime minister and leader of the land over giant bombers vs. giant
opposition, raised the question aircraft carriers became a major
Tuesday whether President Eis- issue again as Secretary of De
enhower or Sen. McCarthy fense Wilson announced that
Adm. Arthur W. Radford will be
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of j maintain that without E-Week in
Staff . . . Adm. RadforH has hpenicentive to sell Rlue Printc h
or mm (Att.ee) in bpain review-'an outspoken advocate of Naval1 magazine would be somewhat fi
ing the Communist troops and air power. jnancially impaired because of the
fewer subscriptions obtained.
suggestions made this
Mention was made of the effort
being expended to seed Professor
T T . m. ...
naacus lawn, ine societies are
(R-Wis) is running American for
eign policy . . . Sen. McCarthy re
torted that he recalled "a picture
months before E-Week. These
students also pointed out that
the points assigned towards
Open House because of Blue
Frint sales placed a handicap
on the other societies before
they even started E-Week
ing either this week or next. Worlr
will commence this Saturday aft
ernoon at 1 p.m. sharp; those
wishing to get a ride, contact
Hank Wulf at 3-0595.
Let's all turn out this time and
do a bang-up job. This is your
Those desiring to include Blue chance to meet yur fellow engl
Print sales competition in E-Week i
WorKclnr'e HiilTTmn D CrtMl M,r.tU.. Furthermore, the magazine does!, 'Ph V1'. 0m'M feting at
wecnsier s wuizzing dv sen. VAcLarthy adequately publicize E-week toi7:30 p-m-Umon' Room i.
. . -.-. th hitrh cnhnni w Sinfonia niano rnnrrrt at R n m
Constituted Intimidation Of U.S. Press year -so long as the Blue print jUn,jo" Baiiroom.
iEDITOR'S XOTK: Th following editorial heran.e "vn hw- t K S."" QOe? 1101 actually hurt ;TT "l P .
, ; .f , ;7 ""l-weeK, mose in ravor of main-i -"'"". nor a.
to hear all of the testimony." Sen-ltaining the present system could rsl Ch dinrer at 6:30 p.m. Un-
a or Symington thereupon told;see no reason for eliminating it ion, Parlor B.
McCarthy he would have been at.from E-Week. It was also pointed! Sinfonia luncheon at 12:00 p.m..
appeared In the May :trd edition M the
(St. Loot. Tost-Dispatch.)
up Mr. Wechsler, as an easy en
trance into the area of a free
press. "An easy entrance" because
Mr. Wechsler, a vigorous opponent
communism and its tactics
the quill and scroll.
It was therefore somewhat of a surprise when
Sigma Delta Chi, in its 1952 convention in Denver
last November, voted to investigate the press's
performance during the campaign. A special. corn-
University journalists favor an investigation of the
performance of the press. K. R,
the first session if McCarthy had
said Mr. Wechsler was to be ques
tioned. Senator Jackson of Wash
ington also sought to inject a note
Here is a situation which re
quires inorough news presenta
tion and editorial discussion in the
press of this country. It is a sub
ject on which the American So
ciety of Newspaper Editors should
go to work at once if it believes
in "the people's right to know."
. So far, in the last two weeks,
our newspapers have shown
more editorial interest in press
intimidation by Jose Maria
Velasco Toarra in Ecuador than
In inrcBS intimidation by Joseph
R. McCarthy in the United
out that the Blue Print is nart nf iUnion, Parlor X.
the engineering activities as much I University Flying Club meeting
as Open House or the individual at 8 P-m. Union, Parlor X.
society meetings throughout the ' Planning committee luncheon at
year. ,12:00 p.m. Union, Parlor Y.
Participation in the publication! Community health section lun
of his magazine is encouraged cheon at noon. Union, Parlor Z.
ar -hould be eiven recnnitinnl Citizenshin Club meeting at S
with the other engineering P-m. Union, Parlor Z,
run ons having to do with E-
The question was then raised
whether the Bine Print Plaque
couldn't be awarded separately
from the Open House Award,
and the answer received was,
"No, since the plague had only
been in existence for a few
years .it would have no signifi- j
Inter Varsity meeting at 12:S0
p.m. Union, Room 313.
Builders Campus tours meeting
at 5 p.m. Union, Room 313.
Christian Science Organization
meeting at 7 p.m. Union, Room
Psl Chi meeting at 5:30 p.m.
Union, Room 315.
Inter-Varsity meeting at 7:30
p.m. Union, Room 315.
Inter-Fraternity Council meet-
LIFE IN THE WORLD
Ahen a vote was taken, the E- ing at 4 p.m. Union, Room 316,
To Open The Meeting
Rockv YaDn. the
; rTT DCgm WrK- " met' Student Council- Pened the first meeting of next
talked and decided that such a survey "is not year's Council Wednesday with a prayer,
feasible." Eldon Park, the new president of the new
Just why the investigation was abandoned is Innocents Society, decided Monday night that In-
not clear despite the fact that the committee cited nocents meetings ought to be opened with a
nie suppuseu lacn; oi a memoaoiogy. The St. prayer.
" "1C rmnuiee mere is a trend, an most heart-warming
...B a U1C CU11UIS who were oem on Killing trend, toward a re-affirmation of faith on this
off any investigation of these sins of the press." campus. Let us hope with all our hearts that it
Are the editors afraid that uncovering "these flourishes because the world needs it very badly
una of the press" will destroy confidence in the The Daily Nebraskan believes, like the author of
press: reaaersr vr lose advertising reve- the analysis of today's peneratinn n,.huh.ri
League in his college days.
The New York Times, which
last Friday devoted most of a page
to exchanges between. Sens. Mc
Carthy arid Symington, and the
editor, has studied the text care
fully. In a leading editorial, "Free- j Of all the women I have known min nanw tv i o,,,
dom and Fear," that distinguished Elsie Brfekt stands above Them I Elsie gave Barabv -vt
newspaper comes to the conclus-'all. Lt f v . arnaby a good life
ion that the Wisconsin Senator Elsie Brfskt was a woman wifhlrVVu"..'! na ie!lJne.T
was using "his undoubted right of .unusual capacities. She was aBar n f. rnl . I-ai aam s
investigation as a cover for an at- woman who was determined to m'and KhonS sh "8,t?"
tempt to harass Mr. Wechsler as'get what she wanted and some-land 39 tafc lg fr hr fathor
The Plaintive Story 01 Elsie
twitwi wnu iii viuxsuy tuu : Luuca uiu. oie was strong-hearted
Wednesday's paper, that it will take faith in God
juaging rrom criticisms during the last cam- and man if this world is going to pull itself out
uium oens, inn ana iviorse, Koscoe JJrum- of the rut of defeatism. D. P.
Yesteryear At MU ...
By DICK RALSTON
Since the editor deems it advisable to reprint
value studies on this generation of ours, I hope I
may be excused for bringing up the same insipid
An editorial from the 1933 Nebraskan:
in tne great world, philosophers tell
people spend a great deal of time bustling about such luestions.
under the impression that they are busied with "They reply variously, 'Oh, I had a good time,'
matters of great concern. The philosophers de- or 'Isn't my meeting Alice enough?' or 'What dif-
ride this attitude and many, from Lucian and ference does it make?' Students in short, are
Marcus Auerelius to the present, have tried to little concerned with analyzing the fruits of their
turn the thoughts of men to more serious things, year at college. Some are indifferent, and some
but their success has been by no means complete, are incapable, but almost all unite in caring little
in me, tne philosophers pose embarrassing for the spring term introspection.
The Daily Nebraskan
Member: Associated Collegiate Press Intercollegiate Preax
Advertising Representative: National Advertising Service, Ine.
Z0 Madison Ave New York 17. New York
Tfct D!1t NebnMkM fe morlffeeal br Mm tnasmti rke lint,
mnia f p.hraaka aa exprewloa of MsdeMt' aem and opinion)
". Mrdia I 4rtlcw il of (be Br-lm ameniim ndrm
FMtNffllinaa and administered br the Board of PabllralloM, "It k
ku4 mtiet the Board that uMleattou anoer IK tarn
w" ae fra rrom odilorlal eenraraiil mm the part of the
!, ot on the arl of aa? awadMr of tat tacoltr of the
e rttndt mm the mernhen ot the etaff of The DaiLr Ne-
an pmnoallr iipaalMe for what that ma ar da ar
sm to be artnted."
Editorial Pae RdlMe
Manaslm r dilor
Copy Edltota. ......
Simrea Hoitw ,
Ain't 8tort Editor
uncompromisingly opposed Mr.
Says The New York Times:
The whole tenor of the ques
tioning was to show that, inas
much as the editor had never
had a good word to say for the
leadership of the various con
gressional committees investi
gating Communism, he must be
serving the Communist cause.
The repeated references to the
editorial policy of The New
York Post revealed clearly what
was in Mr. McCarthy's mind.
The Senator has every right
to attack The Post or any other
newspaper if he wants to, but
we think it gets very close to
an infringement on one of
America's basic freedoms if he
uses his vast powers as chair
man of an investigating com
mittee of the United States Sen
ate to accuse an editor of con
tinued subservience to "the
Communist ideal" because that
editor's writings are not U his
The editorial of The New York
Times then goes on to point out
mat senator McCarthy was un
impressed by such facts as Mr.
Wechsler's resignation from a
newspaper because the editor
thought it was being manipulated
by Communists, as his participa
tion in organizations formed to op
pose Communists, as his writing
or "innumerable articles and edi
torials against Communism."
Then says- The .Times:
Mr. Webster's crime seems
elearly to be that he has also
fought Mr. McCarthy's methods,
a fight in which this newspaper,
too, has been proud to partic
Ka Hretroml i o nis credit, ben. Symington
. Ton, Won,- tJEL!! miSSin thJ
MMtln Tim. Naore Oardlnor ,Mon oecause ne Was not noU-
questions about death and the fruits of earthly
endeavor. 'What boots (benefits) it?' they ask,
'when in a short time we'll all be dead?'
"On the college campus, the editorial writer
apes the philosopher with similar questions about
the worth of the closing school year to the indi
vidual student. There is, however, this differ
ence: The students are not a bit embarrassed by
and strong-stomached but ahovP! e parrf'by were happv
all, she was a woman wS dfd Z IZr' tUt finaliy 30
rise from the depths of degrada-i th!'r marna8e, Barnaby be
tion. She did not fight her waVlCame u dlssatlsfld. He became
into notoriety because she had(gr0,Uchy' V"ntable d had a gen-
rniirarn nnnr!m ... je"" ' un-aown ieeiinff. Hp h amH
bottom where things are rough I uiS fissatisfaction on Elsie, who
auiune uiai in a woman. i " , """'s mm.
Elsie was one of a family of became quite a neuro-
forty-two. An alarming situation,
in itself, but when one realizes! Something had to give and fin
that of the children, Elsie was the ?.y. happened. One night, as
only girl, it becomes ridiculous E'sie was comine in from wnvi,
Her father was a loafer and a 'arnaby started screaming, beat-,no-good,
her mother was in pri- lng her witn a teaspoon (he was
""a since ail the boys were " D"'al man;, and making quite
to young to work, the task of Wctacle of himself,
rearing the family was all upon)
Elsie. And to make Elsie's burden! EMe Uuehed, "Ho!" She had
even greater, all hor hmthrd berwim ,.m i
hated her because she was a girl, later years. "Stop w-reaminr.
So touching was Elsie's plea
Sam could hardly speak. "Ah,
ahaddup," he said, chokinr
beating me with a teaspoon, and
marine quite a hprrUdf of
yourself, or I mil shoot you."
"I Will not Stoo." Karn!.hu
... ?. 1. VJI? !2 '"V"' K-S0 "" t tot the Marlnnne Hnon. Kr Nonky. Cynthia Hradoraon. Marilya
!JT M f4- " eop sa. eubllbod datl . Hutton, HUH. Dench, Marilyn Mitchell. Both Rohwer. ftraee
?. Monday. mMim n raamlnatloaj v Harvey, Don Hllkemelrr, Nancy etdom, ManM Mlekehni. (fata.
R-irjt ol firlmrnkm mdr the auoorvlntnn at th. IMnnii.
' ''' l'tl-ittloiMi. Kntomd aa aeeond elsaa nutter M the
f'1 4Jii- l Unroln. Nehnuika. under mat ef Conic ress, Marrk g,
v m.i m eoeeial tote of nie oroTlded for la Awtloa II mi,
i.wum ot Ktnbr . n. avlhorlied Hentemher 18. ttflt.
t EIT0IAt BTAFF
'y SW KItWf, .mm oooo .mm mm. mm m-m hi . BfJ MMf
whwrdr, Henry Raiim, Ernie Rnke. f rank flvohoda. Doe Jockum.
Don Mhaftoa, Roger Wait, Dick Radlemk. Mm rarrliti and
Bminen Manaaet . lnM Mtera
Aw't Batlnrn Minim rd Rem
lr -nnowotr raw rMtsaioa. tn Hlnrie
Mglit Mews fJdltnr Chuck Beam
fied of ita important nature, at
tended the second and stood on
the side of fairness and decency.
When Sen. Symington told Mr.
Wechsler that he was "the most
forthright witness formerly inter
ested in the Communist party that
we have had before this commit
tee," the Missourian was in ef
fect rebuked by Senator McCar
thy. The chairman told the minority
member of the committee that was
Her father hated her, too, but he
Elsie worked ot Sam's Bar on
lentn street where she ws ruiH saueakort
five dollars a month. At the Barl Elsie shot him
she waited tables, swept the floor,! This was probably not the lt
washed the mugs, wiped the coun- time for Elsie to .hoot her hus
ter ana did ud Sam's shirt. Shn b
liked Sam eyen though Sam hated ade wag jn progress right outride
her Elsie liked just about every-.the door. Upon hearing the "shot
n . C" Ule P"cemen ran up to the
When Elsie got home from Brfskt apartment and arrested
work at nfohr . u r-i:- ""ltu
ta k, ... w'r . wr." :."u.,a Ior.. carrying a concealed
beat her with the Witrhon ki.
because he eould not lift the
At home, Elsie had to do all
the cooking, washing, ironing and
shopping, besides turning in her
regular zz-nour-day at the Bar,
weapon, disturbing the peace and
wiooung iier husband.
Elsie wai electrocuted a few
houri later so that the police
men could go on with their
Her untimely death was a strik-
Durmg her spare time she would ing blow to some. R. Sam Jones"
go to a movie, or something. (proprietor of Sam's Bar
Elsie never knew her mother; choking down Steer teal "Tel
she was spnt tn nHcnr. r- n wu,er lea 00
Elsie was born. But it did not At
matter as her father told her she' also thought it wa ,too bad iS
was catched from a snake egg. .father, who was now 120 vea?K
Sometimes Elsie would think, old, was Jess broken ,7 '
She would think about flowers 'merely mumbled somethL t,
and birds and bues. Bur
,hn cV.- Si.ir: - -""-.---"-v-u iiRc iazy Droad.
T. .wa umiAuig doul a
tulip, she dropped one of Sam's
beer mugs so he made her stop
thinking so much. It was a lone
time before Elsie thought again,
because Sam had scared her.
mat scare sort of shook her
Yes Elsie was a fine woman.
I admired her for a great many
things her great unselfish fam
ily devotion, her hard work, her
inai scare son oi shook her accurate marksmanKhin t
personality, and she was neverjahe was my hero . P In Ehort'
again quite go innocent in her
thinking. Soon, in fact, she be
came discontented, she knew not
Elsie had pretty much a one
track mind and once she got
started on that husband thing she
would not give it up.
Finally she did find a hus
band. He was a fine old gentle-
Whv. MavKo, cK. 3-j
. j . owc uceuc'Q a com
panion, she decided.
cfr!?..l0Kked .to Sai" for help.
Sam, she said, "after 52 years
of working here, I feel that I can
confide a, you. You must help
.there .Si If
fade-ink is .
70.000 word refills onljr
Always a clean point
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