Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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, t, ," I Pwc t ftt-o nm A tftfttt Hit IIB" ««rnulhorHy, hnvft* uhdftt «* «s»rtlm. And I wy unto one, CHn olid he (Wthe; and t6 another, ettine, mid lie roittcth! and to my servant, do thl*. Mid h* j dix-th It.—St. Luke Ml. Hope % , *£ • *<" r*V-V r *',f»i, ,- v %??IP/fl3w; ! '{?'<} "'*•», •* >, ., .',»- ( ;• , ' '' ' 1* '" / '*>'? „" ' Arkansas •* Partly dottdy Tuesday night and Wednis**" " day. VOLUME 37—NUMBER 2 , (NTCA) — Mntnn N<-w.-Hp«ppr Untn-jirli'o Ass'l. HOPE, ARKANSAS. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1935 «>i.if of Hope 1899; frcsa, 1927; January 18, 1929. PRICE 6c Ctiffifr URGES EXPORT Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN- HTHE question as to what to do about America's ovcr-rcjfu- 1 latccl, over-financed, and under-managed railroads, becomes steadily more complicated. t9 Hero on my desk is a long letter of complaint from the Spokane (Wash.) Spokesman-Review. As you have been reading from time to time in the papers, a movement is under way to lighten the tremendous load of government regulation of the railroads. The rails acr no longer n transportation monopoly. Highway trucks arc giving them a run for their money. The question is: Should regulation he piled just as heavily on the trucks as it is on the railroads, or should all regulation be relaxed a bit in the interest of lower transportation costs? We have been inclined to the latter view—but the Spokesman-Review says "No." Speaking up for the coastwise and coast-to-coast shipping industry, the Washington paper says: The only barrier thnl prevents the railroads from crippling or destroying competitive forms of tran;:portalion, as they did destroy water transportation 40 years ago, is the long antl short haul clause of the fourth i-ection of the Interstate Commerce Act. This act was originally passed by congress in 1887, after the railroads had run the steamers off the Mississippi and other rivers, and destroyed the shipping from coast to coast, by cutting railroad rates to certain points on the water, and offsetting their losses with higher rates for shorter hauls to other points. XXX Some consideration must be given to preserving coatswise shipping, it is true—but the Spokesman-Review argument is robbed of much of its pow- Measures of New Deal Placed Before High Court AAA and TVA Laws Taken Under Advisement by U. S. Supreme Justices EARLY AAA~VERDICT Court Sustains Michigan State Tax Up to $250 on Chain Stores WASHING-EON-(/I 1 )--The supreme court agreed Monday to measure the New Deal's farm and Tennessee valley programs by the yardstick of the constitution which already has ruled cut NRA. In docketing n potentially historic term the tribunal received the unprecedented action of a state attacking a Roosevelt administration law. Georgia, whose Gov. Eugene Talmadge is a Roosevelt foe, asked permission to challenge constitutionality of the Bankhcad cotton control act. Chief Justice Hughes said the court would consider Georgia's request. The tribunal agreed last spring to review a Texas case involving the Bankhead cotton ginning tax. Of more immediate importance to' cri so f ar as the terrorizing of inland the administration was the high co'mmunities is concerned. court's agreement to pass on the con itutionaHty of ; the AAA's processing resident Roosevelt has indicated congress may be asked to levy new taxes to supply the 5500,000,000 estimated necessary to fulfill existing benefit payment contracts. Involved in the TVA case is governmental sale of surplus power—a keystone of the New Deal's policy of netting up a government standard for measuring private power cosUs. Store Tax Upheld The validity of the Michigan chain store tax in effect was upheld. At the request of all parties to the controversy, the court dismissed an appeal by the C. F. Smith Company and 20 other coiporations and 15 nidi- viduals challenging the tax. The Michigan Supreme Court had sustained the graduated annual license tax on chain stores running from $10 for each store in excess of one, when not more than three are operated under the same ownership or control, to $250 for each store in excess of 25. May Advance AAA Cast- Just when the AAA and TVA case will reach the court for argument was ArkadelphiaTeam to Play Bobcats at 7:45 Tuesday Luckless Badgers Off to Bad Season But Will Give Locals a Fight HOPE HAslEJIG EDGE Tuesday Night's Game Is Benefit for Hope Band- boys' Uniform Fund The Hope High School football team Iccms BS a henvy favorite to win over the Arkndelphm High School Badgers when the two tenms meet here Tuesday night. The dope points to a Bobcat victory by several touchdowns. Conch Haminons plans to make the game interesting, and will send his reserves into action if the regular team is nblo to run up a safe margin. Several of the first-lsring squad are nursing injuries received in the El Dorado panic last Friday, which is a further reason to rely on reserve players. j The Arkaclclphia squad has nn un- j impressive record this .season. The [ team is light and inexperienced. Ac- i cording to weights released Tuesday by Conch George Emory, the heaviest j man on 1he team weighs only 155 pounds. The is Franklin, right tackle. The ' adclphia backficld averages slightly '.lor ihan IM'jxmnds, weights given ,6ut by the Arkadclphia coach, show. Tickets arc on sale at Garner's Pressing parlor. The auxiliary of the Hope Boys band is sponsoring the game and half the proceeds, after expenses* arc subtracted, will go to the band uniform fund. The game starts at 7;45 p. m. The Bobcats will be playing their Fights Italy's No. 2 Enemy Two Brothers of Escaped Prisoner Implicated Here Jack Howard, Negro, Has Apparently Made Good Escape Form Courthouse HEARINGS M O N D A Y Joyful After Kidnap Acquittal Miunuiiin" ... ~~ . . . . _ „ . . i-'-^---« Trucking lines today offer inland ' fifth game of the season, having won towns a fair rates. reliable competitor for rail- itt' 5'rc:incliupd- to make up- (Continued en page six) Thief Gets Away With Angry Bees ButTulsa Police Are Look' 01 ' Badly-Stung Apiary Raider TULSA. Okla. — (/P) — Somewhere around Tul.sa Monday was a thief who had 10,000 "tough cookies" in his possession. J. W. Broad, apiarist, imported to police that someone had stolen two hives of bees from him. "Just look for somebody that's been stung," Broad told police. "Those bees arc tough cookies. They've been eating honeysuckle nectar all summer and that has the same effect on bees as fresh, raw mciit does on a bulldog." FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: We can not ignore the shipping case entirely—but on the other hand the nation is going to do something about the railroad problem, and the probability is that final action will be drastic. The whole problem has turned .around since the old days when Scn- jator Robert M. LaFollette—father of the present senator—argued that the government ought to buy the railroads. The railroads were then a dangerous monopoly, and were making money. Today they are not a monopoly, they are not making money, and they owe almost as much money as the federal government does—about 20 billion dollars, against the government's 30 billions. There is a temptation to turn the railroads loose, as regards present regulation, and let the bankers and railroad managers and their men work out the difficulties and debts the best way they can. Something has to be done, and it is almost a foregone conclusion that any parly which advocated the government's purchase of the railroads in their present condition would be smashed by an outraged taxpaying public. Tne only alternative is to withdraw regulation over such distances as trucks can profitably compete with the railroads—and then wail for results to determine future policies. two and lost two. nEG. U. B. PAT. OFF. Canadian Election Swept by Liberals Former Premier McKenzie King Triumphs Over Conservative Bennett OTTAWA, Caniida-(/I>)—The Liberal party under the leadership of former Premier MacKcnzic Kang Monday defeated the Conservative party administration of Premier R. B. Bennett, and on the basis of election returns late Monday night will direct destinies of the new Canadian government. The Bennett government was removed from office on a wave of anti- administration votes that started in the Maritime!! and rolled westward At 10:45 p. in., the Liberals had won 135 scats of the 245 in the House of Commons, enough to give them a clear majority over all parties. Craft Unions at Stake in A. F. of L. Alternative Is Organization of Each Industry in One Big Union ATLANTIC CITY., N. J.—Wj—After a year of bitter factional strife, two rival groups of American Federation of Labor building trades unions shook hands and made peace Monday night. They agreed to refer their issues to a board of three members from each side, with a neutral chairman. This board is to work out a plan for rc- crganization of the federation's Building Trades Department. Craft unionists won the first round in the batlle over how workers in mass production industries should be organized. The convention's resolutions committee voted, eight to seven, lo recommend that the convention reaffirm its present policy that mass production workers should be organized into indsutrial unions with due protection of the jurisclictional rights of already-established craft unions. The minority will submit, a report to the convention calling for adoption of the following policy recommended in a resolution submitted by about 50 federal unions: That the federation "promote the organization of industrial, national and international unions in the mass pro- jductkm industries, with jurisdiction jover all workers employed in their jropectivc industries, irrespective of craft or trade." The scrap is over whether one bi« union should be formed .in each big industry, or whether the'machinists' union, for instance, should organize all the machine shop .workers in all industries. While the generals direct the i fighting on the front, Dr. Aldo Ciistellnni (above), Italy's most famous specialist in tropical disease?, IIPS sailed for Africa to direct the madical cnrp in Us battle agalnrl (hose tropical ailments that are second only to the Ethiopian army as Rome's greatest enemy. Mystery Clouds Itinerant's Death Body of Man Found in Lo. cal' Woods Held at Morgue for Identification " Information leading to the identity of a white man who died late Monday afternoon in Josephine hospital was sought Tuesday by Coroner .T. H. Weaver. The man. aged about 60, was found unconscious in the woods near Guernsey at noon Monday. He was brought to the hospital here but failed to're- gain consciousness. There was no marks of violence on the body. Nothing in his clothing pointed toward identification. A bottle of white pills, with no label on the bottle, was found in his clothing. Coroner Weaver said 'lucsday that the pills may be sent to a chemist to be analyzed. The man was dressed in overalls. He weighed about 160 pounds and the third and fourth toes on his right toot were about half the normal length. Mrs. Laura Hacker, living on a farm i near Shcppard, said that the mtm appeared at her home early Monday and begged for food. She said the man told her he had two half-brothers living on a farm near Tcxarkuna, but mentioned no names. He also said that he had two twin • daughters living in Joplin, Mo., one of whom married a .doctor, the other ii nighlwatchman; but again he gave no names. The body is held at Hope Furniture company-morgue 'pending identification. Mrs. R. F. Rawls Sentenced 2 Years for Forgery— Returned to Memphis Jack Howard, negro, who walked j out of a crowded courtroom at Washington Monday during a short recess cf circuit court, opparently had made good his escape Tuesday. The negro, awaiting trial on a charge of assault with intent to kill, fled into a wnodcd area north of Washington and successfully eluded officers who combed the woods until j nearly midnight. Sheriff Jim Beardcn announced Tuesday that two of Howard's brothers had been arrested and were held i in jail for aiding . Howard in his icscapc. Sheriff Beardcn declared he could produce witnesses who he said saw Howard's two brothers call the negro from the prisoner's row talked with him for a few seconds, and then escorted the prisoner through the crowd to liberty. Hearing Monday A preliminary hearing for Howard's brothers will be held next Monday at Hope. One of Howard's brothers is named Clim. Sheriff Beardcn was unable to recall the other's name. Circuit court adjuorned late Monday until January. The result of the one-day session: Willie Neal, negro, pleaded guilty to assault with intent to kill, and was sentenced to two to 10 - years in the reform School. Neal pleaded guilty to the shooting and wounding of Will Garner of Hope, who was acting as a peace officer during a negro dance several months ago. Mrs. Robert F. Rawls was sentenced to two years on charges of forgery and uttering. The sentences are to run concurrently. After she was sentenced. Mrs. Rawls was turned over to Memphis authorities to answer a charge there. Woman Acquitted A circuit court jury returned a ver- Prosperity Peace, Not Secy. Hull Assef ts! 50 Nations of the League t Back Embargo MoVe', ^ Against Italians //' PLANES ARE ACTIVE! Unconfirmed Rumor Rig-;/ ports Ethiopian Thrust' " t at Eritrea „ WASHINGTON.-(/P)-Declarin^'tha| ' the obsolete and blood-stained v in-"" trument" of war cannot cure 'the^' world's economic ills, Secretary - o"£ ' State Hull advocated Tuesday a three-** old International effort for peace and, ; irosperity. • * , He called for the simultaneous'-ac- ^J ion of many countries for the vigor- ,-, >us rebuilding of foreign trade, grad-1 4 ' ual .restoration fl£ monetary stability, ^-S nd an international agreement upon. an organization the principles 'of t .,, ivhich will assure that all important •'' °" aw materials shall become available in reasonable terms when needed, f " Tlie tense ordeal of tUeir trial ended happily by a verdict ot acquittal, Thomas H. Robinson, Sr.. center, and bis daughter-in-law. Mrs. Frances A. Robinson, right, ^erc a ioyCul.patr. aa pictured above, after a Louisville, Ky;, Jury cleared them of a charge ol complicity in the $50,000 kidnaping of Mrs. * Alice Speed Stoll, Louisville society matron. They are shown with-Mrs. Martha Althauser, lett, mother of Mrs. Robinson. Mrs, Robinsbn's husband. M'IMT>T nf Mr« PI*-" is still, a Hunters Seized fifr Mexican Rebels New York Publisher Reports Being Disarmed in State of Sonora DOUGLAS, Ariz,-i(;P)—Five prom.* v...^... j —^ -— inent Americans on a hunting trip in diet "oTacquiUal 'late Monday in the { the revolt-menaced Mexican state of case of Helen Williams, negro woman | Sonora wcre^ reported from several charged with killing her husband, ™ James Williams, near DeAnn about a year ago. The only other jury trial resulted in acquittal for Lula Hood, negro woman, charged with fleecing Mrs. Alice Finley of Guernsey, out of $300 in an alleged confidence game. Nearly all of the money was recovered. Several prisoners held in jail made moncl and their trials were postponed until January. Baylor President Dismisses Co-eds j Neff, Who "Disciplined 3; sources Tuesday to be safe after their guns and ammunition had been seized by an armed band of Mexican raiders. Arthur D. Norcroos, New York publisher, who returned from the interior Monday, reported the encounter .with the rebels. . . • . LasTWar Bonds Refunded by U. S. Bearing Coupons WASHINGTON— (/P)—The Treasury ! Monday announced the "successful" I completion of its refunding operations, which retire the last of the war-time 3 Enlist in Navy at for Smoking, Drops 3 More Outright WACO, Texas.— (/P)— President Pat | Liberty loan bonds. M. Neff of Baylor University, who re- Ur.dersccrlary Coolidge reported that ' i ccntly disciplined three co-eds preliminary returns disclosed 1995,000,- . ,, Station sniuking. dismissed three other out- I ooo of the $1,246,000,000 of Liberties ______ right Monday for what he termed "the . w j,j c h |, avc been called fur payments U S Nuval enlistments from the | Kood of the university" and "unbe- j <„, October 15 had been turned in for Texarkana area for are as follows: J. I. Hill and D. F. Williams, Hora lion; C. O. Watson, Nashville. The men enlisted in the Navy for four years, and were transferred to tht October so far. comin U i-' ljll(lu ' ; t-" I The former governor of Texas—now , ' in hi.s fourth year as head of the Bali- , 1 list institution—read the young worn- J -. en's names at chapel. They were not .inversion into interest-bearing coupons. Both the majority and thc minority Naval training station at San Diego. ' ()f reports will be carried to the conven- ' Calif., for four months training before lion floor Wednesday. beiny assigned to ships of the fleet. (o THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON ,..,,BY RODNEY DUTCHER , o-eds are Vera L. Gurin sophomore, whom he asked for thc "good of the univer- 'sity;" and Ennic Lilly Dewitt of Bali linger and Elnur Louise Wingler of Moody, indefinitely suspended, he said, for "conduct unbecoming Baylor 47 States Adopt 1 JOf) IVpW TflYPS J-jlUU llVTT * CiAvkJ Hauptmahn Gfreir a Federal Appeal Attorney Granted 30-Daj Stay of Execution to Perfect Appeal Case TRENTON, N. J.—(#>)--Bruno Rich ard Hauptmann's execution was stayed indefinitely Tuesday when the Court of Errors and Appeals grantet him an opportunity to appeal his conviction in the Lindbergh murder- kidnap case to the United States Supreme Court. The court gave Egbert Rosecrans one of. the defense attorneys, 30 days in which to ask the supreme court to review allegations .that Hauptmann's constitutional rights were violated in the trial. PWA Projects to Obtain Insurance Underwriters Indicate U S. Jobs Only Will Be Accepted in Clark Co. LITTLE ROCK.—Although officially turning "thumbs down" on writing liability insurance for contractors ot Clark county projects until conditions blamed for excessive personal injury verdicts are altered, members of th< Arkansas Casualty & Surety Under writers Association late Monday pri vatcly left, the door open for S347.00C in PWA projects, threatened by ina bility of contractors lo obtain insur | anee required by ihc government. "Rather than see the county lose these projects because of the condilioi that has existed there, I will urge mj company to underwrite all three o | them," one agent said. "However, we Of Property From ' w '" ncvcr c '° business there again un 01 j. T /-\ j. i. i i til something of a permanent nature i otUte .Levy, (JUtStanCl- jdone to clear this situation up." | One apent said thai none of the com ', panics in the state would be afraid I ing National Goal President Neff did not enlarge upon the reasons for the dismissals. He also i ,.. . „.,„..„„,~7~ _ , ., I underwrite the FWA projects in view read the names of three other students : WASHINGION -(#>)- Every state of thc bljc atlc|Uion ., Ul . act( . d ,„ and as.se.ssed five demerits against i except Virginia, whose legislature <» d j , ncm recently them for reading newspapers in chapel not meet, was shown Monday to have . The pro j ecUs illvolvL . $50000 for a cit.\ WASHlNGTON.-It is contended in effect by both the government and | and climbing over benches in their joined in a game of swatting the tax- |hall t Arkadelphia, 5263,000 for con the "power trust" that thc fight over the holding company act has lost none exit, of its trickery or miscellaneous dirty work at the crossroads since transfer ot The Conservatives had only 31, the i tllc * ccne of battle from Congress to the courts. ! Co-operative Commonwealth Fcdcra- Holding company strategy, maneuv-'*.' tion two, the Independent Liberals j ered by John W. Davis and other big c[m| ., ,.. u , a c i luinct , to ,. U | L ,. two, and the United Farmcrs-Laboritc j Wall Street lawyers, is to get any i , v |{ U/ . z |,,g f or jvj r . Davis only one seat, that in Ontario. I kind of decision adverse to thc act i The Triumphant Liberals, in the i which can be had before December 1. shades of exposition since 1903. took i On Dectmber 1 the act goes into op- Wiis every seat in Prince Edward Island. They won every seat in Nova Scotia, and took nine of New Brunwiek's 10 scats. Into Quebec and Ontario, thc Liberals continued their victory Luch an achievement presumably 6 Quarts of Ice Cream Per Person 1 payer the past year. A compilation prepared for the Na- 'tional Tax association by Raymond E. , Manning of the Library of Congress, i reported that 47 state legislatures en- march, taking constituency after constituency. - - --^r«HB- Ti'iiglcr Viclils Old Masterpiece RABAT, Morocco.—(/Pj—An heroic i Roman statue of a draped woman. (•' i feet, 10 inches high and showing thc Sales This August Increas- hich the government is not 4 dull cbap can't be a gay youug blade. hand of a master, has been found near I Tangier. Experts say it is a funeral I monument of the first century, A. I). ease to party and before the act becomes ef- fectivi. could be used to create great confusion. Holding companies would be encouraged not to register with SEC. to shriek the issue if "unconstitutionality" and. it is believed, to make a orompl fight in Congress for repeal of the act even before the .supreme §2500 of holding company was hazy both as to the the position of Mr. Davis. Nevertheless, Davis, a man uf great 1 dignity, but no great capacity fur stock, but eighty million gallons of ice cream - acted 1.400 new tax laws. He set down 56 of these as new taxes j '(j lc projects. and 65 of them as important rale in- j creates. Of the new ones, there were seven talcs taxes- five personal income, two capital stock, four cigarette, four horse racing, seven olcmargarine. four chain store and two slot machine taxe.s. jstruction and equipment at Hendersoi State Teachers College and 535.000 fo a waterworks at Amity. J. P. Womack president of the college, is among thos who have written the surety com League Orders Embargo ..^ /, GENEVA, Switzerland.— (fP) —The r^ eague of Nations subcommittee for , economic sanctions decided in princl- ,{' jle Tuesday to recommend an em- _' aargo against shipment into Italy -of /' 'key" products—materials Used Ip the'' 5 ! manufacture of war munitions. ,'" v f , The committee then proceeded to/^, draw up a specific list of products* 1 ,, which Premier Mussolini must have if , he continues the manufacture of armi) • aments and supplies for his forces •tnJj? East Africa. i^ '«< The list included zinc, copper, nick-/!; el, tin, coal, wool, manganese andfgas-'" oline. . *• . -' ,'-> J ftuiuoriof.EiHkT.lan DJIBOUTI, French Sdmsfilarid— (Havas, French, News Agency)—Eth-,-*iy- iopian troops penetrated Tuesday into "" a.' section of the Italian colony of Eritrea, north of French 'Somaliland, cutting off several thousand Italian troops from their base. (The Havas report, it should be!noted, comes from neutral territory and not the actual war front. It should be; qualified pending later confirmation.) Aksum Formally. Occupied ROME, Italy— (ff>)— The Italian army formally occupied the Ethiopian holy city of Aksum Tuesday. General Emilio Do Bono's armySjn- tered the city at 7:15 Tuesday morning, an official communique announced. The news was, heralded as "a victory for the Italian cause" not 1 even second to that of-Aduwa. By the Associated Press Italian airplanes flew over Harrar and Diredawa (overnight railroad stop), botli strategic Ethiopian 'points, Tuesday—while farther west bombing planes dispersed troops with explosives near Makale, next objective in the Italian drive from Aduwa. Great Britain's navy engaged in maneuvers at Alexandria, Egypt, where a formidable fleet is concentrated. Hordes of Emperor Selassie's black warriors marched barefoot to the southern front for an engagement with the Italian Somaliland troops which may be the first major battle of 4 the war. Must Talk to League LONDON, Ene.—(/Pi—Any proposals for Italo-Ethiopian peace desired by Mussolini must be submitted to the League of Nations, it was declared in authoritative quarters Tuesday. This expression of the Britsih viewpoint dismissed reports that Monday's conference between Premier Laval, of France, and Sir George Russell Clark, British ambassador to Paris, was in regard to Mussolini's peace proposals. 50 Nation:; Vote Boycott GENEVA, Switzerland—(/ft—Financial sanctions designed to strangle Italy in money matters and force Pre» micr Mussolini to hall his war in Ethiopia were approved Monday night by 50 nations. Tuesday an offeiisice on the economic front will begin. Despite reservations and explanations from •ome countries, events moved swiftly. At the close of one of the most hectic days Geneva has seen since the beginning of the war in Africa, Anthony Eden of Great Britain informed the League that Britain, has lifted an arms embargo against Ethiopia. He created the impression that sending |panics urging that they underwrite | \veapcrs to Ethiopia has begun inconsiderable proportions. Eden announced that Britain's embargo of arms to Italy would be maintained. TlKve steps were the first recommended by the League when it began to apply sanctions. The summary of the financial blockade program calls upon League stfltes ;o make the following transactions im- 4,310 Bales Ginned Here to October 1 Hempstead county cotton ginnings up to October 1 were 4.310 bales. "The motivating force behind many against 10,061 bales for the same per- ! Kissib i e . :>f these new and increased taxes \va* iixl a year ago. according to W. H.I A)1 Direct an d indirect loans .subscriptions to loans, bankers' or other '.•redits, issues of shares or other ttp- oeals for money for the purpose of "taking it," hadn't counted en th issues aiul: Blx quarts to every ptrson—svcre con- _ i sumecl in the United States last year. ! unbalanced budgets, additional relief i Ettcr of Washington, reporter for tlv a eenvention of the International As- j needs, new federal funds to be : U. S. Bureau of thc Census, soeiatii n of lee Cream Manufacturers j notched and a persistent demand for reported Monday. August sales in 1935 , , cc luccd property taxes," he said, were 22 per cent higher than a year j "Many of the slates are in a reuson- the SEC and the Department of Jus(Continued on page three) Development of the two-row radial ago, the delegates said. Vanilla remained the nation's favorite flavjr with ehueolate u close second. ably gcod financial condition. (Continued on page three) Suv- C "S U1C oa " power plant for airplanes j goes back to the period before the j World war. '.btaim'ng funds for the Italian gov- enw.ent or for Italian public bodies (Continued on page two)

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