Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 31, 1948
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WO Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 31 — (ft) —Butler firm: receipts 348,002; prices un- chang n d to a cent a pound higher: 03 score AA 70; 92 A 74.5; 00 B fiSa 1 ); 89 C 04; cars: 90 B fiS.fi; S!) C GO 5 , Eggs steady; receipts 10.8C2, prices unchanged except one to 31-2 cents a dozen lower on dirties and checks at 36.5-37 and 34.5 respectively. Live poultry; Steady receipts 35 trucks: prices unchanged. ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stokynrds, ill.. Aug. 31 — (ff 1 ) —Hogs, 8,000; good and choce 200-260 Ibs 29.25-50; top 29.hU; some Jate ,'s'ales fully 1.00 off at 29.25 dowrt; few 270-300 Ibs 7.50-29.00; load around 350 Ibs 2625; some near 400 Ibs 25.50; IG-tRO !"<-, 27 ""28,50 130-150 Ibs 24.50-27.00; 10120 Ibs 2150-24.0; sows iunv -') lower best light sows occasionally 27,25; bulk 450 Ibs down 24.00-27.no heafier sows 2.00-23.00 Battle, 4,50; calves, 2,000; some high good and choice steers at 3650-37.00; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 23.0.0-28.00 common and beef cows around. 18.00-20.00; canners and cutters 14.00-17.50; medium and good bulls 21.00-2300; good and choice veal- fh's' 270-210: common and medium 17.0-26.0 Sbeef, 3,00 top 2550 to 'butchers. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago,. Aui. 31 —(/P)—General «scl]Jii(? toward the end of today's board of trade session carried all groin deliveries to the day's lows. Liquidation and commission house profit cashing encountered limited commercial demand. September corn resisted the decline On short covering, c 'Corn bookings were placed at 131.000 bushels. At the finish wheat was 7-R to 2 5-8 cents lower than yesterdays close, September $2,22 1-4 . 3.3 Corn was 1-2 lower to 3-4 higher, f^'u- ! ? 1 ' C5 M - 3 ~ B - Oals were J-tJ higher to 3-4 lower. Seotembor 71. 5-8 Soybeans were 1-4 lower to 1-7 hi.gber,. : November 5245." • Spot-wheat- shifted one to two cents.low.er today but the basis was callordsteady'; • receipts 20- cars. Conv was four to seven cents hiij- er,i»ba-sis called 1 1-2 to-five cents up: bookings 131,000 bushels; ship- pin£*sales;.,'30,QOO bushes receipts 53 ca'rs. Ohts were un chafed- H-.<..„ ja-M. n ejti3.nge,d. H shipping sales 22,000 bushels- receipts 11 ' cars?" Soybeans/.receipts: were/six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope Star Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1*77, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every workday afternoon b\ STAR PUBLISHING CO, C. E. Polmer, President i Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer j at the Star buildinn 212-2M South Walnut *Si,eet, Hope, Ark, Alex. H. Washfaurn, Editor & Publisher Poul H. Jones, Managing Mitor George W. Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. Jcjs M. Davis, A J vcrtising Manager Entered as second cla-.s matter ot th( Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht Act of March 3, 1897. Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Moil rates—in Homestead, Nuvacla, Howard, Miller one Larayette counties, $4.50 per year ohe v/here $8.50. . Notional AdvcrHsing Rrprcicntative — A'fcansos Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr, Sterick Ouildina; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisoi Ave,; Detrcil, Mich., 2842 W. Granc Blvd.; Oklahoma Cily, 31-t Terminal Blcfg. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of fho Associated Press: Th. Associated Pros-, is entitled exclusively t< the use for renublicalion of all the loco lews printed in this newspaper, cs well cr all AP news dispatches. NEW ORLEANS , New Orleans,'. Aug'.' '31 — '(/P) — Trade, buying and sHoi-J; caveiring onset long liquidation nd hedge- selling.; n cotton 'futures;lie.revtoday. Closing prices were .gteady 15 cents to : 70 cents a 'balb'liigher Get high 30.74 — low Sft.CS -ft close ' 30.73-74 "" " •'••'•.! *•Dec high 30.72'— low 30J(fit -* close Meh high. 30.62 — low 305!55«-"-rclose 30.RO-62 ;:omik, May high.30.42 — low'S0'331^'close Stevenson's Lead Now Dallas, Aug. 31 — Wl —Former Hov. Coke Stevenson's lead over Rep. Lyndon Johnson for the Democratic U. S. Senate Nomination stretched to 430 votes at noon today. An extimated 300 votes were still out. The Texas election bureau at noon listed 494,548 voles for Stevenson and --194,11!; for Johnson ' Jly high 29.17 — 'low' 2.9,0^.^' close j^y.j5• • " • • •• - - ..-.,• </ fi 'f*wf\i''' NEW YORK COTTON;:! ft New York, Aug.. 3,1 ,;-//!'),—-Cotton futures were irregular ni slow dealings -today. Continued', (delays in the ECA export programs', easiness' in cotton textiles,'ivrreertnmty Over the; loan situati6iVva:s :f V^.Vrn"i : - Jjiejt xatjtor this sea'sori/'.'a.rifiv'tjie ap- BSWWJliirig September.. •' rgtiy'eVn.rnent fcstirnate, pri the 1048-. ; .'cbffon', crop . , $!S oul ; a e ei ? t ra-'dmMViactivUy. gfdge/.selling was Iig)fti0*,- v -••' £?qoUon:•''future's ;'dcve)bpe$ l r'''s0rne Steadiness.; in late dealings on mill guying and.short covering. Heage !$Jhng continuerl light. Futures 'closed 5 to G5 cents a ,bale "higher than the previous •[dose. tOut high 30.80 — low 30 T> :30 80 up 1 0 tDee high 30.73 — low 30.C8 ' 3073 up..O •Meh high-30.65 — low 30.59 J 30.C3 up"2 TO — hi»h so.44 — low 30.37 — last • 3039 up 1 jJiy liign 29,18 — low 29.09 — lust i 2918 up 13 »Oct hish 26.92 — low • 2690N up 10 ! Middling spot 3172N j N-nominal. • NEW YORK STOCKS I New York, Aug. 31 —• i/l')— Rail- jioad stocks slowly pulled in front <3f a narrow stock market lodav. 1 Some of the carriers gained iis much as a point while changes ( elsewhere were mainly fractional. Gams and losses were about a .Stand-off, c c Demand ran a little below yes- Daiu-is. Aug. 21 — (/P) — Former Gov. Coke Stevenson's lead over Rep.Lyndon B. Johnson for the Deamocratic U. S. Senate nomination stretched to 3liC votes today An estimated 300 vote were still out. An official vanvass will be necessary to determine the .winner. The Texas election bureau 10 a. m. count of: the votes cast in Saturday's primary was 494,532 votes for Stevenson to 494,ICG for Johnson. On the last previous tabulation, made last, night, Stevenson led by only 110 votes. Reds Complain of Technique Used Repatriates Tokyo, Aug. 31 —(UP)—The Communist newspaper "Red JMag ' complained toclty that Tokyo city officials were using beautiful girls and free baths to persuade cJapanese repatriates not to join the Communist party on their return from Soviet areas. The paper said a city assemblyman advised a crowd of newly-arrived repatriates yesterday, "you won't have time to go to Communist headquarters. We have a batii and entertainment prepared for you. B.-nutiiul girls will wait on you." Nevertheless, the paper claimed the parly signed up Ifflf! repatriates. last last last 20.8!) — last up 10 Louisiana to Decide Fate of Another Long New Orleans, August 31 -- (/I'l — Louisiana Democrats say with their ballots today whether they like what they got when they called the Long family back to political puw- The controversial policies of Gov. I'.arl K. Long dominated the campaign between Russell Long, 29- yerii-old son of the late Sen. Huey I . Long and nephew of Ibr. governor, and Judge Robert F. Kennon of the state court of appeal. They seek election lo the two-vear unex- pired term of the late "Sen. John Murray, representing the House committee on campaign expenditures, said voters -'in a great many places' 'had expressed" fear of retaliation i! they opposed the state administration. Hep. Edward Hcbert from New Orleans, a candidate for rr-ncmina- tion with the blessing of the Lon" faction, immediately took issue with Murray. He sa'id he planned to telegraph a protest to Washington that Murray was invadin" states' rights. Murray replied that he was proceeding under Congressional authorization. While the Senate campaign between Russell Long and Kennon overshadowed in interest other races in today's Democratic primary election, the Long issue also playea a part in the other senatorial contest. Sen. Allen J. Ellender, for years a Long faction leader, seeks renom- ination for a third term over the opposition of Rep James Domon- geaux. a vigorous anti-Long campaigner, and Charles G. " Gerth Ne- Orleans attorney. Young Long, a Baton Rouge attorney, helped draft the legislative program his uncle drove through 'he legislature in the whirlwind op- pnma of his,four-months-old administration. States taxes were increased by more than 50 percent, big appropriations wei-e voted for increased Old age assistance, free lunches for school children, road improvements and other services The state government was extensive!" revamped and the governor's control through appointment of key boards was strengthened The revenues of the city of New Orleans were reduced and the prerogatives ol its anti-Long mayor whittled down. Registration is at a record hi"h of nearly 1,000,000 — up 60000 "n , six months. Polls in most of the 7 P m r °fCST} fr ° m 6 a- m ' until • S ^ cn °f. Louis 'ana's eight seats in the national House of Reprcsen- i tativcs also are contested hi 11 c primary Aid to Turkey at First Hand Tuesday, August 31, 1948 I terday, when turnover amounted lo (;<!(),000 shares. The imnroved tenor of news re- «arding Berlin seemed to have little if any effect on the price trend. Higher prices wore paid for San<a Fe, Southern Pacific, Chesapeake Ohio, Hock Island Para- mcunt Pictures, North American Co., American $•"•>•>! (in mi Mullins- Mfg. Preferred, Thompson-Starrett 1 relt-rred, U. S. Steel, Packard. Goodyear, Lockhecdn and General h-loc'rie. c Holding back a bit were Youngstown Sheet. Goodrich. Sear« Roenick, Douglas Aircraft, Phelps p.-idge. Dow Chemical, Du Pont, Allied Chemical, and - Owens-Illinois. Domestic bonds jogged along an eventful pi ice route. In over-the- counter trade U. S. government 2 -s of September 1U07-72 found a linn tooting. LostAppeose Russio Fight Washington, Aug. 31 — t/p\- McDowoll (R-Pai today i A. A. Bc-rJe as saying that assistant secretary o f state he battled and lost to a pro-Soviet appease Russia" group in the oiate Departmcnl that incliuWl AI gcr Hiss. innuucd Al- ,h?( Ut T! M ) Cnowc1 ' said hc doubts that Berle considers Hiss a Com munist. dor. Berle wns assistant secretary of Mate from 1938 to late 1944' He was made ambassador to Braxil and served until 194G. McDowell headed a House Un- American Activities suhromm'liop which miostioned Berle behind, Closed doors in New York yester- I Whitfaker Chambers, who |, !US j been a star witness in the com"-! nut tee s Communist hearings, ha-; ,«„''' " l:l1 lu ' went to Bc>rle in 1 •• ; >nd told him about a "R"d i underground" in Washijigton, ,ni".'i- I ni'T Al!-or Hiss, a state department I n? J 'i'l as °' le "'' the niombcrs I McDowell, telling reporters i something of what Berle told the ! lh'.Tr'| UC ' e 'i S;lid Burl( ' deelarcri lat Chambers did not sav any of the proulc named were 'Cc»rmiu- ni»1s but that they were "intelh-c- Fall of French Cabinet Brings Deep Concern From Rest of Western Allies By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs analyst The fall of the month old coalition government of French Premie i Andre Marie at the wiH>k-end (the second Paris government to collapse within a month) accentuated the gravity of the politico- economie crisis in France both for her long-suffering citizens and fur her anxious allies. La Belle France, you know, is a Key position not only in the deft-use ot Western Europe against Communist aggression, but in the <-en. noniic rehabilitation of tiie continent. Preston Grover, A, P. Chief of Bureau in France, .made M tour of Brittany and took tin- political pulse of the country folk. Kvery- where the fet-lin» was muc-h llu- tame. • "\Ve won't like it. but we need a dictator," declared the owti'-r- operator of a threshing mac'niiu- "We want stability." It should be noted that Urittanv favors General Charles De Guulle. &nd he is campaigning m hi.-,-| ( | •„ government with greater exi-cutivi- aulhoi-jly. Still the issue is :vioad(-j than the personalily o! this out- Standing figure, for even his critics are worried over the lack of KOV- crnmental stability. Talk of "dictatorship" ii :-'.r:..n;/ Jnustard in French or oi;v utiur Janauage. No demucrac-v' w^uis- purl ul absol-Jiiiin. Hov.i-vcr, j dt'J«ocjiicies c-.'Jtouiiter cir.t-r- jgencies which call for the assign- iJiieiit 01 a greater decree of execu- itive authority to an individual or lindivjflun!;.;-- wartime, for instance. jlluit. 1 take it, is what the Bretons jli.'ive in mind. I As a matter of fact the Marie |«overnmenl whch tell Saturday ;wns built about just such an cx- tcnsiun oi executive power in order to achieve .'-.lability. p au l Reynaud ' IVk-Dojvell .said Berk- I'-tiCied that t) there_ were "considerable . ', , ol mtormation from tho state department, that there was a serious riff between a "in..t- ''iiigh-with-Russi;. bloc" and a pru- Soviet group which wanted "to appease Russia." that he lost (he battle against the latter and was transterred to Brazil as ambassa- McDowoll said Berle included Hiss in the pro-Soviet bloc. He said lierle testified thai former Un-ler- sc'cretary of Stale Dean Aclicson ''was boss of the Hiss boys/' Death Sentence But Spends 40 Years in Prison Benton. N. J.. Aug. 31 — i/ri — Archie Herron. who spent 40 years in New Jersey state prison under sentence of death, is dead ^!^ ..•M,er«c.,,c.v tnnvc-rs. His , U\vas lo i n h^ M *"?""« ^"K™™ to die • |jllll -o ^.irT&r £ j\ s l ^ T- f*' " : - : ' ;i11 ^"' . i 11. JKIULM.,. UK c.oa- the judj;e who sentenced bin .. ei. e coalition cabinet soon developed such serious dinaL'.rcenii/nl over Kev- . . I lei-run was convicd-d in mo;! O j nunxter uf the l<Yv S n-nur" ,-,,,", V , "V>-i'"i> nunxler ut the l;,- v s II n ; ; n ;; v r ; ar fj:.r^ ^ jiv-'^crr tt^T^i: ui' hi, -'v n, -"^'"' '' rt>sl « natll - 1J1 jbroughl out thai 11,-non held 'a ,-j ' *"• • v { -''iM, m. j 141 Luh;!' a "a in si t h<. ,•),.>•<. t -.,-..,,, i ,.'^ 1 ^.'1^! ='^ y s; -r . ^ fcil '; ! - -'' b in'.-;,. 1 ,;; 1 ! 1 !! 1 ; 1 :.'-,' 1 ' 1 -' 0 , ^»»»»»*i* ^^^'>^a^\, n . , V( ,,, k in- !<:<i V M- : u" 1 , M, "",' ; ' ( -Vo^ r< " lp ' )K ' V -;';' ^'!'l- V. 1<JO;;. by Justice Jam^ p.-iVii-,'-,-' "r.i ;"•- ' ' , i ' Hl '''K 1 -"- An appi-al delavi-1 j| vv <i,V. ti-.-l', i ' >' .f-IovermnL.nt i and Justice Hei-en r < ^ t -'r.i,. 11 crd „..". ' .V l1 --' 1 ' 1 >•.' --e \e since !• rancc iliin, t,, die in January l-ri'l -Voii'-,,':. 1 ;."" 1 . 1 ' 1 ' 1 ."! tu ' war - . 1 " 1 ' 1 Us i, Th " ^' «ov. Ki-i'.nkli," K,,rt '.;:.•' ' •'•, c " c; "' ;; a bitualion itv.-R-i. n-|.i:-i..\-i-d hi-i' -,,H i, .'."io, prouauly can ,,uly be ..-ured March, ItH'i I-i-lice B-'•-,by uruMtc surge-ry. DC Gaulle of j an .DveVl/uaUw ol Ik ^••\"- \'-'.'.',''' '.MUM- wants a <u-neral election, lily. '' ••••>> o^.i- v.'H.i the ade;j l!iat his party v.-ould Tiie in^aniiv b-itili- <b--•.. i ewi.c. lo ]:ov>-cr. As ibiiu'S stand, a for years ' Jt ' i;i ' d ° ;-.fiic.-ra) e.k-cti.jii in the nc-ur future Tlie:i in I'f'j i,,.,;,.., i.. . ..oi.,:uii t u i urun^iiK.irrspctiv i Pri^j,, official i._i'i:i,ni t IJL- .'•.•i!rprii:!ng, irrespective | th !'•'• ''• •'••' 1i:l -' pretL-nt eiiic-ratiicy isi'cu o;-;i.i;:;.d over. " '^-.. A put of ihp aid to-luikey picgtam the U S h •=• it L ni to bolder the Turkish air force. American Air Forco p T'-on are briefing the Turks in operating the complex machines ' i^ M/Sgt. William Test shows Second Lt. Kadir Karaca how an A bomber's firing mechanism works. Duck and Dog Are Real Pals , Auditorium, I Continued From Pase One j away for appearance at Hickory j | .'iid Ashoville. t i Press Secretary Charlels G. Ross i auntcd the president as saying he 'nought (he throwing of eggs and '.r.itisles "violated the American ' I concept of fair play." . ; W^D.-Kjc' came here fi-orn Wins: Uiu-Salem this morning. On a day- j oi'.'-',', trip yesterday lie had been j jiht' target, for egg and tomato I'hrowcrs at Burlington. Cireens' I ] bcji-o imd High Point. : "Vv'e shall go on," Wallace said , j'hroiifjh a ;,-taft member who re' | ported the Progressive Party's , { P.ivsidential nominee's dctcrniina- i '.i':n to continue his tour of the j South. | Chfirlotte and Ashevillc were the j iiinjur points-, on the schedule to- Iday — his t'nird day in this state j — with stops al a number of i smaller cities en route. | /Charlotte's police chief. Frank N. : Link-John, promised .iail for any; on L - \vho lhre\v anylhing at Wallace i during his speech fi'om the court! house step;;. ! Although determined to continue. ;(!ie former secretary of Agricul- i'liro Irom Iowa displayed anger inn:! disappointment yesterday as i he was pelted with eggs and' ripe j tomatoes and prevenlccl by boo's !.--nd catcalls from delivering his i messages. , ! Stopped entirely fi-om speaking ' oncl splashed with debrin al Buf- I linr-Uon, Wallce gi'asped a bystand- ; c-r by the arm as he turned' to his • car. i "Am I in America?" he asked. j "Get your hands off me," the un- lit'cnlifiod man growled and gave i'he candidate a slight push. Again at Greensboro, his clothes !s'niiK--:l with egg yoke and a shell slicking to his head. Wallace cried: i "I don't mind being hit by eggs i and tomatoes, but they would be jmor" i.i;;rf!i! being fed to children. \ "The faces I have seen distorted l^.y hatred are of people for whom ii have in my heart profound com- i i'a.sr-iuii. ui.-L-ause .most of them :!\a\'--' not enough to eat." i 'there was laughter and more ; bo o' s. i At High Point, eggs and tomatoes i -'vere again hurled, i And at last night's lally at Win: sloii-Salcm. Wallace was booed , U;nt; and lustily as he stood in the j rain and attacked the Marshall ; plan, declaring: "Only with an understandiim with iR_us.-iia can we avoid another war. iu'e (The Progressives) are fighting •on the- side M the Lord." with all the royal family fia th' the facade of the otherwise sVvere" y austere palace to hear the tune- 'ill plaudits to her reign. the royal party—the queen, her daughter Prineosa Juliana, ,';!), who will succeed to the throne when Wilhehnina abdicates, Prince Bei-n:>rd. and their four little princesses ( ;-i?icr-f.l ihc traditional "Orange ~->un that is supposed to shine always lor HID queen on her birthday :.nd did beam brightly on this oc- i casion. ' j The queen wore a grey chiffon summer dress and light grey feathered hat. Although she is" care-1 A birds wing, composed of individual features, is a more efficient instrument of flight than UK; wing membranes of all other flying creatures from butterflies to bats. ?;!!] worn one of her aides attested to her high spirits over the comple- I noil of her 50 years and the pros- I poet of retirement from governmental worries in her country resi- Idencc? at Apekloorn. whence she | came yesterday to be the active queen again for a gala week ' The Damrak, main street' from 'ho central station to the Dam Square, was a carnival of color lowers, hurdy-gurdies, stalls and -oiiycnir vendors on this national holiday. Orange and the Dutch tricolor prevailed throughout the city of canals. \ Last night i n the palace she received an Indonesian delegation— '.v.t including any of the Reuubli- cans whoso rebellion in th E esa cans whose rebellion in (he Fast Jr.dies , K onp O f the great problems Juliana will inherit. Kentucky recognizes ' 01 ' divorcc lh;m IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH THE &//ME/ more y other SELF-POUSHJNG LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD Thousands Join Jhsbiiiee for WiShelmma Strange pals are Sammy, a blnclc cocker spaniel, and Joe, a raid:, who spend all their time together. Owned by A. F. Scholiekl, o£ Parsons, Kan., the two are seldom separated by more than a few feet. Joe is half mallard and hair white lame duel:. Oil Runs Like a River Amsterdam. The Netherlands I A":;. ,i —i/|'i— Twenty thousand j finding Dutch jammed into U;nn ! ;-.'|ii:m.- today with band and choral! serenades for Queen Wilhclniina's i uUih birthday and golden jubilee on the throne. She will abdicate Saturday. Sixteen thousand of the choir- stuvs wore school children loci by teachers and nuns and waving orange flags—for the House of O i' a n ge -N a ss a u m The monarch, tired from her ruling ordeals ot a half century, Don't let any Torn, Dick or Harry tinker with your car when it needs attention. It stands to reason dial we know best how to keep your Dodge or Plymouth car . . . or Dodge truck . . . operating at (op cliiciency. We have (lie special testing equipment (o diagnose motor troubles. \Vc have trained mechanics with the proper tools to assure (he quickest, most dependable, lowest-cost service. There's no guesswork done in our shop . . , and in> needless repairs. Drive in for a thorough mechanical and chassis lubrication. Then ask for our regular summer check-up. 207 E. Second This is what happens when an oil well busts O.DIMI In the now I.educ field, 18 miles south of Kdm C,-m;id;i, Atlantic No. 3 has been on a ram|)a;:o f imn/.laUng 10 acres. Ted Raugh, of the pi-ovuiVs Mines, kneels beside the I'iver cl oil Subjects Object to His Luxury wow Sponsor Reported to be the second richest man in the world, the G:u!:\<- ot Baroda, left, ruler of a princely state in India, is heiu" u- -ni' abdicate his throne. Led by Premier Dr. Jivraj AUhla, t^-.e'• .V,-', luive deinanded the Gaekwar's i-esi^nation, claimiiii; iha'i h,- o,,-,', huge ftin:s on luxurious living while the pt-oplo ai u'i: : "tLe ':":: ipVi terrible famine. The Gaekwar is shown v, itb \vilc-, ll; L - J.'ai;;.•;•,';..- J -. iv.iiik- iferruii became a vir- Tii'.it. lit.' retuseii to talk, ofi- u!(i ni.it eat. His last knov.n was a sou who cumo to see liurtly after World War 1, eri'un would):'! see him. uu-vor saw an airplane or a y picture. Once, when in the ' ev hospitLj, ho hi.-ard a radio, a\\'ei'j iiiiu and he ordered it

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