Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 21, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 21, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dewey Invites to Join Fight By JACK BELL Enioule West with De-.vey, Sept. 20 —~ i/f'J :— Ai) invitation to I/rttin- Arnerican countries to join as "full partners" in liaising the march of communism en me today frcm Cov. Thomas E. Dewey. As the Republican presidential nominee pushed westward toward a major campaign speech in Des- Moines tonight, he lwe down on a "peace and freedom" theme. His campaign train, dubbed the "Dewey Victory Special," paused in Chicago to receive a delegation of Latin-American representatives from the Inter-American Council of o Commerce .'aid production meeting in Chicago. Dewcy read to a group of a dozen n formal st?rt'?rnent expressing "my sincere hope that in the years to come we shall progress side: by side not simply as good neigh" ors but as full partners." lie notod that the Ame-ricnn republics "now are joined together not only in the pact of Rio DC Janeiro to present our united strength against np;t!res?,ion. but a) c o in ibr> df-'Trat'nn mpde ;;l Bogota condemning tho aims and methods of international communism " Shrugging off vigorous attacks on the Republicans by President Truman, the GOP presidential .nominee prepared to tell the. country": Just what kind of a government he; expects to run if he is elected in Noycmbci His'secretary. Paul Lockwood, jinvc ropoiters a brief preview. Lockwood said Dewey intends to "pledge his unswerving adherence" lo "the basic principles and purposes of free government." "He believes that they must be followed by the next administration in order to unite America and carry forward in a troubled world the hope of freedom and the living oremise that men can be free and that free men can live in peace," Loekwood added. This peacc-and-frcedom theme seemed unlikely to parallel proposals made by Henry Wallace, Progressive Party candidate for prcs- |idcnt toward the same objectives. i In fact, aides said they' expect j Dewey to pledge himself to a firm I stand against any further'widcning I of Kussian authority in Europe or iAsia. Tuesday, September 21, 1948 this Rus- For quick, delightfully comforting help for aches and pains of Rheumatism, ArtlirlUii, Neuritis, Lumbago, Sclatlcn, or Neuraiijia try Remind, Works.through the blood. First dose usually (starts allcviatins pain EO you can work, enjoy life and sleep mote ccmlartubly. Oct Remind at druggist today. Quid:, complete satisfaction or incncy back guaranteed. Wallace , had urged that country get together with the sians. Dewey long ago made his stand clear. lie told audiences in Oregon even !-cfore he was nominated that "the battle against communism is going to be a long, tough one." The Republican candidate had a busy day ahead of him. After a J slop at Englcwood, 111., the 17-car | special train left for Hock Tsland, '•• 111. Dcwcv then was to hike to Spencer Park for an open air ! mooting and a brief address. i From Rock Island his train'— bearing i!l newsmen and camera- t men—was to proceed to Davenport. 'Iowa, and pick up a party headed by Gov. Robert D. Blue of Iowa. : Senator George Wilson, Republican who is fighting a battle with I Democrat Guy Gillette for an !Iowa senate seat, was to climb •iboard with Senator B. B. Hicken- 'Icoper (R-lov/a), national commit- !cemnn v Harrison Spanglcr and others. With his arrival in DCS Moincs (5:35 p.m. EST), Dewey was to rr.-.'eive from Mayor Heck Ross ivyard of order of the golden plow. After meeting with a group of farm editors, he was scheduled to peak at Drake University stadium. The speech will be "broadcast (CBS-MBS)from 8 to 8:30 p.m., Central standrad time. Now for the first time, in her own words, Russian schoolteacher, Mrs. Gksana Kasenkina, reveals in dramatic detail the terror which drove her to risk death by k-aping from the consulate window. How did the Reds treat her when they held her prisoner in her room? What plans did they have for dealing with her? When did she decide to jump? Read the answers to these and many other questions about the baffling, complicated Kasenkina case. Don't miss the cold war's most important human document! gin this EXC1USIVE Monday, September 27, in HOPE STAR Wednesday, September 22 Wednesday Bridge Club will meet at 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Tom Logan. Regular monthly Deacon's meeting of the Presbyterian church will be held at the church at 7:30 p.m. Prayer services will be held at Central Baptist, First Christian and First Baptist church .it 7::i(l p.m. Choir Practice church at 7:J5. at Presbyterian Presbyterian men of the church monthly dinner which was to have met Monday night will meet on Wednesday evening nt 0:30 at the church. Methodist choir will meet at the church at 7:30. News Truman on Smear Tcxarkana Chamber of Commerce has announced thai the Good Will Caravan of Texarkana Four States Fair and Diamond Jubilee will visit Prcscott on Wednesday. September 22. It is reported thai about 40 automobiles will be included in their caravan which is part of a group making three tours into Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma and Louisiana. By JOSEPH NOLAN H United Press Staff Correspondent Republicans signalled the opening of Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey's campaign today with a charge that President Truman is "humiliating" I the nation by conducting a cam- 'paign of "fear and smear." At the same time, Democratic National Chairman J. Howard McGrath took a swing at the Republican record on federal aid to education. He said the !U)th Confess refused to pass the presi- Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Marjorie Meredith, to Stanley Stanford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stanford of Arkadelphia. Miss Anderson attended Henderson State Teachers College. Mr. Stanford is a graduate of Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, and is a math instructor in Arkadelphia high school. The marriage will take place at the home of the bride-elect's parents October 15. Warren's Mild Tactics jhock Old Politicians The wedding of Miss Darline Stevens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Stevens of Waldo to James D. Shops, son of Mr and Mrs. H. D. Shope of Boughton, was solemnized on Monday evening, September 6, at 0:30 o'clock in the home of the groom's s j s _ tcr, Mrs. Ernest Bolton Jr of Prcscott. The Rev. Van VV. Harrell performed the ceremony. Decorations of while roses and greenery were used. The bride was lovely in a frock of navy blue crepe with navy accessories and wore a shoulder corsage of gardenias. Mrs. Ernest Bolton Jr. was matron of honor. Ernest Bolton Jr. served as best man. After a reception dinner the couple left for a wedding trip, after which they will be at home in bhreveport, La. where Mr. Shone is employed. Guests included Mr. and Mrs Koy Shope and children of Shreveport, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shope of Fayctteville, Mr. and Mrs. H D, Shope of Boughton and Mr. and' Mrs. Clarence Shope of Prcscott. Mrs. N. N. Daniel has returnee! from Little Rock where she spent several days as the guest of her daughter, Miss Rebecca Daniel. Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Smith of Ruston, Louisiana were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Ellsworth. They were accompanied home by Mrs. V. M. Davis and Mrs. Glenn Laskoy also of Huston who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam T. White. Mrs. Laskey was also the guest of Miss Norma Lewis in Hope and spoke at the Methodist church on Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Millfapp of Arkadclphia were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morrison last week. Mrs. Orin Ellsworth has returned from Little Rock where she was the guest last week of Mrs Cleveland Uitt. Among those from out of town who attended the funeral services for Mrs. J. E. Home on Friday morning were: Dr. and Mrs. Brie'e Cummings and Mrs. W. N. Piercey of Little Rock, Mrs. Bob Moore of Arkadelphia and Mrs. Hoy Sutton and Miss Pearl Polk of 'llope. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Greenberg and sons David and Buddy o!' Hope were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee, Sr'. Mr. and Mrs. George Tmmmer have returned to their homo in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma alter having been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dawsun. Carol W.vnn left on Sunday to enroll at John Brown University. Siloarn Springs. He was accompanied by liis parents. Mr. and Mis. C. A. W.vnn. .•^j i~:>;-, i i.-iu.->tju LO JMI.I.^ inu JJIUhl- denl's education bill so it could afford to give "rich men another big tax cut next year." Mr. Truman also chose the record of the 80th Congress 2s his theme today. lie campaigned across Colorado with a warning to westerns that GO! 3 congressmen were failing them on federal conservation and reclamation programs. His day's schedule called for at least eight speeches, the principal one from the steps of the state capitol in Denver, the president was made by Dew-' The "smear" charge against I tho president was made by Dewey's campaign manager. Herbert Brownell. Jr., as the Republican presidential nominee headed for DCS Moincs, Iowa, for his campaign opening address tonight. Brownell said he was confident Dewcy would provide the nation with a "refreshing contrast to (Mi- Truman's) hysterical and bewild- "ricl outbursts" in Dexter, la., on Saturday. He said it was "humilat- mg to the nation" that its presiden was "not capable of resisting the temptation to indulge in tactics designed to divide the nation at a time when unity should be the watchword." Dcwey's secretary. Pan! E. Lockwood, told newsmen aboard the westbound Dewey train that the ; Republican nominee would discuss | "the basic principles and purposes of free government as he sees th:;m" in his DCS Moines speech tonight. "He will pledge his unswerving asherence to these principles," Lock wood said. Tho 15-car train bore the legend 'Dewey Victory Special," making it clear the Dewey camp had no doubt that the White House would be the ultimate stop. Oher political devcJopmcns: Congressional control — House Speaker Joseph W. Martin (R- MKSS) made it clear he doesn't snare tears of some republicans trial the Democrats in November m i,™ "arrow or wipe out the UOP margin of power in the Senate. Martin said he expects the republicans to retain control of the Senate and also to gain about 20 seats in the House. Socialists —Socialist Presidential Candidate Norman Thomas said in mulalo that Gov. Dewey's victory is a "near certaintv " If labor doesn't like the idea,'he said the 'practical thing to do" is to pile up a large Socialist vote Inomas repeated that he couldn't join Henry Wallace's third party because he considered it Communist-dominated. Vice presidents — Gov. Earl Warren of California, tho GOP vice presidential nominee, left New Mexico and began a swing through rexas and Oklahoma in search of voles for the Republican ticket. His democratic counterpart, -Sen. Alben W. Barkley of Kentucky, planned a week of campaigning through eastern industrial areas before turning t>outh. A week from today he will invade the home grounds of the states Rights Democrats with a speech at Asheville, N. C. Education — Democratic National Uiairman J. Howard McGrath said a "conservative" $10,000,000,00 has been spoilt by the federal government on education during , the l(i years of the Roosevelt and ilruman administrations. He said ! parents can ••rest assured" that I the educational needs of their children will be met if the Democrats win in November. McGrath assailed the GOP fiOth Congress for .tailing to pass a $30,000,000-a-year .lecieral aid to education measure. By BARNEY LIVINGSTONE En Route With Warren to Tulsa, Okla.. Sept. 20 — (/]•> — Campaign orthodoxy is taking a beating from California's earnest and amiable Earl Warren. The Warren brand of homespun politicking is proving a shocker to veteran politicians. It has confused — but impressed — partisan Republican audiences who came to tear down the hall, and then went away without having had more than a bare chance to whoop it up. As the Republican vice presidential special rolled across the Texas panhandle into Oklahoma today (here was a growing conviction among Warren's followers that the Warren campaign this fall might set a new high in political uncon- vcntionality. There has been none of the classic "Fourth of July" type of oratory in Warren speeches. There has been no distinctive Warren counterpart to the dramatic and angry Willkie forelock, the biting Roosevelt sarcasm, or Ihe Brown derby of Al Smith. Even Warren's utterances have flaunted the elementary political maxims of keeping all the credit within tho party. "There arc good Americans in both parlies," he mildly tells his audiences. It is only when Warren talks informally from the back of his train or shakes hands after a formal speech, that his audiences warm up. Then, his western mannerisms and folksy approach are those of a man genuinely glad to meet people — a characteristic which his few intimate associates say is basically true. o - — — —r -> V* B ^va «, 1*ff> West Truman nto Czechoslovakia's Sudenten- and on October 3 • over roads strewn with flowers by rejoicing,, citizens of German blood who now|of man. were being annexed by the Reich. | Whe I went along as a reporting observer, and it was in many in unhappy assignment. The Continued OUio Ilewterly, .student at Ouiieli- it;i College, was Hit: weekend Kuost of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Krnust lleslerly. Dixiecrots to Start Drive to Capture Arkansas I.idle Hock. Sept. :>() L.I'I — States Ki^lus Democrats tomorrow will beini: their drive lo capture Arkansas' president:.!! electors. The Arkansas supporters of Oovs. Strom Thurmond and Field- i'U; \Vri;;ht. State:; l{i; ; hts candidate:; for presidcm ami vice president, will hold a st!-:.te;'.y caucus in the Albert l-'ike hotel at :: p. m. They will map phn:n for trying to per.-uac.c the Democratic" state venvcntion to pledge electors to Thurmond and Wni;h; instead o! Ihe national D..-n,. .era tic nominees President Trumati and Senator JSaikley. Tiie Democratic eo,:ven- tion will be Tharsd,,', ai.e. 1-Y'Uav. A claim ol slru..:;; suppni 1 im liK -Sl.-Jt..-.-; lii.nht.; r..,-vei. : ie:.; an. .i ; -. : dele;; it,-:; to tin- I )ei:-O..M a i ic con- V.-lUion \\as \o;ee,i I...i:,-. in Ami.-' <-Jiitnriiita-. member o; tiu- A:kan- l'->.-,-ell!!Ve C0).,!lilltee a.'lii Mll/poi'l- | c -' r ( ;l .liie St,.(.•:• Ill^iil.-!... con\-eiaion w..; Id i,c • <.!::iiv n; fa- V'Ji o! Ihe hlalvs U.:.;ht.-,' i-anji- dates. 1'iat le:i me -,-, e e.,n \ :-.p.-'ct'" lt i.iiid By The Associated Press I-.ab.ir disputes involving ;l iito- | mobile workers in Detroit and maritime and oil workers on the we.-it Coast continued today Bui | in New York the ranks of st rik- •im; truck drivers declined and a hicatened bus strike was averted In Missouri, -1.00(1 lead miners [ i tided a 10-week strike A dispute between the Uriels M.Miiilaeturiny Co. and 170 of its plant guards kept (iO.OOO other automobile industry employes idle The Detroit firm i-jected " a . LIAW-C10 settlement proposal as i the strike entered its 13th dav it ! chained the I'AW was, itself ;i',uilty ol a "wildcat strike" in re- 'lusniK lo work. The plant guards l=ire members of an independent •union, they struck Sept. I! in s, p- !><>rl of demands for week-end t remium pay and an increase in ••preparation lime" f ro , n five [o ;l-i minutes. Other plant:, were .i.ilo'l due to lack of bodies. ArneiiL; other developments: 1'rinters At Indianapolis Jud"e l-nther .M. Sw.VL;ert be.t!an hcarii'm : .n U-deral court in NLHB charge tiiat the A!•'!.. printers union ha'd '. loiate.i h:s injunction against vio- !-.tnu; the Tall-Hartley act in the . lu-wii k-U>iea:.;n and Hammond, hid., newspaper strikes. The union •iemes the enari!es. -••.!;.nli.-iit--CIO slevedloies pre- to 11. ( .ive army cargoes at :|'td lomoi 'row for the first .-nice the C.'IO lem^horemeii's 1 lied up West Coast shippinn uiiii a strike .Sept. 2. The army "•"'•': will be done- through special ty deli -;at:uns which are split," he ^ a id. Kvery county de!i'{;at. : on iitter- :--su-d in .supporting the Tiinrmond- ' v . :!::!;! ticket at the Democratic ,'o: I', 1 .;-! ; lion has neeii invited lu .-•-::i.i tv. o : eprcscntalives lo the :. ; !alv.-j l:!j.';ts caucus Few Realized Czech Seizure Was Forerunner to Bloody Fight Between the V/orl 'Fool Law' Gets Preacher in Trouble Again By. DcWITT MacKENZlE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (The following is the last of four articles on the anniversary of British Prime Minister Chamberlain's world- rocking attempt to appease Hitler, as witnessed by the writer) Hitler made made a groat and protracted swing through Poland. Hungary and all the Balkans, studying the situation with particular reference to the Hitlorian development. Everywhere the story, was the same, i-iitler held virtually all that vast area in the palm of his wicked hand. Quite apart from the armed i nearly 1000 might, of (ho Reich, Germany had ' However C C Cleveland. Tenn., Sepl. 20—(UP) —"Thai liltlc old fool slale law" — the Tennessee law against handling poisonous snakes in public —•has the Rev. William Henry, oC East. Chattanooga, in trouble again today. Henry and four of his followers were arrested here yesterday afternoon and charged with violating the law during a religious ceremony on the courthouse lawn which persons atlended. L. Ray, Cleveland « • 4 . , , , L1 . v -••'••-"-ii, v^i mtiiij- nuu riuwcvor. i-. \-,. LI. nay, i^ievcuvnci his triumphal entry nn unbreakable economic strangle Banner reporter, said only "about f1\f *1 \.' 1 n f Ql 1 rl r. n 4 ,-.»•, I"! n\rl r\n 4-K sir-.n „„,,„!..: i I TI_ i . _ . * ' "•••*> « M wv» w t 11 Vi —•••"< i.-x. on miKII. £»auiK!r riMJuriCH, siuu on hold on those countries. Why ho | 20 persons" took part in couldn't be satisfied with such vast power, passeth the understanding London f finally arrived back in via the Balkans, 'Italy and iv ays France f had found 'the answer to -,-,-.. „ „ ...„ little a lot o£ questions, but there was • -cpubhc was like a personal one new development of which I 1 riend. I had been present at her wasn't sure. The attitude of Eng- birth in Paris in 1018. had been Hand and France towards Hitler her guest for several wonderful seemed to have undergone a vceks in 1920 — had dined with "' " " ' - • • ler founder and president, the great Dr. Thomas Masnryk. in the ^residential palace at Prague. And here she was at {he mercy of n throwback to the Huns. The Dosition would have been even norc shocking had we known that the weak - kneed appeasement which was responsible for this Hit- erian annexation was also the forerunner of the German world- war invasion a year later, and fi- Tallv of the Communist conquest of 1948. Hitler used the ancient frontier city of Eger as the loudspeaker through which he informed not only the Sudctenlanders but the whole world 1 : "Never will this land be lorn from the Reich!" Perhaps that blatant boast might hnve com" true, had 'he dictator not been filled with the inordinate ambition to overrun world and nazify it. Anyway, lie made his declaration from a rostrum on a grandstand erected at one side of the cobbled square of this old town. The cable-windows of the weather-stained houses change. Accordingly I took my problem to one of'the great figures of the British government. I hadn't met him before but he was kind enough to receive me even though my visit delayed his appearance in Parliament some half hour. I put my problem to him bluntly; "I have not come for an interview, because I know you cannot grant one. But 1 have sensed what seems to be the beginning of a change in British sentiment and policy towards Germany. I shall be grateful if you can tell me whether I am right, and if I am right, what it means." "You are right," he replied. "We reluctantly have come to the conclusion that the policy of appeasement is a failure. \Ve reluctantly have come to the conclusion that Hitler is not susceptible to any moral influence. He is a man with a dangerous obsession. We tj le ;havc decided that we must smash him. We hope to do it by economic or political means. But. if these fail we shall use force." The democracies finally had seen the truth, but they had closed the barn door after the horse was the services and the remainder were • "merely curious onlookers." Henry said that "I don't blame Sheriff (Bud) Cash for arresting me. He's sworn to uphold the law. Who I blame are those people who passed the little old fool state law. "God told me to handle snakes, and I just got to handle them," Henry said. The state's anti-snake handling law was passed by the 1947 legislature after two persons, one of them Henry's father, died of snake poisoning in the Cleveland area in the summer of .1940. So ends the reading of this chapter of history revolving about peace in our time." Denver, Sept. 20 —(/P)—President Truman called upon Rocky Mountain voters today to join him in a fight against "Republican undercover sabotage of the west." He predicted that if the Republicans take over the government, "they will try lo turn back the clock to the day when the West was an economic colony of Wall street." Mr. Truman told the westerners their hope for "new developments of your agriculture, your industry and your commerce" lies in in- , suring the election of a Democrat- | ic administration "pledged to give you that aid and support." Mr. Truman spoke from the grounds of the state capitol after a parade and impromptu speeches elsewhere in the city. .In the second major address of his current campaign swing he said the .Republicans in Congress "consistently tried to cut tho grounds from under our conservation program." "There is a hard fight ahead." Mr. Truman asserted. "We shall have to fight the slock political propaganda of the speical interests and the Republican leadership. We shall have to fight the millions of dollars that Wall street is pouring into the treasury of the Republican party. "We shall have to fight the Republican undercover sabotage of the west." Mr. Truman declared that "we of the Democratic party are eager for that fight." "We are firmly determined to leave after us a land that is better than we found it." While he laid special emphasis on hydro-electric power and other water development projects of the west, the president again attacked the Republicans on housing and price control issues. Ho repeated his previous complaint that Senator Taft (R-Ohio) voted against a housing bill "with his own name on it." He referred to the Taft-Ellcndcr-Wagncr bill. The Republicans, he continued killed the bill because "they wanted to leave housing under the control of profiteering big business." "There is a lot of money to be made out of providing houses for the people—if private interests are allowed to exact exorbitant profits from the people." And if the Republicans win, he said, the future of housing "would be in the hands of the same men who killed the housing bill -- the men who obey the lobbyists of the selfish interests." Turning to high prices, Mr. Tru- rnan said "the leaders of the Republican party" are to blame, If controls he sought had been adopted, the president said, "the prices of such things as meat, milk, steel and automobiles would have been stabilized. agreement under contractors who are not parties to the labor dispute. Pay will be at the pre-strike rale of SI.67 per hour. Oil — Federal conciliators con- vinuerl efforts to settle the 17-tiay- o'd walkout of West Coast CIO Oil Refinery Workers. Police investigated firing of a bullet into tho home (jf an oil plant foreman at Rodeo. Calif. Lead mining—The. 19-week strike jof 4.(100 CIO mine, mill and smellier workers against the St. Joseph Lead Co., which operates mines in [southeastern Missouri, collapsed , Union members voted yesterday I to go back to work, and a spokes'- ' man said he assumes the company will obseivo a contract which expired in July. The strike was over li'inye i.-hue.s. ! Trucking—(ho number of strik- jinrf truck drivers in the New York I metropolitan area dwinded as the |AFL teamsters' walkout went I'.nto its 2i'ilh day. Sunu: tJ.Ofll) iiien:- ibeis. uf local i;07 have relumed to v.ork under individual contracts gi aning a 17 1-2-cent pay raise. ; About 3.400 memlieis of 'the local 'wen: still idle. and .-.mile l.i.'II) t menisci's i>i local 2U 2\vere strik- ;inf for a 25 cent increase. .; BLIS--A threatened strike which .would have stopped ser\icc nn •three Mew York City bus lines (serving .'i.fiUU.Oun pa,s,sen.uers has | been averted by city inli..rveiitii-n. j'l'he bus hues prepared to put into j effect a one-cent fare increase i which \\ill permit grinning of 24- cent-aii-lioiii wage hikes. The Pub- jlic Service CoiiMnission aulhori/.od I the "iiiU.-rJiM" iarc raise. were — lammed with spectators, and down ;>|p'on. Had they been firm when below thousands of folk stood shoulder to shoulder, gazing towards their "liberator" and the impressive array of German flags flying from towering standards, as was the Nazi melhod of adding to an impressive scene. I stood directly back of Hitler as he made his garish promises and flung fresh defiance at the world. It was hard to take, and th^t was no place for a freedom loving American. I had seen much 01 tne Nazi chief, but this was the last time I ever encountered him. And thai caused me no regrets. After the celebration at Eger I Hitler first started to bully them. we probably should have escaped World War II. They wouldn't have had to march their armies to check the fuehrer — just stand up to him. e- if "Saved 'my A God-send for GAS-HEARTBURN" AYliFni-xiv.-viAtnlimi.linriilriiuHittii.iliiIui sul7.ir.it- IIIKKII.S Hour stoniurli :iiiil lii-:irtliiirn. iiuvtim imiaily pnwrllio the f:i«ti-.st-:ii-tliiK ini-rliclni-.H knntvn lur Hyiiiptoin:itli'.rfi[..r—[ii.'.llclnrstlki'tlio^cln Ik-ll-^ivi Tiilil.-ts. No laMitlvn. 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