Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 23, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 23, 1954
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1 t-V -•r HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Vi January MutM « A» M. and * P, M. _, . meet Sat- i>af J? 23, at the home of IfrHon. Merftbers E«fea,t$d;»irig theft- "i i??Mr*. r .- ,i-.,..j. -l,. jbyle . " S. Griifa*. .Thompson ahd l^KtaJl as co-hostesSes. Pa'Uers&n will introduce e 1 , tiriti session of "The t> Jeremiah" assisted by 3g Wayne Russell, Howard o,-,.»JBnTes Cross and C. V. u, -. JK The devdtlonal poem, &thet'<Yeai' Is Dawning," will >M*-s, Jdhn Wilson, Jr. g sre Urged to attend. tn „ ^ A —JL- . Suiidiiy School Glass , -Memorial Baptist Monday night at 'fhftir regular monthly meet- 1 4 Jiorrie oMWrs. Alvin Rob- ;h 'Mfrt. Daltort 'Draggs as as'. .Each member 'is asked for the -ale. Sunday-school Class fBnfitist Church yill in the-homo df Wilson on Mon- tj't?'January »28," at 7 o'clock $Jn&y -Jgnuary 26 ' fipfcltfan Club will have %»> Tuesday, ^ight at fei^6me of M.1%'/ Henry %j{$r -Mrs.' Ulm McKenzie ^ Jones -as associate P. E. 0. will 26 at 3 ft. e home 'of JWrs; iMenry Hay" .-flL , ,,r l.tions.Tiave been issued by esse fifowft, Mrs. Arval May and Mrs. M. .".-.'*• t H -i A T.-'.K F.- •-*• .-•-. ||t|ffpi.r.; wi^ r^-i™** /- ( , jf% »jt %.„ ji v t ( y.fe' j ?V l v''k^ j --" -'' - * inr "^f'^^SA'^K^S"^'' ...... >WUIMK ^UMJumHymoucHw . ,> '<\ >. l > ,10,jflf. of S. Bates to a bridal shower honoring Miss Greta Castow, bride-elect of Charles Gough, on Tuesday, January 2d, from 1 until B p. m., at the hofne Of Mrs. Bates, 151(1 South Notice The Mothers' WtarcSi On Polio meeting will not meet Friday Jan- ttary 22, at Garland School due lo weather condition. The meeting will be held at Garland Scaiiol Monday January 25. at 3:4S p. m. , Amanda Tinkle , Circle Meets In BUrns Home The Amanda Tinkle Circle of the First Baptist Church, Mrs. Gus Haynes, chairman, met iv the home Of Mrs. Hettaert Burns an Monday, January 2(3, Co-hostess was Mrs. W. B. Manon. i Mrs. Arch Mocire brought the mission study, ' The hostess served <i dessert plate with coffee to 8 members. Girl Pages in Congress? By B. L, LIVINGSTONE •WASHINGTON UP! '— The idea that some girls mi^ht be appointed pages for Congress produced this kind of reaction today: JTftom members: "Well . , ." From the present pages— all boys': "WoWi" Mdruaret S. Alden, & Ifi- year-old high school sopho- ' marc of' Rochester N. Y. 1 put 'lawmakers oh tho spot by asking for a p'ar-o job, "although •I ;thow no g'rl has ever ( bcon appointed to suon positior>." Pdges are the youngsters who scurry about on tho floor of the House and Senate running erands. There are about 50 'if them in the House. •At the page desk, Barrio Williams of Buffalo hazarded the ('pinion that "it suie would raise the morale of the ,agu school" to have a girl aroond. M5';s AJden -applied for a job in-''i letter to her congressman, Rep. % Keating (R-NY-, She said ,she had attended the ' 1952 Republican convention, in Chibagc, and that "politic." and gbvcMftient, have TJcen, a ma- ' 1 jof interest'for seve'tral years." Keating said ,h'e didn't'know 'Why girls 'wouldn't malce just 'ti's good -pages as boys — may- 5 be' evei} ;bbtter. •, ' > '> He'jjrofposed making half tho "pa'fjSS i£o*i s ps ( boys and half girls,\ •> • anfrput.the'fnst'ter "up to Rep. • Leo,Allen of Illinois, chairman ,, of the House patronage cotn.- imitty \vhich dispense? page jops, / Unhappy 'Because Boyle Continued from Page One " ices. It can also be used as a g'ym for boing matches or calisthenics. No, there isn't space to piny ba.«.ke,ball, but''it is big enough for table tennis. "Our uiiri was to have a well- rounded pattern of comfort ^- so that a sailor colild leave a duty post, taUe a few steps and entei as . nortiQlil r .<i on atmosphere as possible. Cutting down the hardship." reduces the tensions of. un- derpas life in crowded quarters "Paying attention to human heeds pnys off in higher morale, and we have only scratched the surface so far in making fighting machinery more adaptable to. the men who fight with ft" Naturally, the Nautilus Will carry an ice cream freezer, As any infantryman knows, the modern Navy rprely: ateamt; into battle without a full supply of ice cream But the doughboy vould like to do it, loo, if he eouiri just figure out a \vsy lo carry it. Would ize JSy BOB THOMAS HOLI WOOD Wi— Charlie Chaplin would scarcely recognize his old studio. The old Hollywood landmark is getting a face lifting. The Ihst time I visited the Chaplin Studios was wh«n ,-th'e comic was shooting "Limelight." The place was quiet, old and musty, a throWoaok to the casual days of the silcnts. I wont back again this >veek to find n transformation taking' place Workmen wore nohily coverting the dpab offices into modern rooms with thf latest styles in equipment Oven- the noise of, the hammers Genrral Manager ' David Garbei told me that Chaplin had sold the lot to a-'Nb'w York real estate firm. Webb,and Knapp. for $050,000. The commny had give'i a 30-year lease to Klinp Sti'dios, fi Chicago com- jmcrcial art concern branching ou into TV. Stanley Krrmer, again an independent producer,' will also have offices there. Gavbor introduced me to Ecldie Mann,, a- Chaplin employe for seven years Mann showed me around the lot, much of .which is still a wonderland of Chaplin lore. First stop was fhe leading lady's dressing room. It was first created for, iSrlna Purviance, then made over for P a u I c 11 e Goddard. 'Amoutf ,the .later v occupants were Martha Rayo and Claire Bloom It' war,' a roomy place, but the fadert "maroon dv&pes and wickei furniture 'made, it lool: like a sec- ond-clitss hotel room. . On the yidewaik outside were the duck-walk, footprints ,of the By,<3LENN . ANN HARBOR, MJch.</P) — Ever see a rqt sneeze A university of Michigan scientist did, and it mac'.o his .most unhappy. Dr.- David F. • Bohr, associate professor of physiology, was about to move some white mtf! obtained from the Rockefeller .Medical Re- searci Institute into the • new Krcsge Medical Research Biiuldinf near University Hospital. Then calamity struct!:. He diF covered that one of the rats hfd developed a cold anc passed it on to the others. All, he raid, wore couching and sneezing. To Dr. Bohr that was no funny He had been patiently striving to develop a strain oi discaseJree rats for experimental purposes. Now he's starting all over again an a new strain. LAST TIMES TODAY STER1.1NG flAYDEN EYE MIM.BR "KANSAS PACIFIC" \n. Color! DON AMECHE CATHERINE McLEOD // Racetrack" *SUN.- .-TUES.* FOR A HALF MILLION DOLLAR HAUL! BK^i&^&iii.Ms. '- <-.?' Starts Sunday at the Saenger .rafi*?^ < '*>/' ^ > MB si>s a dnmanc goodbye to BARBARA STANWYCK in this scene ftotn 10th Century-Fox's "TITANIC Starts Sunday at the Rialto 'Willard PARKER and BatbarrPAYTON escape a dynamiting in "THE GREAT JESSE JAMES RAID," a Lippcrt tclease, in Ansco Color. BABY, IT'S GOLD OUTSIDE—A little ahead of the season, this department store in Ft. Worth, Tex., decorated one of its windows with a cool-looking mannequin. Also looking cop), and not liking it, is Earl J. Roberts, one of the many Texans suffering from the .unusual, below-freezing temperatures.. famous Chaplin programs. They led to .the sound stage, where a block of cement recorded Chaplins signature ana the rlr<te the studio opened, Jan. 21, 1918. The legend says that, it was here. Sid Grau- man'.ffot'the idoa of having stars' prints in the cement before his Chinese Theater. The prop room would stir memories of any movie fan. I found the baby carriage Jackie Coogan was wheeled fn for ''The Kid," snowshoes from "Tho Gold Rush," a shell from-'"Shoulder Arms," tho defendants' stand thai was used in 'Monsieur Verdoux," the dou- ble-crjss insignia of "The Great Dictator;" '• "Between pictures — and he only made them ever five .years or so — Charlie would come to the stu- lio only twice a year." Mann explained* "He'd -b-3 hero once in tho summer and once before Christmas —to see that those on the payroll got their Christmas checks. He kapl many .old-timers on salary for years. This business (government's refusal of a reentry per- nit) harn't been as tough on him as it has on lu's employes." The only outdoor set is a street jecene, On one side is tho getto ised in "Thfi Great Dictator." The other is a French street from 'Monsieur Verdou." Parked by he sidewalk wap the street cleaner's brush and wagon from "City .iglvU" Mann showed me Chaplin's dressing room, a wooden building with a drab interior. "Charlie was ike that — he didn't believe in anything fance," Mann remarked. The oloset conta.'ned the comic's rarnp costume, which is being sent o him'in Switzerland, along with he prints of his pictures and the furniture from his Beverly Hills hom'3. I was! jolted back to the present vhen I visited K'ing Studio head jee Btevjns in ms renovated oi> 'ice. IJ was a smart, modern affair unrelated to the antique na; ture of the rest of the studio. "We thought of perhaps having tours, through tho studio to see the ChapUn mementos," Blevins f?x- plained, Mbu^ we ' decided, that •g ir.tevfere with opv «p,e.rf ; Uo.p *J 1*1 "o »*r\r>oiKl.s 4\\ nt iira-- ! -TV\9>ir *V?f Finn Twins Again in Troyble LOS ANGELES', (M-- The embat- [tied .Irish twins, ; Geprg'e anrl Charles'Finn, are back in jail today after another flam'ppyant: brush \vith the federal giyerhment dur ing which they handcuffed the United States'attorney and.threw officialdom into 'an uproar. The "Flying Finns." former Air Force pilots have been having le gal trouble with the government for more than a year in connection with their clairm ot ownership of a$70,COO war surplus C46 transport plnne. The. unpredictable 38-yeas-old twins yesterday handcuffed U.S. Atty. Lnughlin E. Waters in an attempted "citizen"'arrest as he came out of.the'Baltimore Hotel whore he had addressed the Los Angeles Bar Association. They accused him of "conspiracy against the rights of citizens and deprixation of rights under cover of tho law." They said he had been giving them the "brushoff" and refused to discuss with them the government seizure of the plane they purchased a year ago from tno Bakersfield, Calif., school district which had used jt for a] mechanical training course, REASON FOR WORRY CHICAGO (UP) '.rrr. Landlady Leona Rohrer said tp<iay she had lost 20 pounds worrying about one of her tenant's pets, . The pet is a seven-foot rook python owned by Wonde "snake dan"er" Mis, Charles Kocourek, who calls the repljle "Rajah." A hearing ' on whether the Ko- coure/ 1 .', their jfaur children, dog and Rajah should bo HlcJted out was ccheduled fpr Feb. 3, have u Cha,plin Chaplin's <mly .ownership — a small toffee with the- v?ords ''Qwpjin. ,§t. „.. . r- has teen $tyte& v ;ps oaJy sip 33VS •fJfiT^f"" F|M *-•-•*••••'*•' ; *'- fcH •'- ^^T^t.tfsfi Perkins Favored for Asst, Health OB— Pi-eSident El- senhower today nominated Roswell B. Parkins, 27-year-oltl Ne* Y6rk attorney to be assistant secretary of health, educator! arid welfare. The post pays $15,000 a yea"r. Perkins, a Republican, is the ungest man to be appointed by Eisenhower to the government. Ho'vever, he is Sot the youngest chosen for a sub-Cabinet ''post in previous a d ministrations. The White House said Presiderit ;CleVe land npmed a 25-year-old, John B. Moo"j, as assistant secretary of State. Pr3Sk 1 ont Wilson appointed two 26 year olds — Edwin Laporte, assistant secretary of the Treasury, and Henry S. Brenkenridge, assistant- 'secretary '6f the Army. Perkrns, Who wiil be 28 Oh May 21, has been a special consultant to the Welfare Deprtment fdr the past four months. He is a former assistant counsel for the Senate Kefauver Crime Investigating Committee. He wss born ih boston and was graduated from Harvard Law School. He served as an ensign in the Navy 1945-46 and from 194953 wis associated with the New York law firm of Devevoise, Plimpton and McLean. GOP Member Blocks Issue ofSfatehood By "JAMES MARLPW WASHINGTON WV-^For a while it' seamed President Eisenhower might be able to steer Hawaii into statehood without too much trouble. Then a member of his own party,; Sen. Dworshak of Idaho rocked the boat. For more than 15 years congressional' committees have battec around the question of letting the territories of Hawaii and Alaska become states. The Senate has been the bottleneck. The House gave approval for Hawaii three times, in 1947, 1950 and 1953, and for Alaska once, in 1950. The Senate, never for either. Democrats and Republicans have talked about statehood for both tfer- ritorie? for years, but most of the time in such we asel-words in their •campaign platdforms as favoring statehood "eventually." In 1948 the Democrats got .bold and favored "immediate" state- hobo' for both. But former President Truman couldn't,get the Democratic-controlled Congress to carry through. In 'their ,1952 platform the Democrats repeated themselves.- ;. s -Tn' vtiat ,-year; : with Eisenhower heading the) ticket, the Republicans came ou t for "immediate* statehood .for Hawaii but. for Alaska, admission, presumably not so speedily, under an enabling act. Ironically enough, in the 1952 elections Alaska, Democratic for years, elected a Republican Legislature while in Hawaii, traditionally Republican, the Democrats made gpins. As roori as he got into the White Hou-33, Eisenhower asked his Republican-controlled Congress to let Hawaii into the Union. The House okayed -a statehood bill for Hawaii. But not the Senate. It was supposed to act this year. Two weeks ago Eisenhower again urged Hawaiian statehood, and again passed ovsr Alaska. If the Senate Interior and Insular Affairs Committe sent and Insular on Hawaii alone, it'might get quick action and might even pass the Sena*,e. If'then ah Alaska bill came up- later, or separately, Alaska would probably be pushed aside. But if the committee sent up one bill combining Hawaii and Alaska, neither might get .approval, since some senators want statehood for Alaska and some don't and there'cl be a general mixup and maybe stalemate. : ; This week the committee, on which the Republicans have a majority, took up the question. Before the voting this was fhe outlook: only one Republican. Sen. Malone of Nevada, and all the Dem ocrats— except Sen. Long-of Louisiana, who had committed himself to Hawaii—favored a combined Hawaii - Alaska bill; and all the other Republicans would go for a single bill on Hawaii. But the vote when it came— it was -8-7—was for a combined bill. Dworshak had voted with Malone and the Democrats. Why He said later: "To force a showdown. This state hood thing has been kicking arjur.d the year one." Unless the full Senate itself separates the two territories when it jets the bill, Hawaii's chances of statehood this 'year cion't look too *oo,d. Alaska this year, as last year, seems to have no chance at all.--;, .--.''•' ' So Eisenhower, who got his first victory this week \yiVn Senate approval of the St. Lawrence ea- yay, got his first real bump of 1854 on the statehood bill, Hedy, New Hubby Buy a House HOUSTON W— Actress Hedy La marr. and her new husband, oilman W. Howard Lee have finished house shopping. The couple has leased a twp-dtory ferjck mansion in Houston's excUi. /e River Oaks adciition tor '$600 „ month, un|urp^he4, They ejffieijt to move Sp feom a Shamrock Ifotej apartment about Feb. 1. PRESCOTT NEWS W, M. U. Hat Reyil secvlol Thie W. M. U. of the First Baptist dhiirch met oh Monuay afternoori at the annex for the monthly Royal Service program with 19 members present. Circle 4 with Mrs Roy Loomis in charge; presented the program Mrs. Lbottiis introduced the topic on "A Sinful,World A Stifi- cient Savior" and led in prayer. The devotional Wa'S given by Mrs. Sfrell Hines 'from the Scripture Acts 1-8. After the song "Give of Your Best to The Master" Was suh& disdtiss- ions on the program topic -were given by Mrs. Clifton Yartcey, Mrs, Thomas Buchanan, Mrs/ Roy Stainton, Mrs. A. R; tittderwooa, Mrs. Thell Hahhing ahd Mrs, Leroy Phil lips. Mrs. Iioomis-read'the'tjoem, "The Year Before Us." The meetlHg adjourned with prayer by Mrs. Stainton. Legion Auxiliary Has JanuaryMeetlng The American Legion Auxiliary Held their regular monthly meeting last Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Burke Sheiton. Meeting was ca.lled to order by the president,. Mrs. D. L.' Mosley who led the group : in the pledge of allegiance to the iiflag Mrs. J. T. McRae read' the preamble to the Constitution. '••-..' Local Legionnaires Dale Ledbet- tpr, dist. Child welfare chairman, and Sid Pachey Local Service of fidtir and a member, Of the National Rehabitiiation Council were guest of thp Unit. Mr. Pe&chy made a most interesting talk on •Rehabilitation of veterans and Child welfar« work, telling 'Of; the various agencies -at -work for -the welfare and beriefits:of 'the •veterans. He 'reported that during the p'ast year, seven Concept lor Defense By EDW|N B, WASHINGTON Wi — President Eisenhower's ynew concept" for defense, emphasizing air power ahd hew weapons whijie making a "four-oillion-dollar spending cut, go1 enthusiastic Repqblican sUpport in Congrsss today. Many Democrats withheld fire, saying -they wanted to study the •complete multlpillion-dollar budget, but Sen. Maybank (D-SC) in an interview asked "expansion of oiu- air power asi f^st as we can. 'He suggested 'unspent foreign aid funds be used to speed the Air 'Force program. • Anil .Sen. ' Douglas (D-ll) questioned plans to cut back ground forces of the Army and Marines. .Chaiu'mah Short (R-Mo) of ihe House Armed Service Committee said he does hot expect any sharp fight in the HoUSe, but disclosed the committee "has arranged for defense chiefs to expound the new policy to its members. , ,j, Short shid Secretary of Defense Wilson ahd Ad'on, Arthur M. Radford, chairr/iah ol the ^Joint Chiefs of Staff, \Vill' appear 'at a closed meeting Monday. One Democratic member of the committee 1 , Rep. Price of Illinois, said Hotise Democrats probably would support the bu'dget. "As lorig as {Hey/Kthe adminui- tratloii), have awakened, to the need 'of ,air power and atomic alms,'' 'h6 said in ah interview, "we can go aldttg with the risk in oiher fields, hoping they know more than they're A telling us." Tha Stnior Democratic member, Rep, vinSon of dcdt-gia, was one of thojie reserving cqjnment pending further st^dy. But S(iort said in an interview he-got the impression Wilson "feels he could pt}t > the budget even more, bijt he knows what he can get away With.!' "Everyone Xl knov^ \ve have got to have ecpnomjc strength," Shofit In"the budget'for the fiscal year whicn begiris l\>\y 1, the President stepped up spending plans for j4 Air-Fgrwe as Veil as for air of the Navy ant}' Marines. These increases were more thanr offset by plans for cutbacks in manpower and- spending of -<h.e Army and Wavy. As a result, recommended outlays were held to about ZIVz -billions compared with about 41 % -estimated for the current fiscal year, which ends June 30. State Hunt ing for New Coach JONESBQRO, Wl — Arkansas State. College has started its' hunt for a football coach to replace Forres (Frosy) England, who leaves Feb. • 3 'to become athletic direq- ;or and football coach at the University of Toledo. B. V. Keiser, (?haii'man of the school's Athletic Committee, saicj today the field is v/ide open and that his commiee is ready o accept written applications from in- erested parties. families in the county, had received aid through the child welfare program alone. Many other vetera^ have also been aided in different ways through the Rehabilitation program. Mrs. J. W. Teeter gave a talk on pending measures before the Legislature that would effects the rights of veterans, and brought out tho fact that The American Legion was always fighting for laws that would be for the betterment of the veterans and his family at the conclusion of her talk, she made a moti^i that the unit subscribe for the leg™- lativn Bulletin in order to keep bet. ter informed and alert. A short business session was preside over by Mrs. Mosley, It was voted to hold a bake sale in town on February 13th. Suggestion was made that the toWn be urged to be more conscious of the fourteen flag days ih the year and display their country's flag on thcse'days. A delightful dessert plate was served by the hostess, assisted by Mm Julia Gann and Mr. B. F.. HaynJe was welcomed as a new member, 'Prcscott Garden Club Meets In Klnhey Home Seventeen members of the Pi'es- cott Garden Club met on Tuesday afternoon in- the home of Mrs. L. D. Kinhey for the January, meeting \vith Mrs. George Cashman and -Mrs. N. N." Daniel co-hostess. A dainty arrangement of pfljlc baby mums graced the coffee tanie nandina berries and a potted calla lily brought by Mrs. C. A. Wynn added to the decorations. ' Mrs. Cashman, president, conducted the business at which time the roll call was answered by naming a perennial. ' Mrs. Cashman appointed Mrs. Burke Sheiton chairman of Gurflon. therapy ahd Mrs. Leroy Phillips Junior Garden Club chairman Mrs, W. • C. Reeves led an interestj|kg program on perennials from Seeo" 'and presented Mrs. J.. B. Hesterly Who spoke on "Period arrangements" Mrs. J. V. Fore read ap- pi'oriate poems on "Period Gardens." ' A delectable salad course served during the social hour; Rose Garden Club Has January Meeting 'Qn Tuesday afternoon the home of-Mrs. E. R. Ward was the sc^jte for the monthly meeting of the Rose Garden Club. Mrs. Virgil Daniel Jr. and Mrs. Frank Haltom Jr. were associate hosteses, Mrs. Ward presided in the absence of the prasident and vice- president :ivtrs.Saxon Regan presented an interesting program on '-Identify ing Roses, and Rose Cultures." Mrs. Carl palrymple won the prize in the rose color contest. f ^ A dainty course was served v> seventeen members. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Jenkins of El Dorado were the Tuesday guests of her father H, J Wilson who is ill at the Cora Donnell Hospital Hos pltal arid Mrs Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Blain, Hays were Tuesday visitors in Texarkaha. Mrs. Ed Purtell of Hope is at the bedside of'her father, Arthur Neww. who is seriously ill at the Cora Donnell-Hospital. .Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loomis andi Mrs. Harold Lewis motored to Little Rock Tuesday for the day, Mrs. R E DeLaxighter had as'her Monday guests, Mrs. C. C. Chessler and Mrs. S. Glover of Texarkana . Mr. and Mrs. Sidney FormSy Were Tuesday visitors in Little Rock. (Friends of R. F. Yarbrough \yill be glad to .know his condition is reported satisfactory following major surgery at St. Michael's Hos pital, .Texarkana on Tuesday. Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE ft , NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by virtue of a' decree of the Chancery Court of Hempstead | County, Arkansas entered on tha j 7Jh day of January, 1954, in a cause pending therein, wherein Rena Clark was plaintiff and Mr. and Mrs, 'Ernest Clark et al were defendants, the undersigned as Com- iriissioher, appointed by the Court will ori the 30th day of January, 1954 offer for sale at public outcry to the 'highest -bidder at the Edp Door of'the Court House at Hope, Arkansas, the following lands, towit: The No.rth Half of.the North- easi Quarter of Section Twenty Two (2?) Township Eleven (11- South, Range Twenty Four (24- West, containing in all eighty acres, more or less. Said Sale will be on credit of three months, and the purchaser yrill .'be required to give bond with approved personal security for t!T purchase money, or purchaser may j elect to pay cash. WITNESS my hantf this 8 day of j January, 1954. Garrett Willis . Commissioner Jan 9, 16, 23 NOTICE To my mgny Friends gnd Customers. My Shpp is now Ipcated Qt m SOUTH WALNUT Lewis' new Oldsm©bile place, in f\ . *, f i , , ( 4i5 $HOP ' • "••-f I

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