Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 26, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 26, 1954
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _ Alex. H. Wathburn. Income Tax . Stadium Bonds Swim Derby * That absent-minded look your ^neighbor is wearing these days isn't necessarily a harbinger of spring. It could be the result of sitting up most of the night rasslin' with his income tax return—without which there is no spring. .The circumstances under which Little Hock grabbed the site of the War Memorial Stadium have proved to be a boomerang against the capital city now that the stadium fcis in financial trouble. *" As you may recall, the site was originally to have been optional between Hot Springs and North Little Rock; but the civic stalwarts of Little Rock brought about a change in the commission rules which permitted the "metropolis" to grab the project. But Little Rock hasn't supported the stadium properly and now is reminding bondholders that after all this is a state-wide project and ^he public should be willing to •waive interest on the bonds in order to stave off a default. Enthusiasm for this generous suggestion is remarkably low. If I were a resident of Hot Springs or North Little Rock I would probably remember how the stadium came to be located in the capital city and would suggest that it was up to Little Rock to do all the interest-waiving that may be necessary. ?:. This, no doubt, is a picayune position. But it is one that fits Little Rock—and one that she will understand. Star WEATHER Arkansas — Fait, i little east, south thii afteMWflft, ,_ „ change tonight, td^$4»iA«f; SSI*, '4/j utday. , T " ' *> L -- * s -, > Experiment Station 24-hour-peHod ending at 8 Friday, High 94, cc-TM VtAD. \/r\i Kt: K.I/S in Sf"» of H«M 1IM, Pr»M 1*47 DO I M YhAR: VOL. 55 NO. I 12 Cuntelldafni )**' It, H2» HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1954 Member; tM AtJOctattd MM & Audi* Barwu «f tlHafMtMf t. 10, 1»$» A*. N*t Paid eiret fi Moi. tndlni J,»4« Louis Graves' Nashville News reports— "An Italian comes up with the plan for a 24-man relay swimming team to churn its way from Italy to America. We might invite them to come on into the Gull, up the Missi- fj$ ssippi to the Red, up the Red to the Little, up the Little to the Saline river, up the Saline to Mine creek, and up Mine creek to the city lake, where we can have a reception of spaghetti and meat balls, spu- mone and pizza pie." Spanish Club Initiates Members The. Spanish Club of Hope High School held an initiation banquet at the,Barlow Hotel last night. Bobbie Kay Turner, program chairman, introduced two musical numbers, "Cormela," a solo by 7wila Keith, and "Juanita,".a quar- iel number by Billie Baker, Joyce McBay, Bill Blake, and Joe Don Willis. Diane Latshaw, vice president, presided over the informal initiation in which pledges performed imprompt stunts: Billie Baker gave the invocation. Richard Wright, president, presided as master of ceremonies and conducted the, formal initiation, "La Rosa de Castillo," in which tile new members took the pledge. The club colors were carried out 'n flower arrangements of yellow jonquils, red japonica, and purple hyacints, flanked by crystal candle- abra holding glowing red tapers. Programs and place cards also caried out the colors and the Spanish theme. ' Fifty-seven members and guests attended the banquet. Faculty members, Mr. and Mrs. James H. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Amour Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Martin, and 5|iiss Gwendolyn Dean, andvbgkq A. Williams were special guests, Mrs. W. A. Wiliams is sponsor of the Spanish Club. Cos! of Living Climbs Close to Record Levels WASHINGTON (UP) The cost of living rose close to record levels last month, led mainly by increased coffee and pork prices, the government announced today. Despite the inscrease some 1,000, 000 workers in the automobile, aircraft, and farm equipment industries will get a one-cent hourly pay cut. That's because the rise did not reach the October level. ' The Bureau .of Labor Statistics reported its index of consumer prices rose three-tenths of one per cent between mid-December and mid-January. This rversed a twomorith decline and put the in dcx two-tenths of one per cent un der the record level reached last October. The index in January was 115.2 per cent of average 1947-40 prices as compared to 114.9 per cent in December. BLS Commissioner Ewan Clague said the price situation is one of overall "stability.". He said it is worth noting that prices remain strong despite rising unemployment and the current economic dip. He said he expects the index for February to. remain around'the present level. The January index was 1.1 per cent higher than a year ago and 13.2 per cent above the June 1950 level. The 1,000,000 workers in the a'uto, aircraft, and farm equipment industries got a-two-cent hourly wage hike Dec. 1 as the result of the October index to which their wage contracts are tied. Fire Destroys John P. Cox Home on Elm The John P. Cox, home on. South Elm- Street, recently p'urcha'Jfed : 'W Haskell Jones, KXAR announcer; caught fire and burned to the ground about 5 a. m. Friday. It was a total loss. Unofficial estimate placed the loss at about $10,000, part of which was covered by insurance. Mr. and Mrs. Jones were in process of moving into the house and had moved some of their things Thursday. These articles, clothing, silverware, china, dining room suite, rings, curtains, chairs, rugs figurines, lamps and hand painted pictures were completely destroyed and not covered by insurance. Orgin of the blaze could not be definitely determined but is believed to have caught from a floor furnace as heavy timbers were burned to ashes. Apparently the flames had completely engulfed the frame house before the Fire Department was notified. Chief Willis said he house was lost by the time they arrived! He said firemen were lucky to save the home of Dr. Sims as high winds fanned the blaze. The double garage was not lost. Bishop Martin The second week of Dedication will open Sunday at First Methodist Church with a sermon, "Land South of the Sun," by Bishop Paul E. Martin of Little Rock. Bishop Martin recently returned from an inspection tour of Missions in South America and his sermon will be based on observations. A contniuation of the Dedication service includes, a concert of religious music Tuesday, March 2 at 7:30 p. m. by W. B. Mann, director of youth activities in the Baton Rouge, La. church and Friday March 5 at 7:30 p. m. Dr. D. L. Dykes, pastor of Central Methodist Church, Fayetteville, will be guest speaker. Club Leader Training Twenty three leaders representing , inn leun ttome Demonstration Clubs attended a leader training meeting Thursday, conducted by Miss Blanche Randolph, Extention Nutritionist, at the home of Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent. During the morning session, Miss Randolph gave a demonstration on preparing cpoked foods, fruit?, vegetables and meats for freezing. During the afternoon a demonstration on making salads and salad dressings was given. Combination fruit, vegetables, and frozen salads were made. Leaders attending were: Mrs. Jim Cobb and Mrs. Glenon Huck- apeq, Melrose; Mrs. Ned Purtle and Mrs. O. B. Hodnett, Hopewejl; Mrs, Monroe Kent and ftfrs, Eld- (iMdge Fprmby, Hinton; Mrs, H. H. Iptppett and Mrs. Orville Steadman, Baker; Mrs. Sam Belts and, Mrs. Martha Green, DeRoan; Mrs. Jop Hunter and Mrs. Raymond Hpnea, Blevins; Mrs. C. J. Ro.we ?nd Mrs OaJtpn Smith, Victory; Mrs. Billy Webb and Mrs. L. K. Bsyge, Jr., (Polurnbusj Mrs. K. 0. Bwleell and Mrs- Steroid : Sanfordj jjawver Springs; Mrs. E. H, Byers and Mrs. Jnftfctf?, Sent, Like.)?^ HjH; M.rs, fieri 'j^cjjwd^/ J^ l( J&&tprvS}eJ •«JT— , /•«_.. -a., 1 \iLR.Qekst Mpuntf; Truck and Auto Damaged in Wreck A truck and an auto were damaged considerably late yesterday in a wreck on West Fourth Street near Hall Cleaners. The truck, dri-' ven by Floyd Huntley of Washington, was pulling away from the curb and collided with an auto driven by Betty Ruth Saunders, Investigating City Police said. Forecast For the period Feb. 26-March 2: Arkansas Temperatures will average 5-10 degrees above nor mal. Normal minimum 33-43. Nor mbal maximum 56-65. Otherwise little change. Precipitation light to moderate. Scattered showers about Tuesday or Wednesday. Senate Has 3 Courses on Treaty Issue WASHINGTON, Iff) The Senate after jive, weeks of controversy pyer proposed curbs on treaty pow ers, appears to be at the poinj ~bt ^decision today wifh the'""iss"ue teetering! in the balance. Whether any proposed constitutional amendment would get the two-thirds vote required seemed likely to be decided by a hairline margin. . Senators Knowland of California and Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas the Republican and Democratic floor leaders, said they believed final voting would come today. The possibilities as the Senate reached the crucial point were three: 1. Passage of a three-point package plan proposed by Knowland and other Republican Senate leaders and already tentatively approved by majority vote. Knowland says it is acceptable to President Eisenhower. 2. Passage of a substitute propo sal by Sen. George (D-Ga.) which the administration opposes, although not as determinedly as it did the starting point of the debate, an amendment offered by Sen. 'Bricker (R-Ohio). 3. Failure of either of these two two-thirds .margin. That would almost certainly shelve the whole issue for this year. Approval would have to be followed by similar House action and ratification by 36 states to write amendment to the Constitution. Late yesterday the Senate de feated 50-42 a new section by Bricker, which he described as embodying the heart of his origi nal proposed amendment. Twenty-nine Republicans and Democrats, most of them Southerners, supported Bricker. But 32 Democrats along with 17 Republicans and Sen. Morse (Ind-Ore) vot ed "no." Oregan harvested 9, 802,471,000 board feet of logs in. 1952. Opera Singer Big Hit in the Night Clubs But Metropolitan Takes Dim View of the Deal By SAUL PETT For Hal Boyle NEW YORK (/P) Helen Taubel part owner of a baseball team and full owner of a greal Wagnerian operatic voice, has laken her case to the people and the people, she feels, have given, her a vote of confidence. sopranp refused to sign another contract with the Metropolitan Opera rather than knuckle down to a demand j;hat she refrain from night club appearances during her own season at tjie Met. Instead she went put on 9 SJXT month tour of both concert halls and cafes. In the night clubs, Miss who for years Jyis been of the Met's leading dtyjis, shared 9 bill with a cow team and, the toevj» said at her Park Avenue apartment while resting up for an appearance at the Copacabana. "I knew it would be right and it was. "Basically, people's tastes are the same, whether they're in an opera-house or night Club. But in a club, they're less formal more spontaneous, perhaps f r iendlier. You feel so close to them." In her many years as a prima donna Mme v Traubel was accustomed to hearing shouts of "bravo correction later At a club in St. Louis, she says, she ran into something which began to resemble a pep rally. After pne jaumber* a man at a ringside table stood up and led a cheering seetiprj. lofjiej- n yrs »§ 8 prima """" West Germany to Arm Half Million Men BONN, tin— The West German Bundestag (lower house) today approved constitutional changes authorizing the arming of a half million German soldiers to serve in the proposed European army. The smashing vote was 334,144 The decision represented an important victory for pro-Western Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, who has based his foreign policy on linking West Germany militarily and politically to the West. Both houses of the Bonn parlia- rrient have, approved the army treaty but Adenauer's coalition maintained the changes' approved today were needed to end a, Socialist contention in the West German Supreme Court that the treaty is unconstitutional. The two constitutional changes charge the federal government with responsibility for defense, authorize compulsory military service and declare specifically' that the European arm y treaty and the Allied-West German peace contract do not violate the constitut on. They now go to the Bundestrats upper house where Adenauer's coalition has the necessary two- thirds majority to approve them. Then they must be ratified- by the three Western occupation powers —the United States, Britain and France—who already have given tact approval to the amendments By changing the constitution, Adenauer . intends to force the Su< preme Court to throw out the Socialist suit challenging the .constitutionality of rearmament. Hope Church Host to CYF District Meet .V' The CYF of First . Christian Church of Hope, Reverend Edmun Pcndleton, sponsor, will be hosts to the District Youth Fellowship meeting from Friday, February 26 through Saturday, February 27. ^ The Reverend D L. Weninrich of the First Christian' Church of North Little Rock will be director. The program will be as follows: Friday night: 7:00 - 8:00 — Dinner in Fellowship Hall 8:00-9:00 — Evening Fellowship Including Recreation Saturday Morning 9:00 - 9:30 — Registration 9:30 - 10:00 — Worship; Hope CYF, Betty Nobil presiding 10:00 - 10:45 — Interest Group 10:45 - 11:00 — Free Time 11:00 - 1200 — Interest Groups; "It's Your Move", Reverend H, H. Dudley of Hot Springs; "Vista to Everywhere", Mrs. Homer Gamboe, Missionary to India; "The World Won't Wait", Mrs. Oliver Adams of Hope. Saturday Afternoon 12:00 - 1:30 — Conference Luncheon; Tommy Wiginton presiding; Mrs. Homer Gamboe, speaker 1:30 - 2:00 — Worship; Pulaski Heights CYF; Betty Nobil presiding. Film strip, "I Found a New World". 2:00 - 2:30 — Christian World Friendship; Little Rock First Church CYF 2:30 - 2:50 — Conference Singing. 2:50 - 3:05 — Business 3:05 - 3:45 — Consecration Ser : vice; Pine Bluff CYF Adjourned 160 Tons of Cottonseed Fumigated Jesse Burke Gin. about 12 miles northeast of Hope, is the final cottonseed .fumigation center for pink bollworm control for Hempstead County of the 11 centers announced to date. Seed cotton will be accepted at the Burke Gin Saturday morning, February 27, between 8:00 and 12:00 o'clock. To date around 160 tons of cottonseed have been fumigated in Hemp- stea4 County reports County Agent Oliver L. Adams. The cooperation ql ajl. concerned has been excellent. Any 1953 cottonseed owner his control fumigated may go to in his control fumigated may go to the Burke Gin Saturday morning. The representatives of the Arkansas State Plant Boal'd and the USDA Bureau of Entpmology a «id Plant Quarantine expect all 19&3 cottonseed to be fumigated. For any information on pink bollworm control, cotton produr-ers should pontact USDA Pink Pollworm Inspector A, L, Anderson, at Hope or County Additional Red Cross Advance Donations Hope Advance contributions to American Red Cross: Citizens National Bank, $100.00, First National Bank. $100.00 Owen's Deparment Store $25.00, Byers Drug Store, $10.00, Hall-McNeil Tot Shop, $$.00. Mrs. C. C, MeNeill, $5.00 previously reported, $681.50 and Total $926.50. Plans Made to Beat Off Any Tax Exemption By CHARLS F. BARRETT V * WASHINGTON —(/P)— The Eisenhower administration has laid out a line of strong resistance to any increase;now in individual income tax exemptions. And as House Republican j and Democratic leaders squared Off for battle over the : sue, each 1 predicted success. . "An exemption increase will be adopted ;by Congress," said Rep. Boggs: (D-La), sponsor oft a move to, boost. exemptions from $600 to $700. This would save taxpayers about' Zfo billion dollars a year and cost the government that much.. '••. Rep. Halleck of Indiana, House Republican leader, declared: "The 'over-all Republican program for tax reduction is sound and .in the interests of taxpayers and Ihe country. I think it will prevail." Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey • '-_ took up the cudgels for the adminis|ration late yesterday with a staleflienl Presidenl Eisenhower was.feaid to have approved. , Junior Play Committees Committees for the Hope High School junior play "Father was a Housewife," to be presented Marnh 12, have been announced by Jack Keck, Junior Class president. With Louise Fagan and Rex Easter as business managers, the business committee is made up of Nancy Smith, Sylvia Arnold, John Taylor, and Bill' Thomas. The mangers.-are now planning a drave for names to appear on the 1 back of the programs and will be Jn charge of the ticket selling. . On the advertising committee are Dorothy Whitten, Vena Elder. Van Moore, and Jimmy Wilson. Serving on the publicity commit* tee are Jo Anne Russell, Douglaw Drake Sybil Worthy, and Johnny Burke. Jimmy Haynes is the stage manager. Working with him behind the scenes are Charles Jordon, Marshall Rowe, Jimmy Blackwood. and Autry Hatfield. Those in charge of the properties are Marlene Plumley, Vera Tonne- maker, Chris P«tre, and Wa-yne Johnson, Alice. Gentry and Patsy Hollis are in charge of the make-up. GOP Leaders Look In Rule Changes, Brakes to Sen.McCart U. S. Optimistic About Middle East Defense Pact Despite Upheavals in Syria, Egypt By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON, (^American officials were reported more optimistic today than in some time over prospects for a Middle East defense alliance, despite political uphea vals in Syria and Egypt. While these countries arc not envisioned as part of a defense chain to ring Russia's southern border, their affairs naturally.influence the aclions of their neighbors. The council of 13 young army officers who rule' , Egypt mad,e a point of announcing ; there ; wbuld be no change in Egypt's .friendly attitude toward the West. This backed up a State Department es timate that the ouster of Moham- hammed Naguib as president-premier was an "internal affair' only; There was no ready interprela tion of fast-breaking developments in Syria. A military coup there forced the resignation of Adib S n i sne - ky, who has survived 26 assassina tion attempts while ruling with an iron hand : for three years. The big news, from the standpoint of the proposed Middle East alliance, was President Eisenhower's announcement yesterday of U. S. military aid for Pakistan. Eisenhower was carebul to notify India's Prime Minister Nehru in a letter., obviously Jntended to 'avoid any further ruffling of Nehru's oft' voiced sensitivity toward arms for the Near East. Breakfast to Kick Off Red Cross Campaign The 1954 Red Cross Drive wilJ offically get' under way in Hempstead Tuesday March 2, with a kick-off breakfast at Barlow Hotel at 7:30. Jack Lowe will head the 1954 Fund Drive which has a goal of $5,000. Principal speaker will bo Ear) Kuehner, assistant director of public information for the Midwestern area of he Red Cross, Mr. Kuhnor has had, several years of experience in advertising and public relations. All the local work in the Red Cross Fund Drive are urged to be present and hear Mr. Kuhner tell the Red Cross story. Mr. Lowe has chosen a staff of volunteers who will engage in all phases of the campaign and in the near future the names will be anounced. The work of the advance gifts committee has been going on since Feb. ruary and Mr. Rufus Herndon, Mrs, George P.eck, Rev. Edmund Pendleton. T. C. Cranford, Frank M<v Larty and Haskell Jones will h.avo completed their work when tt»e regular campaign starts. Mrs. W ,H, Helton of Fulton, Dies (ft Age of 74 Mrs, iy. H. Helton, aged 74, a resident of Fulton, died Thursday in a Hope hospitej, She is survived by five sons. H, T. of Hone, jjm, Robert an4 Everett Helton of Fulton and Lee ton ol By ROBER B. HW CAIRO, Egypt (ff>~ Egypt's under-40-year-old bosses assured the Western Powers today that a new and younger man in the top job doesn't mean a turn against the West. British and American officials in Washington and London already had figured that the removal of con servative, 53-year-old Maj. Gen. Mohamed Naguib from the republic's presidency would not change Egypt's foreign policy of friendliness with the West and determination thai British troops must quit the Suez Canal zone. Rumors circulated in Cairo, however, that the West was concerned at Naguib's replacement as premier and chairman of th e ruling military Revolutionary Council by 36-year-old Lt. Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser. Maj, Salah Salem, fieriest of the council members and the national guidance minister, hurriedly summoned foreign correspondents last night to tell them: "There will toe by no means any change in our policy, either external or internal." Salem said the republic's policies "have always been made by all members of the revolulionary council," the group of-young army officers who led the revolt against ex-King Farouk and have dominated the government 'ever since. The council's membership remains unchanged, except for NaGuib's removal. Earlier the council had insisted that Nasser had been the real leader of the revolt against Farouk and that Naguib had been only a front man. Nasser, Naguib's vice- premier, also has been Egypt's chief negotiator in the now-stalemated British-Egyptian talks to settle the Suez Canal issue. f Youth Contest at the First Baptist Church The following Juniors will compete in the Junior Memory Drill in the church elimination contest on Sunday night, Feb. 28, at the First Baptist Church: Judy Beth Davis, Linda Thrash, Barbara Caston and Mary Virginia Bowden. Those not making more than three mistakes will compete in the Associational contest at Stamps, Arkansas, Friday, March 5. . • t Charles Tittlo and Ernest Whitten will be in the church "ellmlna^ tion Intermediate Sword Drill contest at First Baptist Church Feb. 28. The winner will go to Stamps to compete with Intermediates from other churches of Hope Association, March 5. Wanzell Nix, Janette Barr, John David Whitlow and Billle Baiter will compete in the Bettor Speakers Tournament. . * Says Sailors Stoled, Sold to Red China United Press Staff Correspqntie HONG KONG, —(UP)— Amorl- can sailor have stolen • hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of diesel engine parts from their warships and sold them to dealers who passed them on' to the Chinese Reds, it was disclosed today. U. S, Navy n sources said Communist agents engineered the thefts through merchants boarding American ships in Hong Kong har bor. The merchants bought ,the parts from sailors for prices fat below their actual value in some cases the sailors were reported, to have smuggled parts ashore to pick up pin money for their shore leaves. The U. S. Navy launched' a 'full scale investigation of the thefts and has banned all persons ,froo> boarding warships visiting her,e, Other permitted ships chandlers to go aboard to do odd jobs. Some captains "misinterpreted" the order and permitted tailors aboard, Later the commander of naval forces, Phillipines ' issued , a second order banning all' mer* chqnls after the thefts reached "serious heights." There was ohe report the U. S. S. Mathews alone lost some $45,000 worth of diesel parts. , "No one has need, for diesel parts in Hong Kong," an authority iive source said, "The only logical place would be China, and it is easy to smuggle them across the border," Military sources said the Con> munists probably need diese} parts for landing craft since "they have hundreds of landing craft the T/ntti ed States gave the Nationalists," to Republican Policy day ordered o : study looKii possible changes .in .the/till der which investigations, si those made by.Sen. McCi Wis), are 1 cond&c^'d.' $f Chairman F,erguson;,(;R^ nbunced he/had-J3een jlnst^ unanimous' ]qjoie^ ofy$tm> group, to,->''inak6^rfStu^ rules and pfi^oltctes; 'wit . to investigations ;• for ^genii ance on ^omnilt^'' t '" <4f »" Kl tee procedure.'*-Although say s'O; pt the move' ^ uproar caused^) retary of <rth'e v ^ i _ an Arrny officer had*bee*n,*,^i as a wilriessVMlcVes t Mc'Ci committee, ( lnvestig"a'iittg'5,4*G( nists iti flo"* 1 ** 1 ^** 1 ** 1 "^ •"" - •*• Asked it abuse of. into it ^^HT^ 1 ISil , The MllhlaaiCfS Will i! chairjfci$l! makeup; ,ofethe-invest ii i .. _•" i-t'Yt 6 -- 6 - n 4_>J^""^./** a. ,"rr>Y&- Uactr w code' separa, W(W ^ ^ Fergjusoh s,aid["th*!"*«Mye ed, in the'Senate "ondSw'I'fe gested fby lhQvWhite? TT ~ ! Vice'President 'NJxpr been acting''9$ *-'™' i -' row between. ; Conciliation ' 'effoi J. 1 ''i V;V*rW"- ' ^>ii<*' yesterday Men?Ste definilipn ^of •"•'-'*•« by President W& North Carolina produced '873,30,0 jushels of apples in 11083. *&V™. ^''.rtw L ? n M All Around the Town By Th» ttttf An "Appreciation Fund" for MX and Mrs. Haskell Jones was started today by Dr. L. T. Lawrence, pastor of First Presbyterian Church , , . Mr. and Mrs. Jones had ju$t purchased the John P. Cox home which burned on South E,lrn early today and lost in the blaze many prized possessions such as clpth« ing, furniture, china, silverware, toys and other items , . . many of the itenis were brought to the U, S. from Germany and can't be replaced , . A jhere was no insijrf npe , , . so Ip-cal frjends wlw wpot to help the,m are $$ked to sen4 COR, tributiong to ^ewei Moo«e, Jfj,, treasurer of thf Jund, . . , Wbtffield Ma's,ftr4p J,o4,ge will con. £er $ Masters, B|gre^ t<W}f Wi t At 7:30 »t the Ifftf . Tjys ing its agent ,jn ~ agency, Al tonight's basketbaU game KXAR will award $ trophy to the champion free thrp,w athlete in Hope High School , . . the sontesj will tal.e place between helves each cpn|;es£an$ getting,JJg..,I , . ,' the player mewng *ke' will win the Jrophy , ', , a " " fee The VFVV mernhers -9414 wives will hold i nep with gW the W,' men who symropne to pre^chi , whp '/ 3®

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