Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 15, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, March 15, 1954
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn About Those Two Crossword Puzzles Nobody Solved Confucius say, Chinese laugh when he see friend fall off house. Which, without worrying further the good name of the Reverend Piaster Kung, can be translated as merely an Oriental version of the Anglo-Saxon familiar, "Misery loves company." And today's column being a discussion of typographical errors, you know instantly what I am go- inp to report: Somebody else made the error — not The Star. One of our subscribers was in the office last week to complain that we had fouled up the crossword •puzzle. Personally I wouldn't know. r l never worked one in my life. They use words you certainly don't see in books, and I view crossword puxzles intolerantly. We have killed the puzzle time and again, and then had to put it back in the paper — its devotees are a small minority of newspaper circulation, but very vocal. They scream with high fidelity, both treble and bass. So the puzzle is back in the paper ^to slay, and so this subscriber Ironies into our office and tells us we've fouled it up. That had us stumped. The crossword comes to us in a single matrix. Hot metal is poured on it in the casting box and we have a plate. The plate is printed just as we received it in matrix form from our feature syndicate. Typographically speaking, nobody on the newspaper touched it — but it's fouled up, you sayV I I saw Managing Editor Paul H. •Jones poring over crossword proof sheets with our subscriber, and pretty soon Jones came over to me and said, "It looks like the syndicate has gone and done it." So I wrote posthaste to our syndicate, NEA Service, Inc., 1200 West Third St., Cleveland 13, Ohio. And here is NEA's reply, dated March 12 at Cleveland: "Yes, there was a foul-up in two of our March crossword p, puzzles. The artist inadvertently transposed the diagram. We discovered the error and, on February 25, issued corrected mats and put a note, calling editors' attention to the error, on the Daily Picture Magazine. "Apparently some editors overlooked the, new mats and the correction; notice, because we.-,,have had several letters palling, --..our attention to the faulty"- mats. So, to guard fe 1 against a recurrence, we have revamped '.our' system of issu- Jng corrections. "In tHc ri Mfufure, any corrections cabfidd '<<ln"--th"(5 service . will not be printed'ttn'ton'6'of'-the/' proof sheets, but will be printed on a separate sheet, oh colored j stock." As matters now stand, NEA made the error and we printed it, NBA caught the correction — and we v. didn't. . We and some others. Confucious say, You can't win for losing when 'talking to a syndt cate. Star ARKANSAS—Fafr etnooft tonight. Low Increasing cloudings* Tuesday. Experiment Station- ftpdft 24-hour-period ending at ft a* Monday, High S4, Low SB, ^*t*4ti£f> 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 126 t. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 15,1954 th* AttmlatM) Crnt & Audi* Burton of tlrtai*tf«M Av. Ntt Paid Orel. 6 M4*. tndlnj S»p». 30, 19S1 — J,4<* PRICE & C( Army to Call About 25,000 Each Month WASHINGTON, (UP)—Army Sc- retary Robert Stevens said today draft calls in the year starting July 1 will run a a rate of about 25,000 monthly. Steven also told a Senate Mill tary Appropriations subcommittee that it will b necessary to continue the draft as long as the army maintains a strength of more than 600,000 men. During the fiscal year starting July 1, Stevens said the army will have to draft nearly 300,000 men. "This we shall do at the rate of approximately 25,000 men per month," he said. Draft calls have been running st he rale of 18,000 men monthly for ,h past several months. Starting next July however the army en- ers a year of heavy personnel urnover necissitating. higher draft calls. Although army strength is to he cut by about 250,000 men in tho coming fiscal year, Stevens said manpower losses brought men got- :ing out of the service will exceed this reduction in strength. Stevens said 'he army's experience in h past 10 years is that 'so long as we are required to maintain an army much in excess of 600,000 men. w shall hav to resort to induction to maintain our orces." The "new look" military strategy calld for the army to be reduced to slightly more than 1,000,000 mn compard with the present strength of about 1,400,000 men. The step-up in draft calls ups forecast earlier in testimony released by a House Appropriations subcommittee. Draft Director Lewis B. Hershey said the increase is made necessary ay the two y-uar draft term. Heavy calls in fiscal 1952, after Lhe Korean War began, were followed by lighter calls in 1952,.then Heavier cajls in 1953 to replace '.hose inducted in 1951. Challenge Shed McCarthy By WARREN DUFFEE ; WASHINGTON, (UP) — Adlai E. Stevenson has challenged President Eisenhower to shed Sen. Jo| seph R. McCarthy "as a party spokesman" to prove h is the unquestioned leader of the Repub lican party. Stevenson declared -that Vice President Richard M. Noxon's 1 speech Saturday night confirmed his belief that "McCarthyism was injuring the government, dividing the nation and diverting the attention from the real issues." Nixon's address was the official Republican reply to a speech a week earlier in which Stevenson I' charged that Mr. Eisenhower had embraced McCarthyism, The vice president did not say so Saturday. But he clearly had the j Wisconsin Republican in mind [when he said that men who have |done good work hunting Communists have "by reckless talk and iquestionable methods made them Iselves the issue rather" than the I'cause they believe in so deeply. Stevenson, 1052 Democratic ^presidential candidate, fired back late yesterday in a statement issued through the Democratic Na- P. tional Committee here. Former Hempstead Resident Dies Funeral services for Mrs. Buena • McKinnon who died at her home in Fayetteville will bt; held WedneS' day. She is a former resident of Columbus and Ozan. Suvivors include a sister. Mrs. C. C. Bryant and neice Elizabeth Templeton, both of Hope. "•», Man Robbed of $900 Cash MENA, W) — Sheriff flpbart Hensley said two masked, arm ed men robbed the 65-year-old owner of the Middleton Transfer Co., of $900 here lasft night. Hensley said the gunmen enter ed the office of Jasper Middleton about $ p.m., robbejl him, then left h,tm V»ound and Senate Storm Gathers Over Farm Program By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, (ffl— Sen. Aiken (R-Vt), spearheading the administration's farm program, squared away today for Senate storm. a gathering The Senate test on the program, backed by some Democrats and Republicans and outspokenly opposed by others, may come on the decision of Republican Leader Knowland of California to call for action on a wool production bill. Sen. Ellender- (D-La) heads a group, including some Republic- cans, seeking to attach to the wool measure a two-year extension of present high-level fixed government farm President price supports. Eisenhower and Secretary of Agriculture Benson argue such' high-level supports should expire at the end of this year and be replaced by flexible lower-level price props. Aiken, chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee, and Sen. Anderson (D-NM), former secretary of agriculture, in separate interviews, promised a floor fight against the Ellender proposal. The point out that the Agriculture Committee is only part way through public hearings on main features of the new program, including flexible price supports and a 2'/a-biilion-dollar "set aside" of surplus cotton, wheat, butter and dairy products. HEAVY HONOR — Bonnie Richardson, of Carrolton, Tex., has a hard time keeping $100,000 worth of diamond crown on her head as she Is crowned Queen of (the Dallas Garden Club Flower Show. The crown, brought out of safekeeping for the offaslon, was fashioned In 18ZO for the Princess of Liechtenstein, a European principality. — NEA Telephoto Indochina Truce Called to Care for Wounded HANOI, Indochina (UP)—French and Communist troops called the first truce of the seven-year Indochina war today to let medics remove wounded soldiers from the stench-filled battlefield around the French fortress of Dien Bien Phu. The cases first lasted four hours !rom 8 a. m. to 'noon. Shortly after noon, Communist artillerymen trainined in Red China opened fire on the strategic French bastion in North Viet Nam. French military spokesman said the Red artillery was so carefully camouflaged that French uv- tillery observers' wore having difficulty pinpointing it. During the brief lull in the fight ing and artillery duel that had bee n going on day- and - nigh throughout the weekend, medics o both sides recovered their' wound ed from the battlefield where a least 1,000 Communists lay dead some of them still hanging 01 barbed wire defenses. A French spokesman said thi Continued on Page Two Sees Benson Leaving GOP Family WASHINGTON UB— Rep. Gatfi- ings (D-Ark) predicted today that Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson "will not be a member of the President's official family" next November. He said that : Benson in twp days of testimony before the House Agriculture Committee "has torpedoed his hopes to continue for long as the topu farm leader in the department." ••.<.'.•' . : Gathings :said: that during; the hearings, a 'committee member asked if Benson would recommend Jhat^JJresident. lEiserjhojV'ie;! 1 egislation extendiji^ ~- the~*''prese: farm program arid' itsv! high price supports. : Benson replied, "I dbn't.know— I .might ask that he veto 'it'.''. • : If Benson should do that, Gathings said in a statement, "It will be members of his'own party who will abl: his 1 removal." "These representatives a.nd senators would be placed at a serious disadvantage t6 attempt to justify the Benson ' proposal ; before their people," Gathings said. Benson supports a program calling for flexible rice supports on farm commodities. Dierks Bank Trial Starts at Texarkana TEXA.RKANA Wl— The Federa Opa Simington oeals of Umpire, Ark. Decisions on Seven High Court Rulings LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Samuel Alford vs state, Jefferson Circuit Court, reversed. Leodis Bell vs state, St. Francis Circuit Court, reversed. Southeast Construction Co., Inc., vs Scott Circuit Judge J. Sa Wood; petitioned for writ of prohibition denied. Reynolds and Williams vs John Manley and others, Scott Circuit Court, reversed. , Maude Noblit vs Mrs. Howard Noblit, Fulton Chancery Court, affirmed. W. K. Montgomery vs Ernest Stroud and others, Lawrence Chancery Court, affirmed. Thodocia Meserve and others vs. Frank Edmonds, and two consolidated cases, Woodruff Chancery Court, reversed and remanded on direct appeal, affirmed on cross appeal. They Frowned at Taking Baby on a Pleasure Cruise But Ended Up Entertaining Her By HAL BOYLE ABOARD THE MAURETANIA AT SEA W) — A baby girl is almost as rare on a pleasure cruise as a baby elephant. When my wife booked passage for three on an 18-day voyage to the West Indies and South America, the Cunard Line agents were perturbed to learn that the. third member of the family was our 8- month-old daughter, Tracy. "We are well set up to care for infants on our transatlantic voyages," they- said. ''But, frankly, we don't encourage the taking of infants en 3 long tropical pleasure cruise, and it 15 rather. . . urn. . , urn. , . unusual, to say the least." This upset us. My wifp, Frances, had looked forward to this cruise for years — ijs kind of a Jate honeymboon to take the place of the one we couldn't afford when we were first married. But Tracy hud come as a late surprise in our U>es, top, and we would have turned our backs' on 18 days of Paradise if it meant leaving her behind. "Why, they forget so quickly at that age," said Frances, "Tracy probably wouldn't know us when we returned, if we went on the cruise without hpr, and that would break my heart." When we told the ship line officials we either had to sail as a family trinity or forget my wife's long dream of a cruise, they relented. They said Tracy could come along if she agreed not to eat her baby-size life preserver or try to enter any gin rummy tournaments in the lounge. Tracy embanked \ytth, i the fanfare of a movie queen minus the dark glasses, There were seven native diaper bearers in her eiv tourage. Children 'don't get seasick until the age of two, sp Tracy, who can't walk and refuse? * 1 "'"" Court and H. charged in a $185,000 shortage a the Bank of Dierks^started hpr today. Seal, a depositor at the defunc bank, is charged with writing $4,356.80 check for which he ha no funds, and Mrs. Simington wit' cashing the check for him. .Mrs. Simington, former assistan cashier at the bank, also is charg ed seperately with "embazzlin i ,-" • , ' • M' • *•• *' -^ 'y~* \ •***«v 11 '**•*••*, iWc *t ''.f . ing bank* fynds." She is schei lo go'ori trial here Wednesday oj the separate' charge. Another \official of the bank Thornas "-C. Westbrook, was t nave gone on itrial here today wit Seals and Mrs. Simington on a embezzlement charge, but recen illness forced indefinite postpone ment of his, trial. Westbrook also of Dierks wa admitted to a DeQueen hospita for treatment of a heart and res piratory condition shortly after state charge of misapplying ban funds was dismissed against hin last January in Little River Circu Court. In the same court as Ashdow last January, Mrs. "Simington wa acquitted on a t charge of forging $3,300 check. That was one of 2 state charges pending agains Mrs. Simington in the, bank shor age. i PARER CHASE—Rep. Thomas M. Pelly (R., Wash.) has reported to the Joint Congressional Atomic Energy Committee that the Atomic Energy Commission has admitted "substantial quantities" of secret papers are missing from the Hanfordc, Wash., atomic plant. Pelly says he heard "rumors" that papers were missing, and that they were confirmed by an AEG official after Pelly wrote AEC Chairman Lewis Strauss about .the matter. The committee Is making an investigation. — NEA Telephoto Supreme Court Reverses Death By UEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK % — Th Arkan- sasSupjje'm e Court today reversec the conviction and death sentence of Samuel Alford; Jefferson Couii' ty Neg¥o, on a charge of rape, [delayed. Knowland Urges McCarthy to Cancel Tour By HERBERT PosteR WASHINGONj (UP) — Senate republican Leaded William F. Knowland today urged Sen. Joseph R- McCarthy to cancel a project- Jed speaking tour and remain here until his explosive fight with 1 the army is claared Up. Knowland told newsmen the charged detonating around McCartney and his chief subeommiUtee counsel, Roy M. Cohn, are "sufficiently important that all mem bers would want to give it priority consideration over all- other engagements." The California made the state ment after newsmen commented that McCarthy, Who has tantali vely scheduled for tomorrow a meeting of his prmanent investigating subcommittee, plans to be tied up for some days thereafter with a series of speaking engage 1 ments. , . Knowland said he thought nil members ,'pf the subcommittee should give the dispute immediate attention. . i McCarthy tentatively scheduled a. closed meeting' of the subcommittee at 30:30 a.m. EST tomorrow to discuss the Cohn-Army fight. He is scheduled to Speak'in Chicago Wednesday and remain away from Washington for the rest of the week on speaking ;en gagemonts in the Midwest. Sen. Henry'vM. Jackson CD' Wash.), a subcommittee member proposed that •'. two"senate subcom mittees hold joint hearings to de termine who is. "telling the truth." in the dispute. Knowland said an investigatibn to find all the facts should not be Tax Relief Boon to U. S. Industry By ELMER C. WALZER NEW YORK,, (UP) — Tax relie actual and anticiapted is th prime reason for a rise to ne\ highs since 1929 in industrial stocks in a period of business recession, Wall Street sources said today. And, conversely, these sources added, high taxes brought a 'decline in stocks in 3953, the record year for business prosperity. Last year with taxes high and relief in sight the tendency among stock traders was to sell stocks that would establish sizable tax losses. These losses were used to offset capital gains and could be carried forward for five years to offset other capital gains and partially to offset other income. So it was that this type of selling brought stocks down in a year when steel operations, construction and many other major lines set records, and General Motors was able to soil more than $10,000.000,000 in autos, refrigerators and diesel locomotives 1 . On Jan. 1, tax loss selling was out of the way. That took some pressure from the market. On that day also the excess profits tax expired and individuals were given a tax reduction of around 10 per cent. This situation was immediately reflected in better demand for stocks and higher > prices followed, notably in industrial Issues. The stock market rise was. ac^ celeratpd when the House Ways and Mesns committee, voted to give partial relief to double taxu- Associate' Justice George Rose Smith,'who wrote the majority opinion m|he 4-3 decision, said two errors Iwere made in' Alford's trial in Jefferson Circuit Court. He listed fiiem as: 1. TJife trial judge neglected to instruct the pury of its authority torfiiMltt& sentence at, either death or life imprisonment -although written forms 'providing for" the • alternative sentences were furnished, j 2. Testimony of an allleged pre-" vious attempt at ra'pe was permitted although, it had no relevance to the' case. :•'.'•' Alford was convicted of raping a white woman railroad 'telegrapher on the night of May 26, 1953, at 'Pine Bluff. he telegrapher testified that Alford dragged her from her isolated office into some nearby weeds where he raped her, Alford didj not testify in his own behalf. , ' Justice Smith wrote that the evidence, against Alford was .sufficient to support the verdict but that a remand was necessary because of the two errors. Referring to testimony concerning the alleged previous rape attempts, the justice wrote: "It is not without regret that we send this case back for a new trial, but the issue goes to the very heart of fairness and ' justice : in criminal trials we cannot con scientiously sustain a verdict that may have been influenced by such projudicia 1 testimony.'' ' Chief Justice Griffin Smith and Associate Justice Minor Mlllwee dissented on the decision and Associate Justice Ed McFaddin dissented in part. The Supreme Court alsl rever- ced to life imprisonment, conviction of Leodis Bell, a St. Francis County Negro, because of a conversation between the trial judge and a juror while the jury was deliberating. A new Continued on Page Two It should be proceeded with this week—and very promptly," hi said, whether it took one day o; two, or a \yeek. FOUND, ALMOST LOST — Hussein Fateml, former foreign minister of-ousted Premier Mohammed Mossadegh of Iran, Is In serious condition following knifing by a mob which overpowered his guards following his capture. He Was being taken • from military police headquarters to prison after his arrest In a suburban hideout where he eluded capture for 1 eight months, when the mob attacked. Rescuing troops rushed him to a hospital. — NEA Telephoto toDiiir ;t Elsenhower ^as repotted?,* gressional leaders <ta that personal intotne —,,,-, ing urged by Democrats wdi danger America's economical ity. , < • "•' if"* The President, l\vho will,Add the nation on^ukes ionis**-*- 1 major radio attd'fV tie cussad his tai VJfews legislative le&dets • for 1 hour at the White House Speaker Mo talking with' tepdtteri said tax cuts'already ma<M,E administration this >year, ftnot 11 contemplated during tiie,*f£f the year total £bpUt '-"-• 2t " s dollars. ?' j, " ' He ,added',tMat'. lieves thai.'io ;''di pital Tornadoes in Georgia Led ve Eight Ddad ATLANTA Vi— A i small army of soldiers, airmen and civilians today formed a cleanup task force in the walk of wekend toirnadoes which killed eight-persons in central -and West Georgia and did more than 23 million dollars damage to property. Three separate twisters whirled out of the night Saturday and carried their lethal force into Macon, where three died; to a rural area near the central Georgia city, killing three others; ,and to Lawson Air Force Base, adjoining Ft. Benning, where two more were killed, Four of the dead were children. Seventy persons were injured and 23 hospitalized. The tornadoes slammed into the same general areas where similar storms killed 18 and piled Up damage exceeding 30 million less than a year ago, The return visit pf the Southland's spring scourage came a few hours after the Weather Bureau lifted a tornado alert. tion of dividends. ceived on stocks income to Dividends re taxed first as the corporation and incorpe Jfr?? 8 ' 'p&zwz i f \,^! Eight Children Perish i n House Fire HOGANSBURG, N. Y., Wh- The eight children of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cree, ranging in age from one to 35, died early today as flames roared through their frame house on the St. Regis Indian Reservation. The parents fled to safety, apparently from their .scond-floor bedroom, state police said. Troopers .identified the. victim? as Doris Susan, 15 Raymond, 14; Francis, U; Thomas, 10 Merna, 8 Kenneth 8 Joyce 4 and Jennifer 1, ' Police said the parents apparently hgd been sleeping upstairs with theh- youngest child The other seven children were trapped downstairs,, • Authpritis said the parents smelled soke and found the fire centered around an oU heating stove on the first floor. Cree rgncH'tdly took th oi} tank off the stpye after getting some r^g$ to protct his hands and, $ opened pie front door. Police ty dopr RESIGNS WASHINGTON (UP) — Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson today announced the resignation of Karl D. Lootf, of Washington, D, C., as department solicitor. Hename d R, L, .Harrington to succeed him. Farrington now is director f of agricultural credit services. He will be succeeded by Kenneth He Scott deputy director of the Farm Si-edit administration. State Hos Patient Kills Another BENTON CUP)— A State hospital patient described as "chronic schizophrenic," took drain Vover from a washroom, and. bludgeono d another patient. ,tq death yesterday, hospital Officials said. • ^ The viclom was Jesse De(> Me- Garrah. 17, Springdale, whp wits attacked by Alfred Lee Pfeifer, 43, Monroe county. Dr. E, H. Crawfis, hospital superintendent, told officers that there 'was a brawl last Tuesday irt the ward in which both 1 men were confined.' Pfeifer ' entered >4he ' fight as a peacemaker and "'suffered a black 'eye.' Sindei, then,' he -had held a grudge against • McGarrah, Crawfis! said* ,- - personal'-toec-ml, Democrats*!" * come levies. H « » a . x • ••*.- a ,™ dividual 'e*emfalUoh>!$10<p$ <—fr6m *$ ilrtn J5 *" ** l »nn Stonfe".*! perident, Martiri felt", that 1 ,; mat^i'd • templated ,Tv ^b;$eyOftd'$l pillion «&dlla$ "--•^ made^-t. endang enpae ,w>ucj n dynamic,- grbgresstye .p. the admirrisfeaWo A n v ana:dii «:« ancing of.f.tn.e" _ ; ^ years.' 1 ,,,) ' <'. /^Vs,*. J? ., Asked •• whetherj^he^ $aji ingV ^Biss'hn^w^i^V^wsjr Martlrtji'^pJiedfWit'hfr " cover, , from a washroom^ , and struck McGarrah onithe ihe|d'wit Jt.at least three times', .accordin to other, patients ,^i , the^ Attendents were^cllll^ t ward and .they led Pfeifer , Deputy Sheriff Guy u Grant line Cbunty Isaid* it 'wa^^ that any murder charges would be filed against Pfeifer Because of his mental condition. Charges Filed in Two Cases Here Charges were filed against two persons ovey the weekend by City Police. i Charlie Hughes is charged taking $63 in cash from the home 7 oi John Bartjett on West Seventh S. while Richard Trotter is charged with assault following a, fracus at the home of Marvin Warrpn in which Warren was rut on the and back and shot at, twice, Yerger Groups to Stage Three Plays Seniors of Verger High Schpol and members of the Pramatte,Ciub w^ present three one act ploys at B p, m. March 17 in the school auditorium. The plays are, "Thunderhesds;" "No Greater Love," and "Twelve O'clock Murder," AU are filled with, action, mystery, suspense' and ierno> tion. They are directed by Mrs. N. H. Yerger. Admission is 15, 2,5 and 35 cents. All Around the Town By Th« *t»r Stuff An unsigned letter brings a clipping from an issue of the Star pointing out a very amusing mistake and we had noticed it before aut not in time to change it , , t{ie note points to a headline back in 1930 as the biggest blunder Of all times and I recall that headline top it wab in big banner type across the front page concerning popula* tion shifting fiom towns to country but that one can't be blamed on the Star ... it actually appeared in the opposition newspaper the llope Morning News* Arkansas State Board of Hea^h, plumbing division, announces th,et Willis E. Coulter of Hpute One, ftps 147, Washington, Ark., recency passed the ' state journeyman.' plymbing examination, A pUpplng from Stars pd Stripes; publication, gives 4 gJov'" " ' ISSjnrn hp,wH?er L" o| the " v6m;tim$ff~ "'" the son of Mr. and Mrs. CarJ of Bpdcaw.> M ' * , i attorney genera! rujing last „,..... to Deputy Prosecutor Boyce Weisenberger concerned a giveaway deal for a local Concern, Joe'^ City BaHery . . , tha^ request lor a ruling, which was ftvprahie, wsg WW'Ktgm requested by the owner pf the ba]fc. {W.JGtiffiffiff cry and the deal starts taday, b«er fr »fls{'.*tt: Just in case ypu h.a,ye forgotten this is $e final d,a,y & ' income ta* return,-yen, JS , , , all 'returns markeg by TH ' J'T,i >.v;r,-v <( , s?;,'J ft^.Wfi^Vf '"" - r?a !iy? ttfefj^Mi The' J Pro«denf |'p|a| 9;lft ( P f m.,'%St|-^"' 1 *«»:. , ' .*P *4; w^e«oY?UeSSVfei pidneer orf.~-*--' *"' a WPP?, She i? slsp sjirvJv daughter,-Mrs, ,',#, * '•...'*". „„,„. Pfef^ i-.!- 3 !' fg *jt-n >J ifi ^.'3 > *P ^fej Mf, vld tUTTlL! -wj«? ana, § f ;® ^tefingvir fct^^M^

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