Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 22, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Thursday, October 22, 1953
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IllfcJBil^ Thursday, Octotef 22, 1333 ent and Review VMi tO BftWG HOME PART OF INFANTRY DIVISIONS NOW IN EUROPE? Washington advices report that the United States is Considering bringing home, at least one, and possibly more, Of the ifx Army divisions now on duty in Western Europe. this development reportedly is the result of military arguments that the need of infantry has been reduced in the last two years because of the growing stock of new weapons. It will be recalled that officials of the defense department recently inspected NATO defenses in Europe and have expressed the opinion that the infantry forces' of the U.S. could safely be reduced by reason of the developments of hew weapons of defense. ' All this brings back to mind the "Troops for Europe" fight in the Senate in 1951, when Gen. Eisenhower was building the framework for an international army in Europe to deter Soviet aggression. Eisenhower had addressed a joint session of the Senate and House, declaring that this country had no choice except to share in the re-arming of Europe. We already had two divisions in Europe on occupation duty. Gen. Marshall, then Secretary of Defense, said plans called for sending four more. Gen. Bradley, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said we might have to send more if the outlook in Europe became more threatening. A resolution was passed by the Senate April 4 by a vote of 69 to 21 approving the use of U.S. troops abroad in connection with the North Atlantic Security treaty. All but two of the negative votes came from Republicans. The resolution also expressed the sense of the Senate that no more than the four contemplated new divisions should be sent "without further Congressional approval." The McClellan amendment to that effect was added by a vote of 49 to 43, with three-fourths of the Democratic Senators voting against it. A seventh division, which was made ready for immediate shipment, should a need arise and which was held in. this country, would thus have had to receive approval of Congress before it could have been used abroad. However, if the military now believes that one or more of the divisions now in Europe can be brought home, the prospect of another debate over troops for Europe seems somewhat remote. The Washington reports, however, emphasize that no firm decisions on removal of troops from Europe have been made and that the final decisions will be up to President Eisenhower and the National Security Council. BURKE'S PROMISE WON'T SOLVE COMMITTEE PROBLEM FOR GOP The addition of a Democrat, Thomas A. Burke of Cleveland, to the Senate in place of the late Senator Taft will not affect Republican control of the upper chamber in the 1954 session of Congress. Senator Morse, Oregon Independent, already has given assurances" to that effect when he announced during the summer that he would vote with the GOP on all Senate organization issues until the 1954 elections. Burke's appointment now gives Democrats a 48 to 47 edge in the Senate, with Morse representing the 86th vote. Governor Lausche of Ohio made doubly sure Republicans would keep control next year, exacting a promise from Burke that he also would do nothing to take Senate reins away from the GOP. Not so easy, however, is ^he problem of what to do with Burke on Senate committee assignments. He is entitled to two posts. But he cannot be placed on any but two very minor committees without giving the Democrats a committee majority, since the normal Republican margin is just one. Even if the Democrats should gain a majority of one on each of two committees, that would not give them the right to select the committee chairmen. That right belongs to the full Senate, and there seems no doubt the body will continue Republicans in all chairmanships next year. The trouble is, no GOP chairman wants to deal with a Democratic majority on his committee, so none will want Burke. A Democratic majority could block administration legislation, confirmation of appointments, and so on. One proposed solution is to up the Republican membership of a couple of committees by two each, thus more than offsetting the Democratic gain through the addition of Burke. But the Democrats would howl at this, and it might set a bad precedent. The committee problem is a real dilemma for the GOP. If Burke decides to run in 1954 for the unexpired two years of Taft's term, he may give the Republicans little comfort at the polls as well. He has had four terms as mayor of Cleveland, and the last couple of times out he captured 70 per cent of the city's vote. No prospective Republican candidate can look happily on an opponent of such demonstrated voting strength in the potent northern industrial region of Ohio. Day by Day By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY What is the advantage to the American people when the im presslon is being given that every other country behaves properly but only the United States is wicked? If this sort of thing is done by some alien propaganda, it is understandable. In our era, it is still each nation for itself. In no other country does a large body of citizens indicate a subordination of their own country to another. In the United States, we suffer from pro-British, pro- French, pro-Russian, pro-any-place Americans to whom their own country is always second. Nowadays, American citizens, and some of them in high places, when they discuss the movement of goods, like to make Americans feel ashamed, particularly those who, like myself, believe that a free market would be more beneficial than all the aid that we have thus far' given away for nothing, but the free movement of goods must not be limited to the United States. Set Up a Blockade The fact is that many of the countries which are most noisome in demanding not only a reduction of the American tariff but a revision of our customs procedures, are themselves engaged in blocking the internation.-.l movement of goods and have, in some respects, established a blockade against our exports. The worst method employed is the quota system. In Great Britain, West Germany, France, Japan and other countries, governments have established quotas of imports which destroy the free market. Except for specified farm products, the United States admits any and all goods, but charges a customs tariff. The United States has no quota for imports. In Great Britain, it is practically impossible to buy an American- made and assembled automobile, radio or TV set. Other commodities are limited to small, token quantities. Another impediment to free trade is the licensing of imports. Great Britain, West Germany, France, Brazil and many other countries require licenses for imports. The licensing system is particularly evil because trade is used as a political weapon by the government. The people of these countries have no right to employ their own earnings to purchase whatever they may choose to use. The United States does not employ a licensing system over imports. It is permissible to make purchases from abroad, provided a tariff is paid and the commodity will not impair the vegetation of our country or the health of our people. i 'OH WHERE ARE MY WANDERING BOYS TONIGHT ?* Washington Column BENSON REORGANIZATION PLAN STIRS UP FARM HORNETS' NEST BALANCE OF TRADE ALMOST EVEN Merchandise imports into the United States are coming close to equaling in value the U«S. merchandise exports, excluding the military aid shipments. For the first seven months of this year our commercial exports exceeded our imports by only a little more than $540 million, as against an export surplus of almost $1,900 million for the corresponding period of 1952. The final figures for foreign trade during August are expected on or about Oct. 23. Preliminary estimates indi> cate that the August merchandise exports, always excluding the military shipments, were down in value to about, may even have dropped a little below, the level of the August imports. U.S. merchandise exports were off 13 per cent during the first seven months of 1953, with farm products bearing the brunt of the slump. Imports so far in 1953 are up so far that the final figures for the whole year may set a new high in the annual import total value. All this should mean that foreign countries as a whole, including the Sterling Bloc, are now having less difficulty in obtaining U.S. dollars for international trade and in bolstering their gold reserves. It could mean, too, that the "trade, not aid," policies of the Eisenhower administration are bearing fruit. Have Preferential Tariffs Great Britain and France engage in preferential tariffs; that is, goods from countries within the British Empire or the Com monwealth are charged a reduced tariff in Great Britain; a similar procedure is followed by France with regard to French colonies. All preferential tariffs are aimed at the reduction of trade with the United States. The situation, as regards West Germany, is particularly difficult to understand. That country has been, for a prolonged period, aided and supported by the United States. For a time", the United States was supposed to have a dominant voice in the affairs of West Germany. Nevertheless, under the West German licensing system, American goods are kept out of that country if the goods can be found anywhere else. For instance, preference is shown Argentinian, Mexican and Egyptian cotton even when the Ameri' can taxpayers' money is used to make the purchase. American automobiles, radios, refrigerators and other commodities are never licensed. Some U. S. Firms Biased By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA)—Secre tary Ezra Taft Benson's reorganization plan for his Department of Agriculture is in for trouble from some of the farm organizations. It The Doctor Says PIMPLES ON CHILDREN'S with fixed responsibilities. The jwl „ TRF . TPn state colleges want to remain only **-^!; TRhAJh " advisory. | AND HELPED The proposed abolition of the seven regional offices of Soil Con iservation Service is likewise con sidered a first move towards putting the old SCS activities under will get grudging approval from state agricultural college control those organizations that think theixhe present step merely moves reorganization plan isn't really very drastic and might have been worse. American Farm Bureau, a Benson-policy supporter, is expected to ride along on this one. But the Farm Bureau had a reorganization plan of its own. The bureau criticizes the Benson plan for not going far enough in making fundamental reforms which the Farm Bureau has long considered necessary. National Farmers' Union, which has been gaining membership in the Great Plains states through general opposition to Eisenhower administration farm policies, will be critical of the Benson reorgan ization plan on several counts. The Farmers' Union opposes subordi nation of -the Bureau of Agricul tural Economics, weakening of the Production and Marketing Admin istration, and, finally, the abolition of the Soil Conservation Services regional offices BAE has always been a staff agency serving the whole Department of Agriculture. Under the Benson reorganization, the farm management and land use re search of the BAE will be transferred to the new Agricultural Research Service. All the other BAE functions will go to the new Agricultural Marketing Service. Plan to Put Everything In Four Divisions Secretary Benson's staff is ap- The American automobile indus-;Parently not too sure of this move try is not particularly concerned'But the desire to put everything Day by Day By DR. W. HARRY FREDA I Henry Drummond once told of a We all know that life is largely man who had gone to London to a bundle of habits, some good and some not so good. To become a strong personality, it is highly essential that we develop habits that are constructive, and expressed in worthwhile activities. There is no sadder picture in life than to behold a man who has become a slave to some vicious habit. A long time ago, a prophet asked the question, "Can the Ethiopian change his skin, or the leopard his spots?" If your answer to this question is in the affirmative, then you who are accustomed to evil may also do good. The last chapter in the biography of Habit is its enthronement, its tyranny over the will. The tragedy of every bad habit is that, instead of being an consult a physician about his eyes The physician, with his delicate in struments, looked into his eyes and then quietly said to the man, "My friend, you are practicing a certain habit, and unless you give it up, within six months you will be blind." For a moment the man stood trembling in the agony of the discovery, and then, turning to the sun-lit window, he looked out and exclaimed: "Farewell sweet light, farewell." If you would get the most out of life, determine within your soul today to break the chains of any vicious habits that may have fas tened themselves upon your soul Do not be like a man I know, who had been a heavy drinker for about this, as it has invested American capital abroad in factories, assembly plants, and in foreign companies, producing a locally-made commodity by cheaper foreign labor. The judgment of several companies and personalities in that industry is therefore unacceptable because their bias is that it is not only profitable to manufacture abroad but that it will one day be profitable to import foreign : made American cars into this country. While such threats are today a menace to no in the department under one of four main divisions dictated the new pattern. Ever since BAE made an economic study of southern farming some years ago, there has been fear it would become a "planning" agency. Critics of BAE have long wanted it reduced to nothing more than an adding machine agency to collect statistics. The new reorganization plan for BAE seems to accomplish this objective effec-.j tively Changing PMA—Production and soil conservation work to control of the states. The Washington headquarters would apparently be reduced to a function of merely rubber stamping the state plans. Farm Groups Object Most To SCS Move This is the move that will probably bring Secretary Benson his greatest trouble and criticism. The National Association of Soil Conservation Districts objects the most. This relatively new organi zation of farmers insists it is nonpolitical in character, but it is be ginning to show powerful strength in opposition to Benson policies affecting water rights. Waters S. Davis, Jr., its president, and William L. Southworth, its program director, both of League City, Tex., were in Wash ington with a group of directors just before the Benson reorganization plan was announced. They got a preview from Assistant Secretary J. Earl Coke, but came away completely unsatisfied In answer to questions as to what would be done with the 800 soli conservation experts now in the regional offices, Assistant Secre tary Coke told them the matter had not been given any study. In answer to a question on the prime reason for the change, the delegation was told that the idea was to decentralize all activities to the states, which were more responsive to the people. The NASCD group came out of the conference greatly disturbed. They have called all of their state directors to a meeting in Houston, Tex., for Oct. 26. At this meeting it is expected that violent objections, to the Benson plan will be drawn up. All farm organizations have been given till Nov. 1 to file their comments, before the plan is put into effect By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service 20 Years Ago one, it could happen that wheniMarketing Administration—into a the price of an American car newly named Commodity Stabiii manufactured in Detroit is too Ration Service which will control high, our market will absorb the same car made in a European country but which can be sold more cheaply here. This story of the barriers set up against American goods in foreign markets needs to be thoroughly investigated and the results should be made public. Today many European countries are conducting a propaganda against the American tariff and our customs procedures. But they do not look at their own quotas, licenses and tariffs, which are even more destructive of a free market. (Copyright, 1953) aid to the will, it becomes its mas- twenty-five years. One day, his IdPCtor said to him, "You must, Thought* for the Day He that coveretb hii tins shall not prosper; but whoso confesseth and forsaketh them shall have mercy—Prov. 38:13. Among the attributes of God, although they are all equal, mercy shines with even more brilliancy than justice.—Cervantes. choose between drink and your eye-sight; you cannot have both." The man replied, "I have seen all that is worth seeing; give me a drink." There is no need to continue. I am sure you see the point. the Commodity Credit Corporation is considered a first step toward weakening the present farm ad visory committees and putting more responsiblity in the hands of county office managers. The office managers would in turn be subordinate to the county agents. This is a compromise plan. It is not generally known, but there was a meeting of representatives from the state agricultural colleges. Their representatives turned the plan down because they did not want to become "action agencies," Aunt Molly Harrnsworth says the doesn't see much television because she can't sit through all the wiggling and twisting that takes place on the screen before the set makes up its mini whether to work or not* Sunday, Oct. 22, 1933 Temperatures rose to 76 degrees after registering a morning low of 40 degrees. A large auto truck owned by Lagomarcino Grupe Fruit Co. was stolen from a parking place on Grand Avenue. Two special trains on the Bur lington Railroad carried crowds to A Century of Progress in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. J. D stivers, West North Street, were visitors in Maquon. Galesburg noted the fourth anniversary of a snow that measured seven inches. In the Twenty Years Ago Column it was reported that the McKinley Co., which had just purchased the Galesburg to Abingdon interurban line from the People's Traction Co., planned to build a passenger depot in Abingdon. Would Ban Home Delivery of Liquor DECATUR, 111. LP — The state board of the Retail Liquor Dealers Protective Assn. of Illinois advocated a ban Wednesday on home deliveries of liquors. President Al W. Griffiths, of Chicago, announced that the association is goinjg to urge all cities and municipalities to enact local ordinances forbidding the home] deliveries. Griffiths said laxity sometimes involved in home deliveries permits minors and "undesirable characters" to obtain liquor. Each year hundreds of thousands of boys and girls in, or approaching, adolescence become troubled with acne or pimples, usually on the face, back or chest. The distress is enormous in spite of the fact that acne is never fatal and most recover entirely without any permanent scarring of the skin. Adolescence is a stage in which self-consciousness and shyness are more apparent than at any other time in life. Acne makes these Worse. Many youngsters who have acne of the face become overly sensitive and may stay away from their friends and social events just because they dread this blot on their appearance. A youngster with acne should make a special effort to fight this self-consciousness and force him self to take part in many social functions. It's generally worth the struggle. Family and friends can help by not paying too much attention and not making remarks. Some parents or brothers or sisters comment every day on whether the pimples are better or worse. This only makes the self-consciousness worse. Acne affects most commonly the face, neck, chest and shoulders. The reddish lump with which it starts turns into a "whitehead" which contains a mixture of pus, germs, destroyed tissue cells and skin oil. This pimple eventually breaks and forms a crust. In mild cases the pimples are rather far apart and near the surface. The more severe the case the closer they are together and the deeper in the skin. Fortunately, it is only in the deeper cases that a permanent scar is formed in the skin. The cause or causes of acne are not all known. Although infection is present, several different kinds of germs can be found and there are undoubtedly other elements which enter into the development of this condition. Glands Have a Part Because acne is most common and usually most severe during the period of adolescence, it prob ably has some relation to the changes in the glands and hormones which take place at that time. Diet almost certainly plays a part, too. Many, if not most adolescents have a craving for sweets and sweets almost invariably make acne worse. The pimples almost always get better in the summer with reasonable exposure to the sun. In fact, acne can be helped a great deal by treatment in most cases, but it seems most important be cause of the effect it can have on the personality at a sensitive and socially important time of life. Fulton Lewh) Jr. WASHINGTON, Oct. 22—Repub lican Party leaders are openly worried about the 1954 congressional elections and are urging the Eisenhower administration to take more forceful stands on several issues. In sober retrospect, they are ad mitting that the upset victory of Democrat Lester Johnson in the special congressional election in Wisconsin apparently was a pro test against what the voters there regard as uncertainty and con fusion on the part of the administration. As an immediate result, the party's national leaders are concentrating greater attention on two forthcoming special elections. One is Nov. 3 in New Jersey to fill the vacancy created when Rep. Clifford Case resigned to become head of the Ford Foundation's Fund for the Republic. The other is Nov. 10 in Los Angeles to fill the unexpired term of Rep. Norris Poulson, who resigned to become mayor of Los Angeles. Case and Poulson both are Republicans. Important Elections The importance to the Republicans of winning both these seats was heightened by the Wisconsin election. With it, the standing in the. House now is 218 Republicans, 214 Democrats, two vacancies and one Independent. Since the Independent usually votes with the Democrats, a Democratic victory in one or both of these races would cut the Republican margin in the House perilously close to minus. The GOP thought it was safe in the New Jersey contest, but in view of Wisconsin it is putting more time and energy into it. The Los Angeles affair is a real struggle, with two Republicans battling against one Democrat— 32-year-old George Arnold, son of one-time trust-buster Thurman Arnold and son-in-law of Columnist Drew Pearson. Because of the division on the Republican side, Arnold might sneak in. For longer-range purposes, Republican leaders realize that their party faces probable defeat in So They Say . . . I am going to follow a strictly middle-of-the-road policy until I get my feet on the ground in Washington.—New Sen. Thomas A. Burke (D., Ohio). Yugoslavs are not traders. The faithful sons of Yugoslavia arc ready to lay down even their lives for the defense of the interest and rights of their country.—Marshal Tito. We will struggle relentlessly against anyone who curtails freedom of the press in any country.] —Miguel Lanz Duret, president ofj the Inter-American Press Associa-! tion. The defense secretary (Wilson) has been using most of his energy since he arbitrarily lopped off the Air Force budget in finding alibis for what he most certainly must know was a disastrous error.—Rep. Samuel W. Yorty (D., Calif.). Barbs - - Fall scenery is another good reason for not driving carelessly. None of it should be damaged. Happiness comes easier and quicker when you're too busy raising a flock of youngsters to look for it. New York state granted $13,000 to help in a fight against alcoholism. We'll drink a toast to that —with an ice cream soda. A grownup means about half as much as he says while a youngster says about half as much as he means. The only perfect circle we know of is any old detour. Chill croquettes before you bake or deep-fat fry them if you want them to keep their shape well. next year's congressional elections unless the administration does a better job of persuading the people of the merit of their programs. Voters Sat Out My information from Wisconsin indicates that a good many Republicans "sat this one out" because of a brooding dissatisfaction over foreign policy, including such matters as the Korean truce terms and the administration's persistent efforts to water down the Bricker Amondment to prevent international treaties from intruding on our domestic laws. Also, because of a substantial feeling that in too many respects the Eisenhower administration is drifting along with left-over Fair Deal programs. Top GOP leaders contend that their advices from nil over the country show a general delight that the fighting is ended in Korea, even though some persons do not like the particulars of the truce terms. But they admit that the delay of the new topside in state and other departments in doing a real clean-out of their personnel may have entered Into the thinking of some voters. There can be no doubt that the Republican defeat in Wisconsin was to some extent due to the swelling .revolt among farmers, but this was not as important a factor as some observers have sought to make it. Only 40 per cent of the district's vote can be classified as farm, and half of this consists of dairy farmers who have not yet been affected by the farm price drop. Some observers have sought to explain away the Wisconsin election on grounds that the district is left-wing anyway. They point out that the late Rep. Merlin Hull, whose death created the vacancy, was elected 11 times as a Pro­ gressiva and then a Republican but that he voted with the Democrats much more often than with the GOP. Explanation Untenable This explanation is belied by the fact that Mr. Eisenhower carried the district two to one a year ago. If the district was basically as left-wing as Hull represented it to be, Adlai Stevenson would have done much better than he did. Another interesting point in this connection is that in the primaries in the Hull district two months ago, only 6,000 Democratic votes were cast as against 27,000 Republican votes. But in the general election, the Democrats upped their figure to 28,000 while the GOP figure dropped to 21,000. Anyway you figure it, the Republicans had better tighten their belts and take positive action if they want to stay in power. (Copyright 1953) ™,ltegfeter-Ma,l OUlce 154-156 East Simmon* Street Galesburg, Illinois. , Entered as Second Class Mal.er at the Post Office at Ualesourg Illinois under Act ol Congress of March 3. 187&_ Wm. C. Prltchard Publisher ft. F. Jelllli Editor M. H. Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mall Exchange 4456 Night News Room Numbers 4458 or 4459 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entlUed exclusively to the use of republlcaUon or all the local news printed in this newspaper as weU 4i all AP news dispatches. NaUonal Advertising Representative, Ward-Griffith Company, Incorporated, New York, Chicago. Detroit Boston, Atlanta. San Francisco. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU Of CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburg 30c a week By mall tn retail trading zone I Year S8.00 1 Months 13 .79 8 Months _ $4.75 J Month $1.00 By carrier In retaU trading zona outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25c By mall outside our retail trading tone in Illinois, Iowa. Missouri t Year $10.00 a Months $3.25 ilJB 8 Months _.$ 5.60 1 Month Elsewhere In U. S. A. by mail I Year $15.00 3 Months $4JO 6 Months ..$ B.00 1 Month $1.75 Mail subscrlpUons to members of Armed Forces in Illinois. Iowa and Missouri I Year $8.00 3 Months _.$2.75 6 Months —$4.75 1 Month $1.00 In sU other states 1 Year __I12.00 1 Months $3.50 fl Months „$ 6.50 1 Month ilia Boy's Threat Backfires; Faces Juvenile Court MARBLEHEAD, Mass. Wl-Police Lt. Maurice Lee picked up the phone Wednesday night. "At 7:15 the police station will be blown to bits," a boy's voice said. Lee traced the call through the telephone exchange. He called the house and the same boyish voice answered. "At 7:15," said the police officer, "I'm coming over and kick you right in the seat of the pants." On thinking it over, Lee decided instead to hail the 14-year-old lad into juvenile court today. BEAD THE WANT ADS Relish Dish Answer to Previous Puzzle ACR08S 1 Common in relish dish 7 These are found in a relish dish 13 Harangues 14 Infirm 15 Served with relishes 16 Dramatic 17 Request 18 Unit of ener.y 21 Go1 * term 20 Play host 23 Bundle of 21 Parent cottoi » 22 Touch 24 Mast 24 Pilfer 27 Blemish 26 Dinei 28 Steamer (ab.) 28 Pac * 3 Abrogate 6 Belgian river 7 Office secret service (ab.) 8 Admonition 9 Supine 10 Climbing plant 11 Pseudonym of Charles Lamb 12 Denomination 30 Stagger 19 Bettors 32 Military assistant 35 Rati 36 Males 39 Withdraw 25 Canvas shelter40 Eaten away L. o W ft .O 6 7 A l_ w • o 0 A A a • « * A * 1 V si T m m N • A T I O N • « C A f m * i V • at « V M 1 « $ • V • at A P « P • N '¥ o St T A M O m * i * U w p • ft m • o s N T p T • St • T • m N « T • N 6 • <* « T 1 • 'M p E 1 A P • e i * u A T B P o P • R • T T A a) 1 St m u E N SV A U 1 T O N • l_ B 6 & M B P • N • p 31 Fruit 32 Capable 33 Bind 34 Social insect 35 Irritate 36 Simple 37 Rights (ab.) 38 Poem 39 Drive oft 40 River in Germany 41 Half-em 42 Idolize 45 Perched 47 Tear 50 Did anew 52 Freebooter 54 Wave tops 55 Expunger 56 Most painful $7 Arid region DOWN 1 South American shrub 2 Ages 3 Shrunken 4 Greek letter 29 Weary 42 Circle partt 43 The neck (comb, form) •44 Moravian river 40 Mimicked 47 Demolish 48 Passage in the brain 49 Exquisite SI East (Fr.) 53 Short-napped fabric I i 1- ir 14 15 4" n 1 » i HT" !T ST a 1 8 1 HT" !T ST P w i sr s- So­ ii I »- w w K P J7 P w HI W f w< Hi ur SO it a $6 57 71

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