The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 23, 1946
Page 1
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VOL, XLIH—NO. 5,'! BljthevUto Daily Newt Blytheviile OourtM NEWS -??^^™^^ _HMTHBVIU,R; AKKANBAS. THURSDAY, MAY 23, we" ^^^^^^ ^^^^ i • '*'***»*•**» i £<<.j, 1 if<tu ' • i RAIL STRIKE CONFERENCES REACH ZERO HOUR llino Dnumr C;llr 135 000 Con! DI__-LJ:*.^:77.7~ : _ , ^^^^•« June Power Bills To Show Saving Under New Rates Minimum Charge of $T Permits Use of More Elecfric Current. Electric rate reductions ranging as hiRh as 26 per cent for smaller residential consumers In Blytheviilc and some of the other cities and towns served by the Arkansas-Missouri power Company will be noted on bills received July 1. It ww announced today bv company officials. Tlie rate cuts, however will nvernge between 11 and 12 ner cent lower than the old rate for both residential and commercial consumers it was explained and Hie lowest percentage of reduction Is In the group of rcsidentail consumers using between 150 and aOO kilowatt hours of current ner month. ' Tfic new rates already are in force, having been approved by thc Arkansas Public Service Corporation in Little Rock, but due lo the fact that meters each month arc read from two to three weeks in advance of the actual billing dntes, thc savings will not be reflected on bills which go out from thc Blylhcvillc office O n .Jiiu e 1 covering current used prior to May Table Shows Savings Officials of the power company Prepared a table which shows the cost of current for Blythcvillc residential consumers under the old and the new rates along with the percentage of reduction. The table follows: -'• KWH Old Rate New Rate Saving '•90 1.41 20% 3.10 2.53 ' 18% 3.85 3.37 12'/r 4.60 4.12 10 ,/ r . 6 - 10 , 5.02 . 8% •7-60 6.82 in%; .-,i-i«?" F fe!lt 'l r 9 of rate is tifc neh' minimum bill which permits use of a larger number of Coal Miners Idle Over the Nation PITTSBURGH. May 23. (UP)Al least 135,000 of the 400000 bi- tmnenous coal miners. Including 80.000 in Pennsylvania, stayed «w«y from the mines today, refusing 10 work for the u. s. government which sei/ecl the pits yesterday. Jhcy said they wouldn't go back to work for the government or anybody else until n contract has been signed. A miner at Uniontown, Pn , summed up the attitude ol (he diggers when he declared h n wouldn't "go biick to work until that contract is posted on the shnnty." 50 75 100 ISO 20(1 ner o Kilowatt hours hi the monthly niln- mium bill paid by the small' users. Minimum Bin Explained On the residential rate, for instance, the SI minimum allows the customer to use IS kwh per month without additional charge. Under the old rate the first step was eight cents per with the minimum mil of $1 allowing use of only 125 kwh. .The secqnd step in the new residential ra t(, is 4.5 CC nts per kwh instead or • six cents under the old rate: The last step under both the old and new rates is two cents per kwh and applies after 170 kwh have been used instead of 200 hours under the old rate. The overall reduction for com- niorcial customers o f the company is around seven per cent with the Fchrdme geltine lower imd lowur as the consumption per month increases. Furniture Firm On East Main Has New Owner Homer Slamcs has purchased lhc Defoe Furniture Company and sis- smncd operation of the business, located at 12fi Ervst Main. Name of the firm has been chann- rd to Starncs Furniture Company, the new owner announced. Both new anrt used furniture will be sold. Officials Study UMW Proposals Leaders SUM Seek Settlement Before Truce Deadline. WASHINGTON, May 23 <UP>President Truman's top labor and economic ad risers prepared a government reply today to union proposals for n contract that would avert resumption or the coal strike nt midnight Saturday. 'Phe proposals had been submitted by John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers (AFL), in initial bargaining with Government officials who seized Ihe mines yesterday on orders from President Truman. The White House conference w called for a Government decision on which of Lewis' offers would be acceptable or what counter offers might be made. Results of thc meeting were not disclosed immediately. Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug. in charge of the coal mines, scheduled another meeting w jth LewtsTat -4 p.m. EST. "Those who studied the situation at a White House confeftiice were Kraft;"-Reconversion • Direct or ^ohn W. Snycler, Secretary- of Labor* Lewis B: Schwellenbach, John B Steclman, White House labor expert and Vice-Artm. Ben Worrell Krug's deputy in operating the mines. New Waee Demand Made Lewis' proposals included a wage demand, which had not been submitted to the mine owners in their direct negotiations. King planned to confer later today with Lewis. The union proposals; were submitted yesterday during more than six hours or conferences of Lewis, Krug and other union anrt Government officials. Krug told reporters that the Government hoped to b e ready to state what it could offer when Lewis finished- his explanation of the union's position. Details of the Plane Hits Skyscraper, Killing Five $ Some Disruption ol Service Reported by Railroads Before Arrival of the 4p.m. Deadline Strike Bulletins , WASHINGTON, May 23. (li.p.)-At 4 D ' ,„.«,-,, - III thc Ah«0nr**l nf A~.. -Cfi ' • ; - nn, Y«T"'tT"T"' ^*V ^3. vui'j — The W.shlngton-Allanu °f th« Southern na)lro«d was held n Union station hero tortuy await, ing finni decision on thc UircHtciuMl railroad|<e. Tho truln, rtuc to nt I p.m., W 8» held In the ,, -„;> , flwflltl "*f " decision from the White House," .. «<>!»*ON — A upohMman for the Urothrriwod of TV»tniri:n «ld today that r«Ur,>iMl olfkl.N In New England tnd elwwhcre h»v« ihrntened, union leaden under the .New York. .. -..—..,.,^ed that the ?l,i h "«'°':> -crick Smlth-Connally Act. NEW YORK.--' Central o fflc ( , departure wsscnger "inlral WZ IT'S Mann" ^ ^^"^1 J ", '-"'>»-- '-- ^^hT^Tttl.- ,!„„„ o. •.,._•.... . - K '""""8 '" "cw Yoik Oily Monday night, kllllm, 111^ n,. n ^ _. .. plane. Speeding'Ihroush fog and a ceiling ,,f structure. Left, top nrrow. while lower, white »rrn\v five bodies-we're extricated from the wreck»g". Thc'plnn" , ,. e Monday nlghl, killing () , e fiv( , oc( ., l|)nms „, tho feet,, the plane hole in thc will. (NKA Telepholo.i crnshnri Into the Mill floor of the side of the building at the 5Hth floor II M the 12th floor. One motor and of the plane struck anil where the us It hit the.building tore ft ir,-looi Youth'Admits' Lewis proposals were not riiscloseVl" Krug tolrt reporters he hoped -m .igrnement on principles could be reached by Saturday night before expiration of Ihp present two-wee* work truce. H 0 thought such an agreement, assuring „ contract,, II California Suspect Wants to Know if He is Guilty Party. LOS ANGELES. May 23. (UD_ Ralph B. Baumann. 21, ex-Army A'r Force gunner, told officers today he hmks". he may be the "phantom killer" or five Texarkana, Texus "csidents, but he isn't sure A self-styled, psychiatric ease hu was booked on suspicion of murder alter radio policemen arrested hi'n early today at a' shooting gallerv Baumann was clutching the rlrie with wHich -he had-just knocked nfr IB 23rd- consecutive bulls-eye on argets. - , „ c might persuade the miners main nt work. to re- Atomic Bomb Outmoded, Senator Says - partment. from such work now done . on for the used furniture department to a complete shop of this kind' thr public." Mr. Startles said. Th-'s will be developed as materials are available. 'Hie remodeling also includes redecorating and other rearrangement The same employes continue In their positions with Daniel UuVn in charge of the refinishing depart-' ment and Cecil Griggs as salesman. H. A. Defoe, former owner of the firm, has purchased a tourist camp "The Pines" at Hot Springs, and moved to that city. bomb. was. adly He (lid not say whnl Ive been In s .coma-running from something, maybe murder " Baumann declared. "I want to clear H up. If I didn't kill six people In Texnrkana, I want lo settle down and be a stunt man In Hollywood Im happiest .when I'm living ) n Stoppage of Trains to Bring QuitkParalysizJo ' By United Prnw danger." Police conferred with the FBI ~~...x.».*.u Y^IHI me ri3i and the Texas Rangers. Capt. R H Stiles, acting chief of police on the morning shirt, said: "I feel that the man is certainly a mental case. Tlie Texark.inn kill- Ings could have been Ihe work of a mental case and so far as we know this man could have done H But we have absolutely no facts' They will have to be developed, if they exist." Tells »f fight in Theater Baumann told officers he was discharged from the Air Force as ,\ psychoneurottc a year ago. Two months ago. he said, he entered a ;~""* <* »^sv rtinn Unless thc walkout Is averted by last-minute settlement, there appeared to be little doubt that the majority of 250.000 engineers and trainmen on the nation's mnior ronds would walk out. The chance of such a settlement nppenred sliin. President, Truman in offering his compromise propo-' sal las!, night, apparently played his ace in thc hole—and lost. It appeared that the rallro.iilM w«rr less prcnareil for thr Crisis today than they were last Sul- nrday, when lhc strike was postponed. At Chicago, officials nf major roads felt (hal any Mem to avert disaster shoulrt be made by the Rovrrument, because Ihr |tov- rrnmenl had seized Ilir railroads Some railroads began preparations lor a walkout, however. At Chicago tlie nation's mil hub. the Milwaukee Rflllroart and thc Rock Island Linos handed notices to commuters tint! they mifchl. he delnvo-i ir t)lr ., ,.;.,! not reached their destination by the stirlke deadline. Th c OPA Credited With Success, Mistakes, fob Jack foiKlon, or'the little Rock "PA ofllcc, wns gi>e«t .speaker yesterday nt the luncheon meeting of Ihe Klwanis Club at /Hotel Noble Mr. London explained ' the -orl- Bln or Price Control an-airemer- Bcncy function and its malntaln- a»ce In tlie post-war, |x>ltiling ou t lie reason fqr price control and the methods used I 0 - control prl- He spoke of the difficulties faced by the OPA, admitting that inorc had been mistakes but say"B Ihnt on the other hnnd. It had had some success. "There will be more meat avnll- alter July 1." the speaker said. ltcly. , train, from th*'Grind Jlut *P«W 1 £Siat8£.3lS « ~— At a.!>• m: B8f., President Truman h»d not been in pe conrtr^nce with either thf ?ment group. But 'u[ the trainmen and ,. (il'id the railroad operi night work r th - 'fr*« _i u ^i'_ i« i. PrewntRtlves of the twostrlke- Watch Cltaning, Alto Free Pressing Atkttl by Railroaders forme.' • 'pressing of unl ^,U^'^.^..«o-l«»lt !& f - •"•" vw4 -'in*uv^s oj tne two strike *WS3ti!SS^3iS' l {3e »,t ±i' "•":«'»« to the & the length iMn^ht ttilni r -to"w: 'Tin 'lw« " *"":^ys=^^w^ cTr'S.' W'lWwBr 4 •"Won representatives, WASIIINCJTON.-IUIIrwd. «p. ullnjj ou t 0| r -- -• .™~" •••• -.. ...„.,, t*. m nimf AvncauicB Im train, <iue 1 0 |*» V r trier th/i « P.m. deadline. OHIOAGO,—jafneis p. in commincf of the " there's ''•'"«" »«»•«.— ..™™ i ' v. 1/v-jinovive Englnetr«, v '., T? v " • "W Tlie i ipnny said , no did-not b«l|ev« P rr *r«l » boo»t of IMS ince In the world ' to j b - v ' Pre»ldfnt Tnjm«n \]en .'*SrtW M ir_ ~._j_ t 'Ahmnir /%fhu. M-.I... h * »i_ 11-^ " 1IB Woria UJ the strike riby,': H e m »(ie ..talement »n hour anrt one before the atrike wns to be NKW «fvlcln(f New day »hat no in ritlrotd, n l d to- would be •: ».• ::' WAstuNotpKfi -M .!:<« 0jn.,(M Mill waj , no wor a fr?m e Hoi*, nilnwd e*aimne« an whether the iwdonwlde r»ll *irlke would iro » n «k Mhedul«l »l * ' - ' m,. •'t'"' "»»y ft p>re c .goyernment «gencl*«, «xj»y ral»" P ? r ff <l , to ta *^W«lni rtt ' r t-hb Office of ;|on »nd thij ment. Qne M stirlke deadline. The notmcitioiT - rl n, » VL. L spcaxcr s.nlrt. passed out bv the Hock ",] a S ill or B th ° mnj ° r 1I1CBt P" ck - ii..t 1—'..... «••>«">« sain ers «ere. consn rln<r in i. r i« n .1.1, i, ' ~....- .....vtx JOIMJJU JllllU that service might IK interrupted for several days" II the strike occurs. Railroads at Cleveland and Columbus. O.. posted notices In the istn- slrTk 5 Wn " llnB of lhc ^pending At Chicago, James P. .Shields first assistant grand chief engineer cf the Brotherhood ol locomotive Engineers, said he could sec little Hone He claimed he went Into a "coma and didn't "wake up" until May 3. Then he learned of the hunt for a killer said lo answer his N. Y. Stocks ATA T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper . .., Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Tnt Harvester North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Pcknrd V n Stool I9fi 1-2 90 1-2 , 47 5-8 107 1-2 153 189 47 72 1-8 DO 1-8 26 5-8 98 3-4 13 1-8 36 5-8 15 3-4 16 7-8 32 76 62 5-3 10 Thomas, a member of (he House Appropriations naval subcommittee, made thc statement during debate on |h c Naval Appropriation Bill for next year. "We. have something far more deadly than the atomic bomb today—not tomorrow.", Ix; said. "And furthermore, it's In usable shape." Thomas laler told reporters he could not, elaborate on'his- remarks and that he was afraid he I:ad said too much alreadv. . He indicated thai the '"some- ••-*•-"* »^»"eu posseesmg a rid thing was develop In the Navy's Which was missing when he recov Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, i ercd his memory. "I'm my OWn suspect." he added. «iJi7c""^_- "?.*• : dotl-t ^et those Ira Lambert Manages. Ice Cream Outlet Here - Ira Lambert, long time resident of Blytheviile and former manager of the Double Dek Ice Cream Company, has assumed managership "' " "- store at 310 Tlie store Is owned by Southern "O"' «'t- on i\.i, up UtllClHI il ' "'"•' ••>- ^v/lllll ISU Texarkana (heater, saw a nght break of avc rtlii8 the walkout, out inside when n group watching Mosl ">iids did not Impose froiRhl, a war ncwsrecl commented II was I embargoes to prevent tvi-i.rb.ih>.. overacting." foodstuffs from spoiling . and reports indicated that freight, yarrfi would suffer one of the worst'jam.-, In history. Tlie Office of Defense Transportation announced plans for mohlli/.- .„. ,, ni,i t , ,»mi n) answer 111^ i *i --^.VH.H description, and he hitch-hiked to » tio " an "oun C ed plans Los Angeles, "running from some- u S P'*"cs. ships and trucks to meet thing—maybe murder " I , cmcr Eencv. ami salrt they could His "guilt complex," he said in I put inl ° c(Tcct on stlorl - notice. aadltion. to his sense of anger and ' >rllc Burlington and the Union outrago during the theater episode Pacl ™ announced plans for Iwnd- was strengthened by the fact he line Perishables and livestock Tie v< ""' " recalled posseesing a rifi- Ulllon Pnclflc said perishables would n spells anymore." a B-24 ' n ' s a « and enlisted in the forces when he was 16. He * """"'"e-gunner on - -.^ .nwi u 1.1 (j^ nvu o> ooiuncn Ice Creain Company of Memphis. Weather ARKANSAS—Cloudy with showers and thunderstorms today anrt tonight and in cast and south por- - lions Friday. Little change In BO 1-2 lomnertUure. whl " at Tex- h s hom his home. . in Iovers lan «" 5 ,? farmcr Rllot at wife was wounded. N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS, May 23. (TJ.P.) Mar. May July Oct. isn XC8 2763 2786 2803 2834 2838 2T?2 2799 2*15 2820 2823 2760 2784 .... 27M 2805 3S22 2818 2761 2791 work in the open nlr be routed directly (o refrigeration houses in event of a strike, and livestock would not be accepted for shipment If it. could not, reach t's destination by the hour set for Ihe strike. A survey showed that if (he strite Is Called shortages of fresh fruils and vegetables will become critical, especially in large cities, almost .it once. If the strike continued, factories would b* fnrfed to close because of snpply <ttmrla<;cs. and mass unemployment would rrsull. Unable to get finished noods, commerce ton would he disrnptcrf. Hundreds of thousands of commuters in large metropolitan areas such as New York and Chicago would be forced to find other means of getting to their Jobs. The strike would take four hours to spread across the country from ..ivaciu. mcmucs io cast lo west. II In scheduled to 'H- slrnnded pnssenaers. — — v--~ iiKijv/i iii^nti |incn- were. conspiring lo bring this 'Olll. lii reference to the proposed nine amendment., for the Bill, Mr. London said that nny one or two If adopted, would crlple price controls and that if all were adopted, it would destroy Ihc effectiveness of price controls. Also speaking briefly W06 Hartley t-chwogtcr of Slkcslon, Mo., assls- lant editor or the Klwnnigrnm As another part of the program, Rnndnn Hawks presented a trom- none solo, accompanied by Mr.5. Ralph Berryman. Gncsls Included WilJInm Hudson, wnilam L. Humphrey, jack Powell Dc Vlnay of Little .ie«men' for M-. .Includlnr the and the B*IUaior« Ohio, Mid lodiy. they .will utlempl io rah jiome of th«lr «ra«k pusenceni tr«ln» afUr the strike deadline, even If the «iul- neern .and trilnmen, walk ; ont. ' Senator ft j Strike Curb Veto Prediction is Made Before Vote Called on Anti-Strike Controls. WASHINGTON, May 23. (UP)- separated ^"• B SjS?^ 1I t R u- 1 & lt ^ d »!« « fann^enr and Forrest. Rock. ... ,,., vv ,i, f tJ^VI M^iS HC believed Senate action would haven "healthy psychological effect" on abor-managemcnt relations even If Mr. Truman die! veto whatever bill Inally K- ns passed. He said labor leaders heretofore lave regarded the Senate M their "permanent ally" In averting antl- .-.-..—....o. ..A.U.Y /Mm i-MCKson j legialatlon. Rtirlbuted her long life to "hard SC11S - Hurry F. Byrd, D.. Va. and *I!<-IT-I. t n il-- _ i.. ' 'rir nul-i TT r>_)1 -»-i -, -i.. . . . • Tennessee Woman, 709, Still Has Ambitions; Now Wants to Reach T?0 LEXINGTON. Tenn.. May 23 (UP.)—Mrs. Mary Ann DJckson 1 ^AMonf other major union pro>!»!* reporUsd to be blookln* • Ihe work for Jliry Prqikts May Cost More Milk, Burt.r, Cheese On List Studied by Government Agencies. final »mwer' The President last ni«ht bir noon todtijr to the wage l>ro- POM1 he ««tanltt«d to them Man- cfolcd the ptopowj u«t night 8 °~ tJ J Prlley, president of the American Ralh-'"-- 1 " hi* group o« . the two holdout " M»y 33 (UP) l>r<*ra m has tor the pMt, «i. OPA, at«6iii»- d «lry products _ ...„ »I»o le txpecttd to , ., limitation on the me of hutlcr jat In' |c c cream, » b , n ,f - use as whipping cream, and b, » *- — '••• ffTOT\ ^^ »x> MtUe the itoke" R^ IlSiS^Hj£W^ turned to his o«ICe about an i ,T work dl8p1 '« occurred I" the t PitUburgh —. railroad _- nrV -~- Pickets 'prevented workers from enter-ng the plant «nd forced lt» clusing The com- thft plant is Lftt^s And that thp nir* United «.,& workers Union m?m° bers refmed lo pass Ten thousand workers were made idle, the com- pitny spidi Stjeclmtns conference-, ttith the 'o group* .Tiere conducted In other :a:'Hpuw; off ices. tjri t«ilse"»t White House 3d these bsre details, the ,-, House would-not comment [he tense situation. -.•'•-'- White'Houlc 1 reporters der "the of curb strikes Reed said President Truman's at blllty vlclc one the re- '"°.?? ver ! 1 '? ent ^ "POkesman. who good possl- to Mr. Trumt^Vs • of- .<eca BRIO president Truman's at- I vlrtc for retail nrlei lncre.» on h rw!!,r^X Ca ro t uVca n pC, mlIlt ' ^ "^£3^ building which says "let the Safety • nf the public be the supreme law " rtecd raised the veto possibility as *e Senate met nn hour earlier than ' usual and faced night sessions In ,, 8T - LOUI8 NATIOMAL BTOCiv- drlvc to complete labor Icglsla- YARD S, May 23. (UP)—(USDA)on this week. Livestock: Senate Majority Lender Alben W ! i?°5 5 7 ' 300: Sftl " blc ''.SOO; J,«00 siil- Bnrklcy, Ky., said he would ask diiy' 1 a . l)lcjrie " t) '» early. Slaughter clajses night and Saturday mcellngB the 2 1„/' BIau « hter berrom «nd gilt.?, r*>«» rt « «i.i- 1. .... • *M.8t>: sows and stags, $H.05; itt- --o »..u i^ubvii utlj IliLtlLlngG rest of this week If necessary. Earlier, a Senate sponsor of antistrike measures told reporters he , . action on feeder*: undertow weak to lower. Most sales $14.80; •some the flee. When Johruton and Whitney en- inlwl^ 'Executive offices, they ' Ipf ' r " w< —' statement until after with (he chief e m*n»gement representatives - - — White House by a side entrance. • Trmfon Bwanc«d by the min««e u the hMd, o, the mite "»««« clwk moved Uward the «• >. W«MJ whether the walkout W ^fi« °" ** •* h **«led or oe '-allfrt, off by a last-minute postponement or Ktthment. The government-operated rail- now are running, under a day (nice expiring »t 4 pm. .» caUed , yearlings, ' as she "- "I'l." ii 11 u^ -,1.1 celfbMled her 109th birthday today. Miss Mary Ann, as she Is known will observe the day by doing her regular chores. -• ^farried at the age or 16 she. outlived her two children and has two grandchildren and five great- grandchildren living. Her ambition once was to live to be lOb. Now 't Is 110 years of age. Chicago Rye July . 148',i 14814 148'a 14814 Sept . 148'i 14814 14814 148'A . " congressional sn Bin at 4 p.m. Standard Time in each Tare funds. Th< zone. Trains, however, would not down, 40 to II. slop short but would proceed to the next division point. But many of these arc smnll towns with Insuf-i flclent facilities lo Accommodate July Joseph strike controls, predicted spprtvn! today of Byrd's amendment lo outlaw any company-financed, nnlon- admtnlstered welfare fund such »s demanded by the United Mlrie Workers (AFL> In the current coil dispute. Pepper Amendment Killed But Sen. Claude Pepper, D., Pla., lender of a bloc opposed to ontl-' strike legislation, promised k new effort to compromise. Pepper disclosed his new plans after the Senate overwhelmingly rejected his earlier proposal to giv* congressional sanction to such wel- larc funds. The Senate turned him o «fi.50; Chicago Wheat Sept 183H IM't 183", 183M isa'-j !S3!i 183'i !S3!i buns, 113.75 "to , ...— .„ tu »I-I.AO. incaium u> good sausige bulls, tn.Tj to *13- choice vealere. *1«.JO: medium to good, $12 to $HJs; — ; " '--•• -~- mon, $6,50 to *l6.50 ; »16.5Q. and "^' I?* ****>* of <he other too ^'S 1 *?"* «*••*.«* delivered by «nd jr. nmeh;. President Whitney and Engineers iPreiWetrt Jotoiton. ; GoTemment; preteure to obtain tnelr acceptince of the President!.! "•«—" "-1 f»ll«<J up to the zero . .-._, but ofWcUli worst N. Y, Cotton Mar. May, July Oct. Dee. were re»dy to compel : cucvu 01 -ine wwkout whtth might *tr*ng]e the N»tlon's economic life. The Office • of Defense Trtms- portiUon, whleh r*s been operat,: ing the N«tk>n'8 J37 nuijor Un-a t* 2W2 »is %£ SI 2T97 27M 2WO 2SII 7!** nOTnin " '•* 2MI J7s» planes «od w.ter >rry food. sn«Uc*l wxJ inuu-, lUPDlV ,»f rtthtr B.MaHfrt, , 0

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