Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 1, 1950 · Page 10
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 10

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 1, 1950
Page 10
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.'10 We'dnes'Jay Evening, November T, T950 ID iznr . SMALL. Preaaent WOJLJA.M B. JOHNSON Publlifcw Entered M second class matter undtT the Act :j March 8. ItTS Kntered a* second das* matter Post Office ru«wm Arirona . , Puhllshed Dallv ExceDt Sunday MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tb» AjaodateO Pr*w L entitled exclusively to the iisr (ot reDubtlcaUon of all th« local news prlnten In thl« newrontJiT _ . a« well u all AP new.* Atipatche* MEMBER CUP THE UNITED PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBtH OF THE A*Tr/T 81'PEA n OF riHCITLATlONS lUtM. Home Delivered in furson Me Per Wee* Home Delivered Outside of Tucson Me · By Man 114.80 Per Year 11.30 F-er Month Payable In Advanc* · DIAI. J-BKH TOR AU, DEPARTMENTS The School Initiative-H The Citizen has studied each initiative measure carefully, but none has been more cautious!? analyzed than the school aid measure. A recommendation that voters mark proposition 103 NO has not been formed on caprice or whim. Here is more -of the reasoning. :.-. First and foremost objection to proposition 102 is, pressure-group insistence on enacting law and appropriating funds by the devious device of amending the constitution. The constitution should 'and must remain a written statement of principles from which legislative action" grows. Proposition 102.would give schools a primary claim on state tax funds which, in time of emergency, would spell hardship for the old,, the blind, the crippled, the unemployed, the injured, the mentally and physically sick, and every other class of : beneficiaries of. existing social legislation. . The-.method of procedure, is patently wrong, the argument that the constitution could be re" amended notwithstanding: It is wrong in prin^ ciple and, therefore, no qualifying condition can possibly make it right, . * * * * Do not be misled into thinking that a vote against increasing per capita school aid from $95 to. $150 is a vote against public education. If it were, the Citizen would never-recommend a NO vote. We are just as much in favor of high educational standards and good teachers' pay as the 102 proponents themselves. We take great pride in the fact that Arizona stands at the top in national ratings of teachers' pay. It proves the sincerity of Arizona's belief in the true, values of education. But there is not so much as the slightest sign that Arizona's high educational standards are threatened with' deterioration. There are needs for improvement, and there is progress to be made. But the administrative and executive measures which will tend- to overcome -those' ever- present needs are in no way and in no sense dependent on a 50 per cent increase in state aid to schools. If there is to be' an increase in per capita school aid--and that time might come in the foreseeable future, although, m our opinion, it is not here now--educators and the public will find the Citizen in 'support of any properly taken, The Shortage Of Teachers New Communist Control Boarcl- j YOU'LLWEED r ALL THE piECESiSAM By George £. Soltolsky t . , . B y Westbrool Peqler The teaching profession is running down, al- NEW YORK, Nov. 1.--President Truman recently 'ap- -By Calkin* though teachers are comparatively well paid for a professional group. To the monetary payments must be added the short year, the short day and the opportunities to earn additional pay. These used to be regarded favorably until the 40-hour week, for industrisfl workers equalized the advantage of a short day for teachers. The steady income and tenure used to .be a great advantage for teachers, but with full . employment and even wartime emploj'naent, industry can provide steady work and seniority is similar to tenure in some respects. Teachers go into industry for higher pay. It is a matter of money. The preparation for school- pointed a loaded board of partisans to pretand to control Communist .treason in the government. Fuller discussion of this fraud 'wj 11 have to wait, but it may be said that the method here is the same that he and Roosevelt before him used in appointing "fact-finding" boards to deal with union racketeers in. great crises. The unions invariably get the benefit of all doubts. In the present . instance Truman has appointed Dr. Kathryn McHale, whose brother Is Democratic boss in Indiana. Her qualifications, if any, for the job are beclouded by the- fact that she was mentioned . as a participant in a. national conference on the German problem held In New York in March, 1947.. This was a rally to whoop for the Morgenthau Plan to withdraw all American and British soldiers from Germany and leave the job .to Russia and her iron curtain countries, with a sop o? help from France, which is about one-third Com- teachers .has -become stiff er; the examinations' munist anyway and no ' good , n any - fig . tlt wlth the tougher; and if a teacher really wants to advance,' he or she ..has to take summer -work, leading to an M.A. or a Ph.D. It is cheaper to join- a union and get a .job in a factory. Soviet Union. The Danish, Dutch and Belgian forces which Morgenthau conjured, would not be worth calling up. So, altogether the Morgenthau Plan called for fret deliverance of Germany to Russia. There was a time when the position of school- The " ca]l " ' for . a l* - mee f* TM s Eisned £ *?. Era ' r press Eleanor and Edgar Ansel Mowrer, a Washington legislative movement to fulfill actual needs. · On this reasoning, in combination with yesterday's statistical review-of' opposing arguments, the Citizen recommends rejection of increased. . state aid to the schools by constitutional amend- ment.vVoteiOS NO. . Arizona Can't Afford It The initiative that would change state employment benefits from $20 for 12 weeks to $25 for:26 .should and probably will.be defeated. In recommending a proposition 315 NO.'vote thV.Citizen wants it. made, clear. ;we are not opposed to:-.unemployment'.benefits. The- .truth .0: the matter is we are in favor of increasing benefits--but not increased according to the drastic terms of this initiative. , Arizona's unemployment benefits have no been changed since the inflated, emasculated dol lar became coin of the realm. They should be increased. But the state's economy is not gearec to jump in a single leap from a maximum $240 benefit to one totaling $650. Conceding that we are low in national standards with a $20-12-week benefit; and conceding that; the : unemployment benefit dollar cannot match its purchase value at the time present law was written--conceding these arguments, 'it still remains "that. any upgrading of the : 'benefits must be ^accomplished by realistic, graduated "steps. Bankruptcy of the entire unemployment benefits fund and its'con- tributors is the alternative. . . . 'Vote proposition 315 NO. " · Migrants Would Be Covered · . Unfortunately, certain misinformation regarding proposition 316-317 has been spread throughout the ; state. -The initiative· would extend unemployment benefits to agricultural workers. A state organization made the mistake of plib- lishing the statement that "transient farm labor, such as cotton pickers 1 or harvesters on the farm would not be covered." Bruce Parkinson of the employment security commission, however,, has said that Arizona's.picking seasons are such that transients would be covered if this initiative were enacted, · This; being the case, the Citizen recommends you vote proposition 317 NO. Actually, we fina.no justice in the fact that .Arizona's own agricultural workers are denied the benefits : of unemployment insurance when they are extended to every johnny-come-lately who finds work with an industry favorably classified by the employment security law. - We suggest that the legislature;study the definition of agricultural workers as stated ia the old, age and .survivors' insurance, provisions of Ihe social security act. Employment conditions of ·the federal law might provide a clue for covering those steady agricultural workers who are, after all, an integral part of Arizona's economic backbone. -.- ... - - - - - . . - . ; ' . - · · · But;as for the initiative, we are compelled 17 NO. teacher, stood in the community as a post of great dignity and- importance. The schoolteacher was among the leaders of men. 'Public esteem and leadership are'of ten compensations in themselves.' The leveling-of communal life has removed these advantages and has left the teacher in the position of just another government worker, often regarded as a particularly unsatisfactory worker because, the school system in many communities is no longer favorably-accepted by parents-.who wonder why their, wonderful children come -out: of the schools such queer creatures. Non-parents wonder at the costs. - . The number of children going to school is on the. increase., Shifts of population influence school 'costs and activities. For instance, large new building projects throw upon · communities new burdens of taxation beyond their strength. Thousands of children are being born to veterans who in from four to six years, hence will need ichools in these new areas. Local budgets: rarely make provisions long enough in advance not to send the tax rate up to heights that, actually endanger home ownership. . In some communities, teachers are changed .often to avoid tenure, thus preventing that con- 'tinuity of personality which builds an institution. In rural communities that is particularly a growing vice',, the idea being that the community, does not want to be tied to a teacher it cannot fire. \. It is expected that by 1957, elementary school, enrollment will reach 29,500,000 and high school enrollment will be 7,300.000., This will mean an increase by about' 10,000,000 children over a period of 10 years, and provision must be made- for them, not only in buildings but teachers. The real dilemma for local communities is that money is getting to be.harder to find. The thing called "welfare" eats up so much of a municipality's budget. Even rural townships find old age relief and similar welfare funds encroaching on school and road money.'Real estate in cities cannot carry much · more' of a tax load without raising rents, and- whenever -that is tried, for whatever reason, a howl goes up on the general assumption that the landlord is a usurer per se. .If parents were happier about the schools, the teachers would, nevertheless, have greater public support for increases, -The fact is that .quite generally parents wonder what the children learn' at school.' The fault is not altogether the propagandist who seems to enjoy the delusions of statesmanship which are common among the alumni of the hotel run back home who infest Washington journalism. Among those listed along the - side of the letterhead were Morgenthau himself, La Boca Grande, .and many active members of the'Society for the Prevention of World War III. This thing has been promoting the Morgenthau Plan ever since it was organized in 1945 tinder the financial patronage of Isidore Lipschutz, the emigre diamond merchant, who also runs a secret service under the mask ; of the Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League. ,' Other members of Lipschutz's.outfit Listed were Morris L. Cooke, Hartley Crum, Richard De Rochement, Herman Hoffman, C. Monteith Gilpin (secretary), Isidore- Lipschutz (treasurer),-Lewis, Mumford, Louis; Nizer, who wrote a Morgenthau p'lan of his.own; Rev. Guy Emery Shipler, William L. Shirer, -Harry Louis Selden, Rex Stout, Mrs, William Dick Spqrborg, II. J. Thomas, of the Auto Workers of the CIO; Mark Van Doren (chairman of tne board), and William B. Ziff. , Of these, Cooke, Crum, Mumford, Shipler, Stout, Thomas and Van Doren are cited in the records of the committee on -un-American activities. The membership of the Society for the. Prevention of World War III is secret. Only the board of directors, at present-19, the "advisory council," at present 54, and 14 .'out-of-towners are named. .Thesa few include, a generous proportion of.individuals who for years have been identified with activities and fronts which the, committee on un-American activities' exposed. Thus It Is impossible to say,.whether John Abt, the very first person named on. tie list of those present, Is a 'member of this society. -At any .rate, he leads the list, which includes Miss McHale's' name, and he has been named in sworn testimony as a. member of the Communist party. He himself refused to say under oath whether he was or not. ·The name o_f the RGV. Henry A. Atkinson, described as "Secretary of the Church. Peace Union,'.' is found. He Is named six times in the committee records. C..B'. Baldwin, known as Beany f Is the secretary .of. Bubblehead Wallace's political party, which was the-party of the' Communists in the last, presidential election. He organized the Political Action Committee. Having been a busy beaver in the department of agriculture under Wallace, he exerted himself with agents of.- the Wallace. political machine in scattered political JoBs at.'the forks of. the creek. He also made. Several phone calls to Eleanor the Great at the White House in those days although, of course, she was not active in politics, .No. Wallace quit his own party recently because he couldn't side with Russia In her Korean War against the United States, but Baldwin didn't quit. : My Personal Touchstone teacher's; it is as much the responsibility of the .parent. As a parent, he insists that his child shall, in the. school,.be taught to be a decent citizen, an upright, moral person. This can only be_done, by religious .education; by teaching by precept; by reading the Bible and the great 'writings of our civilization. As a citizen, he often objects to just that. He cannot have.it both ways. Children brought up without moral _precept and without feligiousjguidance lack a complete education in their early years. Yet, many parents want just that but object to the results of their own desires. Then they.blame the schools and the teachers for their own- decisions-_as parents and citizens. Teaching in elementary schools must be mad more attractive while at the same time the schools must be more selective as to the quality of teach ers. It is--a tough problem not easily solved, bu an important one if the citizens of our next generations are to be any good. : (©1950, King Features) What Others Are Saying Ihere is an object lesson in the news report from England-that government "pressure" broke an unauthorized ..strike of London gas workers, itrike leaders had been sentenced to prison and the military was preparing'to operate, the utility. This was-not a fascist or Tory government; t was not even a capitalist government. It was workingmen's Social government, with labor's own political party at "the helm. Even a labor controlled government had to protect the whole public from disruption of an essential utility. Most American labor leaders still .oppose laws that ban strikes and require arbitration of disputes in vital industries. .Labor hopes, by "electing, its friends and defeating its enemies," to prevent government intervention except on behalf of labor. .It. won't work." No government, whoever elects it, can look the: other way when heat, light, power,, communication or transportation is shut off,-Milwaukee Journal, If there must be another war^ our Hope is that it. will be in a place the newcasters can't pronounce and is over before they".learn : how. --Bill- .Vaughan in Kansas City Star.' . Algernon Black is named 17 times. Morris L. Cooke Is well-lcnown to specialists In the politics or the left wing. Crum Is a Joiner. He was one of the publishers of the late New York Star, which was a nodule on.the hide of our sick journalism succeeding the initial lesion known as PM. Jo Davidson, a sculptor who wears whiskers, is mentioned only twice, but that is a rank injustice. He deserves better recognition. . * Martha Dodd is a prize. She is the daughter of ihe sniveling old creep who was sent to Germany as our ambassador and; did his worst to get us Into a war and unquestionably,had a lot to do with our eventual implication. After he came home, he ran. over, a colored child in his car and'ran away but was'caught and fined. Martha seamed to get-along well with the Nazis, but she married Alfred Stern, who led a Communist .march on Albany after the war. They had'as a tenant or guest on their country place, far from the squalor and' poverty of New York, George Selves', the : most violent anti-Catholic -in the country who apparently was the "factual" source of Eleanor's brutal attack .on Cardinal Mlndszenty %vhlch eventually prompted Cardinal Spellman to brand her sn outright anti-Catholic. . There are six notorious''known. Communists on the rQS- ter of the conference and 30 well : known fellow-travelers. The "'call'.', in the true jargon of the cult, said It was "urgent that the American people re-examine the German problem and support the _ implementation of those principles which ; were originally established by the Allies to prevent the resurgence of a strong Germany." The American people had nothing whatever to do with the meeting. It tfas entirely in the 'hands of a few self-Important individuals and gave no offense to the overt Communists and covert Communists who took part. .'·· · · ' (@ 1930, King Features) CHICAGO, Nov. 1.--I waited a long · time to meet this man, a man I never knew.' Seven years I waited, to say simply, thanks. ThJs is a purely personal piece about war, and is devoid of heroism, histrionics, or social significance. But it is a partial explanation of just how war Is important to men who are drawn briefly .together by accident, some hint of the extraordinary bond that exists between strangers who impinge on each other as the result of war. I never met Dr. Sidney Sideman of this city before this week. Yet Dr. Sideman knew me well. He ; labored over my carcass for three hours one da}' in a sun- scorched tent In a stinking jungle on Hussell island in the Solomons group. I was out of my head .most of the tim.e, and re-: member the doctor only as a wraithy face that floated back and forth like a dream of a giant.. I had more or less ripped 1 off an arm, in a peculiarly unromantic accident that was just as painful as i f . I had .stood off a battalion of imperial Japanese marines. Dr. Sideman, whom 1 somebody, dug up in the middle of the jungle, tacked it back on. He tacked it back on with a : set of nuts and bblts and screws and · spikes that were especially adapted to the.job. It'was, as a matter of fact, the only set of machinery of its type in "the Pacific at that moment. It was Dr. Sideman's. personal. property. He gave it to me, to wear away on a transport, be ; cause in the. delirium induced by pain--we were not using anesthesia that day--I'kept yelling about catching' my ship. -The, ship sailed at 2 p.m. I went aboard her at 1:30, wearing Sideinan's metal antlers in my arm. Ordinarily, I would have been due for at least a six-month sojourn , on Sideman's tropic Island, with, later reassignment to God knows where. Something strange moved him to give up his only set of surgical pins before duplicates could be made. I dunno. Neither- does he. But the.fact: that I caught my ship was one of those odd turning points that decide even such seri- By Robert C. Ruark ous things-as life and death, let . alone health and happiness. It is unusual that Sideman never forgot me--possibly, he says, today, because I-hollered so loud, and used such foul language. He was rooting through his records the other day and stumbled through the old X-rays taken in the jungle. With a surgeon's passion for neatness he deduced 'that Lt. (jg) Ruark and a late-sprung columnist might be the .same' gay, and summoned me to Chi: cago to complete his records with final X-ray. A big, grey-'headed, kindly man, he ^does. not today resemble the ogre I remembered. All of this means, nothing:very much except that Sidney Side-; .man and I are, today,, oh the strength of one lunch, older and' greater friends than many a life-, long, acquaintance. We -sat and, yapped at each other for three hours, with 1 a kind of solid cama-' raderie that c i v i l i a n s rarely know. · - · ' . . ' " ' · Remember that I never, saw. Sideman except through a fog of delirious pain, because.the. guy was driving 1 spikes into me with the earnestness of a railroad: tracklayer. He handled thousands, of similar cases during the. war, men who passed briefly under his hands and went away. But all of a sudden we are the oldest" of .buddies. ' . . We talked with the Intensity of two old. women with a'hamper of gossip to exchange. The heat and the jungle smell came back, and I could suddenly remember people, things and places 1 ! had forgotten long ago. Minute details of life aboard ship and on islands sprang back into clarity. The whole adventure-^-to me, now, a, stodgy civilian--was: sharp again, I suppose every man who was ever in a war met a stranger who performed some favor or service that switched the tide ofihis destiny, which could'account for the- closeness of communion between men who .'shared. unreality. Dr; Sideman; is my·'..personal, touchstone; and it is very nice to meet him, for the .first time, after'sev- en years.-.Although, I.must .say. his magic pins used to hurt like hell. · , - · - - . . , . - _ ; · The-Luck OfTheOld Harry 1 Try And Stop Me By.Bonne.tt Cert .Betty Hutton was sent to represent her studio at a re- ligio'us convention while-she was making personal appearances in the South to ballyhoo a new musical. '"I think I made one slight error," she reported in mortification, when she came back to the hotel.-"One of the ministers asked me if I'd · like some more corn --and without thinking, I handed him an empty glass." * * * * A.man was rushing llckety-split'down Park Avenue one morning, when: a friend stopped him and reminded him, "Hey, it's hot! Why are you hurrying so?" The harassed man answered, "Because I'm on my way to my analyst's, and'when I'm late he makes me stand up." . * » # ' « Hollywood's most distinguished language-assassin was invited to a dinner recently. "I can't make it," lie an- . 1950, by_ Bennstt .Cerf.'Dist. by King Features); WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.--A far- famed gentlemen-who used to be way-up top" in our national military 'establishment, but fell victim to an attack of delirium Tru- mans, pulled me aside, the other day. He had the strangest look OD his usually impassive kisser. I thought lie might be wearing too fight a collar the way his eyes-were bugging out. -Anxiously, .1 inquired what was the Matter with him. "I'm laughing!" he groaned. I said that was the most Improbable statement I had heard iii weeks. His reply was horribly mirthless chuckle. '"He's done it again!" gurgled the gentleman. "Luck and the. devil's own cunning have come to his rescue once more!" I didn't have to ask whom he meant because, when he says "he" or "him" In that tone of voice,'he: can be referring only : to President Truman. It is a tonal quality peculiar to those who have : -basked in Mr. Truman's 1 smile and then had the light of "his" countenance turned from them. · ' - ' - "What's he : done that's so. diabolically, clever?" I demanded. "Personally I have never figured him for a Machiavelli." , "He's not. But he's got some devious brains thinking -for him now. And-he. continues to have the luck"of the. Old. Harry--no play on names Intended. The combination is deadly. "Look. - at the way things have been maneuvered so that he can now 'bow' to the demands of world security and 'elevate' Ike Eisenhower out of his way.as a presidential rival!" ,- · I said I, supposed he was-referring to the unanimous reccun- mendatlon of the 12-nation mili- tary--cpiEmitlee " of the North By George Dixon Atlantic Pact that Gen. Eisen- liower -'be appointed 1 supreme, commander of Western Europe's unified· defense forces. 'He: said I was batting .1000, in my supposing. He added: "Did you .ever 'hear of "anything working 'out so "neatly?" In .the,-pompous, -punditical manner, which has made it dangerous for me to' bend over, I replied that the' choice of Gen. Eisenhower was -a happy one, dictated by logic-and world obligation. , · "That's- it!" cried the fellow, -almost strangling.:' "President Truman .does the right thing, the logical thing--and gets rid of the onij' man he really fears for the presidency!" «. This gentleman, who Is very well read, having.had to peruse thousands of. White House dl- rectives before Mr. Truman "reluctantly accepted" his "resignation," declared that .in all the pages of history- one would not find a scheme so : -guileful,'yet so beautifully simple. - . "It's perfect!" -he 'cackled. "Let's study It a minute: "Here's the President, with-' only one man he fears for 1952. This man, although^temporarily a university president, is a-soldier in the United 'States- army, always at the command of the President as commander-tachief.- "This man can't retire; except technically. He can always be called back. The only other thing he-can do is resign his commission. He'd rather die than do that. "As if this^wasn't enough of a. ; set-up for the President, all -our' ;op military leaders 1 --Generals "Marsha]], : Bradley, Collins; Vandenberg, Admiral Sherman--also · top planners .like Resources, Eating Our Toast Dry By 'BUGS' BAEtt The United Nations is. a chafc: tgr-stack on the East River. It, was the first site of a brewery. That's why I don't like second site. i Last year I pleaded with UN" to do something or put the brewery back. This year It did things and ' went places. It lias an army, a navy and a flag of Its own. It Is a police force subject to the 1 tides,?', the'tvlnds and the weather. It is " bounded on the west by a desk, on the east by a platform, on the north- a,nd south by revolving doors.'- . Its pational boundaries are the .four walls of a building. Every- thing.occurs in triplicate. The only crop'failure could be of caiN bon paper. The indoor commonwealth'arid pet'goldfish cannot feed 1 . 1 themselves. It depends on the largesse of the.smallnesse donated by member nations. Once again th* Tower of Babble throws off ora- t.orical sparks. There 'have been * leagues of nations, congresses'; of:" nations and ententes of nations^ They all collapsed from their own waits. -.'. · , This time, the - office' force of ' the aftermath had, to take Its wall-papered diplomacy outdoors^ It resulted In a war in; Kore*. That's as accurate as a second v guess. . . ' --..-If-'that Isn't carrying'Avateron- both shoulders 'then- 'the ;UN' should consult a doctor. Its ears' are. leaking. 1 We confess the militant, capers of the UN whip up a slow respect. * in us for its belligerent.excursion into -yellowest Asia. It is as far off its base as Heinie Zimmerman chasing Eddie, Collins. Thereby proving rny_ contention a peace treaty'is an: option- on the next war. .We have beaten ttte sword into a plowshare 'so often we holler "Giddap" when. we; swing-it ^We shall try to prevent our grudging, admiration of the UN from working up another grudge. It was Shickelgruber who yelled cannons instead of butter. 'Well,. Shicky, looking over the scores of the world series in 'alien parks, we-would say th'e-toast is dry again. . (©'.1950, .King Features)'. A congressional committee-; 1$ going to investigate the Importing ,of dried eggs from Communist China when we already had millions of tons stored away and uncalled for in this country. But the committee probably will be told that it's a perfectly'normal ' bureaucratic operation.--Kansas 'City Star. We should like to see Just now'""a. perfectly frank inside / statement, on the cordiality of relation between .Moscow- and the. Red government of North Korea. --Kansas City Star. Board Chairman Symington -- .as well the 11 other nations of the. North ·; Atlantic.Pact, come pleading with." him to appoint Ike to "the job. . . ,"Allthe President ha^ to do i« bow graciously to their "superior military "Intelligence" and his "great sense of moral duty -and.,--: whambo! -- Ike is out- for-keeps as a presidential menace.".'- ' -. · · - : ' · · » * * * j / The-, gentleman, gave vent to- L more- hollow laughteiv.He rum-, bled: · - - · - · - ; "Th'e beautiful part Is tbat th« Republicans'wUWiave^to'applaui- '- the'' President -- no matter how much' they, may privately gnash i .theIr;.'.teeth:;;Tb,ey can't, cavil *t the appointment of Ike to a Job in his own line of work, and insist he'd be a good man for President. - - - - . . - . · · » » '.: The gentleman'said he had on*; 1 other-thought to offer; the way .success can be penalized; · "Because Ike as such a success in his business he cante ordered out. ; 'of{the.way by a man who - ' " " xfaile"d'--at'fiJs own.' n4U_tary ; . -JBea,-.c|.. .__^ .(©\ljgO,

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