The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT KORTMKAST ARKANSAS AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVH—NO, 148 Blythevllle Dally Newt Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1951 TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS UN Strafes Kaesonq by Mistake Crews at Work Day and Night on Big Lake Bridge Dirt Being Poured In East 'Fill;' End Of Job in Month Seen Dirt is being poured into the east- rn "fill" of the Big Lake bridge ip- roach day and night In nn effort o complete work on the project by ext mouth, a spokesman for S. J, Cohen Construction Co., contractors, BILLS MOUNTING—Holding a pencil In one of his artificial hands, Michael J. Ropczycki. Jr., and wife, Patsy Jo, try to figure how to pay bills'at Long Beach Calif. They were mounting because he has received no disability compensation since his discharge from the Army last June and he is jobless. However there was good news today as his pension claim is to be approved soon. (See story on Page 2.) <AP Wircpholo) U. S. Has Stronger Economy Than Ever, Truman Declares Chadwick Wins Channel Fight California Woman Becomes First to Swim Both Routes SANGATTE, Prance, Sept. 11 (AP)—California's Florence Chadwick swam across the English channel from Britain to. France in near yjicord time;, today—the first woman to*swim 1 the channel both ;\vays. She ctttoi'fd ashore hej»-4jven r aa hfc3 Jeerf'taL RI*! Enemy Loses Key Peak To Allied Infantrymen U. 3. IUGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Wednesday, Sept, 12. (/I*)— Savage hill fighting in eastern Korea and the tliird straight day of jet battles far behind Communist lines marked the quickening tempo of the Korean War Tuesday. aid today. Work on the eastern approach of lighway 18 between the bridge and evce began last Thursday, the spokesman said, and huge dirt carriers anil bulldozers are working day ind night to complete the project. The eastern approach to the bridge is the troublesome one which frequently is flooded by spring rains and at times high water has forced the rerouting of traffic around Big Lake. The western fill was completed last year. Working under lights, construe- /Bankruptcy Claims Are Lies/ Say President in Attack on Opposition WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. (AP)—President Truman said today the United States is stronger economically than ever before. He denounced as lies claims that the government is spending its way into bankruptcy. plice He said "those who are spreading the story of possible bankruptcy are doing it to '"frighten voters — particularly as visions of elections dance through the heads of gentlemen who are politically inclined." \fr. Truman spoke at the dedication of a new seven-story limestone and granite building for the General Accounting Office, watchdog ageucy for Congress on federal be afraid." This is something that has been worrying you for a number of years now. It's some'thing you've been saying over and over See TRUMAN on Pas>c n lion employes are on the job 24- hours a day In an effort to join the Big Lake Bridge, a supplementary bridge span and the eastern levee. The day shift was delayed yester day by early morning rains, but a dark the crews had resumed work. The eastern fill has been delayec most of the summer due to weather which has made the dlr either top wet to move or caused hig*h water preventing work on the east side. The company is employing a fleet of huge "dirt carriers" and bulldozers which spread the dirt as soon as it is dumped in the fill in an effort to avoid inconveniences which may be caused by winter or spring I rains in the next six months. U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 11. (AP)—Counteral- acking Allied infantrymen rove two battalions of Korean Communists off a key peak in eastern Korea today and chas- d the fleeing Reds northward The Reds had attacked the Allied roops in darkness earlier and forced a withdrawal from United Nations positions north of Inje, 25 miles 1 til and from the Korean eas' coast. The Allies smashed back at daybreak and drove the Reds fron fortress-like positions on the peak Allied, troops on a limited offcn sive threw softening up attacks a Red Attacks Broken Oft In W. Korea other Red sLiongpoints on the eastern front. Ot\ the western trout, the Covu- u.unist surprisingly broke off attacks they .started a week ago Red Traffic Slows Red truck traffic in North Korea diminished Monday night after two weeks of heavy movement. In tha time Allied warplanes poundex Communist vehicles mercilessly anc scored some of the highest damage and destruction figures of the war The Allied attacks In the eas were in the Jagged mountains norlJ and northeast of the Hwachon Res crvolr and north of the Reds' ol punchbowl assembly area near th Sea of Japan coast. The Reds turned back two o the attacks. The Allies broke o: wo others because of darkness. failure of the attacks—nearly nl ;alnst new objectives—had no par cnlar significance. In the savag ighting among peaks 2,500 to near • 4.000 feet high it often has tak n the Allies two or three i-ineUmcs as much as 10 days t r enr down sturdy Red defense. Gains in miles have not bee pcctacular in the rough region— inrdly more than five miles t one month of fighting—bin ighting has forced the Ucds ou of long-cherished positions anc veakcned their overall strength, "Victory Is Good Medicine" In that area Gen. Jnines Van Fleet, Eighth Army commanc et, was giving the Reits n dose lis favorite prescription—"the be medicine" for the stalled Kaeson armistice talks "is Allied victory Cargo planes parachuted almo 70 tons of supplies Tuesday to t troops ;n the east. The Chinese attacks on the wes ern front and their sudden h puzzled observers at Eighth ATI headquarters. Navigation irror Said To Be Cause Allied Note 'Regrets Act' Of Violation ^^y^.-.- ,. dent' charged that, a great deal of /JL Miss Chadwick, 32, s JPtei 16 hours and 40 minutes in the -misinformation", is being circulat- water. She had started the swimL d about _ governmmt spen ding. - Margarets Bay. near Dov- Sflme of it hg sa{d ig ,. dontf . in er,''England, last night. Crowds had been awaiting her at- ignorance and some with malice aforethought." -• ? Cape Gris Ner, five miles to the southwest, and when she failed to As an example, he said in an article in a widely circulated magazine used "meaningless butterly statistics—they seem to have bern riant out of the air with a^bii tier fly net in an attempt to show that waste and extravagance 4s running wild in the government. He did not name the magazine But a White House aide later said Mr. Truman referred to an article 14 Inductees Leave; 23 Enlist in August Thirty-seven men left here for the armed forces during recent weeks -14 of them went this morning via the selective service route and 23 volunteered tor the Army, .Force and Navy and were sent by recruiters here last month. The Mississippi County Selective Mo.. John D. Hall of Osceola. Jos fa-vice Board had a quota of 10 eph Stevens. Jr.. of Osceola, am an appearance, there were fears for her safety. She\had stare-, ed L'ifc In a dense fog f-^-ther* had been ;:? sight of her T' ****•; .it 1 fog, lifted, iihe veered so . - jit^ troita her planned course ~-.:*~ f ' Confusion attended her arrival at Sangatte, compounded by the excitable French, who mistook her for a Danish swimmer, a woman who had not vet started the try from j'•>}' ^tanley Hlgh^ In the July issue England. The San Diego typist stalked out of the water and onto the isolated of a handful of French children and their parents. men to send for q' induction this City Council Meet Tonight of Readers Digest. No Names Mentioned Nor did Mr. Truman name name; at those he said have spread the story that this country is spending its way into national morning and two delinquents and. two who had been re-scheduled to leave today joined the group. The 14 men drafted were: white —James Hale Carlisle of Osceola, Glenn Edward Wood of Osceola, Harold Max Darby of Blytheville, O. C. Bolin of Qsceolav Lonzer Harren McRae of Luxora, Odis Ray Canady of Manila, and Earnest Uttin Ainsworth of Leachville; Negro—Ralph Lee Johnson of Sikeston, Charles Valley of Blythevilte, bankruptcy. This has been a familiar Republican campaign cry, and has been voiced by some Dixie Democrats on I Calvin C. Oarrett of Blytheville Willie C. Scott of Bytheville, Oscar Lee Crowdcr f of Wilson, Cody Brc\vn of Tyronza, and Roosevell Walker of Dundee, No quota ngures lor (Jcuiber have the outs with the national admiius- been received here, Selective Scrv- | tratlon. Among the latter are Sena- ice officials said. I tor Byrd of Virginia and Gov. James ^ En | is i Herc The City Council will meet, at 8 j p - B >' r ™ s of South Carolina o'clock tonight in the Municipal I Ocn - Douglas MacArthur in Ills Courtroom in City HaM, Mayor Cleveland speech last week said one Doyle Henderson said today. sion since July, as the August meet- , are § oln s ing was cancelled when H quorum; resources of aldermen was not available. " ! of the "clearly defined" issues con- i fronting the nation is whether "we squander our limited 'he point of our own Soybeans inevitable exhaustion." Don't Be Afraid'.' fos- :ph Stevens, Jr., of Osceola, and Ernest G. Cole of Blytheville. All are veteran-vSgt. Bahn said. Those who enlisted in the Navy were Daniel Harrold Wallace, Benjamin Waiter Betts and Kenneth Layfette Shield, all of Blytheville; Billy Joe Clevinger, John Stanlej Underwood, William Ernest Clark. J. W. Nimmo and Henry Darrel] Lute, all of Manila; Riley Hamilton Shanks of Osceola; Jesse Mason, Jr., of Luxora; John Thomas Hicks of Keiser; Martin Sylvester Herrinr,ton of Dyersburg, Tenn. William Henry Weddington, Doyle LaGrand and Delbert Logai Thompson, all of Caruthersville Billy Earl Campbell and Hugh Ken neth Bracken of Hayti; Vernle Homer Flowers of CcoUr; Richard Carmen Morrts, Jr., Kenuett, Sharon Sends Thanks to Joe In Korean War SOMEWHERE IN KOREA, Sept. 11. (A 1 )—A 12-year-old girl In Oklahoma wrote a poem to h ^r brother lighting In Korea a few days before she learned he had been killed in action. The poem—written by Sharon Annette James to her brother, Sgt. Lawrence James, Ofnewkirk, Okla.—was mailed later to the men of James' outfit by his mother "for the*fSst" v 6T'the" men to share." This is the poem entitled "Thank You Soldier]" ' "If you're going to Korea "Do one favor please, lor me "When you reach the Jermlt kingdom "Close beside the Yellow Sea "A* you walk among our sol diers "Anyplace you chance to go "Leave this message as a landmark "Sharon sends her thanks lo Joe. "Thank you soldier for your giving; "Thank you soldier for the way ''That you place the price of freedom "'Bove the dreams of yesterday "Thank you soldier for your courage "Though outnumbered by the foe "From, her heart, her flag, her country "Sharon sends her thanks to Joe." Wilson Demands Nation Boost Steel Production WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. (AP)— Dei'cnse Mobilizer Charles E. Wilson, declaring himself "shocked" at this vinter's steel prospects, today rejected the steel industry's production forecast and demanded at least a million-ton ncrease in the first quarter of 1952. Wilson called for an extra 2,000,- I 100 tons in the second quarter of' next year—plus steppcd-up 'scrap collection to make it possible — '• and asserted: "This is .simply a question ol the security,/)! America." _,' t - .•He lold^a^ ,.sc.r:*p ex- perfs nenl from Industry and govcrn- thftt- the mobilisation program "cannot wait" Tor the steel industry to attain its goals "in some future quarter a year or two hence." "If any of you had any doubts ttiat we cannot deal with the Russians from any position but one of might, those doubts must have been dissipated by what happened at San Kr an cisco," Wilson said. "There wns notVi!no;VaAiciliatpry.,_ln Grpmjko's words or actions," Wibon. was referring to Russian efforts to block the signing of a. peace treaty with Japan at Ihe San L Franci TOKYO, Sept. 11. (AP) — he United Nations command •wlmittecl tonight that one of Is planes sti-afeii the Kaesong leutral zone by mistake yes- .onlay. The Reds charged that the plane raked the site of the suspended Korean armistice ilks before (fawn Monday The headquarters of the Supreme Allied Commander, Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, said Viw Adm. C. Turner Joy, chief Allied negotiator at the truce talks, will send hts Communist counterpart this message tomorrow morning: The United Nations command regrets this violation of the agreed neutrality which resulted from the pilot's error in navigation. Appropriate disciplinary action h being initiated." The Allied reply notes that no casualties were inflicted and only slight damage was caused. This is the first time the U.N. command has admitted any basis to Red charges of neutrality zone violation. The strafing charge was tha lllh by. the Reds. Other Charged Denied The Allied have denied or ignored ail previous charges. The U.N. command statement said a plane detected by Allied radar in the Kaesong area at tha time of : the Red-report strafing turned out to be a U.S. bomber. The statement continued 'Continuing radaju plgt. isco Conference last week. Sep Nov Jan Mar May- High 295', 212'i 27.T 217', 279 Low 286\ 2GD', 273 274 \ 276', Of those he said have been talk- I ing of the threat ol bankruptcy. Mr. }Truman said: Close i l vvant to say to tncsc gentlemen. 294 \ vvno nre s P rca<lm K this s t or >'. 'Don't 271 273 *j 216 Army, Air Force and Navy re- j cruiters here reported 23 men-en-| listed in the services last month.! The Navy recruiter. Chief H. O. Tiewater, had 19 from this area volunteer for the Navy and S?t. j Arthur G. Bahn had four sign up i for the Army and Air R)rce. New Soybean Elevator Here May Be Ready for Use Oct. 10 The Farmers Soybean Corporation hopes to have its 300,000- Big Three Tackle Cost Problems in Arms Race WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. (AP)—Secretary of State Acheson and British Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison tnckled today the problem of how to keep mounting world prices from hampering the Western arms buildup. They opened a second round of British-American talks in the big three foreign ministers conference at 9:30 a.m. (EST). it was devoted to economic and Far Eastern problems, ' Diplomats said Morrison Intended* lo tell Acheson that rising prices] for imports burdened Britain as | much as the arms budget and that! stabilization was the most urgent need facing the West. French foreign minister Schuman WHS to see Ac he son Inter. Both he and the British foreign -The pilot reports having strafed lights at 1:36 a.m. in what he believed to be a different area but which in view of the radar plot must have been Kaesong. Faulty Navigation Blamed "Faulty navigation on pilot's part led to error," Earlier the Communists warned the Allied to accept-Red terms for resuming stalled Korean truce talks in Kaesong or "bear the full responsibility for all the conse- See CEASE-FIRE on Fage 12 To Circuit Court For Wreck Here secretary had these problems their little black bags: What to do in Korea if cease- fire talks collapse or good twith a query from Acheson if the British, French and others can't contribute more troops)? How to keep mounting world A™y< Army and Forc.u t , t cc« Force volunteers grain elevator near enough completion to accept beans for storage \ prices from stifling the West's arms U 10. Corporation Agent John c.udlll said yesterday buildup? . ^ ucre .moo , Weather New York Stocks Dell Mon Faces 2 Traffic Counts A T and T . . . Amcr Tobacco . Anaconda Copper . Beth -Steel - ...... Chrysler Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy j Coca-Cola this afternoon and tonight. Warmer oen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central . . .. Tnt Harvester J. C. Penney Republic Steel . .. Radio .. COOLER Socony Vacuum . . Studfbaker north portion tonight. Wednesday! standard of N J increasing cloudiness with scattered Texas Corp thundershowers. Cooler In north- [ s cars ...'..!!!!! west portion in afternoon. y 5 Steel Missouri forecast: Increasing g ou p ac cloudiness, windy and warmer this ( ! 1— afternoon; mostly cloudy tonigntt and Wednesday, over state Wedncs- j day; showers southeast; cooler Wed-1 ncsday ni^ht: low tonight 6G's ' southeast: high Wednesday 70"s 80"s .southeast. Minimum this morning—62. Maximum yesterday—83. Sunset today—6:13. Sunrise tomorrow—5:40. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total since Jan. I—32.77. Mean temperature (midway be- j twfen hieh and tow*—72.5. i Normal mean temperature for September—743. 1 162 5-8; A hearing fcr R. U. siamey, Dell 64 3-8 j farmer, on charges of failure to 48 5-81 yield the right-of-way and leaving the scene of nn accident was continued until Saturday in Municipal Court this morning. by Oct. Original plans called for a plant with a storage capacity of 550,000 bushels but "we decided to build a .smaller plant and not borrow any money." Mr. Caudill said "If we need more space, we can add to Mhe plant," he continued. Work began on the *133.MX> project last week- Specifications call for an office building and six stor- Caudill said HQU . [Q degl w - th anU . Kl -ench in dependence movements in Morocco The Federal Warehousing Agen- ( and Indochina (both strategic spots cy of the Production and Market- in the fight against Communism*? British Treasury Chief Hugh er U.S. officials the same story in economic conferences in recent days, was expected to be called in He has 109 t-4 62 50 7-8 tanks to be erect* ! of North Fourth Street near Stanley %vas arrested yesterday; both the St. Louis-San Francisco ,bv State Trooper Tom Smallcy. j 'f» s «» and thc Cotton Belt rail•: ' :j Trooper Smallcy said a car driven t roads. The six tanks, each to be 30 18 3 - 8 !»,,. s..,™™ rnllirtpH K,.,,rrt-,v r,i,M, ! (ect in diameter and 80 teet high 35 1-4 69 1-4, 43 5-8; by Saturday night! with an auto driven by Jess Robinson, Kill be buIH on a concrete slab. Dell Negro, on vW Highway ! The corporation will store beans lor the farmer or will serve as a i; : o : IS. The cars were travelling In op- '«r "»e 'armer ™ *»' =>»="* ** » r:5'?in^itP rUrortinn* *nrt hnfh wore market for the farmer s beans, Mr 36 3-4 i posnc directions and both were, 28 3-4 ! damaged. Trooper Smalley said. No i gg | one was injured. I 5"j 3.4! Trooper Smalley said Stanley left, 55 3-81 the scene of the accident and was j Caudiil said. Will Aid Orderly Marketing "Th« corporation was formed be cause we felt the soybean farmer 44 1-8 i traced later by pieces of a parking i needed the same sort of marketing 63 1-2 Might lens broken in the collision. 708 Win Rail Dash for Freedom] HOF. Germany. Sept. 11. iAPt—A Czech locomotive cnt;ii>rcr made a. successful dash today across the bolder to the freedom of West Ger- j many, bringing with him 107 passengers in three train cars The train w&s en route from Eger In Czechoslovakia to Asch thft West German border. When the train heared Asch, H detoured on another track so that It could continue to Selb-Ploeizberg. West German border station. Jig Administration has licensed the orporation and the firm Ls a bond- d warehouse. plan cotton larmers have." Mr Caudill said. In ycar.s past, farmers in till area have rjeen forced to sell thei soybeans In Ihc tall as they wer harvested, he said. This created flooded and therefore depressed! market, v.ith low prices. Later on in the year, Mr. Caudill explained, beans vvere scarce and the price became high. "Now the farmers can sell their beans over a period ol time and the market will be more orderly," »c- :dwards to Head Scout Troop 22 Oral Edwards was named scoutmaster of Boy Scout Troop 22 last; nEght at a meeting of the Blyther 111e Junior Chamber of Commerce, iponsors of the troop. Tn other action, the club planned a house-lo-house ticket-selling drive tonight and tomorrow night u. connection with the Rogers Brothers Circus it Is sponsoring here Thursday. Jaycccs w 'ill sell tickets at the schools at noon today and tomorrow. Inducted as new members last i,ight were Larry Katz, Robert H. H albert, Nick Powers anrt T. E. Gceslin, Jr. sought reassurances that Britain can get needed steel from the Untied, States, estimated by the British at some 800.000 tons m the nrxlj year. : Joseph M. Blckncll of Memphis was ordered held to await action of Circuit Court today following a hearing In Municipal Court on charge of involuntary manslaughter. Bicknell was charged Sept. 3 following the collision of his car Sept 1 with a truck on Highway 61 near New UbcrLy. The crash resulted in (he death ol Mary Burton, 19. Blytheville Negro who was, a passenger In the truck. The crash occurred when Bich- tiell's car struck a trurk that the driver. Warden Griffin, BlythevlHi Negro, said he had stopped to let tie]I and his bride of lr?s than a week were Injured. Bic-kncU is free under £1.000 bond. N. O, Cotton • Oct 3430 Russia Blasts Meeting i Dec 3-132 MOSCOW. Sept- II. (APi— Russia; Mar 3^57 took public notice today of Hie for-; May 3154 clgn ministers meeting in Washing-! Jul 3-114 ton. saying it was designed princi- j pally to speed up "further mililari- *• nation" In Western GermaViy. j Pravda, the official Communist | party newspaper, said "the renrm- 1 Hish Low Close j uli i«1 i\£< 3444 3W1 341J , 3161 34ol 3 '«i 34W 34o2 «W 341S 340, New York Cotton Mew Leachville OfficiaisPicked Voters Go to Polls 'In Special Election A tjew slate of city officials was being elected in Lcachville today in a special municipal election. Gene Higginbotharn and W, A. Dew are candidates for mayor, to replace Karl Fields, who resigned. Donald Wheeler Is seeking re-elec- ticn as recorder and is opposed by Mrs, Zelma Bearden. Six aldermen, two from each \vjird. and u city marshal also were being elected today. The election wss brought about by a r evolution adopted unanimously by the Chamber of Commerce and requesting a special election to mime city olliciats who will serve until the next regular elcclicn, which for second-class cities such as Leachville will be tn November. 1052. The rCii.rluT.iuis al,so cal!e;i for the mayor and city council to etupl'jy an attorney to prepare ordinances The Chamber ol Commerce said in its resolution thai many of its projects and civic itnpiovcinents were being retarded because ol the lack ol such lct;al aid. Alderman ic candiclatc.^ mclucie: Wr:rd 1—Vcrnon Lucas ,md Ben Rcirt: Ward Two—R. L Lovclady, C. W Keith and E. R ohannon; Wurri Three—LouU Weiiibrr^. Dcl- mer Wilson and Hershel Johnson. j ton Wil.son. Carmie Kennedy and ! H. G Sibley. ing ol Western Germany has prD-jOcl ceeded at such a pace that it can-' Dec not be hidden any longer; just a* 't ! Mar was impossible in its lime to cover : May 345fi up the Hitler war machine." Ji ' Missco Schools $72,880 in Open Hieh Low C'.oiC | 3438 3-1W 3133 344S j | 3442 3452 3439 3451 | -if A • I 3«8 ,46, 3454 «' Initial StOtC AlU 3466 3452 3413 Three Factors Blamed for Cotton Price Decline The locomotive engineer told surprised West German bolder police I rording lo Mr. Caudill. that lie wanted to stay in West Germany along uith 20 of the 107 passengers. . Slock In the corporation Is lo be UK.'.U> f. and fanners arc en I couraged to buy Into tht Ilrm, Mz. MEMPHIS. Tenn, Sept. 11. (AP) — The executive vice president of the National Cotton Council said today that recent declines In raw cotton prices largely were due to three factors. William Rhea Blake told the grain and feed dealcis national association In j\ iiirpftieri addir- reasons wr-re ing essential (exilic itcn^s. thrcals demand." of rollbacks in collon textile price] Blake, of Memphis, said the cot- ceiling and a temporary softening 1 ton farmer's production costs have in foreign demand for cotton. Actually. Blake sakl. "there Has Increased tremendously. Mississippi County school districts n-ill receive S72.8SO as their share of the tirst state aid distribution of the 1951-52 school year. j The Arkansas Board of Education I ;:iLtliori/cci the allegation of the {money vcstcrday. Mississippi County will %et {60,245 in minimum school budget aid and 512,635 In transportation aid. Pui laski County is the only one to And, he said, "it must be remem- j seceive a larger portion of minimum beer, no appreciable change in the | hered that the country will need ! school budget aid funds and Missis- prospective demand for cotton dur- j another Rood crop next year andssippi County tops the list of tbos« Ing the 1951-52 season siiup the Ilial very soon the crop was planted, lathrr thrir hayiMfli his drrMon funnel mu'-t to \vhrtlier tie li;uiNtiuit;ilion ulit fuuri.s. The lx>ard authorized the d^tri- IL'>. r I IV. Mil!,* V < I ^ | t , ,,j, ..... j,... ..,...,......•- . - _ Delayi by the militaik' In older-[been a shift in the timing of the t can afford to grow such a crop. mition of $l,Si2,j4B.

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