The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 1, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1949
Page 1
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I VOL. XLV— NO. 163 Blythevlll* Dally New" BlytlMVlll* R«r*UI BlythevUlc Courier Mistiwippl VaUej Leader THE DOMINANT NEWSRA LONGSHOREMEN AND TRUCK DRIVERS CIxASH—Pickets Of CIO Longshoremen's Union pushed their way onto this Columbia River doclc at Dalles, Ore., where pineapple barges from strike-bound Hawaii were being unloaded. Two AFL- truck drivers were injured and trucks and a dock crane damaged in a brief battle which policeman is pictured trying to break up. A circuit court judge later ordered picketing halted. (AP Wirephoto). Pension Strike Paralysis Hits .Steel Industry PITTSBURGH, Oct. 1. (AP)—A strike by a half-million CIO United Steelworkers today shut down iron and steel mills MoPac Strikers Get Peace Offer Railroad Management Submits New Proposal * t 5T LOcHS Oct 1—<<PJ_An un exacted, compromise proposal held out hope today tor an end to the crippling Missouri Pacific Railroad jtilxe noa in its 33rd day The management suggested late yesterday the dispute be decided by three reierees «ith decision binding on the company' but not on the four striking brotherhoods. The offer was conditional upon union leaders calling off the strike Immediately if they accept the plan. Roy E. Davidson, a spokesman for the brotherhoods, said it would receive "v e r y serious • consideration" and added: "it's not too bad. ^rc has merit." Union to Reply Soon The unions will give their answer to the railroad tonight or possibly not until Monday, Davidson announced. A meeting of union vice presidents and general chairman was called for today. The sudden development in the dispute which had appeared to be hopelessly deadlocked, came at a brief meeting in the Missouri Pacific-, building. Guy A. Thompson, th railroad's trustee, handed union leaders this letter: "I propose as follows: that the • 282 cases on your strike ballots which give rise to the strike, be submitted for hearing and decision by three referees to be chosen on eacii case to be by majority vote Proposal Binds Railroad "I will be bound by the decisions » • said referees. It their decision any case Is not acceptable '. to you, you need not be bound by "Upon your acceptance of this proposal yoti immediately will end the strike." Both sides would be giving up something under the plan. Thompson has proposed arbitration or the dispute several times But his otter to let the unions reject any decisions they don't like Is new. If they accept the offer, union leaders Rill be retreating from their stand that the issues be resolved before the 5,000 engineers, firemen, trainmen and conductors return to work. Heavyweight Pickers Plan Speed Derby in Cotton Field Tomorrow Two heavyweights will take to ^he cotton fields tomorrow to settle a challenge issued by one ot them. Chfel of Police Charles Foster today issued a cotton-picking challenge to Jack Hawlings, chairman of the National Cotton Picking Contest. This two-man llnamcnl derby will take place tomorrow afternoon when members of the Bly- thcvllle Junior chamber of Commerce stage a cotton-picking project to raise funds for a heat- Ing unit for their new clubhouse. Mr. Rawllngs Immediately accepted the challenge. . At an "official" weighing-In ceremony this morning, Chief •Foster tipped the scales at 235 pounds. Mr. R,aw)ings. rncannhllc. 'from coast to coast. The free pension and insurance walkout dealt a. crippling blow to American Industry. Coupled with the two week old coal mine strike, it ,.tlu-eatens to disrupt American economy. Picket lines at mill gates in 27 states generally were small arid quiet in the first nation wide steel strike *ince 194S. Qant gates in Pittsburgh Detroit To ij. oieveluda'were' circled by picket lines winch dv-mdled to mere nandfuls e\eral hours after the strike be£,t>n at 12 01 son , Eastern Standard Time. A restaurant-man i in Lorain.'O. rt-ose establishment is near a giant plant of the National Tube Company posted this, sign in a window^' Large bowl tAsoup, for duration of strike, one cent" No Violence Reported Supervisory workers and foremen passed through picket lines without incident. They are allowed free entrance to keep mill • equipment in good shape to resume work whenever the strike ends. No violence was reported anywhere. The strike does not apply to four steel producing companies. They are Portsmouth Steel Company Portsmouth, Ohio; Allegheny-Lud- lurn Steel Corporation, Pittsburgh; Kaiser Company, Inc., with plants in Utah, California and Pennsylvania, and Harrisburg (Fa), Steel Company. Portsmouth Steel, with 4000 workers, gave in to union demands for a 10-cent hourly package covering company-paid pensions and insurance for employes. The rest of industry held out' for social security programs in which workers would kick in part of the costs. Harrisburg steel's 1,500 workers are on the job because negotiations are continuing under a later strike deadline. Allegheny Ludluin, which has 12- UOO employes, and Kaiser, with about 4,000, are still operating because l-'ieir contracts run until October 15 Those firms have not yet received the union's demands. 103 Firms Closed The strike closed 53 steel companies and SO iron ore mining firms in what may prove to be one of the most quiet steel strikes in American history. Mills had begun to close down operations as much as two days before the strike deadline. Scattered wildcat strikes dotted the nation be- lorc the scheduled end of the true* asked by President Truman and accepted by both.union and Industry. •_ . man ? latf th ? ee "nies In_ the'strike a total .-. night he • butt in again. The strike or d cr came suddenly —but not unexpectedly H followed two days of fruitless negotiations with federal mediators and months of wrangling—marked by bitter and sarcastic name-calling —with management. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1949 £& ' . '"'•., SCOURER NEWS CTORTHBAST ARKANSAS AND aOTJTHEAST MIS' RI r Chest Directors Hold Conference On '49 Campaign Solicitation Teams, And Division Goals To Be Set Up Soon The Blytheville Community Chest directors will meet Monday, in sev- iral division meetings to complete Jlans for the drive which will open October 18. A time schedule was outlined at a riannlng meeting at the Hotel Node yesterday, and it is hoped that he solicitatibn teams and goals for the various divisions of the chest can be decided Monday. October n was set as the op'en- ng date for the collection, of advanced gifts, and R. A. Porter, chairman, said that 'the plans for Shat solicitation would be announced after a Monday meeting of his committee. The. advanced gilts solicitation will stop with the opening of general solicitation on October 18, und that solicitation, headed by Dr James C. Guard,- will close November i. On November 2 the clean-up campaign will begin, under the direction of R. A. Nelson. After this campaign, when those who have been skipped on the general solicitation are contacted, the campign will close, even though the $28,650 quota is not reached. W. J. Pollard Is heading a division to completed the rating of prospects prior'to the beginning ol the started In meetings Monday and campaign, and .-the work will be Tuesday, and W. P. Pryof is director of publicity. These five met yesterday with John Caudill, campaign chairman, and Worth D. Holder, secretary-manager 'of the Blytheville Chrn- jer . of Commerce, through which :he campaign is channeled. Thirteen agencies hate submitted Jiidgets to the Community Chest 3oard andBoard and will be financed through, the collections; ~" — —. i . ' Miiiwjui ^ijtams FIVE CENTS ion Too Much for Chicks 'Blytheville Loses 46-20 Decision to Little Rock Team Trades Days Will Feature Cotton Goods More Blytheville merchants have announced special prices they will put on items during Kin; Cotton Days, Oct. 6-7-8, which will be held in conjunction with the National Cotton Picking Contest. One merchant said that in a special salute to cotton products he will feature a number of items made of cotton during the event. Foremost among his featured items is a cotton house dress, originally priced to sell for more than S3,' which will be marked down to 88 cents. King Cotton Dnys is a trnde promotion event, sponsored by the Merchants Division o7 the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce and designed to honor this area's principal agricultural product and those who (row cotton. -'iia^.tsr.^^^-^ahaSiSSS *oro vice-president In charee of Industrial relations, shakes hands at De- including social security, to : company-financed pension that pays $100 monthly, National UAW Ford 'Attack Would Find U.S. with 2 Powerless Civil Defense Units U.. *?!!._.._ n . Wf By Elton C. Fay WASHINGTON, Oct. I (AP)—If American cities were attacked tomorrow the federal government would _be ready with'two'civil'de- fense planning'organizations totaling about a dozen men 'who. have no authority whatsoever. Somestatcs and communities have gone ahead with their own plans for rescue and protection of civilian ^^^,^™—^-^^ by the federal __ „ -,.,,^.j main nuiuji u m National Security Resources Board consisting ol a coordinator and one arsLstant, nnd a civil defense liaison oflice in the Defense Depart uient made up of about let; men. In a directive earlier tills year President Truman ended the Office of Civil Defense Planning' cr'e- ited in March 194B by the late Sec- 1 . , - - --- »™ n/v.«v auumea Kiissia :c ' arv o' 1 Defense James Forrcstal. of placing Soviet agents within the Yugoslav government in an effort wm ^T ir , MUite ™ A ™P°'»Ito oierthrow him + __^^_ , , ? or P, lannin 8 a national civil The Yugoslav leider Russia Trying to Overthrow Yugoslav Regime, Tito Claims Kight-of-Woy Being Cleared for Bridge On State Highway 18 Officials of a j. Cohen Company, contractors who were successful bidders on the Big L<, k e bridge project, said today that primary steps have been taken in> preparation to actul construction K KS reported been In the area Taxpayers Again Jam Collector's Office Here And in 5out/? Missco At midnight the sheriff's office in Osccola nnd Blytheville will close, marking the deadline for tax payments for 1949-50. .The large group of taxpayers that lined the nails yesterday as the deadline loomed was repeated again today, with people waiting to pay their taxes when the offices opened at 8 a.m. today. Approximately 12,000 poll tax receipts have been issued at both offices, according to last reports, mid it was estimated that about 1,000 were issued yesterday at the Blytheville office. - — — repljing to rhursclays hoviet note scrapping the Russian-Yugoslav .friendship treaty, chirged that the SoUet ;overnment, "with .diplomatic notes :ull or insults iand threats ' fol- o\ved by, demonstrative troop movements in countries bordering Yugoslavia, sought to intimidate, the Yugoslav people. Hungary and , Poland yesterday followed Russia's lead in denouhc- ng their mutual aid treaties with Yugoslavia, .other Soviet satellites In the Cominform are expected to take the same step soon. Tito's new note—Its wording mixed with pain and anger toward Moscow—was reported here by Tan- jug, the official Yugoslav news agency. "It is well known that Soviet representatives tried to organize their agents within the Yugoslav government and Yugoslav army with a view o£ overthrowing th« legal Yugoslav government " the note said. : : Pressure Charged Russia's aim, it went on, .was to exert pressure on the Yugoslav people "in order to realize Its undemocratic anti-social ambitions " Russia and the Tilo regime have been, quarreling since the Soviet- backed Cominform tossed Yugoslav out of its membership in June 1948 Their bickering reached a climax with Russian denunciation of the 20-year assistance pact which was signed during the war,' in 1945 Russia backed its action with an accusation that Tito's government was hostile toward Russia and was a tool of Imperialism. Yugolsavia'5 answer called it an attempt at "blackmail." The reference to blackmail was not clear but Russia has been doing what it can to arouse old line Communists in the country to act against Tito. .Three other Cominform (Communist International Information Bureau) members appeared certain to follow Russia's lead in telling Tito they are no longer friends. They are Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia and Romania. Manila Man Held fn'Caruthersville For Evading Draft James Rufus CHmer of Manila is being held In the Perniscot County Jail in Caruthersville pending arrival of'federal officers to transfer him to Jonesboio for trial In U. S. District court on a draft evasion charge, it was disclosed today by Pemiscot Sheriff E . P. ciaxton. Climer who is 33, was arrested earlier this week on the Clifford Jackson farm near Holland by hheriff's Deputies Jack Kelly and w. R. James of Caruthersville at the request of agents of the Federal or Investigation in Little Bureau Rock. The defendant was Indicted'by a lederal grand jury in Little Rock in October, 1947. It Is alleged that he was instructed by Selective Service authorities to report in 1043 for Induction and never reported He t ml been sought by the FBI since that time and only was learned that he was living In Pemiscot County. New York Stocks 142 Closing Quotations- A T A. T .' Amer • Tobacco . '. Anaconda Copper Beth Steel '.] Chrysler , National DLstliic'rs"!! Gen Electric Gen Motors Sears .. N Y. Central'.'....".' Int Harvester North Am Aviation ,„ ,- 0 Republic Steel ., 20 1-4 Radio n 3 _ 4 Socony Vacuum , 16 1-2 Studebaker 21 7-8 Standard ol N J .......... 69 1-2 Texas Corp 601-8 Southern Pacific n U S Steel . 23 26 5-8 27'5-8 51 3-4 21 37 62 5-8 41 7-8 10 3-3 20 1-8 Jobless Toll Drops as Schools Open W A C WI NT/^T^vM rt_» . . •,. ' •-,*--:.• ,• WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. «>>— The reopening of schools and a spurt in production were credited today with cutting down unemployment in September for the second month In a row. • While much of the 338,000 decline rstlmatcd hy the Census Bureau was raced to youngsters who gave up he Job hunt to resume school work, ;he bureau found "some evidence" adult unemployment shrank — ....,.«, "the return o school of numerous summer workers" also caused a 536,000 drop In employment from the 1949 peak reached in August. Totals for September were placed it 59,411,000 civilian employed and 13,351,000 unemployed. With 1,459,100 armed forces personnel added to civilian workers, the number of obs was 60,870,000. "Gratifying," Secretary of Com- lerce Sawyer commented, adding g.the Census Bureau report "fur- accumulating evidence lhat :oo. On the other hand, 1 business conditions are Farm Prices Up Along that. line, the Agriculture Department reported that farm prices went up an average of almost two per cent from mid-August to mid-September — the first upturn since March. " Despite the rise—which was led by meat-!, truck crops, poultry, eggs end dairy products—the level ot farm prices still is 14 per cent below a year ago. But some declines in the wholesale prices of agricultural products were reported by the Bureau of Labor Statistics for the week ending Sept. 27. Wholesale prices as a. whole, the bureau said, dropped } i per cent In that weak, bringing them 9.2 per cent below the cor- resondlng week of last year Drops were noted In bog, steer and cotton wholesale prices, while grain prices climbed slightly. In the employment picture the Census Bureau said non-agricultural Industries accounted for 51 254 000 of the nation's workers in September. Employment la that fttld W M ott only 187,000 from August—the month in which seasonal Job opportunities generally hit their high point. Farm Employment Down Farm employment, at a total of <<,158.000, was down 349,000 from August. The Census Bureau said slow maturity of the cotton and tobacco crops had slowed the usual demand for harvest workers when these figures were obtained in the week ended September 10. The Job situation stood out more clearly when examined from the standpoint ol the 12-month iwrlod which ended with September than it did when surveyed against 'he rnonth-to-month ups and downs. Over the course of an entire Jear, the number of job seekers rose by 651,000 while the number of Jobs avallnnle was decreasing by 901,000. The two developments combined to produce a 1,452,000 Increase in unemployment. The decrease In available jobs was greater oh the farm than In Industry. Farm Job opportunities were May down 665,000, while non-farm op- Jly. «ning» fell only 3W,000. Oct. government a year ago and since Put aside for neiv studies. But the only civil defense plan- ing groups in the federal set-up defense system to the NSRB, with William H. pill, named coordinator. The Office of Civil Defense Planning v, is headed by Russell; J. Hopley Omahi. telephone company executive, and consisted ot .members and committees representing n cross-section of civilian and military life. Ill November 1948, seven months alter it was otficlally dissolved, this agency lamed a report recommending that civil defense be a primary responsibility of local civilian organizations, with a federal agency guiding the progrm. In addition, the office, working with state and municipal grouiis" prepared a programoflcglslation lor Introduction In Congress and in state legislatures. When the Hopley report was Issued It was announced that technical trainings manuals instructing civil workers in defense aonjnct atomic and other types of air attack" would lie issued "alter passage of appropriate legislation by Congress and the state.?." In answer to a question, civil de- femc planners said today that because the legislation was not enacted, no training manuals have gone (drill, i The Civil Defense Liaison Oifice headed by Lt, Col. Bnrnet W. Bcera is attempting to aid state and local defense organlKitloas wherever possible through consultations and correspondence. The NSRB unit is gelling organized to expand its study stalf for the preparation ot new plans, some of which presumably will retain features of the Hopley recommcndtlons. Other nations already have revived skeleton organizations for civil defense. Britain has reactivated her civil defense law, placing primary responsibility in the office of the home secretary bill with other agencies ot government participating. Similar skeleton national organl zatlons have been inaugurated li several • S:a:idanavi;m countries. Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg and franco. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair this Afternoon and lontght. Warmer tonight. Sunday, partly cloudy and mild. .Missi.nrl forecast: Generally Utr and slightly warmer tonight. Sunday, partly ctoudr and windy. Warmer southeast portion. Minimum l hls morning—42. Maximum yesterday—77. Sunset today—5:44. Sunrise tomorrow—5:45. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. I—41.12. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—50.5. Normal mean for Sept.—74.2. This Date Last Year Minimum this morning—50. Maximum yesterday—74. Precipitation Jan. 1 —36.81. . to this date New York Cotton Oct. Deo. Mch. Hinh Low Last 23.70 29.67 29.67 29.56 2955 2955 59.58 29.52 20.52 . . . 23.46 28.98 29.43 28.04 2!).43-45 27.22 27.16 27.17-19 ' By Clark some 3.YOO NorthenJr A ^v night by handing U* . BM beating: in three years, a on the booka as one of the of the season. ' et ' ons , , "I Northeast ArkansS pnckod Into Haley Field expecting to see a slam-bang grudge battle that would end with the victor boasliiiK only R small margin. They saw the slam-bang battle all right, but the rest thai they saw- was Imrd to bo- llcvo. They saw the red-hot Tigers strike quickly three times through the Chicks' big forward wall In the very f irst period to take an early lead the Jn many . 1 fa " 8 her « th8ir W ° r ' ?t g ° down • — -- * — *•*• "" «-m iy imi that was never questioned and then go on to pile up the'largest' score compiled against the Cliicks since the lean war years. And, tob/tliey saw Coach Mos- Ic.v's Tribe come flghllnif hack in." tho last naif to oululny the visitors was (o little avail for Ihe (tamaffe had been done. Dlsplnying a beautiful brand of T-formation offense which was iparfced by the now-you-see-il, now- you-don't ball handling of quarterback Bobby Spann, the Tigers scored In every period to gain revenge for the 12-6 thumping handed them by the Chicks last year which broke a 35 consecutive game winning streak. Spann, operating behind a forward wall tiiat ripped large holes In the Chicks' big line, sent backs G. W. McVay and Kenny Carter tearing through to lead Lille. Rock's numerous parades to the goal line. • McVny was the Tigers' big wheel, however.. He. personally accounted for six of Little Rock's seven touchdowns and was Instrumental In setting up tlie other one. The best backion the field, however, was the*. Chicjps' noljert'Retd who'., was the Tribe's 'one-maili offensive show. Held tore through holes In tho LlUlo Rock line like a Sherman tank and on one occasion-ran over four woukl-bc Tlgor tncklcrfi before being knocked from .his feet. He refused to be bottled up time after time, using h|, 5 piston-like knees and brute strength to power his w.iy through when he appeared trapped, Fumbles Hurt Chicks During the nlghtmarlsn first half during which Blythevllle was never able to get a sustained drive underway the Chicks were seized by a severe case of fumblltls. They fumbled six times during the game, everyone at H. crucial time and four came In the first half. They opened with a fumble, on the very first play of the game, and Little Hock recovered. That Coal Piles High Despite Walkout Bureau of Mines Reports a 48-Day Supply on Hand strike-less time last year. T ' D " rC " ° J M!n <«' trite or", 1 , lntlu ' itry '" closed strike of Its own. Tliat dras- y ° ? '"" nall ° n ' ° L Lcwis lon, no Southern states. Jll "no ,._._ 400,000 bl- I-ewis yesterday signaled a „. r "J° ™ rk . for 80 '°™ anthracite with M'-. n i . :; " ""* "* aympamy WHn their fellow UMW members Sep" Also ordered back to the mines w '™ 32 .«X>, western miners, i •. , *£^^£^%& S^,,^~ f.FjSK ^sr^^&Mg: Northern and Western bitnmiS mine operators at While Sulnhur .rssn^- 17 """^^ The conl strike has Idled workers on, real carrying Commiffee Considering Flood Control Program WASHINGTON, Oct. J. fypL-Tn f W.'SJ. w^ h S eK°±? ?&'".? S^S^L <»Vam, conrol profr throughout the United States vln Hall broke through'to catch Mo ^^-»«™^cnd"s-weep pened on the Blythevllle 36 and to the nine on two 'plays and McVay then plowed over tackle to score from there. Carter added the extra point from placement and Little Rock led 7-0 with 13 and one- half minutes still left to play in the lirst period. The Chicks took the klckoff and tried again to get going hut the Tiger line refused them and Lutes jnjntcd out on the Little Rock 31. Prom there the Tigers needed only three plays to score their second touchdown. McVay circled end nil the way to the Chicks' 44. Carter took a second Barter, cut Inside his own "Kilt end and behind a solid wall of blocking stepped off the 46 yard, between him and the goal 1m" to score l,s fourth touchdown. Carter added the extra point and Little Hock held a Z7-rj lead. . Clilchs Try IJ.irrl Still .stunned from the Tigers jreat first quarter rhowlng tho Chicfe fr!«I to get a rally underway in the second period snd almost succeeded. Him moved tfie Mck-orr to the Chicks' 44. Carter took a - m mov e ie Mckoff shovel lateral from Spann and raced ^, , ,1? ^ own 1B to the 38 The 39 yards behind excellent blocking to the live and McVay found left end to his lilting nnd circled It to the end mnc. Carter's extra point kick again was perfect and the Scoreboard rend Little Rock 14, Bly- Ihevllle 0 with a little belter lhan five mlnu{p.s to go in the quarter. Tigers Intercept I'ass Uixm taking this after-score touchdown it looked as if the Chicks might Ilnally get started. Roger Lum took the kick on the 12 and behind good blocking wormed his way to the 38 From there Reid bulled hts way to two -straight first downs, the Chicks" two of the night, to the Little Rock 48. After a five- yard In motion penalty, Lutes faded to pass .threw to end John Paul Hiikherson but Jim Cauthorn of the Tigers jumped high to Intercept on the Little Rock 43 returning to the Biythevllte 45 to cut short the threat. Kenny Carter picked up five yards at end and on the second play Spann proved hlmscll something more than a good ball handler when he tossed an aerial to end Bill Beavers who took the ball on the Chicks' 15 and raced all the way to the two. i^Vom there McVay crashed over tackle for his third straight touchdown. This time Carter's kick for extra point was wide. With less than two minutes, left n the first period, the Chicks got he ball again but Lutes was forced :o punt in spite of an 11-yard gain by Reid In two tries. He punted out on the Little Rock 38 and the Tigers, oaln, rolled to pay dirt in only four plays. On the first play Ohlck end Mar- 47. II ,V, l " t - Ilt - °° me Icks blocking improved somewhat n n ?,° n thc flrst play of th e series Reid crashed inside end.'Jarred off two Ucklers with his driving knees -"-I moved all the way to the Tiger Lum on a handoff scooted around end for another first down to thcLlttlo Rock 26. mythcvllle was penalized rive yards on the next play nnd on the next Reid lost five on a fumble and Lutes had to punt with the ball going into the end zone. With fhp ball brought'on the 20 McVny tried two plays, gained five yards and then quick kicked to Lutes on the Blythevllle 40 who shook his hips for'a 20-yard return to the Little Rock 40. A five-yard g*in by Lutes and a 15-yard holding penalty moved the ball to the Little Hock 20 but again the.Chicks couldn't get their offense moving and surrendered the ball on the 14 yard line. Spann passed to Beavers for R. first down on the Blythevllle 35 arid there the Chick defense pulled ll-self together to hold the Tigers forcing them to punt for the first time. Mel Hay look the punt on the Blythe- vllle 45 but made no return. Again the Chicks tried dcspcratley to get back into the ball game hut time ran out after Lutes and Reid teamed fo move.the bail on two downs to the Lille Bock 30 where the half ended. Chicks Score In Third Quarter •^?'i° "^Sers scored again in the third quarter before thu Chicks could get their scoring drive underway. The Bengals got the klckoff opening ti lc second half on their own 40. Spann started off with a Stt CHICKS w TH, t

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