Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on March 28, 1951 · Page 4
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Wednesday, March 28, 1951
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PAGE FOOT' LAS CHUCES ;tK. "M.) SUN-NEWS -W«ln«*UT M«cfc Las Cruces Sun-News . . Fouiiijed in 1881; published dally, except Saturday--weekday a/ter- aoonfl and Sunday-mornings--by the Sunshiny Press, Inc., at 243'N. Water St., Las Crucca, N. M. Entered at Las Cruces poitoKice »« BecoiKi-clflss -matter. Stanley Uflllup, Advertising Manager Orvlllc E. Priestley, Editor and Publisher National Advertising Ilcpresentntlve: Inland Newspaper Representatives, IDC., 'Chicago, New York';,St. Louis. Kansas City, Omnha, At- Innta. Member of the Asmclated Prcns. The Associated Press la entitled exclusively'lo the use .for republlcnllon of all local news printed I n . this nowspaier, as well as all AP news dispatches. ' ' " TELEPHONE 33 1 his newspaper Is a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Ask for a.copy of our latest A. B. C. report giving audited 'lac [s and figures about'bur circulation. .B.C. -- Audit Bureau of Circulation FACTS as a mea»ur« oi A'dwiiiing .Value SUBSCRIPTION HATES: By carrier In Las Cnicos and silrburban areas, ISc per week or 7JJc pur month; by motor route delivery In Dona Ana county, $8.60 per year or SHc per month. By mall In Now Mexico 75c per month or 57,50 per yoar. Outside of State 85c per month or 13.50 per year. Mail subscriptions are payable In advance. Healthier Conditions ·The plan being discussed here by Die city commissioners in tVir efforts to eliminate all outdoor open pit privies is certainly one which citizens are hoping can be carried out. The commission has been encouraging in every way possible the elimination of n i l - o p e n pit privies within the city limits. Many have been removed in the past two years. But a l t l j o u ^ i i a good job has been done there remains many others--far too many for the best health condition nf our city. The commission also has been wa'linjj for the, past year and a half to two years for .some plan or proposal to be worked out here which would permit those u n a b l e to pay cash'for such i n s t a l l a t i o n s to make payments and jcl sanitary toilet installations. Several at one lime were supposedly working on such a proposal but it has never been worked out. Now the city commission is s t u d y i n g a plan which would call for the levying of a tax for Ihe laying of sewer lines into tho.se areas where there are no sewer lines today. This · same urnnusnl woidd call for not only the laying of the sewer line but for the lines to the home and the installation of the p l u m b i n g fixtures. The plan calls for the levying of the tax in .such a manner that the city can finance the plan, the home owners or property owners could pay off the cost over a period of time. And w i t h Mich a plan the city could enforce its ordin- ances'requiring t h a t all outdoor toilets be eliminated and at the same-.tijne .offer a plan whereby the property owner coulfl (jet the work done. We Klil!-feel t h a t a fine, modern and progressive city like Las Ci'uc'cj'iilioukl make every move possible to improve its sanitation. And wo feel that such a city certainly should eliminate its outdOol' toilets and out houses. The i eily commissioners have fell the same way and have sough! a plan for completely carrying out that project. Whether All of the legel asoecls can be worked out remain to be seen but we are hopeful that they can be and that the program can be put into operation here. We feel Sure that- the commissioners are going to do every t h i n g they can possibly do to try and carry out the program and will adopt it If it can be done legally. Parole Propciflu.ro ' It becomes more 'apparent «very day that Now Mexico nuuds to make-some changes ill its parole.find pardon procedure. ·'·:'· 1 For years now officers and prosecuting attorneys have been coin'lriced Ihe parole board Is far too lenient in Its g r a n t i n g of pardons and paroles. 'They have k n o w n , t h a t an i n d i v i d u a l given a life sentence is not'going to servo over 10 to If) years of that time. r The penalty for the crime should determine the time to be spent, not some.parole'board. If the jury f i n d s the defendant g u i l t y as charged and assesses a penalty of life imprisonment, well, that is what they expect the i n d i v i d u a l to servo. . . Thai, however, is not the case. Even for the most severe crimux.wi have reached, the point where the penally is nut too severe. One of the rcasons r of course, given for granting of paroles anil pardons is to aid and holo re-habilitate individuals. Another reason is the crowded conditions of our prisons. But the fact remains t h a t our- leniency in granting oaroles and pardons results in more crimes being committed. And t h a t , of course, increases the number of individuals sent to prison. ' · ' " - · It' is perhaps possible if the penalties were more severe and if inclivi((ua!s knew they were going lo receive and serve Ihe m a x i m u m penalty f o r ' l h o ' r crime when lliey are convicted they would be less inclined to commit these offenses against society.. Certainly the fact t h a t an individual can serve a short period of time in the prison and then be released doesn't encourage ihe enforcement of the laws. It is rather discouraging tor police officers and the prosecuting attorney to work hard to arrest an offender, secure ev'dcncc and then work to lu-oswulo and convict him only lo f i n d their efforts have hardlv been worth while. 'I hey can't see much use of sending individuals lo prison when they are out and havo served their time and are back on society once again. And when this occurs they usually commit another offense and the officers have their job to do all over again. Maybe the rigid enforcement of the laws and then the requiring of those convicted lo serve their sentences would reduce the number of crimes. It would be worth a trial. All of us realize now that -our present system doesn't discourage crime. All of us know and realize It is high time for some changes lo be made In our system and that we slarl seeing that individuals serve their time instead of us working harder to secure or grant them a parole or a pardon than we do to convict them of a crime against society. It may lake some.acllon by the stale legislature to bring about this change In our present pardon anil parole systen but it needs to bo done. Certainly a lightening up of the present regulations on the part of the porolc board would help reduce the mmibei now being released from prison long before they have served out their sentence. tylost of us want to aid and help the Individual who has made one mistake nnd who hits paid his debt lo society. But there are far too many who art- given sentences /and never serve (hem and are habitual criminals and violators of the law. 1 -. . " And certainly we don't helo show to ihe county nnd the state that crime does not pay when an individual who has conlfnlltod a serious crime against society Is either given a light senlenco.or only serves n part of his or her .sentence. BACK. IN BUSINESS i'AT THE.OLD. STAND Bailie Develops In British Commons To Unseal Incumbent Labor Parly By DKWITT A I A C - K K N / I K Efforts of Britain's big Cnn.ser- vftlivc pni'ty, led by forme 1 r Prime. Minister Winston Churchill, lo jring about the downfall of the "·Socialist government in the House of Commons have resulted in an imazing battle. The strategy of the attack revolves about the fuct Uiat the So- cialiHts have u liny majority of only six voles. If .sickness or olh- er cause. 1 ) should result in absences tnil thus wipe out the Sofia list mnjorit.v, the government's down- Full miyhl be brought about jy a 'snap vote-of no confidence. Mi'iiiiH Klw'llon Thift would rcKult in ;i general election which, the Conservatives Relieve the.y uauhl win. Churchill, crafty general f ,f innumerable campaigns, has been [)Ur.qiiin£ the tnctics of trying literally to wear out physically thn mrrnsHcil .Socialists whose leader, Prime Minister Aider, is in a hospital Buffering from an ulcer. This wearing out process has been eon- liucleU by keeping the House in session until early morning hours. The trick Isn't difficult, but it Joes require full nttenUunec ot the ConseiTiitives nnd eternal vitf- llftiicc.. The iden Is lo force a Ue- hnle on every routine mallei', thus consuming time nnd keeping the Hou.'ie in .session until it in tired out. It's a sort of American Con- rusnUmal filibuster. Condemn Strategy 'Ills brings us up Lo n result of. the Htnitcgy which the Sudallnts condemn fiercely ns Unfair. Thq rdinary, chenp trutispoi tatlon of London, .such us the subway anil buses, closes down at midnight. A f t e r that you hoof it. Take a taxlcub or drive your own car. The SoclullsLs are labor folk and 'ew of them possess nulomobtles so when they are kept in Corn- nuns u n t i l mlilnlght they have no. wny of gelling home except to walk. Many Cunsc mi lives, on the jthor hand, hiivu their cars wait- ng for them when the exhausting session:) are finished. That, y.\y the hnbor members, Is iltrty work at the cross-roads. However, this Conservn l i v e tilralcgy is a two-edged knife which cuts bolh ways. JGvrn if the Tories don't have lo walk home, they are mighty tired when the session is over. Dentures HaUli- fi Churchill, still full of fight despite his seventy odd years, has declared a ba ttle to the finish. However, it has "ficcn reported that he might be willing to compromise with the Socialists and call off the filibuster. The immediate future may binge un the fact that the annual budget is due to be presented in the House in about three weeks.-1]hnt is bound to be bad news' for the public, no matter who frames it. Therefore neither side would want to sec a general election before budget day. Thus some observers believe the crucial moment In thu battlu may como with thu presentation uC the budget. Cocoa beans grow directly on the inink and main branches of the cocoa tree, not at the tips of the branches "us do many Kceds. TTI; «a v'v'vr-'-viH'.oris shpuld bo very much concerned . alxJut* the . br*r$k down 1 of low enforcement in our home compiwnUicV as clearly shown by the Senate crime probe ' inVrtUftallon. D A I L Y ACROSS man's bwly- 0. Silent I I . River (Pi.) IB. A liMlto fonimtlon 13. Wootlcn golf clubs IS. nynlofl 1G. Denomination IS. V.i.ii' on a :». Olv.ie 22. \!alk hcnvlly 21. Melody :0, Malt boveragn 27. Board of Ordnance, (abbr.) 28. Thousandth pnrla ot meters 32. Man's nickname 33. Warp-yarn .tl.Wlckeil 35. A boring tool «7. Self. .18. LcRljIl.Uvc enactment 40. Scoreli (2. Patron cilnt of Norway U. Fought n duel 50. Fabled diminutive Mdng 51. Submit to another 13. A dry cough DOWN S. Force C R O S S W O R D 2, VljHM- IP. Renown :i: Rifin nf 20. Dry Kodliic 21. Sesame ·1. I'loil oi" love 'j;t. Apportion 5. Doctrine (1. Thorium (Kyin.l 7. Copper mnnoy (Rom.) S. Affection of the larynx 9. River 1 Bavaria' 10. Gull.like bird M. Tossed In confusion 17. Story 27. Plum of confinement (nant.) 28. Capital (Norway) 30. Wailing bird ai.Kveiiinfr (poet.) . 35. A stunted thing 36. Show ·hllcrily -!S. Burden 3d Toward the lee ·H.CilylNev.) YcttrnUy'i Aniwtr ·13. Expression of Impatience ·15. Game at cards ·1C. Type measures 47. River (Scot.) ·19. Erbium (sym.) m 41 Residential Group .Over Top In Red Cross Drive IIED CORSS FUND TO DATE Previously reported ,.-98,241 Ifcporied today 429 Tinlay'fl.new total $8,670 Selling returns from Las Cruces' business district, coupled with collections from city schools teachers and a $154.09 return from Mrs. J. \V. Flanagan, chairman of the Eerino district, added 5429 to Dona Ana county's Red Cross fund today and raised total civilian collections to 58,070. Home (lifts Hit Quota Collections In city schools -involving only those teachers who liiirl not contributed tit home--totaled $54.76. · Linked .with final reports from Mrs.. Miguel Apotlaca's east-side teams,' they added Las Cruces 1 ·evidential districts to the major divisions which have oversubscribed their quotas. ^ The oversubscription was reported as $12.35. But this will he increased when workers captained by Rev. I. S. Hwiahcr arid Prof. Harley LcRoy javis complete their · eanvass imong east-side Negroes. Mrs. Apodaca's collections totaled $236.21. She named three east-side clubs as helping to reach' this figure. They are Club Recreative, Club Favbrito and Pasa Ticmpo. orino District ^Complete The Bcrino canvass nlso was complete, with a total of $220.14. Team members who worked with Mrs. Flanagan were Mrs. Clarence .Stringer, Mrs. J. F. Cole. Mrs. J. W. Kdmimdsbn, Mrs. Claude Hern- drm, Mrs. J. C. Boyd, Mitchell Landers and J. M. Acostu. Jaycee Musical Show Rehearsals Start This Week The musical comedy, "Going. I'Jiiccs", sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce^ is · alre swinging: into' ""rcliearedlo.,··'' The show, produced by Grant Musical Pi'tloiK'tionH, will bo uncurtained April 5 ami 6. Mrs. Eugene Heath has accepted the p:u't of Miss Mary Margaret in the show. J. S. ( H l i m ) P'armir vvtll lead the .show UK Uncle Billy Tvatson. - "· ' tt j Twelve tjirla in colorful cos-' tunics jbvill create Iho baukyriunui un the ''Goin 1 ,; Places Girls" and Red Caps. Six Cliing-A-Llng Girls will bring to life the misplaced Mad- aim; H i i l l c r f l y stranded in t l i c Irnin station of which Uncle Hilly l.i station muster. A fashion KNOW of 1G lovely moilclfl is planned in the production, us well an a hilarious Itilehcn band -- unil then there's (he Sul- titn ami hi. 1 ) liaiem buautic.i, Moru t h a n f0 children will open the show and wutch thu story of Cinderella conic to life. Bus Purchase Enriches Gadsden School Program The activity Dus 'p un; l msct l by l h ic Oadsdcn School District has pi oven to be another means of education for Gadsden school chil- di«!i'. Supl. rtex. Bell announced ; oituy. Tciichciii have taken advantage of thiis means of transportation and have enriched t h e i r class program!) .by .'living the students first :haml information about thj f-r.ls ·read from the printed page. Nearly every ciil'ri in ' the district has not only studied about the various methods of transportation, but lias experienced it. Varied Trips Trips hav-i been nice!} to the railroad stations, btre:t car terminals, bus depots r m l n:r por'.a. The students rode on o i l l'i^ v:ui- oiis conveyances. Deparlmciit f.tor- cs of nearby towns of Las Cnicos and El Paso have been include:l in the trips. Classes studying a unit oi New Mexico visited court nouses, The School for the Blind, While San-Is and nearby mountain ranges. One teacher took Her :iluJents to see and observe all of the various methods of communication. .They visited the post office, newspaper establishments, telegraph, broadcasting stfttions and saw teletype in action. . All of the various'business firms have been more than helpful in assisting the teachers to carry out .their class programs. · It is hoped by the continuation of Oiis program to aid the child :'n teaming from Ills environment as well as in the classroom. Writer Sees No Third Term Bid By Harry Truman WASHINGTON, \lnfh 2S /P'-The slfins indicated today tlmi \ny new term bid by President Truman may muet with opposition within his party. Moat Washington politicians willing: to .talk about it apparently think Mr. Truman has lilt a new low in popularity because of recent exposures of alleged rackets within his mlminijilrnUon. ·Mnny of these politicians agree that the.Korean War venture has hud a bad political reaction on tho Truman administration, despite Its recent 'military turn for the belter. Labor has boon firing broad- siiloa nt the President's production ami economic 3lnbill?,nUon .letup '\nd doesn't aecm to he much :uar- er to reconciliation than It was noveral weeks ago. To nil of thi« 1ms beon added ^ »!Uie nii;n lhat the President will have some expertly-led opposition from Southern Democrats If he should decide he wants another four years In Ihn White House. Oov. .lamos R Hyrnea of South Carolina, who has blasted vho Trunmn "fair deal' 1 proposals, 111 inly rejected a blillast week to head up tho states 1 rlRhts movement which took 30 electoritt) voles aW;\v from Mr, Tnimnn in 1D1S. A TOP HONOR STUDENT, BUT HOW'S HIS IRONING? WASHDAY IN THREE-ROOM FLAT engages'attention of Marquette university honor · stttdent · Craig liewle KaminsUI, 24, in Milwaukee, Wis. He just got out of Marquette engineering "school \vitlr a 3.976 avirage, close to a 4.0 perfect record. Kaminski 'worked an average-of 30 hours a week servicing Wisconsin Telephone company trucks while in school. Mrs. KamlnBki holds Linda, 2 months-old," IVhlle .Kathleen,'17 months, and Patricia, 3, help daddy." · .' (International Somiafkaiaj Korean Losses Military, Profits Are Political In Increased Prestige By IIAL BOYLE | NEW YORK-- /Pl--The Korean! war is now nine months old. It is a good time to take stock of the situation, what have.been the profits and losses of this campaign that may be the seed of the Third World War or--as optimists hope--the last of all international wars? What are the prospects of ending it? So far the losses have been military and the profits--if any-have been political. It has been the fourth bloodiest war in United- States history. Thu American casualties are nearing the 60,000 mark. That is more than three full combat divisions. It is three times the population of Santa Fc, N. M. It is more than were required to gain American independence, to defeat Mexico, lo win the west from the Indians, or to beat Spain and free Cuba. Fraction Of Cost . _ .., ; . : .; : Yet these are only a fraction of the casualties suffered by Korean civilians, South and North Korean soldiers, and Chinese "volunteer" troops. They total far above 500,000. The war has cost the American taxpayer billions of dollars. After ail this expenditure of sweat, blood, time and money where do the rival armies stand? About where they did when the war begun last June 25. Was it all worth while? Politically, the answer seems to be yes. A wall of force finally has been built against the spread of Communism. The prestige of the United Nations has grown. The prestige of Rnd China--and Red Russia, too--has fallen. The power of American arms has been .magnified tremendously, and world' faith in that power has risen. What of the f u t u r e ? Coultf Fori'e Chfim might bo able to force the present United Nations army out of Korea if. she threw in 1.000,000 more trained men. But there Is no sign she wants to pay that price to make good her boast to throw the Allies off the pcniii- I sula. Could she actually keep [ them supplied? A military stalemate or a diplomatic compromise therefore still appear to be the most likely possibilities. Jn either case unhappy Korea probably will be garrisoned by foreign troops for u long time to come. DetorminMl Ono reason is the lender of the Republic of Korea--76-year-old Syngman Ithee. He has spent most of his life trying to achieve a united Korea, He is determined to do it heedless of the coat. Unless the Chinese Uo launch h last do-or-dle offensive, this is the best bet: Major fightiiig- will end the Communists will 'hold a big chunk of the upper part of the Korean peninsula, and the United Nations will retain strong token forces in South Korea to guard a restless peace. And Syngman Rhee will end his days an embittered man. SCHOOL PRESS SPEAKERS LAS VEGAS, N.-M., .March 28 (ffj _ .Governor Edwin L. Mechem and Lincoln O'Bvien, president of New Mexico Newflpa.pcr.1 Inc.', will be the principal speakers .nt the State High School;. Press Ascia- tion meeting to be held, oh . Ihe Highlands 'University-.' c a n r p u s April 6-7." ·. - - \ ^ ' Alexander Graham' Bell, 1 inventor of the telephone, Was president of the -National. Geographic Society from 1898 to 1903. · D O R O T H Y D I X children. Sheep And Lamb Increase, Aggie Economist Stales The number oi sheep and lambs in New Mexico \s slightly more than it WAS'at this time last year, according: to C. R. Kenton. associate extension economist at New Mexico AM. At the fliart of this year, there \vcro 1,334,000 sheep and lambs in New Mexico. That's about one per cent more than at the start of ll50, but still well below the 1940- 4H average. Tho sheep nro worth 50,000,000 more this year than thny wore Inst, however. And the present valuation of sheep In the atnto, $34,* 710,000, is · more than double tho $17,350,000 valuation average from 1010-)9. S t e p c h i l d r e n (Woman Wffh Maternal Instincts Can Raise Them Successfully D EAR-MISS DIX; I nm 11-widow, !U years old, fiiiancidlly independent, with a good job and 110 .children. - .1 ( a m settled in my ways, good : naturcd. a n d . very; Xohjl of idiildrciii AK old friend of school days, a widower 6t 38, lifts asked'.me to marry him. He lias a nice home and a good business'in a sinall .tovyn, /iud .two, children, 7 and G years old. We'are.jUst ju rbmanti'cally in love w i f l i each other as if we were boy. d'nU girl;' but if we murry do you think there will be any. cliahiJe of happiness for iid, or would his cliildren foret^r stand i n ' d u r way? I feel t h a t i;cduld very etfstly fit into tlieir lives, but ;ny friends tell me t h k t I w o u l d he making the mistake-of my life to gtv* Up a good job to be a stepmother. What.do you;aay? ' . . HELEN'. . · 1XSWKH: I t h i n k , on the contrary, that you would he t h r o w i n g , a w a y a ' g r e a t ' c h a n c e for.'llap- pinpas by refusing to marry this man and mother Certainly it is a f l u e thing Cor .a woman to hire'a job n i i d . b e self-supporting as you are, "but i t - i s ' a .better thing tor her to have a home oC her own and a man and. c h i l d r e n .'to love »nd care for and matte comfortable, instead of Just working for herself. TKEX-AGtiRS DIFFICULT ' 1 grant yon t h a t tht problem of being a 'stepmother !B : one tt make even llio boldest stop and t h i n k , and. in .a ca^e wheroi tho children are in the early teens, when all youngsters are.-hard .to iiiniiugc, I should t h i n k t h n t none but the foolhardy would-, tackle, the undertaking. Hut your case Is d i f f e r e n t . Here the children nre voting enough to »e pliable, a nil helpless eiiongh t o " want ..a m o t h e r to love them and pet them and snide them, and J t - w i l l ^ b o easy for you to win the'ir little hearts and t a k e a real mother'a-placo in their lives. . · " : \Ve hear a lot about cruel stepmothers, b u t - w h e r e thereds one mean stepmother mere are thousands of . good stepmothers; mn- selfisli women who are real mothers to mothurless little children, who work and sacrifice for them and whose stepchildren rise .up nnd call them blessed. ' . . .As for these two children coming between yon and your-;iiiiB- Iniid and making trouble, that is in your hands. If you are jealous of them and neglectful of t h e m , and It yon make, their little ;llves u n h a p p y , yon will alienate your husband from yon if he. has Any decency in him. But it you are Rood ami kind to the children, Km! are n real mother, to them, .yon . will draw him closer t o . y o u ; h y every t i o - o r appreciation nnd gratitude and n d m t r n l i o n . The .TF.bmcu who adopt children love them as.tlieir own.. -1 have .neverj.\l)cfeu\ uble to see why u stepmother should not be able t o ' f e e l the--same N ·way about her stepchildren. , · . -.,,",'.'·- D U A U UOROTlfV DIX i IV When 1 was !15 years, old I. uscdj-to«eo w i t h some boys and girls. Llko all -tlio. other, youngsters,', ws dia a l i t t l e kissing and necking.' Nothing, more, aud 'the'-kisses were really children's kisses tlu.t meant nothing. My 'husband knew all about this at the time of our marriage, but lie seems to have goiie crazily jealous over it. He keeps bringing it u p ; , reproaching me w i t h it and telltng me that he can never be h a p p y w i t h me on account if it. 1 know he loves mo iiud timt Is why he feels su badly about this. ' · . ' , imOKENMIEAUTED BIUDB A N S W H K : i'our husliand must be t h n great original trouble- h u n t e r if lie can get all hot and bothered anU pea-green with jealousy over your having kissod a boy when you w'eve 15. H'sounds as /r he were very young »nd very silly ami .had no. knowledge whatever of modem society. ' · But you are dealing w i t h your problem from the w r o n g . a n g l e . You nre t a k i n g your husband seriously and believing ail he 3«ys. Laugh 'nt h i m . llidlculc him. M a k e him see whnt a fool he Is making- of himself by m a k i n g a mountain nut of a molehill. · And 'dig up liia past n n d . f i n d snum girl Hint he hns Visstrl anil Hh row fcer in his fnce. ' ' ' -.' D 1 UA11 DOIIOTHY I)I.\: I have been married'twenty-five-years and htive worked,thu antlrn time. My husband has never liml A regular Income, lie lias liocn one of thoafi who U ulwayn about to inuhe n million nnd never makes the rent money. Now 1-havo readied tho iiolnt where I nm tired unit discouraged ntl'l hapclcaa. I havo keiit up tlio swlrit ot the family milll I nm now lob weary lo rare nmcli, but my husband Inblats thai.I do aot give him. enongh encouragement. Don't 'you think I have done my share? And what can lie done with n man like him? , - .\YRARY' AXSM'i-Ml: It seems lo me t h n t . n wemnu who Un? sU(iport«d her husband for tweuiy-flvti years has about done' her 0»rt ihd Bliouhl not Ito nxiiectcd lo ke^p hid ego lnfla',ed in addition. A eoriimou alibi f o r . failure aiiioiiK huetiondx !s',tli*t · their W!TOB do not believo lu them, but It takes mori oinlmlam tli»n mp»t wg- mrn IIOHJOSH to hnvu faith I n - n - m n n wlu n^ver niAkcs Roml In any*

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