The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 28, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 28, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI—NO. 240 Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blylhevilie Herald TUB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTJIliVlLLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, DUCKMBKU 28, 1050 NPA Cracks Down On Scare Buying WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. (AP)—The National Production Authority today banned hoarding of 55 scarce materials essential to defense and civilian production. The order makes it illegal for businessmen, consumers or householders to accumulate these products in excess of the "reasonable demands." It also specifically prohibits acquiring the products for resale at prices in excess of prevailing market prices a provision aimed at "black marketing." : * The 55 items include cement, softwood lumber and plywood, paper and papcrboard, cast iron soil pipe, and a long list of metals and chemicals.. Any violation of the order punishable by up to $10,000 fine and a year's imprisonment. The anti-hoarding decree exleiidL and re-enforces an earlier NPA in- Hearings for 3 Pemiscot Youths 'To Be Tomorrow Trio Faces Charge Of Murder in Death Of Paul Nicholson CARUTHEHSVILLE. Mo.. Dec. 28 —Preliminary hearings for the three Caruthersvillc school boys who arc charged with murder In connection with the drowning of eight-year- old Paul Nicholson here last week. was continued until tomorrow. Hearings for Waller Hcrrin. 11, . , his brother, Raymond Herrin, 8, and Harvey Journey, 11, were scheduled for this morning before Magistrate Sam Corbett. but (he trials were delayed because the court stenographer was not available to take down testimony. The three boys are alleged by officers to have thrown young Nicholson in a Mississippi River cove near, here after tying his. hands and legs and gagging him with a hnnd- ;^ kerchief. ';.. lire body of young Nicholson was ^recovered from the cove last Fri- 'day to end a four-day search for the lad which started shortly after noon Inst Monday. The- Herrin brothers and Journey are said by officers to have confessed ^o throwing their playmate in the cove. Rites Tomorrow ; Wilson Veterinarian Dies following Illness In Memphis Hospital Services for • Dr. James Jerome, 64-year-old Wilson Newell veter- died early yesterday manganese; mica; molyb- Iiiarlan who morning a t Baptist Hospital i n Memphis aflcr an illness of several months, will be conducted at II a.m. tomorrow at the Wilson Methodist Church with the Rev. H. M. Lewis, former pastor of the Wilson Methodist Church and now of Forrest City, officiating. Burial will be in Forest Hill Cemetery at Memphis. The body will lie In state at the Wilson dethodist Church tomorrow morning from 9 until II o'clock. Dr. Jerome was born in Johnson v , ., , _ . ^ n L M fo ra 'aoo^ aCi r^. U He' NeW Y ° rk StOCks came to Wilson In ISSl and tiad practiced Ihere until he became ill. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ethel Mae Jerome; one daughter. Miss Foil (a Mac Jerome of Wilson; two sons. Dr. Newell G. Jerome ventory control order which applied only to business and industry and covered only 25 materials. Could Lead to More In the new order, effective at once, NPA accomplishes these ends: 1. It sets up a ban against household hoarding and starts a list to which NPA later could add such items as automobile tires, cars anc other consumer goods' — though none of these Is named In the present order. 2. It plugs a loophole in the orig- ual order, by eliminating the chance that a businessman might hoard materials with the excuse that they were for personal consumption. . 3. It discourages the entry of individuals into tlie business of speculative buying in hopes of making resales to industrial consumers later at higher prices. Such speculative trading, parliclarly by newcomers In the field looking for a quick profit, is often termed "groj market" or "black market" operations. Materials Listed The list of materials covered includes: Building materials cast iron soil pipe and pressure pipe; gypsum board, lath and sheathing; insulation material made of pulp; insulation board which contains paper; Portland cement. Lumber products—softwood and hardwoud lumber (except hardwood flooring, railroad ties and mine ties); sofUvood plywood; wood pulp T » ?.j - , ^ TWELVE PAGES AI.MKS MAN DRFKNSI-S-U. N. Forces in Korea were mannlne defenses in central Korea (dark arrows) today after historic withdrawal (ships) from Hungnam. Pressiag these defenses is the Chinese vanguard of a Communist Army totaling a possible 1,350.000 men. Fighting thus far along the front has been sjraradic although allied officials are expecting a major assault to follow the build-up of Communist armed strength along the 140-mile front. (AP Wirtphoto Map.) paperbo-"-d and CSfTtracon p»per and board materials. Iron and steel-pig iron; gray iron castings; carbon, alloy and stainless steel products ranging from ingots to sheets, strip, rods and wire; rough forgings; iron and steel scrap. • Other metals and minerals-aluminum in crude and semi-fabricated form, and scrap; animony; asbestos; cadmium, cerium; chromium; cobalt; columbium; copper; industrial diamonds; lead; magnesium; denum; nickel; platinum; tantalum; tin; tungsten; vanadium; zinc; zircon; .non-ferrous scrap. Chcmicals-bczine; carbon teltra- chloride; dichlorobcnzcne; clycerin; mcnthanol; methyl chloride; rneth- ylene chloride; phthallc anhydride- polythylene; styrene and polystyrene; tianium risments; Irichlo- roethylene. Miscellaneous— hog bristles. of Hlythevillc and Dr. Quintoii R. Jerome ot West Memphis; two brothers, Harry Jerome of Blairstown. Mo., and Case Jerome of Lawrence. Kan.; and two sisters, Mrs. Leslie McOraw and Mrs. ,\. E. Graff, both of Warrensbiiia, Mo. National Funeral Home of Memphis is in charge. Weather Arkansas forecast: partly cloudy and not Cloudy U> o cold. Oc- CI.OUIJV, WAICMEK casional light rain or drizzle in south portion this afternoon and tonight. Friday partlv cloudy and warmer. Missouri forecast: Fair and somewhat warmer tonight and Friday: low tonlghl near 15 east, 20-25 west portion; high Friday 37-43 east 4350 west portion. Minimum this morning—17 Maximum yesterday—35 Sunset today—1:57. Sunrise tomorrow—7:06 Precipitation 24 hours to 7am today—none. Total since Jan. 1—61.97. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—55. Normal mean temperature for December—41,9. Tills Dale r.ast Vcar Minimum (his.morning—31, Maximum ve.stcrd.iy 62. ' [economic advis- I :?0 p.m. Quotations: AT&T .......... Amer Tobacco ...... Anaconda Copper ... Beth Steel .......... Chrysler ........... Coca Cola .......... Cell Electric Montgomery Ward N Y Central Tnt Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Sr>crmy Vacuum Stwlebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp 150 7-8 G4 1-2 40 1-4 49 1-2 71 117 1-2 49 3-8 21 7-8 32 1-4 67 1-2 43 3-8 16 7-8 24 7-8 28 1-8 88 3-8 81 Number of G.l.'s Killed, Wounded Reaches 38,000 WASHINGTON. Dec. 28. (AP) — Announced U.S. casualties in-the Korean war rose to 38,325 through midnight Dec. 22, an increase of 1.QO-! over the cumulative total reported in the previous week. The Department of Defense, in releasing the figures today .emphasized that they represent only the number of notifications sent to next of kin and do not reflect all casualties suffered through Dec. 22. totil included 0,432 deaths. O» these oT!2 were killed in ac- bcn action. The wounded total was 27,012, including those who Inter died of wounds. The missing figure reached 5.571 since the beginning of hostilities Of this number -1.753 arc feted as currently missing, in addition to the six missing who were listed today, ax having died, this tolal includes 705 who have since returned to U.S. military control and 107 known prisoners of war. Tolal Army casualties reached SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS McArthur Expecting New Assay thin Two /Army's Draft Goal: 80,000 in March WASHINGTON, Dec. 2S. (AP)—The Army today issued a draft call for 80,000 nu.'ii in March. This will briii}.' the total oi' Army re<| for draftees to '150,000 since the outbreak of tbe Korean war. * Although the figure used by the U.S. Intimidation Of Remington Witnesses Cited But- Judge Rejects Charge by Defense In Perjury Trial NEW YORK, Dec. 28 Wi-Coim- sel (or former government economist William w. Remington charged today [hat potential defense witnesses were helm; Intimidated by prosecution tactics. Federal Judge Gregory F. Noonan brushed aside the charirc. commenting "I do not rccoaniznc an.vthlni: such as n defense or a government witness imtll a perron Likes (he stand." Remington, 33-ycar-oW former Department of Commerce economist, on trial on n charge of perjury. Is accused of having lied to a federal Brnml Jury when he denied he ever was a Communist. His divorced wife. Mrs. Ann Remington, has spent Ihc past hvo tlnvs on the stand, testifying they both were Communists more than 10 years ago. Defense Attorney ,7osepli L. nauh, Jr..•• charged today Ami the government has hecn calling a series Defense Department Involves only 18 divisions, an Army official told a reporter today tlint the flghllng force will lie augmented by the so- called regimental combiil teams to equal (he strength ol H full divisions. When tlie Korean war started, the Army had 10 divisions, with none of the mat full war .strength except for a division in Gcnminy. There we're about three divisions in the Unlied Slates. Only one of these, the 82nd Airborne, had any- IhiiiB approaching effective strength nnd that was only 00 or 70 per cent ol full .strength. At the present time, the Army has 11 regular divisions, plus four National Guard divisions and two Guard regimental combat teams which have been brought inlo fcd- C'l-nl service. Two more Guard divisions will be fr-derall/ed next month. All guard units must be trained and brought up to full strciiulh after bring Imluclcd into the lederal army. The 80.000 asked foi March Is the srunc quota requested In January ami February. Tlic Defem-e Department announcement said the Navy. Air Force and Marines "do not plan to place calls upon Ihe selective service system in March." Only Ihe Al'lny has used the draft np lo now. The original quolas for .InniKlry nnd February were bruited on Dec. SB! died of wounds and 6\ 32,CG(i. The Na'vy lotal was 429"'the recorded among men! Air Pjrce 30G and Marine Corps who had been reported missing In | casualties reached 5,521 People Aren't Voting, Truman Tells Political Science Group WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. (AP)— time of national emergency, il Is President Truman today pointed to a marked decline in the percentage of eligible voters who actually go lo the polls on election day, and called this a serious challenge to this country. Mr. Truman made his observation in a letter to the American Political Science Association. r,pen- ing its annual convention here, lie wrote il: . "1 would welcome the advice of the American Political Science Association on what steps .should be taken by our people to halt this downward trend in voting and lo increase citizen participation in government." The President said that "in tins New York Cotton even more vital that we take nil necessary steps to make our democracy work better. "The strength of democracy stems from popular participation in the government and popular support of free institutions. Unfortunately, the past ten years \ve have seen a marked decline In the percentage of eligible voters who go to the polls. "This is a serious matter which challenges ail citizens regardless of party affiliations." Blytheville Milk Supply Checked By State Agency Mar. May July Oct. Dec. Open HiRh Lou... 4295 4302 42M 4210 4250 4237 4189 4204 -I1E9 3300 3917 3E5S 3858 3879 3854 4 ' 2 , a ] Partmc j, ri7 j checkin N. O. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. . Dec. Open High Low . 4279 4230 4279 4230 4242 4230 . 4185 4195 4183 1-30 i nvo offil ' in ls of (he Milk Control • inn! Division of the Stale Health De- rtmcnl were in Hlythevillc today :ig the city's milk supply. Representing Ihc Department from Little Hock was H. L. Woodward Slate Director of Milk Control, and assiMing him was Jc,e Hall of Jones- born, district representative of the Milk Control Division. A visitor at the lilythcville Health 3!)11 3870 1:30 1237 423S 1187 Looking into 1951, Roger Unit this morning was Don Ledder- mnn. Public Health Representative of Vcncral Disease Control with the Health Department at Little Rock win ;,rr in^> -<nrri' -, Mr ' Lctl<5l -' r ™"" came to niythc- 38^0 ,iL€G 38oO i860 v ,|] 0 on routine business. 38<» 39113 iiotcntinl defense witnesses before I la to provide 110,000 draftees In each the grand jury for llic "sole purpose j '>< the two months. The firat call Sen KOIING'J'ON »H ]';I K C for January wan only 40,000 and the original cnllfor l-'ebruary was 50000 *— Little Action Is Noted On Korean Front as U.N. Troops Ready Defenses II)- OLL'N Cl.i;.Mi;\TS ' . TOKYO, Dec. 28. (AP) —United Nations forces manning NIC 150-mile defense line ncross Korea's midsectioti oraccd loclny. against the expected flood of massed Ked manpower. Rut there was little action. OniTul MacArthiir predicted that more limn 10 Red divisions—up to 100,000 men—would nisli against his lightened new lines in the next i\vi> weeks. The U.N. commander said Com- Stronger State Drivers License Law Proposed Legislative Council Considers Plan for Stiffer Requirements LITTLE ROCK, nee. M. (AI'J— The- Arkansas Ij-gislalive Council look under consideration Ix-duy a proposal to strengthen the stale's drivers license laws. Hep. Dave E. Thomson ot Pu- laskl Comity, sniimitled to the council a proposal whiji would: 1. Take issuance of drivers license away from the Revenue Department and put Hint responsibility in the' hands of the Arkansas Stntc Police. 2. Set up a se'piirale division of the State Police lor handling drivers licenses. Troopers unsigned lo this division would not wear weajioiis and would not lie assigned any other duty. .1. Make drivers licenses good ior three years instead of llic present one year Iwaio. Must ,\|)j] ( .;i r | n lYr.snn •I. Raise the price of the license from the. curronl si ii year fee lo $•1 for the three-year period. Make it compulsory lor all ap- ' mmiist China has mobilized its "war effort on a national scale." In hi.s var summary, MacArthur suid tli« lust known locution of the 111 divisions, which compose the Chinese Cniiiimmlst Fourth Field Army placed them in a position to hit the (eighth Army somewhere between .Inn. 1 and 10. He said there were six Chinese corps in the area and that limited attacks in lesser strength of one or more armies (corps) could be expected by the 10th of nm month. "The ehiiracler of major military effort by the Chinese Communist government, though Initially' masked under the treacherous ruse of a volunteer participation, Is only loo apparent in the deployment of all elements nf the Third and Fourth field armies, which represent two oul of HID live Held armies constituting Ihe entire military slructuro of china," the communique said. Chinese War lluilgct "This war effort on a national .scale Is' recognizable in their military bulled. According lo reliable sources, the Chinese Reds in Pclp- Ing have approved the spending of eight billion dollars for war pur- Pfisi-.s in 1951. This is probably the military budget in Chinese history. It L s estimated that it !.i three times greater than the Chinese Nationalist government has ever spent In one year." (Chinese Nationalists In Taepl said. Monday the CummujiisU' war ilver dollars. War a exch plicants seeking drivers license's to appear In person for the permit Chinese 'currency is virtually A study of the proposed' acTwill C" 1 ,!'^ «. bouIt i • 1 ' I) , M l » » «•"<?» .,„,]„ u.. .1... J ...... . theie was nn official exchange rate months :igo.) The vanguard of a 1.350.000 Com- 1 be made by the council's research staff. Its rinding:, will be submitted to Ihe 1951 legislature. " REMINGTON AI!l!IVi:S I-'OK TlilAL-Williais, W. Remington (left), former government economist, enters Federal court at New York with . . I'Yedcriek u. Andres, Little Hock attorney .appeared before tlic Council in support of the measure, lie said better administration of laws selling drivers licenses would bo nccomtiJIshcrl hy the act. Andres suid a study of traffic accidents In Arkansas .shows that many of tlic mishaps have been caused by persons not physically or menially capable of handling an automobile. Morlcy Approves Revenue Commissioner Dean H. Morlcy expressed approval of the plan adding that it would eliminate duplication of effort between his department nnd state Police. The measure proposer, a budget of $?5t,505 for operation ol Ihe proposed new division tbe first year anil S2:!3,f)7n for the second year of the KJ51-53 hlennium. The council also approved » proposed budget of SMO.mxi ior o|x-ra- tlou of the state Mouse of Hcprcseii- t.-illves during the 1!)5l l<ris!uturc and $05,1)00 for the He-null- dllrint; tilt f>0 day session. Tbe Hoil ,c budget represents a saving of s 10.487 nvrr actual expenditures In the HI19 session. The proposed Senate midget is the same as thai of two yc:<rs ;u;o. Ice Storm Strikes On tlic prc-World basis, that would , be approximately $-l.(!00,t]OO.flOO TJ73. ' .. munist force, mostly Chinese, was only 3d miles north of Seoul Thursday night. A U.K. liiiihth Army bricfin» officer said two CniiK'sc armies of about 00,000 imui were massing 33 miles north and northwest of the apprehensive south Korean capital. Little ground action was reported. Patrols from both sides probed lines for weak spoU and strength. In the air. Far East Air Forces and Filth Air Force planes hammered at Red Hoops liiildlatcly behind tiic enemy lines. Two Russi:m- made MlG-l.Vs were reported destroyed and a third damaged in a series of three engagements with U.S. 1-Mjo Jets over North Korea. The Communist'. ir.v< '•.>!'• in:nt- ly thrown more silrixiwcr Into the arivi. Out: fk'titcr vioilp reported sighting :|j MIG's vVl-dne.-,d:iy. Cicncral MacArthur's summary sakl Unitt'd Nn'.ions patrols, operating in the v.c-tpni ,-cc' >r of the ICUhth strike.-!, Army, de.;tr<, cm-my ,iipp:jrtnd by air r| a1K ] ,|liperic<l ::r<Jtir).> iti the Clianxdcmg are.i Wednesday after- ,f S R a i t dge'v«Ki W N l 'T, ^ l ^«'l*r. s ^ > ^n r K^™!^]™ y \A^ Southern Half of Arkansas which accused Mini of fa!: | (AP Wirephulo). ng ho never was a Communist. UN Withdrawal in Korea; Peak National I By RCKJER W. BAUSON SI'ECIAI, EXCLUSIVE: Tlic Unilcrl Nations will withdraw from Korea rttirin E 1951. Tlic Unilcd Stales in 1951 will have the largcsl Nalional Income of ils hislory. 1. Excluding defense orders, Ihe lotal business volume in 1951 will be less than that tor 1950. However, National Income in 1951 will be Ihe highest ever recorded, as war orders take the place of peace production and high prices prevail. More Government Controls 2. T h e o u t- I standing feature j of 1851 will be I the ever-increas- [ ing interference j of the govern- [ mcnt in the lives j of businessmen | and consume*. 3. The Admin- I j tslralion and its | ncome t Precipitation Jan. 1 —41. RoRcr W. Ha1>son to tills datej or, arc firmly convinced that rad- next year. But the "brain tnusters" arc overlooking the fact that the boom Is already old and that it was creaking badly when the Korean War broke out. War postponed the downturn which would have taken place much sooner. The date o! the slide has only moved ahead. 4. Hushing to catch up rm Its "cglcclcd defense program, the Administration Is anxious to shrink business volume to an unnecessary degree. Efforts at first will be along the line of tighter credit curbs, such as restrictions on mortgage and installment loans and incrc.i.-.cdjbank reserve requirements. 5. As 1951 wears on. the effect ol credit controls will cause a decline in legitimate business. Civilian production will decline more than armament production will Increase. The public may then cry. "This Is a government-made slump; let's get rid of the controls!" 6. If 111 1951 It becomes evident that business Is declining loo fnst as a result of government curbs. ical inflation Is about to break out the planner., ai\vasl 1 i 1 igton may rush their patient Into an oxygen lent. Ijhor Oullook Will Continue Tight T. Most labor groups will not be successful in gelling a sixth round of wage increase,! in 1951. Although there may be more slrikcs In the first part of 1951, there will be fewer for the whole year as compared with 1950. 8. Tightness In later supply will be continued as Ihe year wears on, parllcularly of highly-skilled workers. 0. The Tafl-H.-irtley Law will not be repealed during 1951 but may be amended. Tiic Administrators of thi law will continue lo wink at some of its clauses. Commodity I'riccs Will Remain Firm 10. Wholesale prices of many commodities will be ma.-kcd by a mild decline in 1051 when compared with the price level for December 31, 1950. In some lines the drop may be quite steep from the high levels of late 1050. Retail prices for 1951, I do not now forecast. II. The year 1951 should prove . tiic government W JH ra \ sc planting ........ _ ....... _.__ ........... an excellent lime to keep a ti;:hl i quc.las as part of its Vt'tack' on'Vn- 1 ' ..... " grip on inventories. Commodity speculation (or the rise will n In 1951. Furthermore, our on. ft the weather Is extremely ; ,y favorable, the government, will be cj_. blamed for farm-price weakness Ing stockpiles o£ strategic materials; during the latter part of 1!)51. present a real price threat in the . With prospects good for a rls- mniiiy in Hrirri-on and If. tli Rr< I: V/e.-Hh'-r Bureau rflif-f from 'ho idm: con- iltl bf expected win. It '"imiiiKed ->rt o:id freezing rain today and lonislu. diction recognizes that living cos next year may be above the Taxes \vm | !( . Hijrlier 16. The burden of federal taxes. as il '<*"• The tcmr. f'arm Outlook Gooit 13. Farmers' income for !!>5I should average no less than thai for 1S50. -Since thr? trend in !hr? tii.i half of IQ50 was down, this (rjrrcn 1 i Is not so optimistic as il mtt'hl "(Ji- IJ'' ncrrnied again In municipal taxes will Tlicre will be an excess '.'- ""< In 1051. excess T -^ taxf;; will be milder than 1 in /urcc during world War fl: MTTU! HOCK. Ark.. Drr. M. U'll.sun WH-, —An line 1 .peeled Ice slnrm K|:I/,-.-(| Fayetu-vil roads in the southern half of Ar- i The I i' kansas today, blocking numerous' said littli roads, piling up traffic; and causing i dltlnn <ii accident* In which at leasl 17 per- forecast ( sons were hurt. The worst accident was at Hot , Springs where n ministerial stndc-nt r% I i i t r> i was Injured critically nnd al lra-,11 L?UO nGiU OH TalSG Pretense Counts Plead Innocent- Iflllis C. C!;iriicr and James D. Hrackin. JK.UII of (ilyihrville, entered plra- of not uuiliy in Municipal Court tills ijK,-rnii;2 on charges of obhiimnir mo:iey invlrr false pretense rmd tlifir lii'-'.ring;- were continued until !r;Uurd,iy . According \o Deputy 1'iosecutiiig Attorney Aithur S. HiiTi.son. Garner i.s chiirci'd with nine counts of reccivim: ucoklv unemplnvmenl benefits from the Arkansas Employment Service o;'fi«> here while ha u-ns i-mployeii a::d Brnckin is charged wiiii uiue comif.s of the samo offense. Judru Gr.iham Sudbury set bonrij foi ihi; men at S'MO each. nine others ;.urt in a spcctacnlrir '• crash of two buses and two passenger cars on an Ice-coaled hill. l.amar A. Brown. 34. Monllcrllo. Ark., driver of one of the cars, reported in critical condition at I.roj f.cvl hospital. The other In- Arkansas ice storm— some sleet, but mostly a drizzling rain that li .jcralurc hovered rsonal. will i "round the freezing point. 1951. State!. \ l Wa ^ C01clcr I" North Arkansas. 'remain ] b '" "" 'cejvas rcimrtcd there. Tlic Envoy to Spain Phased I'ALM UEACII, Fla.. Dec. 23. M'i— Statlton Oriffls. M-year-old dliilo- mvise seem, for there is. likely >o b:it Miry will be inflationary and \ mat and Investment' banker. be a weakening of the Inn come position dining the latter part re of 1051. 14. Barring crop failures. Ihe (o- (<> tal supply of food avaihbl.. shnuld ' :•• be larger in 1051 than for 1930,' economy and in-! pleased over his appointment as ambassador to Spain. 'Tleasc say that I am most honored lo learn of the appointment," he told reporters. "Dial is all I can s.xv al Ihc moment." 3 There wdl be heavy pressure inrreaseil federal "sa'les taxes" (li.'i'iurngo piirehnsini; of luxury Sic HAIisox nn l'a s r 3 Soybeans High 315 317'i 3 IT 317 Low Close 311 ' 315 ;!14 vm 313»i 3I7U 3 11 it 311

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