The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 3, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 3, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS fOL. iLVt— Ittf DOMINANT NKWSPAPKR OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AN» SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 89 Blythevill* Dally New» BlyllicvUlc Courier Mississippi Valley BlytbevUlc HeraM shout hurrah! banners gay! Glorious Fourth !VII,LE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY S, 1950 TKN PAOBS BINOIJO COPIES FIVE CENTS ! Planes Slow Red Korean Drive 'Lest We Forget' Boy Scouts Offer Prayer at Valley Forge Bj ED CKEAGII VALLEY FORGE, Pa., July 3. (if) —"Lord God of hosts, be with us yet. "lest we forget—lest we forget." You might have wondered, in the beginning, whether the Boy Scouts Jelt in their hearts the meaning of the words or whether they were only parroting the old folks. ,- But in a few seconds you knew tfo'j ans>er: ;: ^fou saw the candles flicker into •it. Only a lew pricked the dark- lilis at first. Then the whole open- •Washington's troops left' bloody footprints, .suddenly blazed with the brilliance of almost 50,000 candles. ": And from- the" throats of the . massed scouts and their leaders at the'second national jamboree came -other familiar words: . "Our Father's God, to Thee. .^ "Author of liberty. . . ." • ^_ -" Scouts at Church IV wsAn't a religious ceremony. The Scouts had been to church Sunday morning. Protestant, Cath' "lie, Jewish, Buddhist, Moslem and t •'--,*! services were held at the tame, time In a half-mile radius. Then last night the boys and men came together again and took part in a common program dedicated to recalling the milestones of freedom along the path of American democracy. Freedom of worship was the freedom symbolized by the burning candle In the uplifted hand of cv- «ry scout. A Catholic priest, a Protestant minister, a Jewish rabbi and a leader of the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints (Mormons) look part in Ihe' program. Freedom of Worship From somewhere in the darkness of the mild July evening .anonymous voice spelled out through loudspeakers the lesson of the convocation:' i "In some parts o fthe world, men jfHill are persecuted for their rc- ^Jgious beliefs, and even somewhere in our land there is bigotry and misunderstanding. "Freedom must be fought for continuously, and you Scouts must be leaders in that fight." Scouts Are Sleepy Most of the Scouts were sleepy after the program, and went .-traight to bed. Today some 9,000 of them walked from one to another of the historic spots in nearby Philadelphia. Thousands of others toured Valley Forge itself, with its reminders of a fight for freedom nearly two centuries ago. At noon today, the first Ameri- can jamboree since 1337 was half over. It began last Friday and will end Thursday with another convocation. The theme will be "world brotherhood." Tomorrow, I n d e- pendcnce Day, the Scouts from 20 nations will play host to Gen. of the Army Dwiglit I). Eisenhower. ath - Laney Feud -—i Tied in Debate By I,EON HATCH LITTLE ROCK, July 3. OP)—Tills Arkansas governor's rac« is an entertaining political show—maybe even Important, But if you're looking for clear-cut issues, apparently you'll have to wait until Ihe "wet vs. dry" battle in the November general election. * Governor McMath and former ov. lien Laney. the chief rivals for Ihe DemocVatic nomination—nnd hercfore the office—apparently arc irelty much for the .same things mil against the same things—at east from their public utterances. Except that McMath's for Mn- 'lalli against i,aney, and Laney'.s or Laney against McMath. Eacli professes to believe that he's landlcd the job of governor better han the other—McMath in the 18 nonths of his present first term; Jincy in the two .terms lie served before he retired' voluntarily two •ears ago. And would handle It better If elected again. Each claims he's done better for -he schools, for the state's finances, n attracting new industries, for Ihe Highways, In reducing taxes and n all the other lines beloved of politicians. Both AKainsl FEl'C Each says he's against the proposed pair Employment Practices Commission—whatever that has to do with the governor's contest— "socialized medicine," infringement of slate's rights and the cominun- Armed Infantry Units Digging in on Front; Near Enemy Contact 'Hometown' aper Reunites Old Friends 'Fourth' Celebrations 14f r^ Aftanila; Hayti Two extended Fourth of July celebrations in this area will be climaxed tomorrow at the Big Lake Game Refuge near Manila and in * Hayti, Mo. At. Big Lake Game Refuge tomorrow, Mississippi ' County candidates for political offices will - be quests at the July 4 picnic given by the Manila Cemetery Association. At Hayti. the holiday celebration is being sponsored by the Hayti Park Board at Northside Park. Virtually every civic club in Hayti is A hometown newspaper some 12,000 miles from'that home, recently served to reunite two former BlythevUle playmates both now on Okinawa where they arc on [our of duty with the Army Air Forces. Lieut. B. B. "Dick" Wilson, in a recent letter to hi-s mother, Mrs. B. B. Wilson of BlythevUle, told of standing on the flight line awaiting the arrival of hig plane and reading the Courier News, when another officer hailed him and asked what he was reading. When he replied "my home town newspaper," the officer came u(> and introduced himself as J. E. Critz. Jr., formerly of Blythevillc. Although they had not recognized each other as grown men, they were former classmates and had played together many times before the Critz family moved away several years ago. - Tn scanning tile paper for familiar names, they ran across an item In the "15 years ago" column, telling of the election of Mrs. Grit?, to the office of president of the Missionary Society of the First Methodist Church. Lieutenant Wilson, when his tour of duty in the Far East ends In October, plans to attend an electronic school at Keeslcr Field, Miss. Copter Schools To Start Term July 10 J. E. Godwin, .superintendent of the Cooter schools, announced today that the schools will open July 10 for the first term. All children six year's old or who will be six by Jan. 15 should enroll at the beginning of the term at the school. The school cafeteria -will open July 11. Mr. Godwin said prices of ncals will be the same as last year. Free lunches will not be served, but Mr. Godwin said parents could earn meal tickets for their children, if necessary, by doing extra work n the campus. Bus schedules are: The bus to Oak Ridge will leave Cooler at 6:20 a.m. The bus to Tyler will leave Cooter at 6:40 a.m. The bus from Cottcnwood Point to Cooler will leave at 0:30 a.m. Teachers arc scheduled to be at the school by 7 o'clock each morn- 'ng and students not later than ':25. Classes will begin at 7:30. Mr. Godwin said all high school students from the surrounding rural Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tucs PARTLY CI.OUDY day. Not much change in temperature. Missouri forcrast: Occasional local thundcrshowcrs this afternoon and tonight and southeast half Tuesday; low tonight 66-70 cast and south; high Tuesday lower upper M's southeast. Minimum this morning—68. Maximum yesterday 97. Minimum Sunday morning—66. Maximum Saturday—96. Sunset today—7:17. Sunrise tomcr.'row—4-52 Precipitation 21 hours to 7 a in today—none. Total since Jan. 1—33.41. schools school. may attend the Cooler He urged parents to-start their children to school on the first day and to keep them in school "in fairness to the child." The first-day session of the school.' will close at noon Monday. South Koreans Extend Thanks scheduled to take part in the celebrations. A three-day affair, the Big Lake picnic got under way yesterday and continued through today. The largest crowds of the three days are expected to turn out tomorrow. Proceeds from the event will go to the Manila Cemetery Association for the maintenance and 'improvement of Ihe group's cemetery. C. W. Tipton is head of the Cemclery Association and A. A. Tipton, a member of the Association's board of directors, is in charge ol the picnic. Fair Weather was ahead for Fourth of July celcbranls in Arkansas. The U.S. Weather Bureau in Little Rock today forecast partly cloudy skies and little change in temperatures for tomorrow. No city-wide events for celebration of the Fourth have been scheduled in Blytheville. Chief of Police John Foster today warned Blythevillc residents against "excessive" shooting of fire works within the city limits in cclebratioi of. ihe Fourth of July. Chief Foster appealed to Blylhe- ville residents for a "safe and sane' celebration, pointing out thai the shooting of fireworks in a dnngcruu way will not be toleralcd. He also reminded merchants of the city ordinance which prohibits the sale of fireworks inside Ihe city Set FOURTH on;r, 10 Coroner's Jury in Dunklin County Probes Ex-Blytheville Man's Death Dunklin County Coroner W. A. Hawkins of Kcnnclt said early this afternoon that a coroner's jury had returned a verdict of "accidental dcalli" following; its investigation of the fatal shooting of Carl Thomas Brooks of Hornersville, Mo. Mean temperature (midway :en high and low)—81. bc- lormal mean temperature for ivily—«!.s This Dale I.asl Yrar Minimum this morning—74 Maximum yesterday—09. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this dale A Dunklin County coroner's Jury today was investigation the death of Carl Thomas Brooks, 35, former Blytheville resident who hnd moved to the Gilbert's Crossing community near Hornersville, Mo. Brooks was fatally shot this morning with a single blast from an automatic 12 gauge shotgun at his home. The Jury war called Into session at- the home to decide whether death was suicide or accidental. According to an attendant at the Cobb Funeral Home here, where Ihe body is being held, the blast from the shotgun struck Brooks under the chin, tearing aw ay one side of his head. The attendant stated that there ' were differences in opinion as to ists. Each accuses the other of not whether Mr. Brooks shot himself or was shot accidentally when h e brushed against the gun while reaching inlo a make-shift clothe, closel. Two of Mr. Brooks' small children were in the house at the time o the shooting. His wife and his sister had left the house a few minutes before going into the garden. Mr. Brooks was corn near the Lost Cane community but in recent years had made his home at Gilbert's Crossing. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Evelyn Brooks; two sons, Carl Thomas, Jr., and William Eugene Brooks; two daughters, Marita Joe and Donna June Brooks, all ot Gilbert's Crossing; his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Vester Brooks, and two sisters, Mrs. Eunice Johnson and Mrs. Emma Jane Owens of Bly- thevillc; and one brother James Brooks ot Osceola. Funeral arrangements were Incomplete today pending the arrival of Mr. Brook's father, who Is in a Woodman of the World hospital In Texas. U.S. and UN Support Praised by Minister Of Invaded Nation By O. H. P. KING TAEJON, Korea, July 3. (/P)—The 'oreign minister of invaded South rCorea today thanked the United States and United Nations for support and said this may be "the hour of recession of the tide of Communism." Ben C. Limb issued a .statement saying that "America's strong belief n liberty and .freedom could not be better expressed than by her realistic action on this July 3. the of the United States Independence Day anniversary." The foreign minister added: "It has gladdened our hearUs to hear how Ihe Uniled Nations has responded to our crucial situation. Thirty-lhree member nations have publicly proclaimed their sympathy for the Republic of Korea and 10 have acted to back up their words with action if called upon. Crystallizing Point "Korea may well become a crys- talizing point of all democratic nations in the world. In future years this devastating experience might well be looked back upon as the hour of recession of the tide of communism." Limb mentioned only the United States by name. He did not describe the direct aid offered by the other naltons. British and Australian naval and air forces already arc in action against the North Korean Reds. Nationalist China has offered to send ground troops and air units. "Big Sacrifice" "The United States already hn .sacrificed much for Korea," he said. "Some of her finest sons have given their lives. Millions of dollars have been spent In peace and In war. "The American embassy, Korean military advisory group and economic cooperation administration are known and loved by every citizen In the. republic for their valuable contributions here. "Korea — and the democratic world—will never forget." being much of a Democrat and says he's the party's true follower. And so on down.tlie line it goes. What each thinks of the other isn't much. And Ihe two have an opportunity lo lell each other off from the same platforms tomorrow—but apparently don't plan to take advantage of it. Both are scheduled to appear a the same Fourth of July rallies at Corning and Portia in Northcasi Arkansas. No Debate Planned But each candidate lias said hc'l Just say his piece, and let his op ponenl do likewise. Apparently there'll be no debate. McMath slarts off .the week'. .g°_m_Paigniinj lo((ay with an ^ f , ISSSF?*? JKS '"'' -, J*™« » the v«** with nn •r Laney s home town, .Camdcn Saturday night. Laney today is at Searcy. New port and Paragould in that 'order He'll wind up the week, at Har rison Saturday night. By Tlie Associated Press Communist inviulers of South Korea slowed down their powci-ltil nniiored advance today to lay low in the ace nf a fierce dftylij{lit pounding |, y U. S.'bomber-, and' ightcr.s. Under cover ol nijfhl they wen: likely lo move and possibly make their first contact with U. S. ground .1'OOps. First U. 8. infantry unils digging in at tlu- front were greeted hy a Mivago 25-mlnulc attack of five to seven unidentified stra(in B planes for many of the young American troops it was the first taste of buttle' I'or U. S. Infantry it wn.s the first combat action since World War n. U.S. Troops Hit By Aussie Planes Mustangs Strafe Ground Forces in Nearby Attack By TOM I AMKKKT AN ADVANCE AMERICAN POSITION ON THE KOREAN FRONT. July 3. (/ft— rive to seven Mustang fighter planes with Australian markings save American ground forces in South Korea their first taste of warfare today when they made a savage 25 minute strafing and rocket attack near U. S, positions, (Tokyo said (his was Ihe snmc allaek which Al> Correspondent Tom Lambert previously had re|«>rted by unidentified planes and in which he said one American sergeant was slightly wounded In the foot. (The exact circumstances were not clear. The earlier dispatch had implied the Americans were under direct attack and made clear that in any event the rnld wns on the village in which the Americans had (heir command post. Aussics Join II. S. (General MacArlhur's hcadtpiar- lers communique mentioned Australian fighters Joining . American planes in attacks on varied tar- gels Monday but said nothing about an attack so near American ground troops. ' (Lambert, who was on the scene himself, telephoned his Information to Tokyo in n series of interrupted calls. Tn dictating his new lead identifying tho planes as Australian, he picked up the previous account as See STRAP*: on Va K c 10 American bombers and fighters In large numbers sprayed bombs rockets and machincfilln fire at the communists, four of whose lank columns were across the Han River. Aliolbcr Red tank column bad taken Wonjn. 50 miles east of Seoul,:captnrcd South Korea capital. Tanks, Trucks lilt American and Australian tighter plnncs wrecked seven North Korean tanks and 22 trucks and shot down two hostile planes Monday. The Communists were building up their anti-nircnift positions in the Seoul area and carrying out heavy bomb- nig attacks on Suwon, but, they failed to dislodge the South Koreans still hanging on to the town and its airfield. 23 m|| C s south of the fallen capital. Two Red tank columns were reported 25 miles below the Han In n menacing breakthrough outflanking Suwon and its airfield, abandoned by the Americans ns nn advance supple base, but n spokesman at Gen. MncArtluir's advance headquarters In Korea said this breakthrough was not as serious us it had looked at first. No Serious I'rosre** Headquarters said the Reds made 10 serious progress during the day Hit that nightfall might touch off a renewed surge and bring Americans and Communists within shooing range. The day's reports Indicated the Red drive was at least temporarily stalled, probably be- ciuisc of the severe pasting by the American plnncs. The Communist radio said American bombers raided the North Korean capital, .Pyongyang, twice 'Arkansans' Among First Casualty List 1,1'ITLE ROCK, July 3. UP)-. Two officers with Arkansas connections were among those listed on the first official casualty list of the Korean campaign. The two were among 11 officers and men missing after crash of a transport plane carrying them from Japan to South Korea. One of the two. Lt. Louis G. Selig, Jr., Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis O. Sellg, managers of the Terminal Hotel In Little Rock. His wife, now in Japan, is the former Carman Ramsey of Monticello. The other Is Lt. Edward M. Grays, whoso wife, Johnnie, lives at Hot Springs. Cray's mother lives at Lock Haven, pa. Grays, a World War II veteran, reenlisted in 1048 after having worked In a Hot-Springs clothing store following Ills discharge, for a time last year he was stationed at the Army and Navy Hospital, Hot Springs. U.S. Reserves to Stay As Such, Johnson Says f nHH' Jl " y 3 ' ^,-SccrclMy of Defense Johnson said today there is no present intention to mobilise reserves in this country In connection with the Korean crisis. , Johnson made the statement to White House reporters alter a conference with President Truman. ".puiw.™ anci a He was commenting on a story by David Lawrence, columnist who said today the first step in a limited mobilization may co me this week with a call for "volunteer reserves" to come to active d. ly Lawrence said tins step "is Imperative if the Navy, for example A f ,, "! c . P crsonncl to ma " th» ships needed this very month "' son rtplted '""" ""* pros " ccl of a ^ tiM mobilization, John"Nol at the present time." In response to another question, Johnsonsald lhat under recently- enacted law Ihe President could, if he considered it necessary call reserves to active duty without their consent '"-"-Mary, call Blytheville Firm Is Incorporated Brownie. Inc., of BlythevUle. filed articles of incorporation last week In Little Rock to manufacture and sell juvenile furniture. Howard Brown, Wilson If. Yarbrough and Wilson Bohannlng are the incorporators. Authorized capital was listed at $15.000. Mr. Yarbrough said today that the manufacturing plant will be located in one of the hospital build- Ings at the Hlytheville air base. B. A, Lynch Assumes Rotary Governorship B. A. Lynch of Blythevllle took office Saturday as governor of District 22 of the Rotary Inter- notional. He was elected at the recent annual Convention of the Rotary In Detroit, Mich. Mr. Lynch will supervise the activities of 34 Rotary Clubs In Arkansas during the 18SO-51 fiscal year. His is one of the four Rotary districts in the state. Mr. Lynch Is president of the Farmers Bank and Trust Company of Blytheville. Staff to Get Ho/idoy; No Paper Tomorrow — Courier N'cws employes will join olher Blj-thcvllle and Mississippi County residents in laliinR a Fourth of July holiday. In accordance with its annual holiday schedule, the Courier News uill not publish an edition tomorrow. Publication will be resumed Wednesday. New York Cotton July 3367 Oct 3325 C 3321 Mar 3320 -May 33)3 Open Hlfjh Low Close 3375 3300 3338 3320 332!) 3310 3328 3314 3320 330C 330G J324 3314 .1320 33H New York Stocks Closing Quotations: AT&T . . Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola ' Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central '.'. Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Sludebakcr Standard of N ,1 Scars Packard , , U S Steel Southern Pacific Monday, (iropping •nnrc than 800 bombs ; U said fighters knocked down two bombers. Hong: Kong Report* Ofllcials studied reports from Hong Kong quoting Chinese dispatches from Canton which he Chinese Communists wer - n force of 20.000 or more men for the Korean campaign. The United stales maneuvered to keep the Chinese, both Notionalist •mil Communist, from becoming cm- irolled in tlie Korean war and wid ennig it, scope. To Chiang Kai- shek's offer of 33,000 troops to fluhl in Korcn, the U.S. replied that Chl- nng should look to the defenses of his final bastion, Formosa. While this, tantamount to. rejection of the offer, disappointed the Chinese Nationalists, the feeling In Washington was tliiit entry of the Chinese Nationalist troops Into the Korea [ighlmg might well bring China Communist troops Into the war. The 39 members of Die United Nations who now back U.S. actions 35 71 130 44 IBO 5-8 53 3-8 11 5-8 2C 5-8 56 3-i 3-4 18 1-2 ID I-'J 23 7-8 72 3-8 45 1-4 3 1-2 32 1-4 ' Mar. . 51 1-2 May . n Korea were reported generally favoring the appointment of US Gen. Mac-Arthur to lead the UN effort to restore peace by the of force. Truman Sens Itrporl President Truman and Secretary of Stale Acheson studied lalost re ports from Korea. It was understood these reports said morale In the invaded country was good despite the battering the people took in what Sen. Tydings (D-Mdl cnil- erl a test to sec how far the Communists could go in their program before the democratic world would call a halt. The State and Defense departments, over Ihe inllial emergency iwrlod of spot decisions, studied ihe whole Orient situation with a view to warding O fr possible Com- Four Arkansans Die on Holidays Nation's Weekend Accident Victims Climb to 350 By The Associated Press The nation's weekend accidental denth toll had climbed to 75 today as millions of motorists took to highways nnd beaches for the July 4 celebration. The National Safely Council had said It would be the biggest four- day traffic Jam In history and predicted that 385 would be killed before it ends, about midnight to- 1 morrow. 36 Million Vehicles The council estimated that 36,000,000 vehicles would be on the highways between 6 p.m. (local times) Friday and midnight Tuesday. But the homeward movement was expected to be spread over more time thali the mass departures. Many' of the celebrants had to return to their Jobs today, while others, mostly office workers, will not return to work until Wednesday. Highway mishaps had caused 252 deaths. There were 74 drownings, one fireworks fatality, and 48 from other miscellaneous causes. Four Ole In Arkansas At least four persons have met violent death In Arkansas as th« July 4 holiday- period began. Charles Wayne Wood. 17-year- old Flippln (Marion County) youth, drowned in White River near Ilia home late Sunday. John Phelps. a member of the Harrison Fire Department, which Is aiding In a search for the body, said the youth went down as he and two companions were swimming. James Curcton, about 30, of Clark Ridge, near Mountain Home, was killed when he was thrown from Ills motorcycle on Highway 5 near Three Brothers early Sunday. Two-year-old Sheardon Wilson Franklin of Garland City was killed he was struck Saturday by wlicn an automobile being backed out of a driveway by his father, Smead Franklin. Third death wns that of Riley L. Pitt. 23, of Texarkana, Tex., who was killed when he fell 90 feei from a smokestack he was painting at the Helena Cotton Oil Milt Sunday. aggression at other points. Moscow's press kept un a drum- lire of propaganda against. US ac- tior.s. apparently intent upon ,,iir- nng the Russian public to Imligna- tion. N. O. Cotton July . Oct. . Dec. . Open High Low close . 3332 3353 3332 3345 . 3317 3321 MOO . 3315 3320 3300 3317 3317 3305 . 3305 33 U 3234 3313 3312 33 M Czech Communists Order Purge PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia, July 3. the party against the Infiltration 1948," the committee declared ol the enemy." , ,. „ ..,.. zech Communist leaders have ordered the severest purge the party has had since It took power here In February, 1818. The party's centra] committee announced in the official Communist newspaper Rude Pravo yesterday that every party member will be placed on probation from next Sept. 1 to Dec. 15 In an clforl to weed out undesirables. New party cards will be Issued New Year's Day, the announcement said. The committee said each member will have to prove "how he defends ny.' llonjr Konff Move A similar move by the Chinese Communist Parly was reported Saturday from Hong Kong. Bulgaria. Romania and Hungary have had patty "purifications" ol varying Intensity in recent months. The last probationary period in Czechoslovakia occurred from Oct. I, 1948, to Jan. 31. 1949, when the party purged 107,133 members. "This time probation will be nv.ich stricter and more thorough than in Church Resolution Meanwhile, the official Czech news agency announced last night that a resolution by "clergymen of all Christian churches and religious societies" In the country had accused the Western powers of "God- plans" for war. The resolution adopted at a peace conference at I.nhacovicc, Moravian spa, said Ihe Vatican supports "imperialistic anti-peace forces" in disagreement with "the overwhelming majority of the faithful." Sailor Held After Wreck Forfeits Bond Clarence E. Brown. 24. sailor sia- tloned at the Naval Air Station at Miilington. Tenn.. today forfeited a S7G.10 bond in Municipal Court in Osccola on a charge of reckless driving that followed an auto- tractor wreck near Osccola Saturday afternoon. Tnl Higginbotham. 35-year-old Osceol.i Negro, was slightly injured when the car Brown was driving collided with tiic tractor he was driving, ilifginbotham suffered a dislocated right wrist and finger and bruised hand. He was Ireatcd at an Osccola physician's office. Brown was uninjured, state Trooper Clyde Barker said the accident occurred at 3 p.m. Saturday one and one quarter miles souih of Osceola on Highway 61 when [iiown passed the tractor, which was towing a plow attachment. The right front fender ot the car caught on the left plow bar of the tractor and turned It over on Higginbolham. Higginbotham Is a tractor driver on the Alex Crosswalto farm near Osccola. Sheriff Deputies Dave Young and Edgar Younj- arrested Brown. Soybeans High Ixw Close July 330 325 326H N'OV 242 1 ; 238't 229?t Jan 246 24074 242-13 Mar 248 243 244-41

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