The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 23, 1948
Page 3
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mx, BLYTHEVILLE COURIER KEW1 TUB OOOKIBR NXWS CXX 1L W. UAWE8, FublMMT JAMES U VERHOEFF. Editor MOT, D, HUUXN, Adwtktat Miinj»r •ate MftUoul AdvtrtUini fUprmntaUTM: WtUao* Winner Co, tin York. Chka«o, Detroit, AtUau, Published Every Afternoon Except Knur«i u. Mcond clasj 'nutter at tht poct- •fiic* at BlytbevUle, ArkiiuM, under tst or Con- treu, October I. 1917. Served by ta. UniUd SUBSCRIPTION RATM: By curler .In, tb* city of ^lytBerlllt or »oy (ubiubtn town when career «ervlc* li m»in- UlAd, JOc per week. Of Ke p*r month. By m»!J. within i radluj of £0 milfi, M.OO per year, $2.00 for six months, 11.00 (or three month*; by mall outside 50 milt aon«, 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation A man's heart deviselh' his «•;: but the Ixird jireetcth his steps.—Proverbs 16:9. * * * Man supposes that he directs his life and,governs his actions, when his existence in Irretrievably under the control of destiny.—Goethe Bdrbs Most girls close llielr eyes while kissing—hut don't keep their mouths shut, '. * * * An Indiana minister HanU boys to slop play- In,- marblei. We'll he< the boys want him (o stop Field fires are raging again—due to that burning desire folks have to clean things up. * * + One of the lureM wars U live tong l« lo b« a rich relative. * * • Some wiVes are always glad when Monday comes.' Then they haven't seen every movie In town. Stalin's Nature Doesn't Jive With Russian Tactics Nobody ever referred to Adolf Hitler «s Uncle Adolf. But Americans <|itote often refer to Josef Stalin as Uncle Joe. This ; probably isn't imoiiant. Yet it might be said to sum up the big difference between the two men. Essentially they are of the same type. This type is the professional revolutionist, and the description of him will do for both subjects. By nature he is ruthlessly ambitious. H« is shrewdly intelligent, hut narrow of mind and .narrow of. learning. He thrives on cojiquest. * First he conquers his own people __ , the opponents by force, the indifferent. by words: He feeds' them on promises that cannot b« fulfilled. He fills them with false fears of encirclement to •rouse their will' to fight. His aspiration* are Napoleonic, but his instincts are provincial.- -He is vain,. petty, cruel. He makes the world suffer for his driving delusion of grandeur. - That i. the basic Hitler-Stalin pattern. Yet there is a great superficial deference between them. Hitler was an obvious fanatic, ascetic in his habits but. hysterical by nature. His speeches were little more than ranting tirades. Nobody, even as a joke, .would have called him Uncle Adolf., But Uncle Joe can be ( ,tiite disarming, even at a distance. He fc , p i pe . • making, vodka-drinking old boy whose Photographs occasionally show a pleasant twinkle of the eye. He pcrmils-and Probably orders-himself to be praised by his People with „ fulsomencss that might almost embarrass the Almighty. ' let he dresses simply. He doesn't strut as Hitler did, , nd J,i s p llb |i c behavior seems to be marked by decorum. Stalin can speak disarming],-, too On more than one oscasion lie has confounded Americans bv the and genera, D * Roosevelt and Harol,, Stassen. He did it agam, only a few day., a^o in address at a dinner celebrating tl e "' ng of tlle K^- treatv to every other nation nation was to nations, he boasted 'do not conclude r tions, since they do not consider 5mal l iwtrona their partners." the dictator who partner* of am.ll has !,"" «**"«"«. one might that this ple^nt « r*mllr a b*n»vol«nt Uncl* Jo«. Ther« ie«m to b« only two explanations of ,tfie contradiction between Stalin'* Uncle Jootype gpeechea »nd the m|fgrrc»aion »nd »uppre«sion of Russian policy. Th« firat u that Stalin no long-er run* the »how, but in merely a figurehead. The second i« that he can tome- how separate th« two sides of his nature —with the stubborn Molotov, the surly Gromyko and the snarling Vishinsky -combining to play Mr. Hyde, while Stalin presents himself to the world aa an amiable Dr. Jekyl. Mid-Season Form Certainly the spring training season's most impressive performance in exhibition games was turned in by a rookie named Harold Stasscn. Aguinst sharp major league opposition, he pitched a shutout in Wisconsin and jrave up onli' two runs in Nebraska while winning by a lopsided score. If the Republicans don't sign him up, the Giants can undoubtedly use him. VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor's Responsibility Judge Goldsborough has fined John L. Lewis $20,000 and the United Mine Workers $1,400,000 for contempt of court for falling to end the coal strike when ordered. The court's declnlon here transcends in Importance the conviction and punishment of John L. Lewis and the United Mine Workers. Judge Goldsborousli ha» enunciated an important new principle of law and policy and has In effect challenged the Supreme Court to sustain it. Judge Ooldsborough .declared: "As long as a union Is functioning as a union, it must be held responsible for the mass action of its members." The idea that union members, cnn walk out on their Job* regardless of the courts and the law, and without respect to a national emergency or the effect on the Jobs of others, Is too repugnant to public policy to be tolerated. Lewis' devious and crafty stralegy of effecting the strike without formally calling It merely compounded the offense. , Why must a union be held responsible for the mass action of Its members? To protect the public from "lawlessness, chacw and ultimate, anarchy." But there Is another reason'.- "You can't preserve a union any other way." Unless a union accepts responsibility for Its part In preserving order and a stable economy, "ilien unions will have to be socialized, in other words, they will have to be destroyed." ' . This Is strong talk. But Is it not -true? Is it not a fact that In Italy, lor example, the failure of unions to observe responsibility wns an important factor in bringing on the disorder! which paved the way for Facism? Only by accepting a fair responsibility for order and for the efficient functioning of the economy can unions assure their place in socicty- A union which sets its lawyers to work to effect a strike by stratagems, in violation of the law, Invites repression. So, "when the court thinks that the union nul5l be held responsible ... the court t« announcing a principle for the salvation of the unions themselves and their preservation, and the only rule which will sav. them from destruction." Judge Goldsborough said, "Tins court has no means of knowing whether higher courts will accept this principle or not, but the' court has no doubt about iu soundness, not any." Here he was clearly checking the matter up to the Supreme Court. The supreme Court has not always accepted the principle, m the case of the Teamsters' Union In New York and In the Milk Wagon Drivers' case in Chicago, the Supreme Court went much too far in exempting; unions from fair responsibility. It Is li me f 0r the hi e h court to assess R Bnl ,, 5 i ,, nlons , s|m||ar m< , MUr( . Qf r( __ «pon s ,biliiy as it assesses .gainst, others, and Ihe case of John L. Lewis-*nd the UMWA I. » good one on which to begin. • As Judge OoldsborougJi pointed mil, tlie coal "Inke case Is being watched by every lawless element, no, only in ,hl s country, but In the Above all. it is being watched by the — which live not by de •e they wor]d. »••«"• wiucn live not by democrat! law but by the decrees of tyranny. They ar, watching the case, because from Its outcome the' mayJudg< the strength, stability and solidary of this Government. bor" lh " S " P '' eme C0llrt ")>h°lds Judge Golds- world that this democracy has th e flexibility and the unity to meet challenges from within, », , t »oes about Mrcngthening itself agniu.u, challenge from without. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. SO THEY SAY Before the year l s out, confess will riralt the wns of the mothers of this country. We had better drift th. dollar, n«w and kMp ,.«,-,„«„ they are.-Rep. A , 5 _ Monroncy ,D> of Oklahoma. * * * We cannot afford to face «me future day er, America will stand >.on« without allies.- I h.d ,hr« b ", I right, y °. the Ar ter Genera , «nP«or WM wo^ci—~£ BLTTHEYTLLg (ARK.)' OOOTIER Killjoy Is Here! ts, United States Defense Plans May Get New Look Due to Worsening World Political Conditions By Peter Edson NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NBA)—Worsen- ing world political conditions pliiM changing sentiment on Capilol Hill may require a completely new look at basic U. s. defense plans. Universal military training appears Lo , be licked. But in its place may 'je substituted what some UMT op- ' poncnts will consider far— a. > permanent peacetime clrnft. Postwar American military policy nas been built on the belief that UMT was an essential foundation. The reason the armed services wanted a UMT program outside ih- regular military establishment was *ai. they did not believe America i traditions would ever permit the . U. S. to have conscription in time of peace. As originally conceived, UMT wns to give a lull year's training for all able-bodied IB-year-olds. But when congressional leaders, convinced former Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson that a full years train- Ing bill could never be passed, the plan was cut down. It was revised to provide only six months of basic training. After that j was to come an optional enlistment In the regular Army, Navy or Air Force, or an equivalent—meaning a longer period—In specialized training. i n the National Guard or Reserves. That's the way the plan is now before Congress gathering Historically, the U. s. has maintained iis armed forces by voluntary enlistments, when not at war. In Ihe past year or so, however, i: lias become apparent that Army Navy And Air Force could not maintain minimum peacetime strength by voluntary enlistments. The Making or a Oond Soldier General staff studies show that the science or art of,war has developed so rapidly that it now takes 30Cn hours ot training—over a year—to make a good foot soldier or able seaman, if this man is made into a specialist—a paratrooper, an, aircraft mechanic or a naval technician — another 3000 hours are required. On the somewhat fancy 4fl-hour- wcek schedule worked out in tha pilot Umtee camp at Fort Knox, Ky., a trainee would get only 1000 hours .of military training in six month;. On a one-night-a-weeK's ndUUionai drill in National Guarrt or Reserve, tlie trainee would get an additional' 500 or 600 hours—m two years. So at the end of thut time he would have half as much training as is required to make a good soldier, sailor or airman, in the light of. these findings, six months of basic military training begins to look wholly inadequate. -These are some of the facts w.hich should make military planners tale another look at their hand. T)ie need for some new thinking on military manpower policies is heightened by changing sentiment in Congress and by changing sentiment as revealed in public opinion polls. Congressional majorities, never too^enthusiostic about UMT, now seem inclined to support peacetime dralt. The latest Gallup poll shows 11 per cent in favor ot UMT, 63 per cent in favor of peacetime conscription^ The new dralt bill drawn no by Chairman Walter G. Andrews of the House Armed"Services Commi-- tec calls for drafting 550,000 mtn IN HOLLYWOOD •••••••••••••«• ••••••••»,,n slvely Yours: Orson Welles' celluloid tricks are back with us in The Lady prom Shanghai." which he wrote, produced, directed and co-stars In with ex-wife Rita Hayworth. But the biggest trick of them an 111 have to tell you about because It happened behind scenes. BI ERSKIM JOHNSON NtA Staff Cotrmponaenl the Witt! 1 " hS ; S - " t)ramaltc rf *>th scene, with emotional dialog, in the closing minutes of the picture. Orson insisted that s sound stage full of peering eyes was no place for Rita to read such dialog. So he took Ihe script and Rita and a sound-recording truck and recorded the dialog at Rita's hon „, e. , lit ™ n H^ y We " 1 back to lhe Ml »"<> ' In ^ .f, SC ° nC; ' WUh R ' ta m °»»l- InK the dialog to « playback machine a,s singers do with songs. M-a-M and Gloria rte Haven nave kissed and made up after a year and a half of feuding over her roles. Papa Mayer promised her a new deal. . . . June Lockhart has her choice of three starring I«m roles alter checking out of (he Broadway hit, "For tx>ve or Money." When she left Hollywood a year ago she-couldn't get a film Job for love or money. Feuding Piyi, Off . If Judy Oarland «nd M-O-M are I feuding over Judy's political affiliations. It doesn't show In Metro's j plans. She's booked for three films this year. The same rumors circulated about Katharine Hepburn who immediately stepped Into the best role she has had In years In 'State of the Union." ••> An Important fllmtown producer has a passion for monograms. His Initials are emblazoned on all .hts possessions, Including his yacht, car, shirts, shorts, pajamas, bells, etc. Hedy Lamarr, on ribbing terms with him, Is giving him a birthday present next week. She gave me a preview of the present on the set of "Let's Live • LUtle"—a carton of monogramrncd headache tablets. . * . Another star name—Charles Bickford—for "Command Decision." Alx> supporting Gable will be the new "**•*•••••»••«••»••••«,* »•«••••»* grandpa, Walter Pid sc on. Van Johnson, John Hodlak and Edward Arnold. How can they nitss? Actually it Is the second time Van has appeared with Gable, but under tar different circumstances in 19<2. Van made a 10-second appearance, peeking over Gable's shoulder In "Somewhere III Find You." I.nnd of Millionaires Another Texas oil millionaire Glenn McCarthy, Is now In the film business. He'll Him "Land of Plenty." an original story by Monty Collins, starring Robert Paige. "Bribe" will take Bob Taylor and -' Ava Gardner to an Island off South * America' (on stage 12) for romance i and high adventure Taylor plays i a two-flsled FBI agent. j Kithryn firayaon. e*pectlnr a baby, has been ordered to k«l (or ' t»o weeks lo recover from that beetle Chicano p. ». tour. . . Terry Coma, who didn't do so well last time" at bat In films, nil! do mwt of Ihe alnrlnr—si* aonirs— In M-G-M's "Words and Music." In tho' next two years. It Is pro- seiued as an emergency measure. The impression is that such a bill would not have to be renewed if the international situation quieted down. , The Conscription Question But no otie can predict when that might be. If war is avoided it will be only because .the U. S. maiii- | tains armed forces- strong enough to keep Russia from'open military aggression. And there is no indication that the Communist threat against the U. S. will subside in the foreseeable future. If the war of nerves comes to a shooting showdown. U. S. disarma- | ment would be possible only after ! Russian military might was coin- i pletely destroyed. If Russian occu- j pation were required, it couldn't come even then. I The onlj other hope would be j through International agreement ; to build up a UN police force • stronger than''the armed force. I | any single nation. And the Ruo- I sians are blocking creation of such a force. From the American point of view, therefore,'the big question is i whether peacetime conscription \ could, ever be wiped off the books once it got on. For one thing, conscription might be found cheaper than UMT. Today there are no firm figures 01 costs. The UMT plan to give 700,030 young men six months' basic train! ing each year has been estimated to i cost a minimum of $1,150,000,000. | This is »2500 per man per year. Drafting 550.000 men in the regular services at a cost of only »2COO per man per year .would come ta SI.100,000,000. place to do it. Sims Gaynor of New York City gave me today's hand from the Eastern States regional tournament. His opening bid of one heart was normal. We will have to admit that I he could not open with * two- bid. North had the choice of passing or responding with one no trump or two diamonds. But- none of the I North players wanted to bid one no trump with a singleton, and none wanted to go into the two-zone without a trick snd a half. Michigan Congressman Fires Both Barrels at Liquor Ads Sunday School Lesson »>• William E. Gllroy, D. D. Some years ago I was a member M a council assembled to consider how a church In dlfflcultiei and m clanger of closing could be put on Its. feet and helped lo go on It was not the first time that * church had faced such a crisis, and question in the minds of some really prove was whether help would strengthen the church or futile The discussion was in a friendly spirit and at one stage a member of the council told a story that seemed appropriate to the occasion It concerned a successful man whose son proved a failure in everything he attempted. After his latest flop, a friend took the father to task. "I would think." he<said, "that you would help your son, and put him on his feet," "I would," replied the wealthy man, "and I've done it again and again, but every time I lift him up ne squats." I often recall this story as I study the history of Israel and the moral rise and fall of nations. For as surely as righteousness exalts a nation, unrighteousness and moral slackness lead to weakness and downfall. The history of Israel Is a history of moral rise and decline, of eras of glory and achievement followed by eras of strife and defeat, as the people turned from the ways of God to the ways of Idolatry and social Injustice. » The deliverance from Egypt and the noble leadership of Moses did not prevent the setting up and worship of the golden calf. That golden coif has remained in history as a symbol of the materialism that destroys spiritual values. The glory of the kingdom of David and Solomon did not prevent civil war and the disruption Into two kingdoms and the ultimate Tall of both. The Exile to Babylon upon the fall of the Southern Kingdom •- ''-vout in Israel a les«on reflected In the prophecies of - . a:i(i there are few finer stories In history than than of Nehemiah and his successful leadership of the exiles back Into their homeland These conditions are reflected In the later prophecies of the Old Testament, ,in Hosea, and Micah, and Malachl, stressing In the words Dolled Pre** guff C'orrMpondrnt WASHINGTON, April 23, IUP)— Fred Crawford of Saginaw, Mich., has a two-ply hobby which t t»kps up most of his spare time. . He spends half his leisure <\W lecting liquor advertisements, and? the rest getting mad at 'em. The Congressman from the Wolverine State fetched his hobby— both parts—to the marbled, red- plush caucus room of the Senate Office Building. There he dumped It on the witness table and sat down before the Senate InterstaU and Foreign Commerce Subcommit- " tee. The members are considering several bills which the authors contend would force the liquor people to follow "an honest" code in their advertising. The man from Michigan stroked his bald head, fixed his red tie and began. He made it clear that he had no quarrel with blended whisky, but. added he thought it was cheap and shouldn't be misrepresented. : "Do you mean cheap in price?" asked Sen. Francis J. Myers, of Pennsylvania. "No," snapped Crawford, "In quality." Not only that, he went on. the distillers cheat in their advertising. "Fraudulent, deceptive, misleading." He used those words TMB he named a few names, picking^™ what he called "The Four Horsemen." He listed'these as fechenley, Seagram. National Distillers and Hiram Walker. He didn't have many nice things to say about any of them. From there, he lit into liquor advertising in general. He said ne realized, the advertising guys have to make, a living; they have to know how M sell the stuff. "But if they were forced to tak« a drink of some of the blends every night before they went to bed they'd throw up their hands and iooic fomnolher Job," he said. One company, he shouted as h« warmed up to his double hobby advertises its liquor ai so precious "you wouldn't want to serve it except on special occasions. "Then." Crawford hollered, almost rattling all four chandeliers, "you lead down in fine type where the stuff Is mostlr neutral spirits. Precious, bahl" A lot of the distiller*. Crawford said, try to give you the Impressio.i that you are getting the benefit of their century or so of experience— and then pawn off a blend on yoy. In the old days, he continued. u.ii, i..aiai.iii, 3tL<raamg in me woros *<* me oia oays, ne contmiJod, of Micah the reality of religion In you used an oak barrel to age Ifc doin? justly, in loving mercy and liquid and eliminate the Impuritu7 in walking humbly with God (Mi- but you put good whiskey in th's mah 6:8> - barrel in the first place. "Eveii the barrel which used to cost, a dollar and a half now costs ;a mocked; for whatsoever a nation sows that shall It also reap. mah 6:8). And the lesson of It all for nations today is that moral laws at>d cost, a dollar and a half now costs conditions of rise and fall are the *20 and they don't use it for blench same. Be not deceived; God Is not I don't think" mnrtkcd- rnr whaic~.v»r . „,!<„_ jved Crawford of Michigan wouldn't be stopped. "One firm advertises liquor aa precious as old diamonds. And it's • blend." he said. "I wonder if the diamonds they speak of are 88 per cent false, like the whiskey." What made Fred sorer than anything else, though, was a card ii» got at Christmas time. -" "It was a beautiful piece of art, signed in" bold type. 'From Grandma and Old Grandad,'" he said. "There sat • mother, baby in arms, and three other cute kids." IS Tears Ago In Blytheville— Among the ladies who are in LL.-.c.ivnle today for the all day meeting or tfie county federation of women's clubs are; Mmes. W. W. Hawkins. C. E. Crigger. Paul Schwartf, E. F. Blomeyer, James B. Clark. J. D. Barksdale, George W. Barham, Iveraon Morris, Harmon j Seaford. John .P. Sanders. A. G. ! Hall, George M. Lee, Paul L. Tipton, Russell Farr. J. E. Critr and Misses Emma Kate Richards and Cora Lee Coleman. Oscai Hardaway has gone to Naples, Texas for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crigger Jr.. are in Memphis tonight where they will attend the Paul Whiteman show at the auditorium. In a statement Issued her*. Sam- Tn the Chancery Court for the unea and warned to spne Chlckasawba District of Mississippi said court on the first adio C.OUntv. Arkant;a> ' rfav nr mtj i .. ., . eyebrows lifted in Senatorial unison. "There ought to be a law." whooped Fred. "Such stuff is a disgrace to the distilling industry!" The advertising folks will get a chance to defend themselves st hearings later. Division to me City of Blytheville, Arkansas, being carved out of the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section (16), Township (15) North, Range (11) East." All persons claiming said lands or any interest therein, are hereby notified and warned to appear in j day of said court, on the adjou >urned >urnr«V, id nov ' M-G-M hopes to build » new co-starring .team with the casting of Elizabeth Taylor and Peter Lawford In "Introduction to S.illy." it may be the first in a series a la Andy Hardy. Garnor 41 None V AKQ64 » A 1075 *K 10S2 Tournament—N-S vul. Sooih West North Eas4 1 V Pass Pas» 1 * Double Pass J * ? 4 3 » 3 * 4 » Double Opening—4 K « McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 4 Diamonds Doubled ! Wins 3 Ouertricks By William K. McKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Many people say they would be , afraid to enter a bridge tournament I snd play against experts. However If R player really wants lo Improve • hl« bridge a tournament, U tht ' Many players p». w a hand of this type because they feel sure the opponents will refuse to let it be •played at one. They will figure that the missing strength Is In partner's hand, so they will make a bid, which ts called "balancing." In this case East did have a good one spade bid—In fact, his hand would have Justified an opening bid of one spade. Oaynor did the correct thing in doubling, and then of course his partner had to show the six card diamond suit, which Gaynor properly supported, while I do not like East's double of (our diamonds. It was based on the supposition (hat North would not make four diamonds when he had been afraid, to ! bid two diamonds. East still figured j that hts partner harl some strength. j The opening lead of the king of ! spades was trumped In dummy and declarer proceeded to m»ke seven. ! A butterfly i tie. bow Is a bow neck- H. R, Hill" . a " SM :., Plaintiff ] day of May I948."at"a "irrTancU..,. dan, V B,v N °' 't*'*? 5 „ , -, I m0r ' th * n S '* *" i! » fter thlS d* 1 "' **>•" B"nes. «»l Defendants and show cause why the title of Notice uj hereby given that there I said lands should not be confirmed has been filed in the office of the • in the said H. R. Hill the nlaln- Clerk of the Chancery Court of tiff in this cause Mississippi County, Chickasawba Witness mv hand and 'seal as th» District, Arkansas, a petition to clerk of said court this the 18 confirm and quiet'in the plaintiff, day of May 1941 / H. R. Hill, the title to the following ] HARVEY MORRIS, clerk, land m the Chtcknsawba District.! B 6tty Peterson, D. C. Mississippi County, Arkansas to G. W. Barham, Attorney for Plain"Lol 12 of the Sam Barnes Sub- I 3|19-2S-4i2-8-16-M Congressman HORIZONTAL ! 1.7 Pictured U.S ! congressman i 1 1 Apporlions ! 12 Movement i!4 Rolar disk ; 15 Narrate ; 17 Otherwise 13 Indistinct ' 21 Greek letler . 24 Exclamation 25 Comparative suffix 3 Noise 4 Negative 5 Within (comb, form) € Belgian riv«r 7 Chapters (nb.) fl Consumed Spistance ' measure 10 Placard 12 Kvery on* 13 Approaches 16 Note of scale 27 Happen again I!! Persecute! 23 Flows 31 River island 32 Forward (prefix) 33 Gruff 35 Slave* 3.1 Half an em 33 Transpose (ab.) 40 Anent 41 Compass point 42 Piece out <4 Young hogn 4;lSainle (ab.) 50 Mud 52 Turkish official ..53 Small sphere M Snuffle f.G Takes offense 53 Act 58 Withdraw VERTICAL I Ridicul* 20 Trench soldiers niquity 25 He is in the U. S 0[ Represenu- <- live* 28 Vehicl. 30 Vase 33 Appear! 34 Harsh • 36 Property *7 Sow, « Great Lake 45 Norse #odd>.« 48 Mystic ejaculation 47 Venlilales 48 Woody plant 49 Dispatch SI First woman S3 Insect 55 Boy'« ricknann S' South Carolina {ab.) t'V-L- A>>v -,. " -.,.<4~

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