Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 14, 1965 · Page 20
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 20

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Wednesday, July 14, 1965
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POUR IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE "The Daily Globe is an independent newspaper, supporting what it believes to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, regardless of party politics, and publishing the news fairly and impartially." -Linwood I. Noyes, Editor and Publisher, 1927-1964. Mrs. Linwood I. Noyes, President Edwin J. Johnson, Editor and Publisher Track Down Fury in Hurricanes The United States Navy not only talks a'louf the weather, it tries to do something about it. too. If Uncle Sam's sailors are successful. the damage done by hurricanes will he afatlv reduced and the tragic turmoil produced h\ these tropical killers will cease to take countless lives and maul property annnallv. ; The name of the operation is Project Sturm- fury and the Navy is working with the \Vt-dth pr Bureau to see if seeding clouds can stop Storms in their tracks before they play havoc with helpless householders. Started in 1961, Rroject Stormfury will be ievived between July 28 and October 1 when planes take to the air to seed storm clomis in the western Atlantic and eastern Caribbean, tip to 17 Navy. Air Force and Weather Bureau aircraft will take part in the project and trv to record what happens when stormy are t • . . * l Seeded. i The basic technique involves seeding clouds Surrounding the eye. or center of storms in or- tier to release latent heat. Scientists hope thii will trigger a chain reaction leading to the modifying of the destructive killer storms Cumulus clouds will also he seeded with silver iodide canisters and project scientists will experiment with hurricane rainbands for the fcrst time. The rain bands are narrow, curved ftrips of heavy precipitation some distance from the eye of the hurricane. | Hurricane Beulah, which roared off the poast of Puerto Rico in 1963, gave Stormfury Experts a chance to meet a killer face to face. §oon after seeding, the central pressure in the eye of the hurricane rdse and the area of maximum winds moved away from the storm center, greatly reducing the stinking power of the tropical tempest. The seeding operations might have caused the desired results, lint scientists admit that natural oscilliations with\n the hurricane, of which little is known, could have accounted for the changes. The experts need to know for sure. So, with another hurricane season approaching, Navy and Weather Bureau storm fighters have their eyes on the sky. They want nothing more than to take on one of nature's' most jjeadly weapons. What they learn could go a long way toward hastening the day when the hurricane season is no more. It's expensive, dangerous work, but there's no doubt that it's worth the effort. The result might save your life. Lusty Grownup of 19 Little-heralded and yet a vital facet rl a federal government bureau's operation is the Rational school lunch program which provides a palatable, nourishing diet at minimum cost for 17 million school children. / Now in its 19th year, the program is embraced by 70,000 public and private schools Even with costs figured at the wholesale level, more than $1 billion in foods moved Jhrough school lunchrooms during 196.1-63, 'according to the Department of Agriculture, which administers the program. / Aside from the obvious—healthier children through a nutritious diet—other benefits ac- crue and, in the day-to-day routine, these sometimes are overlooked. The program, for instance, as tremendous impact on local economies. Despite the increase in federal donations to the program, almost SO per cent of the lood flowing through school lunchrooms is purchased in areas of consumption, thereby providing a firm market for farmers' produce and contributing to local employment. One other factor is notable and this was the basic goal of the federal setup: Children eat better Surveys have established that the per capita consumption of foods and milk is higher than in those schools operating a lunch service outside the federal program. It must be gratifying to those who conceived the idea, and to those now carrying it on, that their work is appreciated on such a large scale and that criticism is almost m 1 of a program which has contributed greatly to the health and well-being of a whole generation of young Americans. The Harlem Anniversary Just a year ago, on July 16, 1964, an off-dutv policeman shot and killed a 15-year-old Negro boy named James Powell on a hot Thursday night in Harlem. For two days thereafter Negroes on street corners milled about, complaining of police brutality and outright murder, On Saturday night Harlem broke into the bitterest rioting since the street fights of 1935 and 1943. Newspaper reporters Neil Hickey and Ed Edwin have recreated the scene in Adam Clayton Powell, a recent study of the Harlem political leader and his following: "On five successive nights, Negroes and police battled on street corners and roof tops, thousands of rounds of ammunition were fired, and at the end of it, 140 people had been injured, many of them seriously; 520 were arrested, and one man was dead, shot in the head by a policeman. Once again the city was revolted by the sounds of rioting: wooden clubs raining on black skulls and shoulders: cries of haired in the streets, 'Killers! Murderers! Nazis!': sirens and alarms as black men raged against white authority." After a full year, police in the big cities are bracing themselves for the unknown dangers of another long hot summer. Summer job programs for the restless and idle youth of the ghettos have yet to prove themselves. Beefing up security forces is a questionable preparation for disaster. The discontent is still very real. The cities remain at the mercy of the thermometer and human tolerance, but good luck or blind fortune has so far spared a repetition of last summer's violence in New York City—and also in Rochester, Jersey City, Patterson, Elizabeth, Philadelphia, and other areas of potential disaster. Close friends can be the crudest enemies They really know how to hurt you. Safe driving is doubly difficult in an unsafe car. Wearing a bikini during the mosquito season can really bug a gal. Second Thoughts on New York Race (Copyright 1M8, King Feature* Syndicate. Ine.l By John Chamberlain • In their endorsement of John Lindsay for Mayor of New York, the Liberal party bigwigs made it plain that they were taking him because the retiring Mayor Bob Wagner was no longer available to them. Getting Liberal approval is, of course, a great feather in John Lindsay's cap. The private polls indicate that he is out in front, and the yotes that will come to him under the Liberal line could be very substantial. i But there are some nagging second thoughts connected with the Liberal endorsement that are bound to occur to any objective analyst |'or, if the Liberals are accepting John Lmd- isay as a substitute for Bob Wagner, who was ? lways good to them when it came to passing ut patronage, what becomes of the whole Dramatic argument that New York, as a "city $n crisis," desperately needs a man on a white Charger to rescue it from the parlous condi- jjion to which Wagner, with Liberal party |upport, has allegedly, brought it? I' This is a subtle question, but Lindsay will liave opponents who should be able to make rgood use _ of it when the autumn campaign is •eally under way. The Conservative party, ivhicTi could have a balance-of-power position if certain things break right for it, has already Indicated its strategy. It is to plaster Lindsay' " ith the stigma of being the "left of the left' indidate, with no connections with orthodox .epublicanism of any sort. Bill Buckley, the onservatives* own candidate, will be repre ented as the rightful Republican whu cle •rves the 800,000 voles that went for Gold va.ter in New York City last November. l The Conservative strategy would be neither ierte nor there if die liberally oriented New ork newspapers and the radio and TV stations •ould suffocate it by giving it the silent treat- ient. But the Democrats, who are the major' y party in New York City, would be ex- emely shortsighted if they were to permit 16, Conservative strategy to go unnoticed. Having been robbed by the ^Liberal party efection of the opportunity of making hay on ,e IJberal side of the fence, the orthodox Dem- ocrats can do no better than to encourage a big orthodox Republican swing to Bill Buckley and the Conservatives. If enough votes could be taken away from Lindsay by such a swing, i*: would compensate the orthodox Democrats for the loss of Liberal party support foi their own candidate, be he Screvane or whoever And the Democrats could thereby keep tneir hold on City Hall. All of this should mean that the Democrats will give Bill Buckley publicity despite the efforts of the forces of liberalism to blanket him in silence. Not that Buckley, an ingenious, man, is likely to be silenced in any case. He has already succeeded in forcing the foremost Lindsay newspaper in New York City to print an uncommonly abject apology for misquoting him on the subject of the police in Selma, Alabama. The Democratic party and Conservative party strategies can be neatly dovetailed in New York City without doing violence to the principles of either group. All the Democrats have to do is to pound home the contention that if the Liberal party finds Lindsay an acceptable substitute for Bob Wagner, then Boh Wa,gner's indubitably Democratic performance in City Hall cannot have been so bad. The Democrats can then go on to say that Screvane, or whoever, actually makes a better heir tu tht Wagner tradition than a Republican who is . ashamed to run under the Republican label. 'As for the Conservatives, they can approach the matter from an angle that accepts the contention that New York is a "city in crisis.' They can pound it home that, if Lindsay is "just another Wagner" to his Liberal party endorsers, then he is certainly not the Sir Galahad that "fusion"' people have been waitinp. for all these years. . • And, of course, the Conservative candidate families for his staunch insistence that no policeman can confidently do his duty if he is to have a second-guessing .review.board .poised to question police acts. That the police are mostly Wagner men at heart can be accepted as the cream of a very subtle jest. Along for the Ride et^W'- «f ••••:. .fe /;•-& f. .-..-:'vis .^••'^v . ;•<;<,•• *v$^ >•••;>•" ••-*:•% ;<•- ,• ^'-4$' >• -^^l&^^/i^.. \: .-- -^V^^^V^'- •^.rr ; /- : ^^v>""p,« a^w» m Today in World Affairs By DAVID LAWRENCE , surely be a development of WASHINGTON — Henry Cab- worldwide import. . . . ol Lodge was exactly the right "Q- From your personal view- man for President Johnson to Point, would you prefer an es- send to Vietnam as U. S. am- calated war to defeat in V i e t- 'If we were as successful in The National Whirligig IRtltaierf b> UcClnr* N«w«p«ptr Synrtlcatel By ANDREW TULLY WASHINGTON — Something called the Philadelphia Commission on Human Relations has Commission Is a "blot on America's pronounced belief -In democracy" and "must be resolved." How now, Commission? Is ar- set a new record for gratuitous cnalc a sy nonym for illegality, meddling In the rights of private Does tne fact tnat 8te phen Glr- citizens by Its attempt to over-> ard was prejudiced in favor of throw the all-white policy of whlte male orpnans make mva . lid his desire to leave his own of Glrard College in the City (sic) Brotherly Love. For latecomers, Girard College was left a substantial sum by the philanthropist, Steph e n Glrard whose will specified the dough be spent to educate poor white male orphans. The civil rights crowd, lately joined by that late joiner, Gov. Willie Scranton, Is trying to break the money to finance their education? Should money bequeathed In other "archaic wills to educate Negro boys hereafter, be expended on the matriculation of white kids? The Commission notes that Girard's will explained that his purpose was to "instill into the minds of the scholars the purest will to please a mob of Negro princl pi es of morality," then and other demonstrators who cnarges that "This would be have been attacking cops to wnolly impossible to attain at an institution which . . . maintains exclusionlst admission policies." the civil-political area as we are | Liverpool, in the military in Vietnam, we'd be on our way now. Therefore, put over their point. a a 0 BOW TO OTHER NATIONS— Now the commission on Human Relations has decided the will dissent. Harvard and Yale and should be broken because its all-; even that great Negro school, white clause "no longer rep r e- j Tuskegee Institute, have "exclu- sents the thinking of the lead-, sionist" policies and they have ing nations of the days of Si- all produced their share of grad- mon Legree. ignoring the legal issue involved, the Commission suggests blandly that Gir a r d | whose policies are not exactly College forthwith admit Neg r o all-inclusive, are noted more for orphans lest some surly artist their self-sacrificing misslonar- on Paris' Left Bank be offended ies In dark lands than for and withhold his support of the American Republic. Philadelphia is ordered to break a man's will because its conditions could cause anguish to the shoe- that Girard College trustees vl- maker In Athens, the haberdash- olate their trust and open the er in Rome, the longshoreman in school to Negroes. This, It says, ft ft ft EXCLUSIVENESS NO SIN —I uates instilled with "principle* of morality." The Mormons, their heroin pushers. Exclusive-, ness is not yet a sin, nor even a violation of national policy. The Commission has asked bassador at this time. inam? Mr. Lodge doesn't believe in 'A. I don't believe that's a . ... .. .. . . T ,_ „ surrender, and he doesn't favor realistic choice I believe there's negtaung worthless agree. ** <" * « ' "»« the help that is needed In Vietnam is not only military, but civilian. In fact, at pres e n t, you need the proper kind of civilian help even more than you need the military." Henry Cabot Lodge gave up his seat in the U. S. Senate to serve as an officer in the Army in World War II. He was elect- would i the real weakness in Vietnam f ju . 1 . U1V . 01V « tne danger of f, sca and that it isn't military, it's in latlon ' in "\ e . sensre ° f an *£m& what he calls the "civil-politi- ™ clear strike - x don l think cal" area, and that's where he hat need ev ff happen There's , WHITHER MORALITY — "This archaic will," says the would be "In the highest tradition of our American heritage." Possibly. But there is no doubt that it would be Illegal as hell. Business Mirror By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst in become NEW YORK (AP) — pace of look this no burst of speed, there's little of the customary ging along at a 14 per cent faster rate than a year ago. Order T_he j backlogs will keep most mills all summer. can be of the greatest help. He speaks French fluently, and this is highly important because almost all of the native political leaders in Saigon grew up when the French colonial gov e r n - ment was in power and therefore speak French. . . lot ,. . -- ^ c ° ud do to the north in 1960 on the Republican', , .. inT ^" o "; n l « e P u ?"° a "i footdragging either. without that happening. . . . ft a o "Q. What else do we have to do to win in Vietnam? "A. We have to create a proper political atmosphere. The ! minute you've done that, the As for dealing with forei g n' thing is over. The Red Chinese governments and their represen- leader, Mao Tse-tung, once tatives, Mr. Lodge has had sev- said that -war is politics with en years experience as U.S. am- bloodshed, and politics is war bassador to the United Nations' without bloodshed — and that where he became familiar with; those are the two wings of state- the adroit tactics of the Commu- i craft. ... nists and managed to hold his •. . own in debates with them over nationwide television. An insight into Ambassad o r Lodge's thinking on Vietn a m was given in forthright answers to questions during an interview pubished only a few weeks ago in "U.S. News & World Report.' Any plan the United States Since he had relinquished the develops to stop the spread of post of ambassador to South nuclear weapons would aim o st Vietnam a short time bef o r e I certainly involve this na t i o n is finally turning down. But the mills are still jog- Day in History Henry Cabot Lodge—who was leader of the Republican Party in the Senate and most influential in keeping the United States out of the League of Nations in 1920—the new ambassador to South Vietnam is internationally minded. He is a realist who understands both the "civil-politi- B ? THE ASSOCIATED PRESS cal" and the military problems' Today is Wednesday, July 14, in Southeast Asia as well as in tne 196tn dav of 1965 - There are the east-west struggle through-! 17 ° da y s lelt in t fi e year. _..,. **. ,j Today's highlight In history: On this date in 1853, Commodore Matthew Perry presented out the world. (Copyright, 1965, New York Herald Tribune Inc.) The Washington Scene By RAY CROMLEY WASHINGTON — a letter from President Mlllard Fillmore to the emperor' of Ja- .pan after a ceremonial parade in Tokyo of 500 U.S. Navy blue- jackets and officers. The opening of Japan to trade the next and his views were express e d without diplomatic restrict i o n they are more meaningful today. Here are some excerpts: ft ft ft "Q. A growing number of people seem to feel that the U. S. ought to negotiate its way out of Vietnam. What do think of this idea? you 'A. I am against it. To go to guaranteeing to come to the defense, of almost any non-nuclear country attacked by atomic weapons. ' ,. ' Men working on programs for preventing the spreading o f "nukes" think this is the price the United States would have to pay if it wanted to "sell" atomic "have not" nations on remaining that way. the conference table now would i Tnis tv P e of thinking is in the simply be to go to a capitulation—a surrender. "Q. Why? exploratory stages in the State Department, the Pentagon and the U.S. Arms Control and Dis"A. Because the South Vietna- ar mament Agency, mese have got this huge fifth ! ™ 1S *?*>* °{ think ng is in the column on their soil, and they're i exploratory stages in the State not strong enough to negotiate. I £ epartQmeAnt ' th !, Pentagon and _ .. T — ° »"*-• t-V»o TT Q AvwiO r*nin¥l*n\ ov»d Tli n South Vietnam isn't strong enough to be neutral. You know you've got to be fairly strong . . fs vvneiner to be n «,t.r»i. A nnnfAiinnJ . >,»! . administration or Congr to be neutral. A conference has to be preceded by a verifiable Communist decision to cease attacking and subverting Sou t h Vietnam. If the Communists are going to go on attacking and the U.S. Arms Control and Dis- Agency. No one knows whether the ess would go along with 'such sweeping guarantees. But defense experts say that if the United States is not will- to silraS FSi^i St^gttS^tteViSd There's got to be some basis of a negotiation. "Q. Do you see any circumstances in which we could have negotiation? 'A. I don't see any now. I or buv ' 5 to As each nation acquired "nukes," then Its neighbors without them in turn would be under the gun. There would be no stopping this proliferation. think a conference now would be i It is not- enough to say that disastrous. Just take this: There most countries don't have the is obviously no agreement be- economic potential or the scien- tween us and the Communists, tific-technical knowhow. In a even on the simple propositi on game such as this, with so of leaving South Vietnam alone. And a conference held in such .. an atmosphere of bitter dis- IrOflWOOd Dfll V G OD6 greement could only make the Publlshed evenlnga , J, Sundays •situation more dangerous than it °y ciobe Publishing company, us E is alreadv Obviously it wniilri McL >eod Ave., tronwdod, Michigan ib airedoy. UDVlOUSiy, It WOUld Established Nov. 20, 1919. Uronwood be fine if South Vietnam were News-record acquired -April 16 1921; enough tO Sit dOWn at the table [ronwo °<' Times acquired May 83. 1946.1 and negotiate — but she isn't i second class postage strong enough yet. ... i wood - Michigan. "Q. What would happen if the U. S. pulled out of Vietnam? much at stake, there's growing vear was assured. belief here that ihe "have not" countries would import the technicians and the raw materials needed from countrl e s willing to Deliver. Nasser's, technically underdeveloped United Arab Republic (Egypt), for example, was successful in importing German technicians to develop military rockets, even though the U.A.R. is in such poor shape economically that Cairo receives considerable amounts of food and other economic assistance. The United States already guarantees to come to the defense of a considerable number of countries, of course, whether they're attacked with nuclear or conventional weapons. Moreover, in the Cuban crisis, Washington notified the S o v let Union that if Fidel Castro fired a nuclear missile at any Latin country, the United States would retaliate against Russia. ft * ft The guarantees now b e i ng discussed would apply to a much broader range of countries than present U.S. defense treaties cover. Some of the plans are way out. One would have the United States, the Soviet Union, Britain, and France if possible, jointly guarantee assistance in atomic attacks on any country that agreed .not to acquire atomic weapons. This could put ihe United States. and the West in the strange position of guaranteeing Communist'.'countries such as Yugoslavia, Poland, East Germany, Romania and Bulgaria against nuclear attack either from the West or East. (Experts think Cuba, North and North Korea viet viei «t iron- MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED , PRESS elated Press it .entitled ex- 11" A ' ff • ' L i ' * **** r»»*yi#4« twu r < B»B (• .VMblM^U cJt* A. if we were to leave ciusiveiy tp tfce use (or replication i tee. would likely refuse to sign an agreement not to acquire nuclear weapons —whicl: refusal would bar them f,rom the defense guarantees). • ' There .is some precedent for . this kind of sweeping 'guaran- ted-'to this new* die- Communists, it would be a sign —the ' Chinese Com'mu nists WOUld regard it as positive proof £ ress , Association. I'n'land Dally 'fress that tv.«>i,. nr T~vi«,.o< „ i"" v * Association. Bureau 'of Advertising, —mat tneir aggressive ap- Michigan, Press Association. Audit proach to international rela- 8u ™«u 0 < • circulations. tions is correct. Such an OUt-; Subscription rates; By mall within .a COme might Well lead the SOVi- radlus of 60 miles—per year. $8; six etc 1n thnti. rio^ixo ^n v.atr,< n *>,« months, $5; three months, $3; pne *T.R m tneir aesire to retain the month, si.so. NO mati subscriptions eoid In ,the .Monroe Doctrine, the United . States offered p r o - tection to Latin-American friend and foe aljlce, if endangered by a nation outside the' hemisphere w,h ether that outside threat were from a United States ally or enemy. Bryan;- Brummell, a.n leadership of the Communist to 'owns ai «i locations where carriei;Englishman known as Beau ,_,__ A _ . • .... sprvln* !• maintain**! - RliiAUrhM.f»-_n»r a .. . **"•* •*« *f *• *» U On this date In 1789, a French mob stormed and . captured The Bastille, marking the start of the French Revolution. In 1853, the first international Factory jobs are at the highest level since the World War II peak of all-out activity. There will be some plantwide closings for vacations as usual. But many factories are striving to keep going as long as possible because of a big backlog of orders. ft ft ft Auto production is due to drop from its record pace as the plants close for the customary changeovers to new models. But the Industry is stretching its time schedule this summer. A few plants are down now. Many won't close until late August. By then the earlier closers will be in full swing again. Retail sales have slipped a bit from the record May volume. But the nation's dealers and merchants report sales still running 7 per cent or so above last year. General prosperity is the main cause for this summer's sprlghtlier pace. There also Is the momentum set up by a record first half-year — an ex- tal Palace. In 1918, the son of former President Theodore Lieutenant Quentin was buried with military honors by the Germans. In 1941, the French Vichy government banned Bastille Day. celebrations. In 1942, Gen. Mark Clark was named commander of American ground forces in Britain. Ten years ago—a curfew was traordinary burst in the first three months, and a better than expected performance in the next three. RoosPvPit ; But there are s P ecIal reasons Kooseveit, • wny some Roosevelt, I Steel users will be taking shipments through most of the summer on orders placed earlier as they sought to build up .stocks while the steel-labor negotiations drag on. o o a The peak of the orders seems imposed in Casablanca, French ? ve / ~ nence tne decline of the Morocco, following rioting in | „„„„ threte week ^ in l jl e torrid which 17 persons were killed in tnr ""* ""* v " ~ -t ~'"~ 24 hours. Five years ago— the United Nations Security Council approved a request by Secretary- General Dag Hammarskjold for authority to send a U.- N. pace set by most mills for months. But the strike threat still remains. If a strike should seem more likely September 1, inventory ordering could pick up in August. If a settlement is reached before then, living off — — • »»»w«»w» **J VV/ UWJ.*U «. W» All 1 • . i ° "•T — peace force into the Congo. | inventories will become a way One year ago — The United i of life for manv steel user s- States approved a loan of more t . r ut steel P roducers say even than $7 million dollars to help- i Ws mav P rove a llttle too pat. Afghanistan build highways. ot< "" —' 1 """ *" J Record of the Past 10 YEARS AGO — Temperatures: High 84, low 61 .... The Newport and Anvil mines, operated by Pickands, M a t her & Co., will increase their working schedules this week, according to W. A. Knoll, general superintendent. The new schedule Many steel consumers have had to use up more of their supplies than they anticipated because their own business has been so good. Just how big will be the pile of inventories to liquidate Is uncertain. Auto production time schedules may also be tied to strikes — the real one in that industry last fall, and the possible one in steel. Some auto firms, because of record sales, still haven't caught up entirely with the de- calls for three shifts a day for' mand for the old models and five days and two shifts on Sat-' urday The Bessemer Drum and Bugle Corps will sponsor -the first big public picnic of the year at the Bessemer Tourist Park. General chairman will be M a r t in Lamoreux. 20 YEARS AGO - Temperatures; " High 71, low 45. . . The Ne^orf children' who are enrolled for the summer play* ground activities attended a picnic 'on 'Friday' at the Plavi park on the Country Club road. flre producing summer than last. Auto producers, too, may be building up stocks of old models in dealers' hands as a hedge against possible slowdowns in producing the new models if a steel strike hipped off their supplies. A Daily Thought I^ave we not all one father? Has not one God created us? ' .-• w n , i • - t . «. •* -Baseball interest in the city why then are 'we faithless to school recreation program i n another In the last four years In addition to the regular league and -hon-1 e a : g u e games,' contests 2:10. Grant us brotherhood, not „. ... . ,„ -• service is maintained ; Elsewhere-per «"° •»"•«•"—". •«<...««.,» u' have been played and will be only for this day but for all our bloc, to adopt a more belllger- ycar . ,,£ "inTmonth, si'so. AJi^aff Ifrunirnell, set England's styles played with Montreal, Hurley, years—a brotherhood not of ent stance in their, relations with il^f^sJftj^ and manners IP u r 11 an; Harding, Bessemer words but of acts'and decda— the outside world. .That would i m. wsek, «»wu. .'r.^lfp 1 '21 years. and Wakefleld. Stephen Vincent Bea«k,

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