The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 1947 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 25, 1947
Page 7
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fAGE TWELVE BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER BLYTHEVILLK COUKIKR TBB OOUBUB NEW* oo. H. W RAINES, PuhlUtor JAMES >-> VTOHOEPP, Editor PAUL. D. HUMAN, Adfertiiing NEWS '. Ooto N«Uooal Advertising WBlkttC'Wluaer Co.. New York. Chicago, Detroit ttluu. Mraphu. s Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday ' .entered u Kcond du* matter »t the t»«- »t BlythevUle, Arlumsa*. under «ct of Con- October ». l»Vt. Serred by the United Prett BUBSCRIPTION RATES: '.By carrier In the crty ot fllythevill* or tny fnfrur^an town where carrier service to m»)o- 'alned 40o pet we>k. or R5c per month. By mall, wllhln a radius of 40 miles, M.OO per »e»r, »2 00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; Wmall mitsldf 50 mile ioix. *10.00 per T«ai payable In advance. Station c<roperation were shown lo bo impossible, may have been iniulc. But now, American policy is positive. The "Mai- shall operation," if iiiul when, will probably cost considerably less than the largely noii-polilicttl aid of the past two years. America is now hardheaded because she has to be. Bu^ her earlier warm-heartedness, while expensive, is nothing to be ashamed of. i\nd he said to all. "If any nmi would come after me. 1st him deny himself and dike up his cross daily Slid follow me."—-Luke 9:23. ...... « * • Not many men have in their hearts enough love to deny themselves. Mother love Is a perfect example of self-denial love. Dollars and Policies, Past and Present Looking forward to the day when the Marshall plan shall become the "Marshall operation," Senator Byrd has called for an accounting. He wants to know how an estimated $20,000,000,000 was spent on foreign aid in the past two years, and the results. He also wantr, to know what specific results are .expected from forthcoming expenditures under the Marshall plan. The request for a bill of particulars on future aid seems a good idea. The general objectives of such aid arc already known—the alleviation of current critical hardships, the restoration uf Europe's economy, the stabilization of currencies, the support of free governments against communism. Other information that Mr. Byrcl seeks, may be implicit in the support of tlic 16-nalion European Economic Conference. But a desirable addition would lie a list of what particular sums arc expected to achieve, as well as a lump- sum total of the money to be reiiuest; «?k'5T'' •'' . ' •''•''' . --v Trie ccoiicmyririiKled senator from Virginia.'-is not; necessarily displaying opposition' to . the Marshall plan when lie ii^s" for an accounting. Surely no ^\nierican wants to see his government wtfte^ a blank check lor Europe.-A requisition for several billion dollars should be justified as well as itemized, even-though results cannot be guararr tfeecl: Such a requisition might speed final action when Congress meets to debate tile aid-to-Europe program. ; There is less promise, and perhaps less point, in Mr. Ryrd's demand, for an accounting of the last two years' spending in Europe, even though there arc. pood reasons why the accounting should be made. It can be said in advance that it would disclose some dismaying information. There has undoubtedly been some appalling wastage 'of American funds, but the fault does not lie entirely with the American government. H was certain when the war ended that the United States, untouched by battle and possessing great wealth in money and productive capacity, would have to help Ktirope. The victorious and occupied countries there found themselves exhausted ;ind confused. The conquered nations were a responsibility, as well as a liability. A new- start had lo be made from near ruin. America's first efforts to help may also have been confused, but there scarcely was time for detailed planning. •Political differences were secondary; here were hungry, ill-clad, homeless people. ; But for iho Soviet government, i their politics would still be of minor t importance. The American government was reluctant to accept the political challenge. H hesitated to admit that aggression and threats to free government did not end with the Naxi defeat. It was Moscow's decision, not Washington's, that the Communist governments, would not participate :n a united effort toward Europe's rccon- -sti'uction. t _ ^American foreign policy in the past •two years may seem awkward and r fumbling. Mistakes, arising from mo,•lives of decency and from a desire to and co-operate until trust and VIEWS OF OTHERS TVAGets Rude Shock The suggestion by S.'ns. Homer Ferguson (Rep., Mich.) mid Henry C. Dworshnk (Hell. Idaho) al ft Senale iippvoi>rintloi>s subcommittee healing on Tennessee Vi'.llty Authority iinnnccs that maybe liie TVA outjlH to pay Interest on tlic $343,OOC.COJ the Govcriuncnl has advanced for development o( Its power facilities seems lo hnvc thrown u chill of (error Into the TVA camp. The TVA enthusiasts went to the Kcnate committee hearing (o proirst the provisions made by the Republican meanics in the House that the $346.000,000 must bo rciniid lo the Government over n 40-ycsir period, 'instead ol encouragement to hope (or reversal of the House demand for payment, they got this threat ol interest charges thrown in their faces. TVA Chairman Gordon Clnpp tokt the senators, according to u dispatch from Washington, that "the payment of interest in addition to principal would burden TVA with too rigid a fixed charge each year, preventing TVA from taking advantage ot business opportunities as they arise in years of low income." Now wouldn't that be just too bad! Of course private business which owe money have lo pay hack both the principal and intercs-. and very often find that the rigidity of fixed charges prevents them "taking advantage of business opportunities us they arise" in good years and In bad. Wasn't the TVA established as a "yardstick" by which the New Deal Socialists were s;oi"8 lo be able lo tell how much the wicked power companies were robbing the people What kind ol yardstick it Is that has to have all these extra inches? What do the TVA rates mean w.ien compared with those of private companies if the TVA docs not meet the same standards ot hcnest business practice thai private companies meet? The truth is. of course, that the yardstick theory has long .since been meaningless and the TVA has been conducted as an ontriyht experiment in socialism. H is n shaft aimed at the heart ol the free enterprise system by the enemies of that system. There is as yet no Indication "3 Lo w'.iethcr the senators will make any serious elfort to make the TVA pay Inlorctt. There,is no good reason why they shouldn't, but. en the contrary, every reason \vliy they should. Lcrulihg people money without Interest is just the same as giving them money. The use of money is worth money. It Is about time for the Govcrnmcn; lo make the TVA either admil it has to be subsidized with public funds In order lo deliver the goods or quit stalling and deliver them without subsidies if it can. In order to do the latter it would have to pay the money Hint has been advanced to it, \vlth interest, just like other business enterprises. Including the western power projects, have to do. Even so. it would still enjoy many advantages from Government sponsorship. -CHATTANOOGA FREE PRESS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1047 BARBS Interested, Yes, but Only as to His Whole Future Destiny 8> BJ» Americans arc folks who elect people in pass downs laws so they c:in puss them up. * * * Maybe the moon has ils <;uartcrs ;nul halves because it ^doesn't pel full very oflen. * * * School clays nre auain making youngsters' uecks lliink every day i:, S.Uurduy m^lii. An Ohio jii U they'll lead thcml Innsrr courtships. arriaRrs, wr'rc for Tryinp ti nursing is <x » cure a i^rie nice waste <il SO THEY SAY -V- Weathermen Prefer Complex Gadgets, Scorn Use of Bunions Army Will Make Public Inspector General's Report on Charges Against Officer in Italy. lo trial cause when he w;is madj inspector general. I liK i\ KEMUIOUS MAN Cicnernl Lcc is likewise said to br a God-fearing man. One of his Biblical nicknames is bused on ,llV fact his initials are J. C. Army ofliccrs recall that he once had a chiuilain aide whose duty it was lo (This is Ibe first of two dispatches on Ihe forthcoming ' Gen- Tal Lee decision.) Ily PETER EI>SOX NlwX Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (NEA) —In an unusual change of policy, 'he Army ha.s decided it will malic public the findings of Maj.-Gcn. T .ra T. Wyche/ the inspector general i Gay firace before every ineal. Lee •.vho was sent to Italy to report onWhd his .wife have now offered their Ueul.-Oeu. John c7 H. bee afterVservices to the Episcopal church, "to :)crlpps-Howard Columnist Boh' work for Christian unity." Ruark had exposed G! abuses in ] . I3ul the Army also knows Lee Lee's command. Not only that; bntj^s a .some/.vhat pompnus individual, the Army's action in either, clis- Kpcrhops tlic-'best characterization of i ?lp)inlng Lee or whitewashing 'Ji'h'n! Kim, as' given by one \vhn kncv.'s ! will be announced. .. j him well. Is that "he would like to Ordinarily, the inspector gehe-J JJ9- 7 like Gcorgie patton, but just •al's reports are .secret documents*,!JJoesa't know how." It will be re- They'go confidentially (o cither jTmlect/flh^l ..the..late General Pat- the secretary of , y war--ncw Secre-1 ton once got in (rouble for his !ary of the Army Kenneth C.'ROJT-j rough and ready ways with a GI. ill—or the chief of otafS—CStn. : | On the basis that he rcallv ha:; Dwight D. Eisenhower. •'{ |*;heart of {-old and lover, his men. What seems to have happened' in iihere is some tendcnoy among ^cr.- '.he Lee case is that his brass has j cral officers to excuse General Lcc •>o dirtied up some ol llv: Army's j finest lineu that the Army cairt do [ anything else that iWash .out i the ! soiled finery in pubh'c. ' i There is probably no his;h officer] In the Pentagon who helie'-'e}; he inspector general will de'iberat-:- ly whitewash Lee. even though he Is about to be retired from the lor mo.u of the abuses charged against him. Tncy claim he was not responsible for failure lo get overcoats to the troops in the Battle of ihe Bulge. That, it is said, was the result of an Eisenhower-Bradley ne- cision to give ammunition transportation priority over winter cloth- Army. Wyche is one ot America's) ing, in an effort lo end the war most respected genera: officers. He, by shoot .ing before cold weatherset in. commanded the great 79th Division ' during the last war. His hobby is he idea of trying to unite all thi- religions of the world to tiv.nn'nin cause he was a supply and logistic mnn and the job was to roll u[ the Mediterranean theater. There were unexpected delays on Hint ii connection with writing and ratifying the Italian peace treaty. KETIREMiENT ORDERED PRKVIOUSLY But now. General Lee is nllowec lo fly home in his private plane and retire gracefully, before tin. Italian job is done. This is accordance with previous orders Issued before the Ruark disclosures It is also an indication that the stage is all set for a good whitewashing, case can be camouflaged and lost It is doubtful, however, if the sight of that easily. Too much i, at stake. First, liecause of the effect on morale of troops now ir ^ ! service. Second, for the effect 01 recruiting, which is now at dan gerously low levels. If the armed forces are to be built up and maintained at streugtl considered necessary for nationa defense, there must be public con fidence that the Army, Navy anc Air Force are being run well ant that the old-fashioned caste sys tern has been kicked out for KOOC The $64 question raised by th Lee expose is why one newspape man was able to bring to ligh abuses of rank which the Arm should have known about, but ha Teacc. He was thinking of retirin 1 .; and devoting his remaining ye.irs As !or Lee's special train, the Armv says he had it in England i done nothing to correct, and ho " had it. in France. Why! That puts the finger on the of shouldn't he have it in Italy? General Lee was given the Italian command, it is explained, bc- fice of the inspector general, whic is supposed to catch these thing firstandsee that they are correcte IN HOLLYWOOD We have tin tnotUitrhU jiluiH thut e:iu"t, be found anywhere in the world. This is ;vn clement of military strcnmii and our. I ihiuK, thai, attained great respect from oilier people in World War H.—Robert r. r:\Mcrsun. tortncv secretary of war. If yon want to estimate the .stmic;lU ot a nation, it is by the dispeixil uf Us! potential that you can evaluate Oi» possibilities of this nation to make war.—Marshal Viscount Montgomery, chief of nriturn's imperial C!cn- rral Stalf. * * * This Socialist attempt at the consvnpUon ot lab^r is only a parking phase. Britain will rise again in all her strength and [rccrlom.—Wiiislon Churchill. * * We had lets or good actcir, in Ireland, but they got no move attention Hum hod carriers.— Barry Fitzgerald, movie actor. * * * The economic rehabilitation of Europe is vital to the economy of this hemisphere.—-Secretary of State Mw.ihftll By KKSKINK.JOHNSON NUA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. Sept. :5. (N'KAV — Exclusively Yours: Scvcntcc.i hundred invitations went nut for. ime Withers' wedding to \Villhm .toss. Jr. Jane and Shirley Trrnplr IILILC were rivals n.s kid stiir:.. .Shirley had a big wedding, will be bigger. Jane Russell's new home iti .Sherman Oak:, was lo have cost S'.!n.fli)1. but already is past thr- S'j'^.Ci!)3 mark and isn't, completed yet. .lane denies those stork reports but. admits she'd likr a baby. Tiie Kni^lils in Hi"c Crosby's new version of "A Ctninrclirut Yankee in KiitK Arthur's v'nnrt.'* will wear plastic armor li» eliminate all that clanking. This is the third'time the Mark Twain ilasvir IKIS Ix-cn filmed. Will Rogers starred in llir lasl. I'roducrr I'.oli l-Vllims and l>ircrtor Tay Garnet! will try something dHIr-rcnl Miis Th« DOCTOR SAYS V WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. U. Written for NKA -Service The average patient with lm)ic- ijo is more apt to .spread the In- ection on his own skin than he is give it to .someone else. Suscep- bllity to impetigo varies in dif- erent persons, although it may l)Dome a serious epidemic problem in group of children or adults living ndcr identical conditions. Impetigo starts as a small skin lister which ruptures, leaving an pen snre that is quickly covered ith a crust. These crusts arc ycl- o\v to brown in color and. even lough they have the appearance of eiug sluck on the skin, they arc ctnovcd easily. The disease .spread., i circles around the edge, and the lends to heal in the center us t becomes larger. Infection may de- clop at some distance from Hie rigiiul eruption, through transfer y fingers or contaminated articles, r'ace, hands, arms ami JCgs arc lost often affected by Impetigo, 'lie ilisesse is common in young hildren, especially in warm wcu- hei. Impetigo is caused by germs nor- nally present on llic skin, which, hroiigh circumstances unknown ;it he present time, cause blisters to orm. The condition seems to be + BV FREDERICK C. OTIIMAN I (United Press staff Correspondent) i WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (UP) — i Four hundred and seventy five of [ the world's most insulted men, butts of the worst Jokes and recipients of the complaints, are In town to talk over their troubles in four languages. Poor devils. I mean the international weather forecasters, mcter- otogists from 43 countries holding forth behind a barricade of pyrhc- liometcrs, integrating potentiometers, recording illuminometers, radio sondes, spccticscopic liygromcterj, electronic rocket trackers and other widgets as complicated as their naine.s. I don't suppose tlierc is any more pitiful sight Chan a weather man about to. be Interviewed by a newspaper reported. There is terror in his eye and a tremor in his hands, because he knows wlial is coming. But the sessions inside must have been a little dull, because a bravo, grave, gray-haired American forecaster came outside to sneak a cigarette. He was leaning against a ccilometcr—which shines a light straight up and automatically measures how high ihe clouds arc anil he braced himself for the worst. I shook" his dampish hand. "N'ow about this thunderstorm which hit Washington last Thursday when it was supposed to l)e fair anil .wanner," I begun. He winced. He said the Weather Bureau was a little embarrassed nore common in those who are I about that one. hut it snuck up on the trick machinery. I said was all the fancy apparatus much use to a practicing weather man? "Are you intending to quote me?" he asked. I told him that wild horses, maddened by an electrical storm, never would drag his name from me. He smiled then anci he said that a plain, old-fashioned barometer was about the most useful item the weather man has. "How about corns?" I asked. When I hey hurt, he said, they're an indication of dampness, all right, but they do not give accurate data and no self-respecting weather man will admit he depends on them, or that he wears tight shoes on purpose. So I relented and asked no more hateful questions. He appreciated this and he gave mo some inside dope on the weather man's problems, asicic from the bad jokes. Take dry ice, whicii causes rain areless in personal hygiene arv.i isc dirty washcloths and towels. Incubation period varies from t'»'o o five days. New spots may appear ollowing treatment of \hc original ite, because of the lag in development. The average impetigo patient ;eti well in three to 10 days, al- hough infections in heavily bearded icisons can tage longer. A special, evero form of contagious impetigo •ccurs in infants. iULFA OINTMENT USED Treatment of impetigo consists of cmoving or softening the crust and ipcning the blister so that the base if the sore may be treated. An liniment containing one of the sulfa Irufs usually is effective. In se- •eie casjs. hospital treatment may ie necessary because of the large ireii of skin which is affected. Other types of medication can be ap- )lied to the sore if the sulfa trcat- nent is not successful. The affected skin should bs washed with soap and water several j when^sprinkled on clouds. The Wca- imts daily. Wash the broken-out. """ " ;pot-l:ist and dry by patting—not rubbing. Both washcloth and towel hould be boiled and washed frequently. Impetigo heals without eavin; a permanent scar, unless it las b2en scratched excessively. ther Bureau is worried abDut bein sued for manufacturing rain to fall on people who don't want it. "I don't suppose we will ever lick this problem until we can produce square-shaped showers," he said. He then showed me the radio sonde, which is an automatic brand- casting station hitched to a big white balloon. When the ballcon explodes at a predetermined height. the radio widget floats down under a red parachute. The Weather Bu- QUESTION: I have an infected cyst at the end of my spine, which )as been lanced throe times. I ] ocen toid I was born with it. Could t be cancerous? ANSWER: If it is a pilonidal cyst ' reau llse<1 to °- f er rewards for the it. is not cancerous. If the cvst is .(return of its machinery, but no more, because when a radio sontlc hits the earth, nine times out oE ten its junk. Even so people ship back about half the radio soncles, without rewards. My Weather Man undertook to explain the other apparatus do luxe and I'll pass aiong a sample bit of information about the recording py- rheliometer, which measures the heat of tlie sun and keeps n record :aken out ail the lining should be removed, or it may return. Ago In BlythevUle — . her CKCe|Jl dates with iHruce Cabot. Ben Barci's .suggested title for the sequel to "Tlic Jolson Story" is "1 Hemrmher Yjiminy." NEVER S.M'SAUK A T'liil.T, i .Si'.in spotted by Harry Finer in a Hollywood delicatessen window:' Jane's j "Mother Wore Tights — So Do Our JDdieious v'hicago Frankfurters." h'onny Ttifls is investing some itolicl 1 . in an otillit that plans lo rraniifaclnrc vitamin - enriched toothpaste. . . . I,a«rnnce \Velk, (he. cliaMip.unc music liamllcadcr. celebrates his 'UHli ijnnivcrsary on I he haiMKIaKil Sept. 21 Carmen .Miranda is looking Tor a radii* shew. Nestor i'iiiva atui his wife announced Ih" birth of a daughter with a t'K-iUer ptograrn rcacling: "Scns.iiinnal drama! 'So Loudly I Wail ' Con'.muous pcilormances mornii;^. nnnn and night! .Swiftly . moving! I^ipid t'hange.v!" but if both of those suits brok Tour-two, sh'outd he lacklc clul or spades first? Weisbach correctly went nftci the club suit. If tlie honors wore divided, and even if llic suits broke four-two, he could develop the ninth trick In clubs while Lie might "We're going [o clcly tt;i'l;t:o;i, ' j they say. "We're going In l:lm liic ' original Mark T.^aiu stoiy." Th-' two versions went- r-bp.Muk. I ignoring Twain's love story. Hmu (. can hanolc both the laughs ;ln:. lad.v. whn may be Maiy H.u.-lH'r.; KEATURKIV lill.I.INC That iwpcorn menace a-ain. Mike Markham says he ."-;iw i< nil a northern Calilornia tlu'aier ma:-] tiuee: "?iesh liuttcrcd 1'opcorn-: Plus Tivo Features." i Mote of .Susan Peters' r^u.r.:". ' After romplcling "Sisn of ihe Ham." she went to a Santa Miin:.-.i shuoting gallery with |UI:-,IKII,<| Richani Quinr and won thrrr kew- pie dolls and five lx>xes of taiuiv. After Susan, in her wheel eiiafr. had niatie six conscc\3livo bull'.-eyes. tl\e j.roprietor said. "L:uiv. if you shoot like that .sttllns il'n'.u, how do you shoot standing un?" Krplicd Su?nn: "\of sit RHIK] —that's why I'm Mtthii; tlo^n," Coiinne Calvcy, the I'rrnrh import wlio didn't RC| tin- lead uprm- site Ray .'MiU:nnl in "Scaled Vrr- ilict." after waiting eislit inonllis for It, Is still under contract Paramount hilt Ilirre's nnthlne Speaking of money of the 'local school district had any surplus ; funds available considerable money : by .buying in its bonds at a dis- could be saved at the present time count- week $10.000 of its 1944 bounds were offered for sale for $6.800 but no funds were available to purchase them. The Arkansas Hillbillies, touring the countiy with Joseph T. Robinson will appear here Friday night when senator Robinson is scheduled to .speak at the court house. Senator Robinson i.s trying King- tisii Long's" circus tactics in tour- ng Arktmsn.s with Hillbilly Band in jchatf ot Franklin u, Roosevelt- Robinson said, "Tiie dernocratie party is attract in;; support from ,housanrts of Republicans who real- that the Hoover administration hos failed Lo live up to the .standards of it.s pledges and expectations'". Robit>.son said "if confidence to be born agnin, if business ;i-- tivttics arc to be restcretl and quickened, if mistakes of the j>ast arc to be corrected, the best can be obtained by driving from power those responsible for the old deal and ac- Weisbach A AK3 V AQ? • K 965 * AK 10 Tournament—Neither South West North 2N.T. Pass 3N.T. Opening-— -V 5 Kasl Pnss 25 of it, in red ink. The weather bureau owns GO of these and the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce i-i pondering purpose oi_ another to let the folks know ahead of time, hour by hour, how badly their noses will peel. Science is wonderful. So arc smiy .shoes. cepting the- new deal which tlic democrats propose." : Wanted to Buy : • ' ^ J Highest Prices ; I Paid for Used I • Tractors and I • Equipment I | Russell Phillips! J Tractor Co. ; JSo. Highway 61 Phone 2171J McKEtJNEY ON BRIDGE i Problem: Find the 1 Thirteenth Trick i K.v \VriTIA.M I-:. MrKKNXKY . Ai;icrira's Ci'.rri Authority 1 \Vritlen for MCA Service Frank Weisbach of Cincinnati. Ohio, who \von the world cham- |i:onshi» Masters Pairs this year wi:h Allen Harvey of Louisville. Ky.. is one of the country's out- ^landini,' i:ird pbyets. There ai~e fiin- players now in the south, midwest and west who will make a good showing any time they enter major competition. Tt, was m. surprise when Weisbach came IhrouiTh for Ihe championship. Wr.isbach IKK! nn interesting percentage problem in today's hand. He had eight top c.ird tricks, two«~s, Iwo hc.uts. two diamouris and Uv>> clubs If eilhcr the spades to or clubs were in he could develop the ninih not be able lo do so in spades. Look at the West hand. West had the queen and one spade and the queen and one club. If Weisbach cashed the ace and king of spades, he still would not have established a trick In that suit, and Kast would make the jack-nine. If he cashed the ace and king of clubs, and dropped cither the queen, as he dirt, or jack doubleton, it made no difference whicii hand originally held four clubs. Then ten would knock out the other honor and the nine become tlic much-needed ninth Irick. Pooh-poohs Red Soldiers As Vodka Drinkers CLYFHANT, Pa. (UP)—Herewith an apparently authoritative pooh- pooh of reports that Russian soldier* can put away a lot ot vodkn. "One or two drinks and they're slopped." according to Michael Burda. former army officer wild witnessed the rise and fall of the U. s.-Soviet "liaison house" in the Seventh Army area. ''They're .supposed to br> able to handle a lot of vodka," says 30- year-old Burdit, "but 1 haven't seen divided three-three, \ one yet who can outlast an Amcr- Iriek; I ioali." UEisa3d f E ^cog EE 3310A3C1TE J3U1E)UOOOE (oisnui) 3. auoj, 85 mM li sSV SZ uinjcl Jo; 3.111SBDUI C51V 8E ip}3.\ .I3}1!E1 iE sqn.T 301(5 juo >; %UKSE3d 3Uiddil!Md8I 'pl 91 a LI uoi;i50d3.ij gt .Ceooci £1 spioj ill 3UCH6 i[SC.\\ v 8 .ue 'IViNOZMOH m*|A»,i •) ******

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