The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 26, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 26, 1951
Page 4
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BACK FOUR BLTTHBVILLg (ARK.) COURIER BLYTHEVILLB COURIBE NEW« THE COURIER XTWi OO. H. W. HAINE8, PublUhcr XAKRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publithw A. A. FSEDRICXSON, Editor »A17L. D. HUMAN. Advertltln* Man««er Bole NutJona! Advertising . W«Ut» Witmer Co, N«w York, Chle»e<3, DetroH, Atl*flt», Memphis. Entered a* second elm mitter at th« post- lc» »t Blytheville, ArksnsM, under «et of Con- fnw, October 9, 1917. Merabtr of Th» Auod»t*d Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In th« eitjr of Blythevtllt or «nj suburban town wher« carrier Krvle* U maintained, 25o per week. By m»U. within » rtdiui of M mile«, 18.00 p«r »e«r, <2.5<J for six months, 11.25 for thret months: br mall outside 50 mil* tone, »12.50 per year piyibl« In »dv»nce. Meditations Par «T»n hereunto wen y« e«lled : ImtWM Christ •!» suffered for m, luring u» an exunpte, tilt .re should follow Ms step*.—f Ftter 1:11, • • • A great man, I talu It, Is i man so inspired »nd permeated with th« Ideas of Ood «nd tht ChrUtly spirit u to be too magnanimous for vengeance, and too unseUish k> Kfk his own ends.—David Thorn a*. Barbs Th« greatest failure of all Is the person who falls to even try. * • * This t» Ihe »ea»n when a bowler who I* »!- wayi hl« at the alleji Just p-.b, his eoffe* and rolls. * » • A eollegre professor says people are getting harder to fool. Maybe b««us« fewer folk are listening to campaign ipeechn. * • « Simple definition M a PH; aomethlnt that people wb» pull them need. * • • Any old bore can drill > big hole in inybody's patience. Beaten Russia Would Pose Whole New Set of Problems Even th« most cheerful among our prophets concede that war between the West »nd llm Soviet Union might happen iome day in §pit« of all efforts to prevtnt it. Suppose that it should. The general igsumption is that ire.would win it, provided, naturally,' that, we were able to ' bring to bear the full weight of our eco- nomio might. Somehow the notion ha* got about that If war did com* «nd -we managed to emerge yictorioua, our troubles would be behind us. The theory seems simple enough. Russian Communists are to blame for the cold war and attendant «vil«. If they're eliminated, the woes they have thrust upon the world ought to vanish, too. Yet it's likely this would be only partly true. There would be certain specific gains, indeed. We would be rid of Stalin and his most effective contemporaries, together with the frightful structure of terror they call the Communist government. But what would fill the void ? What kind of government? What leaders? It i» well understood that the Waet, chiefly the United Slates, would have to occupy Russia for many years, gradually establishing a new Russian government and pointing it toward ultimate freedom and independence. The magnitude of the task would be staggering. Russia is a nation of more than 200 million people, stretching 6000 miles wide, and in all, covering a sixth of the earth's surface. Merely to police it adequately would take an army of considerable size. Worse than that, the people of the Soviet Union have known nothing but communism for more than 30 years, and even before the Bolshevik Revolution they had gained but the feeblest experience with democracy as the czars grud- Singly gave ground. Furthermore, it is the nature of communism to destroy systematically all competing loyalties, whether in religion, tocial groupg, labor unions or whatever. Bo th* people in Russia today are literally a shapeless mass. Take away Communist organization and there is nothing. To build a new government upon this m*rshr soil would tax the imagination •f the most brilliant practitioners of *t«tecraft. Do«» anyone suppose the Russians would quickly and automatically embrace democracy a* they threw off the Communist fetters? Our best analysts sug- begt there are foolish thoughts. More probably we would have to b«- lin with »ome form of authoritarian tov«mm»nt, and H would b« »adl.T noted Mi»t th« arrangement mor» closely resembled the department Communist re- trim* than democracy in the U. S. Ther* would be anguished cries from statesmen asking If that was what w« had fought for, merely to bring socialism back to Russia in new dress. Congressional search parties might embark for Russia to track down good democrats capable of setting up a really free government. Yet they would almost certainly come home convinced their journey was fruitless. You cannot make democrats out of slavei in a day or even a decade. We would have to take the best thing? we could net, and hope that time—and our example—would leach the Russians the merils of democracy. From whatever angle you view it, the postwar management of a defeated Russia would be a problem comparable in scope and delicacy to most of those we shudder at today. Our troubles would not be behind us. We would just have a new get. SO THEY SAY Big Headlines in Prospect You can expect a lot of .44-callbcr headline* beginning next month. For Congress will then reassemble, with its vocal cords risutd up, and 1U sights lixed on the looming parly conveatlnoj snri tile November election, Politics will reverberate through this session, •choing around the huge federal budget which comes up for the next fiscal year. No doubt the home-visiting mernebrs have learned that the cit- i«en Isn't now forking over taxes with anything like cheerful alacrity. So Congress will probably "spill, the ears ot the groundlings" with demands for economy—and then vote appropriations thnt would cause an olcl- tlm« American to yell and dance. The word Irom Europe is thai they would be much obliged over there for another handout, Winston Churchill will be coming across soma Mmt In January, very likely In th« hope that we'll "conn across" for old Albion. All this is going fco produce oratory In great volume. The scandals In th« government will be fcr- rently denounced. There may be more disclosures of corruption. The probing of the Internal Revenue Bureau IK to be resumed, and a couple of hot new investigations are predicted. Likely there's « good deal of tossing around e' nights »mong the bureaucrats, u the new HMion approaches. Also on the agenda, «j5 a sizzling potato for boys to Juggle, Is universal military training, on will have before It a blueprint for a system which looks to eventual training of aon.MK) youths annually, at A <x*t of two billion dollars. This proposal wn.s worked out by * commission In pursuance of a congressional w- qtrMl. The prospect of action thereon ar« not brtl- Hant, what with an election xoMng up, and tht iub]ect being « touchy one. Among other big Items is the Japanese peace treaty. So H looks like > noisy session, it* main them* will be presidential aspirations and the re-election hope* of the members. The Democrats must butt-rcm up their record. The Republicans will attack tt with all available vocal cords and sta- tlltlci. There's home-work cut out for John OHIzen •nd wife, to weigh the. claims and counterclaims, • nd decide how to cr,.-,t that ballot. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Views of Others Nothing on be more fatal than the feeling "war IB bound to come—lei's get it over." Wnr Is not a way oul from danger and strain. It's a way down into a pit—of unknown depth.—B. H. Llddell Hart, British military analyst. * * * In order to xeep morally lit. human nature needs to be kept in training by some devil or other; and our Western world today is having this indispensable. thou.ji very disagreeable, service performed for her by Russia.—Arnold Town- bee, historian. * * * What we want is a man lor President ...» civilian. We are tired of the stupid tyranny of the Pendergast-Pent.agon combination. (A pood Republican would not) hide behind a, boiled shirt or a brass-bedecked uniform to conduct his campaign.—W. o. Hughes, state representative of Indiana. • • » The American people are Informed about, the dangers from the left, but sometimes our tendencies toward conservatism cause-us not (o notice the danger from the right.—Rodney Chip, of N. Y. State Teachers Association. • » • If we ever occupy another country, the lubes of the television receivers should be warmed up before the stuns cool down.—Rirhard Hooper, radio executive, on the use of TV as a propaganda weapon. • • « There is nothing wrong with football.. .'.My only gripe Is that the nver-enlhuslas rndldn't sUrt. >S years ago. I could have used an automobile. —Harold "Red" Orange, old-time football slar. * • « Stalin does not want s "hot. war." but he does, want, or does need, "cold war." It is rme of the pillars ot his regime.—W. N. Ewer, British lecturer, wri!«. (EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is in- other in a series of Uories about tb* men wha will comprise Cltj Council Jin. i.) By OI.AUDK R. RPAKKS (Courier News Sfaff Writer) Blylhevllle's youngfsl alderman « Councilman Charles Llriford, 31- ear-old representative of the 'ourth Ward, who will begin his second year on Ihe Council Jan. Mr. [Jpfnrd It n deacon of Cal- <ary Baptist Church and leashes . young men's Sunday School class here. In mentioning I how activities, Alderman Lipford said he was par- 'Icularly proud of them and ne- leves that more emphasis should M placed on every-day religious I re. In Mlwo Slru-c '28 He has lived in sight of Blythc- lle since 1926 when he moved to Mississippi County with his parents rom Fowlkes, Term., where his ather, th« late A. F. Lipford, was farmer. Alderman Llplord was born Aug 27, 1820 at Fowlkes. Dy occupation, Alderman Lipford s a butcher at Gateway Store ami Market, 2101 Rose, where he has worked for 13 years, f/r. Lipford says he started work t the store as a part-time employe TOrklnj? on Saturdays and became he firm's butcher when his predecessor quit. "I barely knew a stick of baloney rom a hind quarter when I started butchering." he salt!, "but I told hem I thought I could learn." Today, after 13 years of bllteher- ntr. Alderman IJpforri says the" Job eed a person, you're getting pretty and customers because when you near to him. 'And my friends," said he. "are my most valued earthly posses- Mr. Lipford, the tall half of n fourth Ward combination prcvlous- y mentioned a.i "Mutt and Jeff." Is tx feet, five and one-half Inches nil. eslie R. Moore, t h • Fourth Ward's other Council represenia- Ive, Is lo Inches shorter than Mr. Jpford, thus the comic-strip >nce—-<ne taken kindly by each. Blythcvill* Personalities City's Youngest Alderman, Charles Lipford, 31, Is Butcher, Calvary Baptist Church Deacon 'brings me closer to my friends —Courier News Photo CITV'S YOUNGEST AU>KKMAN-Thirty-one-year old Charles Up- ford, "tall-half" of the Fourth Ward's "Mut-Jeff" team, has been a Biytheville butcher for 13 years, also U a deacon at Calvary Baptist Church', Ele attended schools at Dogwood Ridge and Lone Oak and was graduated from Biytheville High School. In June of 1942, he entered the U. S. A/my and served 22 months before being discharged Nov. 35 1945. "I went overseas on the U.S.6. President Grant which was sunk off the coast of Milne Bay. New Guinea." Mr. Liplord said, "and we were transferred to an ammunition boat and taken to Blafc-Taclo- ban, Leyte." After the Philippines were recap- ttireil, Mr. Lipford wa.s in the first, convoy to enter Manila Bay. Hts most memorable service experience took place June I, 1945 when Filipino traffic was ordered to start driving on the right side of the highway. "Apparently," he said, "they had been driving on the left side, English style, and the change was something like you might imagine if all BlyUievtlle's Main Street traf- suddenly started driving for- fie ward and backward and all over the street at once." He served with a hospital unit of tho Army after taking infantry basic training at Camp Robinson. He WM married to Miss Louise Hardin of Dell In 1841. The cnuple recently observed their tenth wedding anniversary. They have two children, a dau?h- ter, Sandra, 7, and a son, Llntiel. 4, and live at 2145 Marguerite Street, Peter Idson'i Washington Column — Election Guessing Makes Nation Veritable Winter Wonder Land WASHINGTON (NEA) _ Birlv- wlntfir bookmakers on the 1952 presidential sweepstake/I can lake interesting bets now nn ett- triiw to run sgnlrirt the favorites. For Instance, It General Eisenhower decides to run as R Republican, cr even If he drafted, Democrat would want to run In opposition? He would be n fall guy, almost certain to go down In defeat. Truman's chances If he cannot clean house in a hurry. Tt Rep. Cecil King's committee continues to turn up Irregularities over the next six months. President Truman might be forced to withdraw as a candidate for the sake of his party. That would open tip the field ri ^. for selection of some other sacrific- ' * ' | tal entry to run against the Repub- wha t lican favorite. Bark Horses That Yet May Run Vice President. Alben W. Barkley, In his general statement of availability for anything Inst summer, probably had in mind only his will- Peter Edson strange: enough, there are several Barkis who seem willing. President Truman, out of his famous stubbornness, is believed willing to make the race even against Eisenhower, nmi he might make it Interesting. Considering all the patronage the Democratic machine has built up over the last 19 years, and all the money It has spent, Truman still Isn't counted oltt. Income tax case scandals In Department of Justice and Bureau of ingness—nr eagerness—to b» Tru- yj man's running mate again. The Veep has just turned 74, Many political experts have tried to count him out, of the 1952 race Tor that reason alone. But if President Truman should not be (he number one candidate, it is generally believed that Berkley would be perfectly willing to head the Democratic ticket, even if it meant certain defeat. He (5 that miK'ti of a regular, and that loyal to his party. Supreme Court Justice l^red M. Internal Revenus might damage Vinson, another loyal snd regular once over lightly- A noticeable (nereis* In eigarett«-moochln{ Is * HkeJttiood trti the holidays, at least—1( the Btat« fit Arkansas mtani what tt which IK always something that remains to b« seen. Anyway, th* Is on us bargain huntm for the nonce. Th« word has gone out that, we nust once more shop for our sin n Arkansas and stop dribbling those >recious tax pennies over yon state inc. There's a law, it seems, agin 1 jacking Itkker find tobacco Into Ar- ;ansas unless It has been blessed by the Arkansas Revenue Department. • • • IN THIS NECK of the woods, the Iron curtain falls where the boothee! of Missouri grinds on the neck at Arkansas. I don't think Harry will Ike this sort of discrimination against his home state and I'm certain Eleanor Roosevelt could find I slaw for !t in one of her human rights covenant*. Although I do not like them any more than the next wage slave, I can understand that taxes are a The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN', M.D. Written for NBA Service Many thousands, perhaps hundreds of thousands take a basal metabolism test every year. Consequently. Mrs. H's question "With a metabolism rcailing of plus fifieen Is it possible to determine if the thyroid is toxic?" should be of general Interest. The basal metabolism Is only one method of testing for the activity of the thyroid gland or the presence of toxic goiter. Ordinarily, however, a figure foi the basal metabolism between minus 15 and plus 15 Is considered about normal and as a general rule means that the body Is burning its fuel about right. rf the metabolism is much more than plus 15 one Is probably using up food and tissues too fast and this may explain nervousness and loss of weight. Most likely this Is the result of a toxic goiter and medical or surgical treatment may be lest Is simple needed, The metabolism Kentucky Democrat, has kept complete silence during all the talk tha he has been the President's firs choice to head the Democratic tick et, In the event Truman himself should decide not to run. Vinson is 62—six years younger than President Truman. Age is therefore no factor in ruling the chief justice out of Ihe political picture. But Mr. Vinson \yould have everything to lose, by resigning from the Supreme Court ro make a political race. And the odds are now considered against Vinson's ability to defeat either Eisenhower or Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. The chief justice, grand man that he is. just isn't well enough known to enough people. Retainer Might Ride for Dems Most interesting of the dark horse Democrats Is Sen. Esles Kefauver of Tennessee, now an avowed candidate. Even as the fall guy against Eisenhower, Senator Kefauver would have everything to gain, nothing much to lose by carrying the Democratic colors in the 195,2 race. Kefauver's Senate reputation as a crime busier would offset any Ernel! Sr«! EDS ON on Page 8 enough for the patient. All one has to do after a good night's sleep Is go to the doctor's office, or laboratory withut enting any breakfast r drinking anything. Then one lies down on a cot, and breathes normally through a tube What Is breathed Is ordinary air, and there is no danger of suffocating as some nervous people seem to fear. But it takes time to make Ihe calculations afterward. The nir breathed is measured. To calculate the result of the test, the patient's height and weight must also be k7iown. These figures are put together In a formula and the linnl calculation tells whether one Is burning up the food too fast, t£o slowly, or about right. When the doctor gives the results he. says the metabolism was plus so and so or minus some figure. Not Absolute Once ij) a »hllc the metabolism may be way below normal. This does not always mean that the thyroid gland is unrtcractive and that one must take thyroid extract to make up the. deficiency. But n low rale may mean this and sometimes people feel enormously better if they get the needed boost from thyroid extract. The basal metabolism test has been of enormous help In making a diagnosis and deciding how to treat those in whom the results are abnormal. IN HOLLYWOOD Bj RRSKINE JOHNSON NEA surf Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) — Guys snrt ccpt Lou." Dolls: If Italian movies are gcoci (or Ingrid Bergman, they're f\ne and dandy (or Marilyn Bviferd, tno. Marilyn's the. Mtss America of PLENTY TOUCH T nln't n-tungling with Maria Hart, Hollywood's new cowgirl. Mnria hiU the measuring slick . at Ihe five-fool ton-inch mark, rides who hit stardom In Rome two „ , laiH . j n the Jorm \vnyne manner, ' years later and she isn't dreaming of trading it for another go at Hollywood flicker glory. "I'm afraid to tnke the chance," confessed the Detroit-born beauty, back on native soil on stork business. "Too many actresses start ofl great guns and flzzls out. in Hollywood, t was under contract at and nothing happened. Nothing!." Here are wimp of Marilyn's Just- back-hnnie comments: Insrld Bergman and Roberto Ro^sellnl: "My friends are always writing to me in Rome and asking about them. I don't know whether they're happy. But I rto know that they work together beautifully." Shetl^T WVnUn and VUtorlo Gassman: "Is It realty a romance? People In Koine will b« surprised." 1 American food prices: "Wow! How can people afford to eat?" • • * Thrr» will be no changing of William Chlnc't name even if, _. _. movie producers f.o gel htm con- 10 Finesse Problem toed with Chartle Chan's No. 1 son ching.'a blond southerner of Encltsh parentage, (he got. Ihe name from the English village ot Chingford near London.> Is getting the shoots with a Dead-Eye Dick aim and says that "anything a man cnn (in on the screen. I can. too." She's been an opera singer, »n Earl Carroll showgirl, ft defense plant, worker, and started a-galloping Into the sunset In "Border Outlaws" and "Cattle Queen." Now she's streaking across the plain? in "Outlaw Women" »nd says of .her cactus-studded career: "I flip fellows, but, I don't, shoot 'em. I use my head Instead of t gun. Audiences love 11." Maria's comment on Carolina Cotton, another western queen: "Ah, she's strictly a yodeler. I See UOI.MTWOOD on P»f« I clarer drew three rounds of trumps and then began on the heart*. After winning the first round of heart.s with the king. South led a small heart . . . and took s fine.sse that wa* really a safety play. In short, he finessed dummy's ten of hearts. South wasn't a bit worried about, losing this finesse. If East, had been able to produce the jack of •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Here's the Answer treatment at Pcpubllc. In "Bal Taharln" after starring on Broadway In "Allegro." "Tt's the roles, not the name, thnt mak« a star." Is Chlng's philosophy about, his Chinese-sounding moniker. Republic's boss, Herbert Yules. By OSWALD JACOBY Written lor NEA Service The day alter Christmas Is traditionally devoted lo puzzles and riddles. Many's the time IVe spent hours tryine to wnrk out the puizle of what to rto with five bright green and yellow neckties with »Ult fringes. In lint with the tradition, here's with him and they'll slick!" Bridge riddle tor you. When Is to Chlng and -.we what happens."' "nave not a finesse? A.< today's Chlm; was at. Universal before i hand shows, the answer Is: When Rrniqcrs and Hammersleln hired | It's a safety piay. him fir 'Allrgro." "I was tn an| Whr-n today's hand »?.< played. Costello movie." he said. I West opened the queen of clubs, KOKTM V AQ 18 M « KJKJ *« MOT *K,I« AWtl VJ9«7I «> 47 • SSI MHJ1H WKJ » A Q >»» 4 * AS I V 1 4> 1* 1* Pw Abbott . . I got bJt *ith «verj'thin« tx- Souti won tb« »c*. De- hearts, there would have been only the nine and the eight of hearts still out. Dummy could ptclt those up with t.h« ace »nd queen, after which the six of hearts would also be good. Those three heart trtcka In dummy would furnish discards lor South's lostn? spades. A* it happened, the ten of heart* won. Now declarer could discard two spades on the aci and queen of heart*, assuring the slam contract. He covild take the spade finesse thereafter to try for an overtrick. not. carln? greatly whether the finesse succeeded or failed. If you think the safety piny If Just "fancy," see »hat happen! II 3ouUi puU up iummf'i -jur/in tt necessary evil without which t number of governmental (unction* eotaM not function, And where would Mw i mink coat industry b* without th*m? * I also can understand how * state can be Jealous of the levies tt ha* taken the time ind troublt 4« Impose, A drlre li on eunently to M* tfcM all the Arkansas txxae »nd nleoHn* levies accrue to said state tnd not to the boys topside the state lint. Thi« is n. commendable effort, to cnforc* (he law, but It striketh we of the (rayed white collar whw» it hurt*. In the wallet, that k. HATE NO quarrel with *he bo»» whose Job It Is to plague the transgressors, for that Is their appointed task and I am cowardly enough to obey the law. Especially when th» rap Is 25 bucks per Illicit pack at butts, and tord knows what phi* bastille time for the oft-base spirit*. Even the Arkansas price sounds good by comparison. Nor am I so concerned with Hi» unlevled distillers' producs us I am with the poor man's sin—the lowly dearette. T flgger the extra bile won't hurt a, majl who can afford a Jug of old Cirrhosis in the first plac«. However, it Is not only a cut arbitrary to try to price the calming influence of the lowly cigarette on* ot existence, but there also is a principle Involved. < Granted that one section of m state Is not necessarily entitled to preferential treatment over other parts. But leave us be practical and not waste a geographical advantage for technicality's sake. Like I said, I'm not chafing at the enforce™; it's the law that I find picayunish. * * • BE IT SPIRITS or smokes. th» law makes tt a bit rough on ths single consumer. T say a loud amen to the premise that transporting of case lots of either Into Arkansas without benefit of tax stamp bespeaks an unhonest Intent. But T am putting in a word for the man who buys only what he himself consume* and In oommensurafc* quantity. The way It was told me. a slngVi half-pint of nerve pacifier or a Ion* pack of butts Is enough to run a man crosswise of the statutes. Strikes me that this Is a little lik« telling the private consumer where he can shop. The tax angle Is not pertinent, for what ain't taxed? If a man can't shop a bargain In minor vice because ef a revenue bite, then it follows that he can- nofc legally make any other out-of- state purchase whether it be a mail- order suit from St. Louis or a chamber pot bought In Memphis. On neither item would the purchaser be coughing up the Arkansas sales tax. Seems lo be one of those laws which makes a soft pass at crime but pastes the honest individual In th» teeth. Too, as long as the law Is on tfi* books it should be In operation futt time and not just during the holidays when the little man needi a break the worst. Part-time enforoe- ment only nibs salt In the wound. Anybody got a cigarette I can bum? I was on my last pack when the boom dropped. nearte. Ths suit falls be bre»X and now only one spade can t>« discarded. South must try the spade which loses, and he Is left with nothing but. vague regret* and a minus score of 100 points. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Pink buds and blossoms, cut from an apple tree on the farm of Mr». Elmer Archilllon. a mile and halt southeast of Biytheville, w*r» brought to the Courier News Chrlnt- ma* ev« by T. L,. Wall, who MM that the tree, which bore fruit lu« June, apparently hw been trtlnt to «et a new crop ever since. Th» blossoms, though showing the effects of the unfriendly Mason, nev. ertheless »re sufficiently developed to be suggestive of «pring. Answer to Previous PUIJ|»V! 10 Wading bird M Incident -~" 14 Age «, 15 Stake* IT Underworld <H Forme 8 Bow {lightly 8 Hateful 10 Gre«lc day*- UPII* i ' 13 Worms -j^. ^^^ IB Compass point '^^ 19 Sr)»fces .; •"» \4! Scdtish ;"_««£!?SO Fastest ' 23 Reasons 15 Fi 32 Imposing 4r 33 Army wait C*b, 48 Show headgear (pi.) -» cbnterrpt leasons _,- 41 Wings -^J"»\50 Goddns of 'rench cake *3 Carriers part* «) tnfahntion 44 Comparaktvt *ufr}x « Musical tffrvctien * ***** 57 Artificial language 54 Length 32 Narrrow valle « Comfort r" J7 Repose (symbol) - 49 Attentive 50 Malt 81 Hotel attendant 53 Later '• 35 Ha knots V 6 Spread "VERTICAL 1 C?lra * J ConsU '|cn 3 Negativ

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