The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, January 21, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLYH—NO. 255 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily New> Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1952 TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Today'* Courier News Golden Glovr* enter final *t Oweoli . . . sports . . . Ark«n . News Briefs , Society . Market! , Pate 2. . fare 10. Holland Man Killed as 7 Bullets End 3-Alan Practical Joke Feud Seven ,22-calibre bullets slammed into the body of Kerme) Booker at Holland Saturday afternoon and the second man was dead in a feud among three men who were friends until someone got mad ahout a practical joke. Tiiurinan Norrid, also of Holland, Is In Pemiscot County Jail at Caruthersville charged \vlth second degree murder in connection with Saturday's shooting. Booker was killed in Sanford's Store at Holland about 1:30 p. m. Saturday, Sheriff E. F. (Jake) Claxton said. Norrid was waiting for officers when they arrived and surrendered peacefully, the sheriff said. Investigation disclosed Booker struck Norrld with his fists before Ihe shooting, according to Sheriff Clnxton. Norrid was quoted as saying Booker had warned him (Norridl o stay out of Holland and Jumped n him when he returned. Norrid, Booker and Melvln Kifer r ere close friends until a few ears ago when they f,ell out *is he result of a practical Joke, Booker said In May, 1950. vhlle In a hospital bed where he iy wounded after a gun bnllle In Booker was Interviewed then 'hfch he killed Kifer. According lo Booker's story, he Truman Sends Congress Budget Of Unprecedented $85 Billion President Calls 'Heavy Burden Price of Peace' COTTONSEED BURNS—About 100 tons of cotton •Md and several tons of poison went up in flames yesterday when the seed house at R. D. Hughes. Gin 'ourier News Photo here was hit by fire of undetermined origin.- Three members of Blytheville's 'volunteer fire department are shown above as they fought the flames. Racing Group Meets Again on 'Dixie Downs' Moral, Financial Qualifications to Be Considered .Today ' 100 Tons of Cottonseed Destroyed in Fire Here Approximately 100 tons of cottonseed and U tons ot cotton poison were destroyed when lire gutted a seed house at the R. D. Hughes Co cotton p,in on South Broadway Street. ROC1K today to take another look at Dixie! ^rioke from Downs. Inc., to which It recently j lau ^ (ranted a franchise to opente TJniobabrj horse track in West Memphis Mar ' • I and financial qualifications of a •tockholder In Dixie Downs reportedly were to be considered by the commission today. Under Arkansas law, the only ground on which the commission can reject an application_ for a racing franchise is Sack cf 'sufficient capital or proper morale. Injnntion Obtained The commission was to have Ufc- •n up the matter last Wednesday, but Dixie Downs Attorney Glenn Walther of Little Rock obtained a court Injunction the action. Walther contended that Dixie' Downs had not received the requir- «d notice of the meeting. Since the commission granted the franchise last Nov. 15, opposition to the proposed racing plant was snowballed, rolled up mostly by organized religious groups. McMath Is Displeased Commissioners also have felt the displeasure of Gov. McMath. who See DIXIE DOWNS on Pase 10 Origin of Ihe fire has not definitely been determined, 1ml Fire Chief Roy Head listed a burning cotton hull pile nearby as the possible cause: Chief Head said the blaze appar- J" J ">rt **•<> -a >r.fVrra» stored in the house was desiroye in the blaze. A combination garage-work sho Rt the home of Scott Alley Highlights of Truman': 143-Group Air Force Asked; Foreign Aid Said Indispensable By CHAKI.ES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON (AP) — President Trumnn todav sent Congress an §85,-H4,000,000 spending budget, an unprecedented figure except in all- out war. He said it was "a '53 Budget Message-- WASHINGTON (AP)— Highlights of President Truman's message to Congress on the fiscal 1953 budget: 'Convoy Attack' North Franklin Street 'was m. -today by' fire at 2 Head reported. On gutted Chief tllo , ull plle Bllich burning for seve.al dajs v as the reason that e,n , - , H to W s . ° s lie E ln . d 'd "° l f e t he smoke pouring from the seed house before ihe;;\ did. . R. D.^iughes, owner of the gin. said this morning ^ that no estimate of ; damage has. been made as yet. He said Ell. of the seed and poison U.S.-Born Nun Is Killed In Suez Violence Air Force Officials to Arrive Tombjyjow for Base Check Seven ^Ijl^^^Ap/ficerK will arrive In Blytheville tomorrow afternoon to inspel^^Bair base with regard to re-activation and meet with the mayor and Chamber of Commerce Industrial Committee Mayor Dan Blodgett said this morning. Weather Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudy with occasional rain this afternoon ISM Al LI A, Eg ypt. <*V- B ri tish troops scoured the Arab quarters of this blood-stained Sue?, Cansi Zone center today in the wake of the slaying of a New York-born mm, first American casualty in the Suez | fighting. A private requiem mass was held here for the nun, 52-year-old Roman Catholic Slater Anthony, born Brigltte Ann Timbers, daughter of Samuel Timbers of Peekskill, N. Y She was killed by a bullet in the heart as she stepped from her convent door Saturday to greet a British lank detachment. A British Army announce men 1 last night said "it has been established" Ihe nun was killed bj one of a group of Egyptian "thuds' who invaded the convent garden to throw bombs at the British. COOLER AND SHOWERS e ciirmtd he H' Indicated bt.cn caused co.mbustion, * not bcih 11 at blaze could y* spontaneous out the back door of his house in Holland and Kifer came rom the shadows, shooting at Booker. Booker fired back and mortally wounded Kifer, but not ; ntil he had been hit four times himself. Booker refused to discuss the nature of -the practical Joke say- 15 It was a personal matter. Booker was never tried for the shooting of Kifer, since police ruled it was self defense. When asked where he got a gun to s>hoot back with, Booker safd "I happened to be going out al the time, so I had it with tne," ! He was unarmed Saturday, however, Sheriff Claxton said. Preliminary hearing in Magistrate's Court will be held for Nor- rtd Thursday, according to the present docket. Services for Booker, a truck operator, are scheduled for this afternoon at 2 o'clock In German Funeral Home Chapel in Steele. The Rev. Marvin Niblack will officiate. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Jean Allen Booker of Holland; his mother. Mrs. Molly Booker, also of Holla nd; two b rothe rs, K essel Booker of Tnlsdo, Ohio, and Lloyd Booker of Holland; and two sisters. Mrs. Otene Cain of. Haytl and Mrs. Joyce Crawford of Flint Mich. PallbearersIwill-,be "Andrew Jerikr "Ins, Clarence Ut'ley, Cardinal Smith, Nat Nunnery, Joe Lester, and William Lester. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery near Steele. The mayor said telegram yesterday he received aigation would arrive tomorrow rath- from the Director of Operations, Headquarters, United States Air Force, Washington, D. C., stating that the dele- Methodists Gain 100 Members in Current Mission Methodist entireties In the Northeast Arkansas conference and part of the Little Rock conference reported today on accomplishments to date in the United Evangelistic Mission now in progress and the Jonesboro District gained 100 members. Churches throughout the area gained 1,371 members. In this district, 323 visitors talked with 412 persons yesterday anii G.G88 attended religious services. I heavy burden . . . the price of peace." To lawmakers talking loudly of economy in this election year, the President outlined an 11 billion dollar expansion in armed forces spending more than 51 billion, including a start on building the air force from 90 wings to 143. He said his foreign aid program, under especially heavy criticism, "is vital and Indispensable ... in the total fight for security and peace." Mr. Truman called for expanding total aid from $6,868,000,000 this year to $10.844,000.000 next fiscal year, with military aid alone jumping from four to eight billion. Budget "Carefully Planned" His budget, he said In his annual message, "is carefully planned to carry us a long ways forward on the road to security." He warned there Ls grim evidence "the Kremlin would not hesitate to resort to war In order to gnin Its ends." Mr. Truman said without new taxes, his budget tor the fiscal year beginning July 1 would plunge the government $14,446,000,000 further in the red. • W Billion Or lit It Estimate The deficit for the current'fiscal yea'r-Va5:est(maled : '$8.201,(X>b,000.- : . Then he repeated a call for about $4,600,000,000 "at the very least" in additional revenue—a call that apparently fell on dcHf ears when he first urged more taxes last Wednesday in his economic report to congress. Plea Not So Strong This time the President didn't pitch his plea as strongly as he did last week nor did he specifically mention rate Increases as he did in his economic report. He emphasized "loophole" plugging, Mr. Truman tacked onto his budget a reduced flock of "Fair Deal" measures, Including a pair employment practices commission — thema to many Southerners—ex- See TRUMAN on Page 10 OUTGO: Expenditures are estimated at. $85,400,000.000, an increase of H',4 billion dollars over the current Ils- cal year, nnd $45,300.000.000 over 1050, the last full fiscal year belore the attack on Korea. INCOME: Receipts under present tax laws are estimated at 71 billion dollars, an Increase of $8,300,000,000 over the current fiscal year and 34 billion dcllars otfer 1950. DEFICIT: In the absence of new revenue legislation, a delicit of $14.400.000.000 Ls In prospect. THE REASON: Eighteen mouths ago, the unprovoked attack upon the Republic of Korea made il clear that the Kremlin would not hesitate to resort to war In order to gain its ends. In er than Wednesday as originally scheduled. Mayor Blodgett said the group ill tour the nir base Wednesday morning and meet with the C. of C. group that afternoon. This inspection of the air base has been called the "final tour" by the Air Force which is now checking n number of bases to determine which ones shall be - used in the Air Force's proposed expansion program. A Blytheville delegation in Washington last- week wns told the ex- rent of community cooperation I t h e ' tneU of two otncr vehicles and will affect break! Youth Admits Theft of Two Cars, Truck OSOEOLA—Deputy Sheriff Herman Oden of Joiner said this morning p 15-year-old Memphis youth, arrested in Wilson Thursday on suspicion of car theft, has ndmittcd Census Reveals 1,454 Population At Leachville Special Enumeration Made after Annexation Of 30 Acres to City A special census of Leachville, requested after annexation of 30 acres last July and August, has brought the city's total population lo 1.454, Ihe Bureau of the Census .of the Department of Commerce ^announced today. , v -!-. Leaclivllle requested and' paid for the special census as part of a drive for community Improvement which began last March when the city entered the Arkansas Community conipllshments Contest. This Is sponsored Jolnlly by-Ihe Arkansas Economic Council-Slate Chamber of Commerce and the Arkansas Resources and Development and Arkansas Power and Lighi Company. Annexation of this territory, in the south and southeastern parti of Leachville. was made in order to receive full benefits of state tax turn- backs. Turnback Is based on population figures. According to the special census Ihe new population figure represent an increase ol 224 persons sine the 1950 census or an increase o 18.2 per cent over the 1.230 irihabi tants Itslcd April 1. 1950. There are two more men lha women In Leachville. Of the total population, censu figures show, there are 728 male and 126 females. All are white. The number of occupied dwellln units in Leachville was 448 on DC. 10. 1951 nnd the population per oc cupied dwelling unit was 3.25. he face of this grim evidence, this inllon and the other nntions of the ree world realized that they must rearm In order to .survive. PROGRESS: We have more than doubled the strength of our armed forces. We lave increased the number of Arny divisions from 10 to 18. We lave returned to duty more than 160 combatant vessels from our 'mothball" fleet. We have added more than 40 wings to our Ah Force. We have gieatly expanded our production of military equipment and our ablh'Ly to mobilize for anj emergency. . . TARGET IN SIGHT: This budget lays Die •groundwork For further progress. ... By the end of the fiscal year 1953, we will have reached or passed the peak production rates for all our major military items except some of the newer model aircraft and some weapons not yet In production. THE COST: This budget calls for the largest pendlturcs in any year since orld War II. it will involve a eavy burden for our taxpayers..,. THE HOPE: If new international tensions do ot develop and if no further ag- essions are attempted, I hope we ill be able to reduce budget expen- .tures after the fiscal year 1954. EGURITY SPENDING:. More tliHii three-fourths of the Could Be True, UN Officers Say Allies Charge Reds Violated Agreement; Truce Stall Remains pro- which can be expected the decision on reactivation. Mayor Blodgett last week said breaking into a service station ous. 17, ol Memphis. The youth, identified as James 5 Survive B-29 Crash; Three Lis discussions in Washington lcd| Hughes, was arrested Thursday byj A"£ and in east and north portion tonight. Warmer this afternoon, cooler extreme northwest p-jrtion tonight witti lowest temperatures near freezing. Tuesday mostly cloudy with scattered showers, turning cooler .west and north portions, Missouri forecast: Cloudy and warmer coday with occasional rain spreading over sUiU; by afternoon and continuing over east through most of tonight; cloudy and turning much colder west and north tonight; Tuesday mostly cloudy and, much colder with snow flurries i toda - v to likely over north portion; strong southerly winds today becoming Millistcrs from r^ta™ nn(1 Other versions said no one saw Sol]th ArlcBnsas are in this who snot the nun. Egyptian authorities and Cairo newspapers claimed that a British bullet killed her. The papers accused the British of "attempting to rouse Americans against Egypt" by giving a "lal.se account" of the shooting. area to aid local pastors in the ten-day revival nnd training course Preachers n-.et at Monette this morning for the first of a group of dull} sef.sions and each church in the minion will hold services each night this week at 1:30. Acheson AsksSenate to Approve U.S. Peace Treaty with Japan WASHINGTON (APt— Secretary or Stale Acheron asked the Senate today to approve the Japanese peace treaty and three other secur- "brought her to the brink of disaster." he added: "I beiieve that she has come to a clear realization .of the fallacies of him to believe that a decision on the Blytheville base Is In the "final stages." Officers of Neejro American Legion Post Are Installed , .... lty P acts - He described them as the I her past aclion and that she is now- northwesterly Tuesday; high todav 1 basis for a ncw antj "effective sys- ! prepared to assume her full share or - • •- - ' ' tern of region?.! security in the Pa- [responsibility in the cause of luttr- c ' f ' c -" national cooixration and peace" The oilier pacls for which Ache- Aoheson was Ihe first witness In «>s northeast to 50s southwest low lonight 15-20 northwest to 30.; southeast. Minimum this morning—39. Maximum yesterday—58. Minimum Sunday morning—SO. Maximum Saturday—72. Sunset today—5:18. Sunrise tomorrow—7:05, Precipitation Whours to 7 a. m today—.24. Total since Jan. 1—3.34. Mean temperature (midway t\vecn high and low—485. Normal mean temperature January—-39.9, This Dale I.asl Vcar Minimum this morning—25. Maximum yesterday—70. Precipitation January 1 to dat 6.63. son urged approval in testimony before the Senate Foreign relations Committee were the mutual defense treaty with the Philippines, the security treaty with Australia and New Zealand and the security treaty with Japan. Acheson said that ratifying these treaties "will lay R strong [ounda- be-1 tion for our policy in the Pacific i and profoundly strengthen the corn- tor ' muntty of freedom loving nations." Rcc.illing that this is the 160th annhcrsary of Commodore Perry's visit to Japan and the opening of I Japan as a modern state, Acheson 1 testified that nation In the Rast csntury made mistakes which to i£y before the committee. President Truman ha.s urt;ed prompt ratification of the pact with Japan as well as with the other Far Eastern nations. Senate leaders were confident o! ratification, although some Republicans hoped to tack onto the treaties reservations they believe necessary to protect against Soviet aggression. Acheson was to be followed on the witness chair by Clcneral Omar Bradley, chief of the u. S. Joint chltfs of Staff, and John Foster Dulles, prominent D. S. diplomat, who Is the architect of the Japan we peace treaty. Officers of Blytheville newly-or- pnmzcd Negro American Legion Posl were Installed at a meeting of the post in the Home Funeral Horn- yesterday afternoon. Robert Wiley Is the post's first commander and Samuel Naibors is the vice-commar.der. H G. Parilow. adjuU.,1 gene of the Legion's Arkansas department, presided at. the installation services. , Mayor Dan Blodgett made short talk of welcome to the new club and Paul Mahcn, commander nf Dnd Cason Post 24. which is sp.v.sor of Ihe new post, also made a si:ort talk. deputy Odcn and Deputy J. T. \Vig- cy when he drove (he i94fi Nash' le had stolen earlier in Memphis, nto a Wilson service station. A second youth jumped from the car and Ned as the officers closed in. He has been arrested in Memphis. Deputy Odcn said, and was identified as James Leroy crcvis- ous. 17, of Memphis. " According to Deputy Oden, Hughes admitted stealing the car in Memphis last Monday night anci driving it to Joiner where it was abandoned after il had developed motor trouble. The two youths then stole a truck in Joiner. Deputy Odcn said, and drove It to Tunica. Miss., where il also was abandoned because of mechanical trouble. The boys then returned to Memphis and stole the Nash. Deputy Oden said, and drove to WHson where they were arrested. otal expenditures included In this tidget are for major nallonal urity programs—$65,100.000,000, 66 per cenl grcalcr than In 1950 OTHER, SPEND1NO: Expenditures for all other gov- rninenl :programs will be, nearly jlilic'if dollars • below tile level of he present fiscal year $20,300,000,00. r • FEDERAL HOUSEKEEPING: I have sharply reduced expendl- tuies lor those programs which can deferred or eliminated, even hough these programs .bring clear senefits to the nation and would be ilfihly desirable in normal times... '. t is Imperative that each department and agency of the government enforce every possible economy...; TAX LEGISLATION: When we embarked on the defense program to keep our country strong, I stated that sound financial policy required us to »;iy for the Increased costs by current taxa- lion 1 recommended last year that the Congress provide at least 10 billion dollars of additional revenue The legislation enacted by ;he gongrcss last year will contribute 'little more than half of the amount recommended. PAY : AS-WE-GO: We cannot now undertake, on strict pay-as-we-go basis, Ihe dual MUNSAN, Korea t;I>)—The U. N. command said today Allied jet-s, without meaning to, may have attacked a Communist truce convoy on Ihe Kaesong-Pyougyanij highway Fiidny. At the same lime, the Allies accused, the Reds of violating the. agreement guaranteeing freedom from attack on one northbound and one southbound convoy daily. These development, 1 ! came as subcommittees working on a Korean armistice again -reported no gress. Bombing Acknowledged The U. N.'acfcnowledged that four planes bombed and slrafed a bridge and antiaircraft positions near where the Reds said a plainly marked convoy of two trucks and a Jeep was Pilots who took part In the'at- Inck said they sighted no, vehicles In the area, reported Marine Col. James C. Murray, D. N. staff officer who Investigated. Murray added that If the convoy were it topped or parked In shadows It might have escaped observation. -" Violation Is Snp-cested He declared that If a Red (nice convoy were in the attack zone, it apparently was In violation of the agreement permitting a limited number of vehicles to travel between. • the North Korean capital, Pyongyang, and Communist truc« headquarters at KaesontL Red Mortar Crews Halt Allied Attacks SEOUU-K-orea-W)—A United Na- • lions raiding-, party swarmed up a Comrmmlst-held hill In Western Ko-' rea two times early today then pulled back to the main u. N. line after being stopped cold by Red riflemen, and mortar crews. ' Eighth Army headquarters said the raiders backtracked part wny down the hill northwest offYonchon after running Into Intense small arms and mortar (ire. ' Red rosillon.1 Raked. Allied artillery raked- the Red positions, then the Allied infantrymen Wed again. But the dug-in Communists hadn't been hurt. Elsewhere. U. N. forces threw back light probing attacks by 15 Red soldiers west o! Chonvon and south of Pyongyang on the Western and Central Fronts. Most Planes Grounded Snow and low clouds grounded most' warplancs. But Allied and Communist Jets tangled over Northwest Korea for the seventh straight day. Fifth Air Force headquarters said no hits were reported in the bricl, five-minute battle. PORT ANGELES, Wash, lif, — Five crewmen of a B-17 men plane yesterday survived the eras of their ship on an Olympic PCI niauia peak and a 1.300-foot plun; down the snow-covered slope. Three other men. presumably Ihrown from Ihe plane during its plunge, were listed as mlsssing. A para-medic team ot tour pressed a search for them. The four-cnglncd search and rescue plane was returning from the scene of n British Columbia plane crash Saturday niyht. It clipped the top of 0,359-foot Tyler Peak in a blinding .snowstorm. The ship bounded over the ircak and skidded through the snow down to the 5,000-fool level. Search planes localed the wreckage Sunday. Only two of Ihe survivors required hospllalization and they had only cuts and bruises. Burnett Case Moved To Chancery Docket The case of General Contract Purchase Corporation vs. E. C. Burnett has been transferred from civil division of Circuit court to Chancery Court here. Mr. Burnett is charged with irregularities in the financing of tomobiles and Q.c.P.C. is asking recovery or several automobiles and a judgment for $5,000. Job of making up for the inadequate revenue legislation last year and meeting the increases in expenditures immediately ahead. TAXES: However, there Is still time to Insure more nearly adequate financing for the defense program as a whole. In my judgment this calls, nl the very least, for Ihe aniounl of • (klitional revenue by which lust year's legislation fell short of my recommendations. Prudence demands that we return lo a pay-as-wc-go policy ns quickly as practicable. LOOPHOLES: Glaring injustices in our tax laws should be eliminated before those with modest means are asked to shoulder additional burdens. When the Congress practices favorlism In writing lax laws, il encourages self- seekers to try lo gain favored treatment. NATIONAL DEBT: On (he basis of present tax rates. It Is estimated that the public debt will Increase from 255 billion dollars at the beginning of the currenl fiscal year lo 260 billion dollars by June 30, 1952, and 275 billion dollars by June 30. 1053—the present statutory limit. FRONTIER IN EUROPE: n,ore 1 monSs C ^ster 1 n alE urorca 11 ? i f"^X '° Spam Resigns -See BUDGKT on Page 5 Yarbro Negro Held Here for fatal Stabbing A 30-year-old Yarbro Negro Is being heir! in the ccunly jail here I today on suspicion of murder following the fatal stabbing of a Ne- grc v.oman in mt Ash Street cafe Saturday afternoon. The dead woman was identified as Flora Bell Crenshaw. about 30. Officers paid she was stabbed once in the left Jugular vein by Louis Pipptrn. 30, Yarbro Negro. Deputy Sheriff Charles Short said that the stabbing \v;is the result, of on arpumfnit. between the two over nn-'ther man. F'jllowinp -he strvbbi-:?. Deputy Short s;M<l, P-upcn r=ui In:in the 0£fr and was aiTC:.:ed about an hour later at a nci-rhbrr'n hnnic in Yarbro No chnrce has been tiled against Pippen pending further investigation. Mink, Calico Mix at Cabby's Song Debut WASHINGTON M'>—Stanton Griffis resigned today as ambassador to Spain. NEW YORK o?V-Mink and calico rubbed .shoulders last night at the prcfc.ssionaJ singing debut, of taxtcab driver Barkcv Vartan- yan al Carnegie Recital Hall. Tlie Armenian - American brought down the house as .he sang selections from Mo?,-.rl- Mas- senet, Mossourgsky and Tchal- kow.sky. True, it wa.s a email notice. The recital hall seats only 293 ccm- pared with the Carnegie auditorium next door which ieals about 3.000. Buf the handsome 30-year-old baritone's solo debut had much or the excitement of a big-time Manhattan first night. \ He arrived an hr,;ir before the conceit carrying a brie! case full of tickets and programs. He financed the debut himself. While photographers made pic- tuics of hiin climbing in and out ol a taxicab, a crowd gathered ou 5711) Street—the street of high- brov," music, art find fashion. in the Icbby Vartanyan brush- td against a -Aomaa in a mink coat. "Kiss him, Mrs. K.." yelled a photographer. The woman was wealthy Mrs. Betty Henderson who a lew years as?o *on attention by placing a Ice, on a t.ible during an opening inght of the Metropolitan Opera. They klweil. "Oh—he '& H good looket 1 . 1 ou!'' M\itl Mrs. Henderson as she snuggled up (o the singer. "Wow. I never thought it would be anything h'tcc this," ga&pcd th« cab driver, LITTLE HZ— V h ,^;V££\is v^ ; ^%fe^ •••-mt* The trouble with a lot of people is that they seem to know more about their rights than about their responsibilities. $NH

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