The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 23, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 23, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVIII—NO. 129 Blythevllle Courier Blythevilla Daily Newt Oil Firms Face Federal Suits * NEW YORK (AP)—Four major American oil companies and six subsidiaries are being sued for 67 million dollars by the government, Avhich says it—nnd the U.S. taxpayers—were overcharged on foreign aid oil shipments to Europe- Mississippi Valley Leader BlytlK-vlllo Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952 In the latest step In a Jotnt congressional-administration wnr on an alleged International oil cartel, three separate civil suiis were filed here yesterday in Federal Court. Ally. Gen. James P. McGranery, in Washington, described the suits as "a test of whether the defendants, having control over the supply of Middle East crude oil shipped to countries participating in the foreign aid program, can block the efforts of the government agencies to protect government funds commuted to European recovery and defense." The suits cover Middle Eastern oil deliveries by the firms to Marshall Plan countries in Europe between May, 1949, and May, 1952. Law "Flouting" Charged McGranery accused the major -Companies of flouting federal laws if&y using their subsidiaries to maintain a two-price system — charging the responsible government agencies more than other customers. He said the companies violated federal laws designed to hold crude oil prices at reasonable levels while the free world rearms, Financing of Middle Eastern oil for European countries by the Mutual Security Administration (MSA) was stopped in June after the oil firms reportedly refused to make refunds on purchases made during the three years covered in the suits. MSA and its predeces sor, the Economic Co-operatior Administration, are the agencies S Involved. Companies Named Companies named in the three •ults and damages asked of them are: Standard'OH Company of New Jersey, land Its wholly owned sub *?ldiaryj -Esso Export Corp., both of New York—n total of $31,195,619 Standard Oil Company of Calif oinia, the Texas Company of Ne\\ York, .and thfcir jointly owned sub sidiaries: Bahrein Petroleum Coin. pany, Ltd., a Canadian Corpora \ np^- Cali't^r-ia-'f •$¥"$- Oi l 9 om ' paiiy' Limited.;" Calicx Oceanic' Ltd., and ..''Mid-East Crude Sales Company, all incorporated In the Bahamas but with home offices in New York—S2l.427.12a. Socony- Vacuum Oil Company, Inc., of New York, nnd its wholly owned subsidiary, the Socony-Vac- uum Overseas Supply Company, Inc., of Fort Lee, N. J.—$14,118,408. The government also asked for • uch additional sums as may be due for alleged overcharges" after May, 1952, plus interest and costs. "Competition 1 ' Recalled Ksso, In a statement issued last night, said all its export sales have always been at competitive prices. 'These prices are well known and have not been questioned or protested by any of the countries or customers involved," Esso said, and added: "Because of the vital importance of the principle Involved—free competition in world markets— ^Esso Export emphasizes that it will ^defend Its positions as strongly as can. In its opinion, Esso said, the :CA "was attempting to interfere vith normal competitive prices." The Texas Company In another tatement last night, reiterated liat it has not been a party to any nternational oil cartel or price- ixing arrangement. It said it be ieved that Us Joint operations .broad "are In the best interests >f the United States nnd its cit- zens, as well as of the foreign countries Involved." Other defendants In the three suits had no immediate comments on the charges, Ye^erday's litigation here came ust the day after the MSA in Washington said no claims concerning Gulf had been referred to t by MSA for collection. Inside Today's Courier News . . . BlythevHIe Baptists in move Into new sanctuary tomorrow . . . Page 3. . . . Society . . . Half Moon, l.u.xora, New Liberty News . . . Paffe 2. . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 8. . . . Sports . . . Page 5. EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Bakersf leld Quake Kills Two; Los Angeles Hit Dust Clouds Blot Sun In Jar of 2nd Tremor By HERBERT I). WILHO1T and DICK IHKSKK BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (AP) — A major earthquake jarred this city yesterday, killing two persons, injuring 32 and shattering buildings. Another sharp jolt rocked Los Angeles early today, but was not even folt here. TOM SAWYKR AND HUGH FINN?—Nope, its Just two of the 273 young anglers who turned out this morning for the first children's Pishing Rodeo to be held here. Under the joint sponsorship of the City and American Legion, the junior-grade hook, line and bobble wielcjc-rs were trying for one or more of some 40 prizes that were awarded this after- noon following a fishing film and free lunch nt the park. The park lake bank was lined with similar hopefuls, and its n safe bet that no fish In the city's lake went hungry today. Another event, for Negro children, is to be held August 27. (Courier News riiolo) Yesterday's temblor, was the second big one in 32 days to hit' Bnkcrsiield. The 10-second quake cascaded masonry nnd glass into (he streets. Some highways buckled. Walls fell, roofs collnpsed and parapets crumbled. Dust clouds boiled up, blotting out the sun. Damage is expected to run into the millions of dollars. On (he other hand, today's shock in Los Angeles, 125 miles south of here, apparently caused no damage, although it was strong enough to awaken hundreds of residents. The shock started nt 3:10 a. m., Pacific daylight time. While Bakersfield's business districts were heavily damaged yesterday, residential sections, for the most part, escaped unscathed. Police put rolled blocked off downtown sections through the night to prevent looting of stores damaged by the two major quakes md dozens of aftershocks, The dead arc Mrs. Edna Lcd- jelter, 26, of nearby McFarland, iniigiu under the collapsing roof of a store in which she was shopping and George Pal man Coxby, in a Southern Pacific Railroad engine- nan of Bnkersfield. He was .rapped in the wreckage of llic Kern County Equipment Company. More than 100 city btock.s in the business districts of Bakersfield nnd East Bakersfield, hardest hit Ike Qualifies Support of M'Carthy; Stevenson Faces Tideiands Quizzing '1 Truce Talks Now To Wooden House MUNSAN, Korea «V-The stalemated Korean armistice talks—already in their second year- soon may move from a battered tent to .., „ „ ,_.^ .„ „„. more permanent, quarters, a wooden [ been vetoed by President Truman house built by the Communists. . The house will replace the meet- Ing tent supplied by the Reds under the agreement which shifted the truce site to Pnnrminiom from Kae- 0112 10 months ago. Nearby U.N, tents still are in good condition. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly rlcnuly this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. Gov. Shivers Due to Meet Nominee Today SPRINGFIELD, 111. in J- Q OV . AW. 1 . 1 ,St.«vi;nson fs.CBri a sharp tpllz- zing today from Texas' Gov. Allan Shivers on whether.'he favor's, federal or state control of the nation's rich off-shore oil deposits. Shivers was due here for a conference with the Democratic presidential nominee at 10 a.m. KST. Their talk could have heavy political repercussions in Texas and other states fighting for control of their so-called tidelands oil resources. Stevenson returned lo his headquarters here last night from a three-day rest in the seclusion of a friend's home in Minocqua, Wis. "I feel fine," he told reporters. And then he quipped: "I am partially restored to health. I got a lot of sun and a lot of rest." Asked about the fish he cuaght, Stevenson confessed: "I didn't catch any." Ike Favors States GOP presidential nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower has said he would favor legislation by Congress restoring, full control of the tidelands oil deposits to the states. The Supreme Court has ruled that the federal government holds "paramount interest" in the offshore deposits. But the states rights proponents have continued to fight against the decision — seeking undisputed state control through legislation. Such legislation has been passed by Congress twice, and twice It has Stevenson has not yet taken a clear and unqualified stand on the tidelancis question. He has said th-/t he does not favor any private in- lerests gaining control of such federal properties as grazing lands, national forests, and the like. But he also has said that he wants to know more about the tidelands question — and for that reason would like to discuss the matter with Shivers. WARMER Widely scattered thundershowers In extreme south portion this afternoon and in extreme west portion Sunday. Slightly wanner Sunday. Scattered thundershowers Monday, GUEST PASTOR—Dr. Lloyd A. Eparkman, pastor of Southside Baptist Church in Pine Bluff and president of the Arkansas State •Baptist Convention, will deliver the sermon nt services at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the new sanctuary of the First Baptist Church here. The service will -be one of three conducted tomorrow to dedicate the new $378,259 structure. SMS Marching Band to Begin Drills Monday First drills for Biytheville High School's marching band will be conducted Monday, Band Director R. A. Lipscomb announced today. Prospects for a larger and better Only 'Nominal Backing' Hinted! By Associates DENVER Itn— Dwifcht D .. hower'says he would support Joseph R. McCarthy, hs can nominee but will "withhold blanket endorsement from "any man who does anything I believe to lie un-American." The Hepublican presidential nominee's assocates said privately that meant Eisenhower will give only nominal backing of McCarthy if the Wisconsin senator is rcnominated. The anti-Communist crusader's name came up in a news conference Into yesterday after Eisenhower's attention was called to a statement by his vice presidential running mate. Sen. Richard M. Nixon of California. Ni.xon told a Washington reporter he and Eisenhower will support McCarthy. If rcnomi- natert. without necessarily endorsing his views and methods. Ike Ts Angered Eisenhower took on the look of an angry man xvhcn reporters, prodding for details after his Initial response, asked what he thought of McCarthy's accusations, against Gen. George C. Marshall. The Wiscosin lawmaker, In a senate speech. linked Marshal. Elsen- hower's World War II superior nnd one-time secretary of state, to what .he called a "conspiracy" aimed nt weakening the Uniled States nnd strengthening Russia. IMarslmll A I'nlriot Eisenhower got to his feet and. in hot terms, described Marshal! es a patriot and "a man of real self- Ie?sne5s." "I have not patience." Eisenhower said, "with anyone who can find in his record of service for this Quake Makes People, Cars Bounce in Street By JIM DAY Managing Editor Bakersfleld, California BAKERSPIELD, Calif. (/Tj—I was In the precise center of Bakersfield when the earthquake struck today. That's where It hit the hardest. And, despite the seismograph reports, as far as we of Mils city are concerned, it a much more severe quake than that of July 21. f^f * ffehiember first of all the automobiles bouncing u]) and down on the" streets, the people bouncing as they walked along, canopies nnd Kansans To Call |JKai il(j Mil Among the other callers on the baU games, governor's calendar Tor the day were three of Kansas' leading Democratic leaders — Kenneth T. Anderson, national committeeman; Mrs. Georgia Clark, national corn- in it tccwoman; and John Young, Kansas state Democratic chairman. . Stevenson also was scheduled to see Beardsley Ruml of New York, recently named finance chairman for the Democratic National Committee. Ruml was author of the pay-as-you go Income tax collec- mostly in north portion. Missouri forecast: Fair to partly! pny " ns ' you cloudy tonight and Sunday. A little I tlon p]an ' warmer Sunday. Low tonight 55-65.1 ~~ ' ' HiBh sunda^in the 805. i Greek Premier Minimum this mrontng— Maximum yesterday—88. Sunset today—6:39. Sunrise tomorow—5:27. Precipitation 24. hours to 7 a.m.— .60 Tolal precipitation since January 1—21.80. Mean temperature (midway between hieh and low)—76. Normal mean temperature (or August—80.2. This Date Last Year Minimum tills mornina—SB. Maximum yrstrrd.iv.-SR. Predv!!-;ton January 1 to this date—35.91, 'Still in Saddle' ATHENS. Greece <;n — Premier Nicholas PJnstira's coalition government was slill in the saddle today de-spile U. S. Ambassador John PeurifoyV suggestion that a new administration might help the nation. The Greek Parliament gave Plas- tiras n slim but adequate 127-118 vote of confidence last nlijhi. at the hpisrhl of a h*Mtc*d rnn'rovrt'-s 1 -' over i" "•• American envoy's informal re- matk. Aiih , Although ,- tlrst er 2s members have been ; ;,l;out Nixon's statement was- said lost through graduation, the "I would say to you that I would Students Interested in trying out for the band should report to the band room at Haley Field gymnasium at S:30 A.m. Monday, Mr. Lipscomb said. "A 100 per cent turnout is desired In order to get the band In top bcr of the Republican organization. I am not going to campaign — " •...„ .-i»i»j , i Vi ULI1U .Irt V IU VUU I I lit I 1 V.OIUU mer band program promises to I support him (McCarthy) as a mcm- yield more than enough recruits to ' " " ~ take graduates' places. Between 75 and 80 student musicians are expected to make up this year's aggregation, which will appear al all Biytheville home foot- any man who does anything that I itit the sun and sky. By then I could henr the distan sirens of ambulances. And Ihe po- , signs on stores shaking, cornices and windows shattering and falling —and in the background a rumble, low and deadly. "It Lasted 10 Scco'it-s I knew what it was immediately and looked at my watch, It lasted just 10 seconds. Ours is a busy city and there, were literally thousands of people in the downtown area. Automobile U—fie stopped almost immediu.eiy. People left their cars to stand in the street and look around them. I saw no hysteria. I heard no screams. People streamed from tile sidewalks and from stores nnd other buildings and raced to the center of the street. There, they stop;i:d and looked around them - and waited. Bricks were falling and cornices from buildings nnd broken glass was spraying from shattered store . lice were at work by that time, clearing the streets of automobiles nnd the jam of people, so that tile ambulances could come through. I don't think I saw anybody hit by falling debris-bdricd or injured. Not al that moment. A few seconds later, when Ihe temblor had stopped and the rumbling was an echo, I saw injured people stagger Into the street. By then the dust had begun lo rise. It was a great pall of gray dust-in itself a terrifying thinK. This had been a brighl. sunny day and this dust rose and blotlcd Holland, Steele, Phone Rates Up • • - ....... -- ^ — o v~ «-~i.j|*<.i5u The Missouri Public Service Comfor or give blanket endorsement to mission today authorized an In- believe to be imAmerican In methods and procedures.' crease In rates by the Centra! Mis- Then reporters for details. kept after him _ its souri Telephone Co., which serves Holland nnd Steeie. . It would be a little more clear, a Based on Ihe number of lele- phones in service last Dec. 31. the -.v-.. ^ increase will Amount to about S77- newsman ijersisted. ir Eisenhower 130 a year would Ktate specifically whether he! Part of the increase is to be u would elvc blanket endorsement folio pay for a Ihrec-year expansion _ Sc ^ EISENHOWER nn rage 8 ' program estimated to cost 4703,300 jy the quake, roped off. , . Hardly a business block in the entire city or 50,000 population escaped damage. City Manager c. Leland Ounn declared area and Bakersfield proclaimed disaster state of Body of Youth Found In River Drowning Victim Located Near Spot He Went Down COTTONWOOL) POINT, Mo. — The body of Tommy Howcll, 17- year-old son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Pyncll Howell of Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. who drowned near here lute Wednesday, was found ycslcrday afternoon. The Pcmiscot County sheriffs office In Caruthcrsvillc said the body was discovereti by youngsters who were oh the river bank when the body suddenly shot lo the surface. The bociy was believed lo have been lodged on the bottom near the spot where young Howcll drowned about 100 feet from shore. He had been swimming with two other youths and the three were "riding" a. log when it floated Into swift wa- Arms, Legs, Cup/of Seen In 'Quake BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (K>) — Arms and legs in grotesque poses jutted from debris In the show window of Lerncr's dress shop following yesterday's quake. One woman shopper had been killed there and rescuers feared others might be trapped. What appeared to be severed limbs turned out to be parts of dress dummies dismembered by falling masonry. • • * BAKERSFIELD. Calif. f/P)—Not even an earthquake can stop Dan Cupid. Shortly after yesterday's tremor a couple approached Kera County officials who were gathered on the lawn of the damaged courthouse. "We want a marriage license," the couple demanded. County Clerk Vera Gibson told them to come to her home later and she would issue It. An attorney hoping to file a complaint was not so lucky. No one had courage to re-enter the qunke-damaged courthouse to accommodate him. emergcncy. The County Board of Supervisors put all counly deparl- ments on an emergency basis and arranged for county offices to be transferred from tho courthouse, already damaged in the July 21 quake, lo tents on a nearby parking lot. Cornices Toppled Brick and metal cornices toppled from ninny business buildings, nnd the walls of others crashed down Into Ihe streels or onto nearby slructurcs. At Icasl four churches, some of Ihem already damaged in the July quake, suffered from yesterday'B shock. At least one sehoolhouse wns so badly damaged the school board ordered It closed. The board will make n survey of possible damage to other school buildings before the opening of classes Sept. 8. Unlike last month's quake. Hear by communities reported no casu altics or serious damage from yes- tcrday's temblor. The July shock caused U deaths nt Tchachap], 40 miles from here, nnd three elsewhere, wilh tolal damage throughout the affected area estimated at •10 million ilollnrs. Magnitude Is "fl" California Institute of Technology seismologists said the magnitude of the Inlcsl shock was G, compared with 7.5 for the July temblor. They placed the epicenter of yes- „„,„„,,.,.., ,„„„ rcB ister as such terday's joll only five to eight mile., md bl ,y a 550 occupation B( amS trom here along the Kern Hiver [ each yc nnd ^ » fault. Ihe July 21 quake centered nt j Amounting lo 10 per cent of their least 20 miles away, along the Bear! tola | trt ° Mountain fault. The scientists said yeslerday's temblor wns a sort of "sympathetic reaction" lo the July 21 shock. Gambling Tax lsn r t Working, Bureau States Revenue Agency Suyt Little Money Token, Betting Continues | WASHINGTON Ifl—The Bureau 1 of Interim] Revenue soys the law i Congress wrote lasl"year to make J samblers pay tuxes — a move de- siencd both to put them out of business nnd to raise revenue — IB Jusl not working. Not much money has been collected In taxes, nnd gambling is sllll widespread, it said this week in n monthly activity report reviewing what has happened between the time tlie law went Into effect last November up to tho end of fiscal year 1052 on June 30. The 1 a w provided that certain gamblers must register as such . which was followed by numerous aftershocks, Koine of them damag- g. Of the 32 Injured, only six were hospitalized after treatment. Jim Day. managing editor of the Flakersfield California!!, said that when the quake hit with a great rumbling sound, automobiles "bounced up and down on the streets and people bounced us they walked along." It lasted just 10 seconds, he added. Trnffic Is Slopped "Automobile traffic stopped almost immediately," Day said. People left their cars to stand in Promises Are Failure The bureau said in its report of the eight-month period: "When reviewed in the light of expectations of the legislators, tho wagering tax provisions have tailed to produce the desired results . . . It appears that the tax yield In a full year of operations will be about eight million dollars, or 2 per cent of the original estimate of 400 millions. As a regulatory measure, the provision may prove equally non- effective." Tlie report said there had been a "marked decline in large bookmak- in<r operation, but considerable activity exists in the field of lottery, such as policy, numbers, bn.'eball pools, etc., which is gor the street and look around them. 11 in " untaxed. ... In the absence Sec 11A K Kit SKI ELD on I'agc 8 the log but. well enough I tcr. They abandoned Howell couldn't swim to reach shore. i ' _ Howcll's body was sent lo Law- r f\ r fJlJC C«. J i. rcncehurg. Tenn.. today by LaForge i V/T Dri J JtlUQCntS Funeral Home of Caruthersville. Services were to be held there this afternoon. Following the death of. Ills parents, HowcH had lived there with two uncles. Columbus and John Howell. He had been visiting a sister. Mrs. James Hillard, In Carulhere- ville, and working on a (arm near here. Other survivors include another sister. Miss Doris Howell of Lawrenccburg, and a brother in Benton Harbor, Mich. / shape for the first football game. "Uniforms will be Issued during } the first week of pre-school drill,"' he said. Driver Is Freed Of Traffic Charges A motion for demurrer was granted In Municipal Court this morning at the hearing of Jimmle Gean. U.S. Loses 1 Plane, Bags 26 Reds Sabres and four other U. N. planes failed to return from missions the SEOUL, Korea. W> — The U. S.t The Air Force said, however, two fifth air force Jubilantly announced today that U. N. Sabre jet pilots , all shot down 26 Communist Jets and j past wccfcp( Two damaged, M but lost only one plane j phines were downed In air tallies over North Korea dur- " " IIIR ihc firsl 22 days of August. • An air force spokesman said the record "represents what Is probably '• while under the influence of liquor and leaving tlie scene of dent. Gear «as charged with - c,-- driving an automobile which was Im " in an accident, with one driven by H. C. Porter Tuesday night. After hearing the evidence, Municipal Judge J. Graham Rudbury (tranlcd the moiion for demurrer marie b.v Cl;' - i f ir P. (.V B(l r -rnpy, and ordered charged. b.v anti-aircraft fire. Less of othe others was unexplained. This made a tolal of n U. N. planes losl during August, but only one in air combat. The swifl Sabres kept Commu- _ IMSI fighters from interfering with I find to il Is for the entire month U. N. air strikes aisamsl Red stock- rivinz of ]Ml June ' wllcn 22 MIGs ^"e piles along the front, Friday. 'Hie •olvrd sllot ^°* n and onl >' onc Sabrc J el bomb raids were part of a stcppcd- .„ ;, t was shot down. ' • .'..." - j - ••- •"-•*-«". j i I,L«I M 11 \/t v.^viivo \Miiiv is proDaoiy was charged with driving j the most clean-cut victory of the | Korca wnr . . . the nearest thing' The new lotal Included three MIGs downed the past week without loss of a single Sabre jet. During the week ending Friday, six OP-HI'S ^ Hu-.-ian-bulU jcls w«-iv damaged, total ol 2D MiGs crippled up campaign, disclosed only this Tokyo, called for an Immediate halt to what was called "murderout American bombing of civilians." The U. S. Air Force said, however, civilians were urged with leaflets to evacuate target areas prior to the two big Allied raids last Thursday and Friday. The broadcast called Gen. Mark Clark "the American execultoner" and !.hc Far East Air Forces "Truman's butchers." Far Fast Air Forces announced Allied pilots have f-hot down 1,318 Red planes during the war, against ,of Itinds (o investigate it is dif- jficult to keep pace with viola- lalions. . . ." Court Decision Hurls The report also said a decision by the Pennsylvania District Court thai Ihe gambling tax law is un- conslilutlonal has hampered prosecution, as cases are being held up pending a Supreme Courl decision. Statistics published with 'Ihe report show that the state of Wash- more gamblers than —. - - — _- more honest registcrm" i ones, because it led in registra- jUons. Louisiana led in payments of Ihe tax on betting. states had m^hest gambler registrations: Washington. 4,359: Illinois. 3,234; Registration Of BHS Stud To Start Tuesday Senior High School students, who will begin the new school year in , ., Blythevillc's new high school I ington , ,..„. building on North 10th Slreet. arc | any other state. scheduled to begin Tuesday morning. W. D. Toinmey. high school principal, said regislralion will begin at 9 a.m. on each of the fnur days. Seniors will register Tuesday. Juniors on Wednesday and sophomores on Thursday. On Friday, students who could not register on the other days are to report. Registration will bo held In the new school building. week by the chief of the Far East j 753 losses. The figures do not In- j» lu- tbJU month. Naval Forces, to hit the Reds where It hurts most. The Nnrlh Korean radio reacted (niU-iitly Friday to the mtcn ifit'cl Allied aerial New Phone Rate Date Is Sept. 21 The increased rates sought by Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. thai could be placed in effect by posting n refund bond would become cffccilve Sepl. 21. It was erroneously reported yes- Icrday thai the "effective date would be Sept 1. The company plans to post a bond lhat would cover any refunds necessary later in order to put Ihe new rates into' effect Sept. 21. The new mirs would tiffed 3.- Bimkc-r Hill, the .scene fliiT •iiibscnljnis in Blyihcville, who . clude Navy carrier-based planes. On the ground, U. N. soldiers drove bark seven Red probes Friday antl tin!;*)' - - iui huiini; three at . , Utah, I,fil7: Lou- Indiana, 1,032 and . Montana, 2.25 isiana. 1.351: Ohio with 959. Law Is Ignored Gamblers in highly populated Eastern stales, where gambling is supposed to be widespread, apparently paid no great attention to the law. New York reported only See r.AMIil.IXG on Pasc 8 LITTLE LIZ— - "•' •- • • v« *. JAII j- u-ui'iu n i ii if. vi nin. nit: .-5 LI'i it: :»lj I •jUlJSi, I UJCM'.s It] tJIVUlPVll A P}*>n»'sui« bro»<ka*t, hc«i4 In | at blood/ fighting t wwk ago. | use * total of 1,9-15 phones. When you consider the present, maybe the guy who lives in tlie cost is better off. KM*

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