The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 25, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 25, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS • TIB DO&fTWA IT* 1 MWO0A«B« fu^ - . -~_ ^^^^ VOL. XLVHl—NO. 183 Courier Wvthevillt Daily Newi .. Valley Umdef BlytbeviU* Herald Putnam Eyes Coal Wages WASHINGTON (AP) — Economic Stabilizer Roirer Putnam today carefully examined a joint appeal from the '•oft: coal operators and the United Mine Workers that he overrule the Wage Stabilization Board and approve a fl.90 daily wage boost for John L. Lewis' miners. The appeal, details of which Putnam has refused to discuss publicly, was signed by Harry M Moses, president of the Bituminous Coal Operators Association • nd John L. Lewis, head of \ the United Mine Workers union. I The WSB last Saturday reduced the wage increase negotiated by Lewis and the industry by 40 cents on grounds that any more than $!.50 a day would be Inflationary. Putnam, who : has. supervision over the WSB, called the wage boost cutback ruling "very courageous" and Indicated his agreement with it. lewis Demands fl.90 Lewis' 3li,000 soft coal miners , Immediately went on strike anc Lewis has said they will return to work when they get. the ful $1.90. Despite Putnam's apparent endorsement of the WSB action, 'some observers felt that some other gov ernmenlal officials were doing their best to persuade Putnam tha' the full wage boost should be ap proved In 'the interest of production. In last summer's long steel dispute, Ellis Arnall, then price stabilizer, was overruled by the White House on the question of stee 1 prices and a 55.50 per Ion increase tn the price of steel was granted. Should Putnam reject (lie coal Industry's petition President Tru man could be asked to overrule both Putnam arid the WSB. - Moses bargains for operators with an estimated annual production of 240 million tons of coal the largest.single bargaining group In the industry. Strike In Sixth Day The strike is now in its sixth day. Average weekly coal production runs around 10 million tons. " but above-normal slockpiles In the hands of consumers indicated thai there would be no leal supply emergency for a month or more. ' Meanwhile, David^ L. Cole, di .rector of the Federal Mediation ' Service held ..riy'-FS,^ frSotii " yesterdaj v.lth Lev,!s and_Mosei in an'effort to find some soluliori to Ihe deadline. The feet the petition was sent :to :Putnam after these mediation ef'oils by Cole Icdf to speculation that Cole might'have prompted the appeal with ;som« idea it would eventually be grant ed. ' Any reversal ;of the wage board decision to accommodate Lewis would be bound 'to anger some board members and might lead to mass resignations, at least of in dustry members. Such a move also would be likely to furnish Republican party campaigners with'pdlitical election ammunition, if the reversal earn before election day. County Health Council to Meet Here Monday The North Mississippi County Health Council will meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday In the auditorium of Blytheville Junior High School. With the co-operation of the State Departments of Health and Education, the .Council will conduct comprehensive health surveys in schools and communities to determine health needs. Monday night's program will be under the direction of Dean H. Whiteside, director of health education of the State Department of Education, with a number of specialists from the department participating. Weather ; Arkansas foreeut: Fair and mild thij afternoon, tonight »nd Sunday. MIU> Not quite K cool tonight. Highest thh afternoon 78, lowest tonight near 40. MueoBri forecast: Fair tonight and Sunday; little change in temperature: low tonight In 40s; high Sunday 75 to 83. Minimum this mornlng~44. Maximum yesterday—74. Sunset today—5:14. Sunrise tomorrow—8:15. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. ~ Total precipitation since January- I—38.7S. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—59. Normal mean temperature October—«3.4. Thin Dite List Tear Minimum this .morning—45. Maximum yesterday—10. PrcclpsiaiMii January I to for this Cherry, McCMIan To Plug Democrats In Radio Broadcast LITTLE ROCK (/p^-Sen. John L.- McClellan and Arkansas' six 'district congressmen are scheduled to appear on a 30-mlnut« "Democrats for Democrats" broadcast with Gubernatorial • Nominee Francis Cherry here Oct. 30. State Democratic headquarters said the party officials would "give their reasons why the voters of the state should remain in the Democratic column" at the Nov. 4 general election. Twenty-two Arkansas radii) stations will carry the program. ' BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 28. 1D52 EIGHT PAGES WORN OUT - The Bljltheville High School Band uniform coat above, with tears visible at center and upper right, is an example of the need for replacement of Band equipment. Some of the funds needed for th.replacements will come from proceeds of th two appearance* to be hereNov. 5 by the United States Marine Band. (Courier News Photo) Majority of Missco Legislators^ Approve Minimum Teachers Pay , By GEORGE CI.ARK (Courier News Staff Writer) prevail r l mini i mumS i elch i ei S ' PPi P° U " ty!s flele ^ tion to the State Legislature has voiced ap- in taxation iT'not'irn'olved!' 21 S ** ^ '*"' ^ m< "' e m °' iey f ° r SCho °' S P rovided B In - a survey conducted by the Courier News concerning school finances, four members of the five man Mississippi County delegation said they favored a minimum school teacher's salary law and more money for schools. The fifth member. Rep i c Fleemm of Manila said he could not comment on the pro po=ed minimum salorj law at this time but tb»{ he favored mofe Mr rleeman a member of the Legislative Council ^nich Is study- Ing state institution spending and finances in Little Rock now =aid that he could not comment on the minimum salary issue tor a rev dajs adding i feel we nil! have a better Idea about -what to do when we get through doun here* Members of the delegation nere asked three questions In the sur-i vey. They are ' (1) Will you fa^r a minimum teacher's salary bill at next session of legislature? (2) will you favor more money for schools? If they answered these questions "yes," they were asked(31 What kind of tax increase will you favor to provide the money? Oppose Tux Increase However, in no case was the third question needed. Three of the four delegates who answered all the questions said emphatically they favored no increase in taxation in order to get the school more money or to pay teachers a minimum salary. The other, Sen. Lee Bearden, said he 'might consider" some sort of a tax Increase If all other efforts failed. Sen. Bearden. Rep. Jimmle Edwards of Blytheville and Hep. Kt neth Sulcer of Joiner all safd that in preference to a tax Increase they favored a revision of the state tax structure in an effort to find money for schools. Rep. L. H. Autry of Burdette, who is chairman of the Legislative Council, commented: "If sufficient funds were made available to support the minimum budget law (Autry Bill) a minimum salary law. would .not be necessary." . • Rep. Autry said he would ' favor a minimum salary bill only If there were revenue to support it a n d would not favor » tax increase in order to get it. To get more money for schools, Mr. Autry answered: "If more money for schools can be secured without Jepordizing other services. I will favor It." W<wl4 Revise Tax Structure •Rep. Sulcer, who was elected to the legislative post in last summer's primary, said he was for "anything that will increase revenue io schools but I do not believe In putting the burden back on the taxpayer. • He said he favored a revision of the state tax structure instead of more taxes. Asked how he thought the slate tax structure could be revised he said, "by stopping the loop holes on collections, such as on sales tax. "I think a check should be made i sales lax and that the state shouldn't Just take the taxpayers- word for it. I believe a cheek co'lid jring In more money." Rep. Edwards said he favored Jie minimum salary law and more money for schools provided the revenue Is made available through some other means beside taxation "I definitely will not vote for ify i1.eas.ure to Increase taxes," he said •'.Sen. Bearden said that h« favored a minimum salary for achoo! tachsrs but not a S2.400 minimum hat has been proposed by the Ar- KAA*AA X^IUt^t^nk *---•' " - «> ever, he qualified his statement by due adding: "provided action taken along this line does not cause un Tired ROK's Rout Sniper Ridge Foe Cold Steel, Hot Rifle fire. Grenades Mark Allied Effort By STAN CARTKB SEOUL ID—Battle weary South Koreans fought yard by yard up the highest pinnacle on Sniper Ritlge today and routed fresh Ch nese Communist troops in a 41. hour ordeal of cold steel, hoi riffe fire and bursting grenades Then they dro\e on up the ridge toward the Yoke, a network of Red trenches and caves commanding the northern end of Sniper Ridge. Allied warplanes roared down on the Yoke, spilling armor-piercing bombs at the fortification network In an effort to open a chink In liat stubborn Communist obstacle. Only.- seven hours earlier the hard-bitten ROKs had pulled off Pinpoint Hill, hlghesl peak on Ihe ridge, under the onslnughls of two fresh Chinese battalions just arrived at the front. K*ds Control Pike's Teak Elsewhere on the naming Central Front, 'the Reds held control of Pike's Pent, their last slrongi hold on Triangle Hill just west of Sniper. They beat off u. S. Seventh Division attacks last night and today. The Chinese also held'Iron Horse Mountain, another strategic peak 20 miles lo the west. In the air war, U. s. Sabre jet pilots reported shooting down two Communis' lets in Northwest Korea near the STalu River border to Manchuria. The raged heaviest ground fighting on Sniper Ridge, north of Kumhwn! Red Artillery Foumls ROKs From dawn to dusk Friday, Communist arllllery pounded South Korean positions with 20,000 rounds of big gun fire, a near record for a small sector. Then they attacked with 1,500 fresh Chinese Troops who charged the peak with fixed bayonels and grenades. "They just kept coming and pom- ing," AP correspondent John Randolph reported from the front. The ROKs gave way but they dug in on the south slope and counterattacked at 3 a.m. They reached the crest of Pinport at 10 a.m. and fought a savage, close-quarter ac- Lion on the top for more than two hours before routing the haltered remnants of the two fresh Red battalions. Pinpoint Hill commands the rest of the I'i-mlle long Sniper Ridge. Florida Drops Storm Warning MIAMI, Fla. (fl-H-Storm warnings were lowered along the Florida coast today from Vcro Beach to Key West today as n weakened hurricane moved offshore. Its passage across Cuba apparently took much of the violence out of the hurricane which formed four day* ago in th« Caribbean through additional hardship' taxation. Of increasing, taxes to provide more money for schools, he said 'It is rather difficult to take a definite stand at this time. I am not Inclined to rai-ic laves I am willing to go along with the gllbernatoiiil nominee on a revision of the tax structure m an effort to find more mones for schools But if the sit uatrbif warrants a'nd if alter the {ax structure has bee;! amply re yised there is not more money available for schools. I am willing to go'along with some sort of tax increase provided it does riot cause undue hardship on the taxpayers.' $16,000 Blaze Burns Soybeans Fire Sweeps Nearly 300 Acres on Farm Near Cooter Fire of undetermined origin destroyed approximately 300 acres of un-harvestcd soybeans yesterday at the farm of Charley and Clyde Tarkington near Cooter, Mp., The damage was 'estimated at approximately $16,000. County Agent Keith Biibrey said it was the first time that he had heard of soybeans • in the field burning. Mr. Bilbrey warned farmers of this area to be extremely careful in throwing away lighted cigarcts and matches while combining beans pointing out that the dry weather has left unharvestcd dangerous condition. fields in a Yuleride Parade Float Themes Are Announced • Themes for floats In Blythevilie's Christmas parade Were announced today by the Rev. G. Meteler, chair- Alliance's mmi of the Ministerial parade committee. The Ministerial Alliance Is cooperating In bringing a religious theme to this year's parade Float topics will include the enunciation, Journey to Bethlehem, the shepherd on the plains, the monger scene. Christmas in other lands, the three wise men, Christmas carolling, and Ihe "Changeless Face of Christ for a Changing World." Hearing on Fatal Wreck Continued In Municipal Court today, the hearing for Brookslc A. Teague charged with involuntary manslaughter as a re.sult of an accident in which three persons were killed was continued for an indefinite period pending the recovery of Everett Russeli, who was seriously injured In the collision. Sea Drop Planned Today I.ONO BfiACH, Calif, (ff) _ oils Baron, famous undersoils explorer, "•'" try to take his bcnthoscope a down Into lhe\ ocean today at I a point about 17 m ji M southeast of '£*a CJempnL* SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTB Adlai Pays Tribute to FDR; Ike Would Head for Korea General Springs Surprise On Cheering Detroit Group By JAMES DEVLIN' P SEN »OWER SPECIAL (AP) _ Gen. owcr .?» s vm &* toda > r to «° l ° Korea per- president, in a personal attempt to end the war there without appeasement. The Republican presidential Candidate and warUn.e supreme Allied commander against Hitlers forces m Em-ope sprung the surprise announcemen in a.spetch ] as f night before a cheering throng in Detroit His remarks indicated llial " ^iiruu. elected he probably would make the trip soon after Inauguration day in January. Today Gen. Eisenhower headed into New York's Harlem In quest of the Northern Negro vote. The Republican presidential nom. Inee will make an outdoor speech at the Hotel Theresa at 4:15 n m (EST), in a bid to break the Democratic grip on Harlem and other Negro centers. Aides said there was no doubt he would speak on the civil rights Issue. • The general was due in New York aboard his 19-car special al 11 a.m., EST. Korean Plan a Surprise Eisenhower's announcement that he intended lo go to Korea came } a surprise. He spoke at Detroit's Masonic Temple, which was filled to its 4.000-seat capacity. An unknown number was tiirne.d away. The Republicans were unable to get either of the other larger halls in the city because they already had been booked for an ice show and a food show. An amplifier carried his speech lo 1,000 or more people gathered In Cass Park outside the temple. The crowd in the hall screamed 'We want Ike," and waved small American flags when the general appeared on the rostrum, clad in a dark blue suit, waving his arms and smiling. Statement Brings Applause His flat statement that he would go to Korea brought another wild burst of applause. ] Eisenhower first castigated ' the Truman administration as ha\mg blundered Into the Korea War de •spite repealed warning^ by mllllaf} and Republican leaders ' The old administration cannot be expected to'repair what it could not prevent," he said. Eisenhower declared he would Head an administration resolved- "to forego the diversions of politics and to' concentrate on the job of ending the Korean War—until that Job is honorabli done ' 'That Job requires * personal trip to Korea," he said. "I shall make that trip. Only In that way could I learn how best to serve the American people in the cause of pence." *> This was one of four pledges Eisenhower made In his Detroit speech. The others: 1. His administration would undertake as its very first task a review and re - examination of "every course of nction open to us with this one goal in view: to bring the Korean War to an early and honorable end. 2. His administration "will always reject appeasement." • 3. It would "constantly confer with associated free nations of Asia and with co-operating members of the United Nations." Eisenhower said the biggest fact about the Korean War was that "it as never Inevitable, It was never inescapable." Reason Given for War The war came about, he said, jccause the Truman administration 'failed lo read and outwit the tolal- itarian mind." Eisenhower made these poinls to back his assertion: 1. Gen. Albert Wcdemeyer, who [leaded an American mission to the Par East, submitted to President In September, 1947, this report: "The withdrawal ol American military forces from Korea would , . . result in the occupation of Soulh Korea by either Soviet' troops or, as seems likely, by Ihe Korean military units Iraincd under Soviet auspices In Norlh Korea." Warning I>isregarded "That warning and his entire report," said Eisenhower, "were disregarded and suppressed by the administration." 2. Rep. Walter Judd (R-MInn) at a House Foreign Atfairs Committee hearing In J948, warned that 7omrminlsl forces In Korea "will move within a year" unless Ameri- See EISENHOWER an Page S Inside Today's Courier News ...Municipal League asks U* assessment reforms.. .Page g. ...Society...Page 2. Southslde makes Chfcks isth straight victim at Haley fltld sports...Pa ge . j. Senator Morse Leaves OOP's Resignation Puts Him in Position Of 'Independent' PORTLAND, Ore. Iff) -i.' Wayne Morse of Oregon in „ lc _ corded speech for |h c Volunteers for Stevenson quit the Republican party last night and saW that from Sen. Wellington DC ° r tle now on he would be an Independent out In (}, e speech, recorded ,ln nnd sent here - „ Moise said he would continue lo cnll himself an independent Republican Tims Moise who earlier an nounced he was tiansfmring his suppoii, fiom Oen Dwight Eisen hower lo Oov Adlal Stevenson broke complelelj with the Repub lican party How disassociating himself Jro the (X>p will his committee posls in the Senate could not im mediately be determined. He is the third ranking. Republican on the Armed Services Labor Committee Moibe said 'I shnll await the action the Senate wishes lo take on my committee assignments. 1 An Independent \ow In the speech here, Ihe first of several Morse plans lo make In support of the Democratic nominee Morse said I consider my bolt fiom Eisenhower In this campaign and my enthusiastic support of Adlal Stevenson as a resignation from the Republican pnrty. Henceforth I shall be an Independent In American politics:" Morse particularly attacked Eisenhower for what he said was the general's playing politics "with the See MORSE on Paje » Polls Specified In Leachville, Manila Wards Judges and Clerks For Nov. 4 Election Appointed by Board Polling places in Leachvllle and Manila wards for the general election Nov. 4 were specified at a meeting of the Mississippi County Board of Election Commissioners here yesterday when election Judges and clerks nlso were chosen. The list of election judges and clerks for all lulling places In the county was being compiled (oiiny be published early, next Oarage; and will week. The commissioners specified ward polling places In Lenc'hville and Manila to require voters to cast their ballots only in wards in which they reside. In Leachville. polling places will be as follows: First Ward, Nelson Henry Oarage; Second. C. L, Smith Store; Third, Towell's Township Box, City Hall. .•In Manila; First Ward, City Hall- Second, Carter's Ice Cream Parlor; Third,-Club House; Township Box Farmers Tractor Co. . . • • ' In both these cities, volers cast ballots for all aldermen, not just those to serve fromitheir ward. This Is permissible under Arkansas law except in those cities whose city councils have voted to restriet voting to a ward basis. Such is the case In Blythevllte, where voters maj elect an alderman only from the ward In wliich they reside. Other changes In polling places made bj the commission jesterdav Include Osceola — Moved township box from Court House to Community House Kclser — Designated Crew s Store Instead of Taylors Store su, township boxt location (This Is the same store, the name having chang 1 ed because of a change in ov,ner- 0 II — Mo\ed city. bo\ from ['milters Gin to Community House. Lawsuit Filed In Traffic Death A $10,000 damage suit has been filed in civil Division of Circuit Court in behalf of Upton BooJer administrator- for the. estate of M * ^gje Booker. Defendent is H. C, Weathers, Jr., who was driving an automobile about three miles couth of Blytlic- ville when "It "struck Mrs. Booker March 10. ; Mrs. Booker died March 15. UN Is Called 'Final Legacy To Americans' By BON YVHITKIIEAD ABOARD THE STEVENSON SPECIAL. IN NEW YORK (AP) L_ Adlai Stevenson paid tribute to the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt today as he visited the president's grave. The Democratic presidential nominee placed a wreath on the grave and had breakfast wlih his widow In Hyde Park before moving on to Poughkeepsle where he told a.crowd that the United Nations acy "The wns Roosevelt's "final leg- to the American people " '•- United Nations and Its we specialized agencies are today thb balcony of the Nelson House In Poughkeepsle. The address, largely a tribute to Roosevelt was a departure from ills recent scathing attacks on Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican candidate: -.••.•".. "I have snld that this nation would never retreat from affirmative, forward-looking policies at home and abroad, nor shall stand still," Stevenson said •_'•'• We Shall Move Ahead' 'We shall move ahead and I'hope we may do so with.: some of the creatJvencss and enterprise and the samd faith In fre e American^ which' Franklin Roosevelt has written large across our history" In speaking from the balcony of the Nelson House Stevenson carried out an old Roosevelt trnd! lion The late President always completed each campaign for all his bids for public office with a speech from thit balcony ' We cannot reli on past solutions in 1952 any more than (Roosevelt) could In 1932. enson declared. Faith is Important But as «e move ahead »e shall always be faithful to the spirit of Fr-mklin Roosevelt We shall al ways be fired »nd Inspired,by his courageous example We shall at tempt lo iclileve at last that Amer lea free and friendly and "trong and responsible of which he al ways 'dreamed.** Laud ng Hoose\elt as th« man wiio restored "sense and sanity and responsibility to American economic life Stevenson said We shall never go back to tha pre Roosevelt period — to the reign of the Republican Old Guard —no matter how much the o!d enemies of Roosevelt Inveigh against us, nor how unsuccessful these men are In recapturing the Republican party.. ,.-':•; "I don't think they wlll.'do any better this time than they, have in" any election since 1932— even with a general to lead their legions." In his Poiijjhkeepste speech Set STEVENSON on Page g he Stev- Acheson Accuses Russia of Planning Korean War in Talk to UN Delegates By OSGOOI) CARUTHKR8 UNITED NATIONS, N.'Y. Iff — V. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson accused Russia last night of deliberately planning and carrying on the Korean War. He warned United Nations delegates that the U.N. "cannot buy peace at the price of honor." Speaking before the U.N. General Assembly's powerful Political Committee, Acheson asked the 60- nntion assembly to approve the conduct of the United Nations war effort. He introduced a resolution- backed by 20 nations—urging the Communist's to accept an armistice on the U.N. terms. Achcson's nearly three - hour speech was a calm detailed review of the Korean War, all that lead up lo H, and the drnwn-out attempts to end it, One U. s. spokesman described it as a "kind of verbal white book." The secretary of state declared the United Stales would do everything In Its power lo achieve an "honest armistice" if the Communists wanted one. "But if this Is not the case" he warned, "and If the resistance must go on, then we shall have to examine our position »nd our ability lo carry that resistance for- Blodgett and Holder to Confer With USAF on Base Land Issue .A two-man delegation is to leave Blytheville over the weekend to confer with Air Force otiiclal In Washington and Greenville, S. C. Chamber of Commerce Manager Worth D. Holder and Mayor Dan Blodgett p)an to carry the chamber's land swap-out deal to Air Force officials l»th In Washington and nt 18th Air rv>rce headquarters in Greenville. The Chamber i.s asking the Air Force to release some 200 acres of >M>4 to «Khu*« lor about UO which the Air Force needs for reactivation .of the Blytheville base Chamber officials have claimed that previously the Air Force had given lt« approval to such & negotiation. However, several weeks ago the Chamber was informed that the Mr Force wanted th« MO u well »s ward." Some this delegations Interpreted indication lhal If Ihe Communists turn down the armistice appeal, the United States may nsk U.N. members for further military support and possibly reprisals against Red China. Most delegates except Soviet bloc representatives hailed the speech with approval. Communist spokesmen remained silent. There were some indications, however, that Russia's' Andrei Y. Vishtnsky may seek to reply when the committee reconvenes Monday. Representatives of ail nations— East, West and those which take a neutral stand — went over the speech wilh a fine-loothcd comb today to prepare their official reactions and to bolster their own arguments when they take the rostrum in the committee. History Outlined Acheson outlined In detail the history of Korea from the end of World War IT to today's bitter deadlock over armistice negotiations. Responsibility tor (he division of Korea, the Communist attack on South Korea and the present failure to reach a peaceful settlement, he said In effect, lay directly with the Russians. The sccrtary ended, hoarse and fatigued, by calling attention to the sacrifices made by the United Nations and their troops fighting In Korea. "Let no act of ours weaken or destroy the noble purpose of their sacrifice," he declared. "This session of ttie General Assembly has the great responsibility of peace in Korea. We must not and cannot buy peace at the price of honor." Acheson then Introduced the resolution asking the assembly to etf. dorse the stand of U.N. Command negotiators at Panmunjom—partic- ularly ihcir staunch opposition to forcible repatriation of war prls- UM Commwlsu those to accept an armistice terms. , Twenty nations including the 16 actually sending troops to Korea, have entered their names as sponsors of the American resolution. Several other countries served advance notice they would vote for its adoption. Russia Denounced Acheson carefully laid ths groundwork for the whole Western contention that the Communists- backed by the Russians—plotted, armed and executed the aggression In Korea. He accused Russia of talking now about "reunification of Korea" after having sabotaged all efforts since the end of World War II to unify that country. He said the commlllce could expect to hear a "lot of noise" about the U. S. being the aggressor, but declared everyone would lie able to Judge for himself by the fads. In outlining the stand on the prisoner of war question— tne sole Issue holding'up a Korean armistice — Acheson quoted directly from 17 treaties signed by the Soviet Union since 1918 In which the Russians agreed to the same principle of repatriation without force to which the Communist negotiators at Panmunjom now are stonily opposed. The Communists demand that all See U.X. on Page 8 LITTLE LIZ— No moller how pocyrly written (i>c pitiirjpiion, the drjggisf con ieod ii-we hcpe! ; „,„..

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