The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, November 13, 1952
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or MORTKIA4T A3 AND BOOTBBABT MWSOtTRI ( BLYTMEVILLE, ARKANSAS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 19S2 TWENTY PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Screaming Reds Throw Koreans Off Pinpoint Hill Communist* Take Sniper's Crest for 14th Tim* In Month —BULLETIN— CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, Friday (*} — South Korean trw>p>, drlm from Sniper Ridge <*rtj U>da;v charred that Chlnxw COM- muRiif artillery fired (u thella into their pMitlona Th« report wai without farther confirmation. •THERE'S THE 0111*1111* — T. T. (Doo) Dean poinU oiit v a Hot Springs Trojan who'll go on trial at Blytheville High School tomorrow morning at 8:30 at a businessman's pep, rally. Playing the part of the guilty Trojan Is Prewitt Fowler. "Doo" will lead cheers at tomorrow's pep meeting and Munlcl- pal Judge Orah&m Sudbury will preside. Word from the judge's, chambers ha* It that the Trojan will be found guilty. The event, planned by A. S. (Todd) Harrison, Is. to stimulate Interest in the Chicks' Friday night game with Hot Springs. (Courier News Photo) By WILLIAM C. BARNAHD SEOUL, Priilay MV_ Screaming Chinese infantrymen early todaj threw the Allies from Pinpoint Hii: on Sniper Ridge in a furious nighi battle at close quarters. Elements of two Chinese Ret battalions, possibly 1,000 men overran the central front heigh the. 14th time In a month o for Air Base Bond Election Called But Fund Drive May Proceed Vote Set for Dec. 1 5 But State Hospital Budget Is Cut by $400,000 LITTLE "ROCK (AP) — The Arkansas Legislative Council yesterday ordered a $400,000 cul in the State Mental'Hospital's budget for fiscal 1953 alter hearing complaints about Hie institution's spending policies. Ike Said Planning No Commitments On Policy at Meeting with Truman 2 More Charged With Perjury in Divorce;Probes^ Blyriteville Woman H«l^ for Testimony y -Intuit Tried Here Y Role ot Conference Will Be Mainly That of Listener, Associates Say By MARVIN L. AKROWSMITH AUGUSTA, Oa. (AP) — President-elect Dwl'ght D. Eisenhower reportedly will steer clear of any policy commitments to President Truman when they confer at the White House. Two more persons have been charged with perjury in the first degree by Prosecutor H. G. Partlow as the investigation of Eastern Arkansas divorces continues. Free on $1,000 bond is Mrs. Polly Hollandsworth of Blytheville. She testified, by deposition. In the divorce of J. T. Knolton, who is U-now In Chicago. : Mr.-; Knolton, who also Is charged with first degree > perjury In con- neclion with his divorce ,is scheduled for ;an extradition hearing in . Chicago on Dec. 9. The prosecutors' office is drawing up papers for' Governor Sid McMath's signature to request that Mr. Knolton be returned for trial here. ' ' - - : , ; The slate, in information filed on the two, charge that Nfrs. Hollandsworth testified she had visited in the Knolton's home in' Nashville, Tenn.,: knew , them and often went out with them. . ' - •: The state charges that the Knol- tons never lived in Nashville and that they had lived:in Jackson, Tenri., eince^ 1945. . , ' Residence Challenged The information also holds that Mrs. Hollandsworth did hot know .the Knoltons and did not visit flfethem in Nashville. Charges against Mr. Knolton say he testified that he and his wife, Jaunlla, had no children. They have two. the information alleges. .The Information also challenges Mr. Knolton'e testimony that he had lived in Blytheville since Oct. J, 1951, and' that he intended to make Blytheville his permanent See PERJURY on P»fe Z Eisenhower assoc.iates;Sfho asked not to be named said his role at the conference will be mainly that of a listener, ^although they emphasized thai he' agrees with the President, that the nH to a * de American unity The White House announced terday that , the Elsenhower-Tru- man meeting has been set for 2 p.m. (EST) Tuesday In .proposing-'the meeting last week, the President said it :would help achieve an orderly transition from the old administration to the new. He mentioned a need:for discussion of world problems. Eisenhower . replied that he shared Truman's hope "that we may present to the world an American unity on basic Issues." Democrats' Responsibility Over the week-end, the President-elect's; headquarters .put out a statement which said in effect that any pre-inauguratlon conferences with Truman administration officials would in no way bind the President-elect as to Republics policy. . The statement was. intended to make it clear, the general's associates said, that any policy decisions before inauguration day—Jan. 20— would be the responsibility of the but-going administration. Eisenhower reportedly I e e 1 s strongly that it would be a mistake for him to deal in any other was at Tuesday's meeting—in either the International or the domestic fields Eisenhower, meanvhile, Is •seek- g a cross i^ttion of Republican eaders' views oh the Korean War situation In pdvance of his trip ,o tup wai zoiie. battle, field dispatches said. Thej struck behind heavy artillery fire South . Korean defenders one more were pushed south to lowe heigh Is on shell-torn Sniper Rfcige. Heavy fighting still was in progress there. AP War Correspondent John Randolph, on (he central front, said the Reds hit Allied positions on Pinpoint Hill with 600' to ISO men at 11:10 p. m. >'ive hours earlier Allied artillery routed about 750 Reds advancing on' Sniper from the east. Pinpoint Is (he-Allies' northernmost stronghold on Sniper. Spent Day Mopping Up United Nations officers said the Thursday night attack obviously was a Communist attempt to drive South Korean infantrymen from Pinpoint for the 14th time in the 31-day battle for the Kumhwa ridges. , Republic of Korea (ROK) In fantfymen had spent the day mopping up' Red remnants after recapturing the hill early Wcdnes day. But i] ey failed to dislodge Chinese ei.u-tnched! on The Yoke, maze of tunnels and ca\es'fiom which the Communists struck In Thursday night's attack "Tirst ^ndications of the coming attack came at'dusk. *JTVO platoons State Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley was to return to the Council today with a revised budget for the Hospital. He was told by the Council to reduce the fund reciuest to $4 million for each of the next two fiscal years. The Institution has asked for an annual appropriation of. $4,437,400. Beasley told Hie Council that $4 .million a year was all that the iospitnl could expect to get In view of anticipated revenue. Rep. J. A. Qipson of Saline County assailed the'Hospital policy ot juggling job classifications in order to give pay raises to some em- Jloyes—a practice that was defended by Hospital Business Manager A. C. Yopp. Gipson said some employes are drawing salaries to.which they are not entitled. As an example, he said a plumber was being paid salary appropriated for a registered nurse, and a chaplain was making a chef's salary. 1 Fees Crltized Yopp, who freely admitted to the practice, said that It was difficult to keep good employes at established salary schedules, so the em- ployes who merited increases Binip- ly were transferred to new classifications. Pees paid to a Little Rock attorney, to-collect delinquent accounts from families of patients at the *!$$&** -„., HjUxXiA- , *tirUn«T with a session at his, vacation retreal here tomorrow with Gov. Thomas- E. Dewey of New York. GOP congressional leaders will be among those on . Eisenhower's calling list when .he Returns to his New York headquarters next week. Aides said . the President-elect wants to talk over the Korean problem with Dewey, and possibly some Congress members, before he confers with Truman. Dewej- Visited Front Dewey, who will .arrive here by plane about noon tomorrow, visited the Korean battlefront In 1951. Eisenhower pledged. during the campaign that if elected" he would go ' to Korea in an effort to find some way to an honorable peace. - s Among those the general plans lo see In New York before departing are Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, chairman of the Senate GOP policy committee, and Sen. Alexander Wiley of .Wisconsin, who is slated to become chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee when the Republicans take over control o[ Congress In January. House leaders also will be 'consulted. Elsenhower plans to end his cation Sunday or Monday. f— 50 .80 Hospital also drew some criticism. The attorney, Pulaski Deputy Prosecutor J nines N. Dowell Jr , promptly replied that the Council did not have all the facts at Us disposal. He offered to appear before the Council today, I! able, to "present a true picture" of the collections, »to,9:i7 Collected Yopp said Dowell had collected $65,937 in long-due' payments for the upkeep of patients, and had received 25 per cent of the amount, or $16,484 for his services. Yopp said the fee was In line with Dowell's contract with the Hospital's Board of Trustees, which was authorized by the 1951 Legislature to hire an attorney to make the collections. ' The slate charges the families of mental- patients $35 a month for the patients' upkeep. Yopp said he didn't know how much ot the $16,484 paid to Dowell represented net income, since the attorney had to pay his own operating expenses. But, added the business manager, he knew that collections had increased considerably since Dowell took over. Dowell,.who was injured slightly in a traffic accident Tuesday, said a this' home that he was proud of his record, which he said represented "a 100 per cent gain." Money Needed Dec. 1 Blytheville City Council last, night set Dec. 15 as date for a special' election on a $125,000 refunding and air base bond issue but preparations to solicit $100,000 in at least pledge form appeared today to be a certainty. Needed to acquire 190 more, herbs of land adjoining the air base, this §100,000 was scheduled to be solicited because the Air Force requires a cash-backed decision on the added acreage by Dec. 1 if it is to proceed with reactivation of the field. Cherry to Keep Beasley; Others To Be Replaced Governor-Elect Lists McMath Appointees That Will Be Let Out LITTLE ROCK dfl —i Oov.-Elect Francis Cherry said today he would fulfill a campsljn promise to replace all present slate depart - ment heads when he takes over 'January 13. The sweeping change will affect all slate executives except those appointed by boards and commissions. Cherry has said he will sturl making new appointments later this week He has\scheduled An Hour *nd a half later arUBery battalions joined to a hail ot high explosives on a .Chinese battalion a mile and a half northwest of - Pinpoint. R"eds,FIed The Reds fled. But at.11:05 Red artillery opened up. Five minutes later the Chinese infantry assault hit Pinpoint. Earlier in the day U. S, warplanes poured flaming jellied gasoline, bombs and machlnegun fire on entrenched Reds in the Sniper Ridge-Triangle Hill area. Elsewhere along ^ the 155-mile front: • . . ; . Allied mortar and tank fire chopped up three small Red infantry probes against Allied positions Jackson Heights, south of Tron- horse Mountains on the Central See WAR on Page Z Missco Peace Officers School to Be Held Here K* T . * ~r ^ -^ ^ fT;< ? , r vV'.^ ., , .,' A school for fell Mississippi County peace officers, with Instruction 3y Federal Bureau of Investigation agents, will begin here .Key, 17, i The school is to riiri' tlifoueh Noy. 21 and is being- conducted with he cooperation of the municipal governments of Blytheville and Osceola. First class will be at 1 p.m. in* -- ; he municipal courtroom in the Blytheville City Hall: Heading the staff of instructors will be M. W. McFarlin, .special agent. In charge of the PBf's state Missco Draft Board Sends 35 Men for Pre-1ndaction Exams Morrow Heads Scout District South Missco Group Holds,-Its'Annual Meeting in Osceola Weather Arkansas Forecast — Increasing cloudiness and warmer this after- Thlrty-five men led MiKissippi County today for pre-inductlon physical examinations the draft Cloudy and Warmer noon and tonight. Friday cloudy and mild with scattered showers. Miss«<irl Forecast — Mostly cloudy and more humid t^ftught and Friday; with showers entering the irtate by Friday night; warmer east portion; southerly winds 15-25 m.p.h. low tonight in the «s; high Friday as-10. Minimum this morning — }5. fejk Maximum yesterday—65. Sunset today—6:32. Precipitation 21 hours to 7 a.m. —None. Total precipitation since January 1—31.87. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—50. Normal mean temperature far November—50.2. Thla Date l^st Year Minimum this morning—55. Maximum ypsterctay—66. Precipitation January l to this djte-51;l«. Young Blaze Victim Dies Burns Prove Fatal To Joiner Girl, 8 Wands .Lc« Graves, daughter of Mrs. Ray Causey of near Joiner, died yesterday at St. Joseph Hospital In Memphis from burns suffered last Friday in » kerosene blast »t the home of her brother near Joiner. The eight-year-old girl w»s taken to Murphy Funeral Home at Lepanto. ' Survivors Include her mother and stepfather, Mr. and Mrs. R*y Causey ot Joiner; two sisters, Junior Pearl and Geneva Graves; and three brothers, Howard, Hubert and Vance Graves. Wanda Lee suffered second »nc third degree burns on 85 per cert of her body last .Friday morninf when she poured kerosene over ho coals In the living room of her brother's home five miles north o: Joiner. * Officials at St. Joaeph'a Kid tha she had been in grave condition all the time she was there, ant was unconsclouji for 34 houri before *h* died. board announced. The call was for 40 men, with even transferred out, three failing report and five reporting. here rom other boards. The next group, 25 men, will leave Tuesday for induction. Those leaving today were: Bobby Gene Williams, Bobby Nelson White, EmiUano Cairo, Virgil Leon Earls, James Curtis Garrison and Win ford J. T. Hyde, all of Bly- .heville; O'Neal Austin, Dewey Odell Rece and Fred Harold Hamilton, all of Leach vllle; Clatue Eugene Pranks, of Bassett; Thomas James Ammons. of Joiner; Kenneth Lee Nichols of Dyess; James FrankUn Foreman, Donald Dean McGIaugh- In, and Charles Ray Chism, all of Luxora; James D. Smith of Osceola. Arvll Beal of Oilmore, Ark.; Lorn D. Moyer of Black Oak, Ark.; Jessie Alford Thompson of Cash; John Thomas Adams of West'Ridge; Albert Junior Oalbrith of Steele: Clarence Pate of Moline, ID.; Joe Madison Vaught, Jr., of Memphis; Negroes called were Eddie f Brown, George Gadts, Jessie James Cole, Jessie L. Gardner, Sammie Ray and Lonnle L. Hill all of Blytheville; Warren Malone and Walter Junior Hunter, both at Osceola; Hubert Ear) Thompson of Armorel; Robert Lee McKlnney of Burdette; Tiree Smothers of Stockton, Calif., and Robert Lee Banks of St. Louis, Mo. Those falling lo report were James Elbert Hurley, of Osceola, Phillip Marqus Qafza of Chicago, III., and Jifti Junior Hullum, Negro, •f Drivtr. leadquarters in Little Rock. Special Agent Norman . L. Casey will speak ; Nov. 20 oil interviews of persons and subjects and Claude A. Bass, firearms. expert, will conduct .he final class on. the afternoon of Nov. 21. Also on the program will be Prosecutor H. G. Partlow and Mississippi County Sheriff William Berryman. All classes are to be conducted .the afternoon and none start before 1:30. Topics include Law Enforcement as a Profession, Arkansas Law Re- rardlng Arrest, Techniques 'and Mechanics of Arrest, Arkansas Law Regarding Search and Seizure, Interviews of Persons and Subjects and Preparation of Gases for Court. . . The courses were arranged by by Mayor Ben P. Butler of Osceola Sheriff Berryman and Blytheville Mayor Dan Blodgett. OSCEOLA — Robert Morrow was elected chairman of the South Mississippi County Distrct of Boy Scouts of America at the ^district's annua meeting here last night. Mr. Morrow was also honored for his work \n organization, extension and financial activties In the dis trlct. r Other officers Include Herber Shlppen of Oioeola, .vice-chairman, and W. T. Crews of Kelser, commissioner. • Emmett Wilson • Is retiring district chairman. In the absence of Mr. Wilson, Mr, Shippcn reported on the 1952 Scouting year In the district. The report showed a gain of 65 boys and five new troops. A special guest was Robert Lund- qulst, deputy regional Scout executive of Memphis. The Rev. H. L. Robinson of Luxora was guest speaker. Nearly all unlU in the district were represented. Woman Injured In Wreck Here Mrs. Tom Burns. 1601 West Ash suffered head injuries yesterday in an automobile accident at 16th ant Chfckasawba Streets. Police officer J. R, Gunter sal Mrs. Burns, driving a 1942 Dodge was traveling north on I6Lh Stree when hfr.car was struck broadsid' by a 1936 Chevrolet, driven by Allci Snell of Chicknsawba Courts, whlcl was going east on Chlckasawbn. The Burns car, struck on the lef side and turned over, was hea damaged. The Chevrolet driven b Mr, Snell, owned by Pauline ot the Air Base, was damaged con siderably in the front end, he salt No charges have been filed pend Ing further investigation, police re ported. Lions Club Preparing to Launch Annual Seal Sale to Aid the Blind The Blytheville Lions Club and other Lions Clubs throughout Arkansas are preparing lo launch tlicir annual seal sale campaign lo raise funds to aid the blind. W. L. Whlttaker. chairman ct Ihe Sight Conservation Committee of the Blytheville Lions Club, said these seals are scheduled to be mailed later this month. Of the proceeds from sale of these seals, 70 per cent of the money goes to the Southwest Rehabilitation Center for the Blind In Little Rock, an institution mM Inlned by the Lions Cluba of Arkan- The other 30 per cent will renrni In Blytheviile for use by the ell here. During the past year, M Whlttaker said, the Blythevll Lions Club lias provided pairs c glasses for 22 underprivileged chi dren and three ndnlta. This will be the sixth such drl to be held by the Lions Club. Sim Its inception, the Blytheville Cli has provided more than 100 pal of glasses for those who could n • fford them. On Mr. Whlttaker's committee f this drive ar« Charles Ray Ne comb, Worth Holder and K. iteaoo. eh Says Reds )on f tWan!Truce Nationalist China's Minister Addresses UN General Assembly UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. MVy ationnllst China's Foreign Min- tcr George K. C. Yell charged )day that "Stnlln and his Conl- ninist stooges do not really want Iruce" in Korea and called on he U. N. to declare Communism threat to the world's peace and ecurity. . Making his country's major pol- cy address to the U. N.'s 60-na- on General Assembly, Yen said he Chinese Reds have suffered uch huge casualties that the Pel Ing government does not dare to ace its people "empty-handed." Although It is commonly «s- umed that only the question of ending home prisoners is holding up a truce, Yeh declared, the fun- amental problem Is that the Reds lo not want a truce unless It will 'solidify and strengthen Ihe ranks if world Communism," Ych pointed out that some delegations have sought to solve the epatrialion problem through ransfcr of prisoners to the care of neutral countries. But, he said, his might turn out to be only a delayed manner of forcibly send- ng Jiome those Communist prisoners who have said they don't want to go. The ComtnunlsU, Yeh said, could be expected to put "direct and Indirect pressure" on the prisoners once they were temporarily In their neutral refuges. Yeh also lashed world Communism for infiltrating and taking advantage of national freedom movements throughout the world. press confeience for* 9:30 a. m tomorrow. One department head, Stall Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley, wil be retained "in some capacity' Cherry said. He did not elaborate on what duties Beasley might-.be assigned. Others Listed , i Cherry'said he Is not in a posi lion to'hire or, fire an educalio commissioner, but he has said A B.' Bonds, the present commission er, Is wholly iiiisuited to him I any capacity. The stale Board Education picks' the commission er. Cherry snid he had' made "recommendation" ^ in the matter to the bonrd. Major appointments made by Gov. Mcath who would bo replaced,' In addition to Beasley, include- Revenue Commissioner , Cnrl P. Parker; Purchasing Agent Arnold Sikes; Adj. Gen. John H. Morris; Welfare Commissioner Mrs. Edgar Bclhell-. Insurance Commissioner J. Herbert Graves; Employment Security Division Director John Greene; Parole Director W. P. Ball Banking Commissioner Ed I. McKinley; Board of Review Chairman J. Frank Ray; Labor Com-, mlssioner Pcnn Dlxon; nnrt Alcoholic Control Board Director George Callahan. Dec. 15 was the earliest a special lection could be called under state aw. The date was set in an ordl- lance passed last night at an ad- ourned session of the Council In City Hall. Tliis $100,000 figure has been set r an estimate of what may be leeded to acquire the 190 acres.-If he money .neededi-ls found, to be' ess than that after 'appraisal of he land. ^ bonds will be Issued only or the amount necessary. The other $25,000 in the bond Issue Is a definite.kmount.needed to cfund bonds outstanding on Blythe- fllle Hospital and thus free 1.8 mllU of the statutory flverniin debt re- -iicmcnt limit for cities. A meeting of Chamber of Commerce official!, has been tentatively scheduled'for tomorrow. Althlugh not official; It is beginning to appear that the chamber'"-"' will proceed to solicit money by do-j , ' nations soon. * ' Conversation with the engineers 1 * in Little Rock yesterday indicated'-'' there am be no extension on the, * Doc.. 1 deadline. That Is the date orEglnally requested by the engineers for the, ,. city to let them know If the money.j,l? Is available. j . Presumably, plans call for raising the money on a basis of re-h .i funding contributions providing th« " bond Issue pa'sses '^ * The Dec. 1 deadline • seems to preclude any chance of waiting thj, . required.30j,days for;the outcom*'' of % the bopd 'election. * - V _„ - In otb<r"action .la*t.nl«ilt. th« Council-— j'" .' ' f 1) Approved a contract appoint-" " Ing 'f, Jt E«visy-"^ Scris^nd.f'.im,, of Little Hork as agent for the city In'refunding the hospital bonds and issuing new ones, . r 2) Decided to'take bids on rental of air base farm land for the coming year after Lloyd LL Ward, Jr., withdrew a lease renewal. request submitted Tuesday night and second potential bidder'appear- ed. 3) Approved a street-lighting contract between the city and. Arkansas-Missouri Power. Co. at a reduction In rates. Bonds Would Be Callable Refunding :of the hospital bonds will be dune by offering the holders bonds of similar amount, Interest rate and maturity In return for them. The $100,000— or whatever the final figure required to buy the 190 acres—will'be sold at an Interest rate of no more than three and one-quarter per- cent. These. bonds will mature serially each Aug. 1 be- See COUNCIL on Paec "!• Malaria Control Crews Spray 4,000 Missco Buildings in '52 Bonds Are Forfeited In Two Traffic Cases Two truffle cases came before the Municipal Court today .with bonds In each case forfelt«l. Louis Pate, charged with driving a vehicle while Intoxicated, forfeited a bond of 121475, and Dan Cumby forfeited bond of $71.25 on charge of reckless driving. Spray activities ot the Malarla + Control Division of the Arkansas j State Board of Health in Mississippi County have : been completed for the 1952 season. \V. R. Summervllle. area supervisor, snfti today that 4,000 premises have been treated. It was pointed put by Mr. Sum- mcrviltc that this Is the second consecutive year that no proved cases of malaria have been found In Mississippi county, according to reports made by physicians lo 'he Communicable Disease Division of the State Board of Health. He added that the number nf cases or other known types of Insect-borne diseases are low In comparison to those reported in past years. The program Is made possible Mississippi County as well as some 20 other Arkansas counties through Joint financial participation by the federal government through the U. S. Public Health Service, the participating householders and the county governments. For the past two years, quorum See MALARIA on Page.2 Inside Today's Courier News . . Paps, Ben end tewon u>- again* OK«*ta , , , Sports . . . Pa<re 1* . . . . . . Marfceta . . . *>*«• 1 ... . . . Society . . , T*ci 4 ... ...Competent efflcUls deserve recognition,. .editorials.. .Pate S. TB Association Sets Tentative 'Open House 7 Date Tentative plans for an "op?n house" at the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association's new building in the 200 block on Chickasawba Avenue were discussed at a meeting of the Association's executive committee here yesterday. Present plans call for the open house to be held on a Sunday in January with the Rev. E. H. Hall of Dell as, guest speaker. At yesterday's meeting, the committee decided to buy Venetian blinds and folding chairs for the new building. A magazine fund report by Mrs. Ted Woods showed that Mississippi County residents donated S100 to the state tuberculosis sanatorium for reading material for patients. Mrs. Frances Gammill, association secretary, reported on the Mississippi Valley Conference on . tuberculosis which she attended In St. Seal Sale Drive Gets $943 to Date A total of $942.98 has been collected in the first three days oi the personal solicitation phase ol the 1952 Christmas Seal sale drive Mrs. Trances Gammill, executive secretary of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, reported today. Volunteer workers from Blythe- vllle civic clubs are aiming at goal of $2,000 for the week's sollc! tatlons, Mnll salci of the seals wll begin Monday. UTTLB Picking up a ptn Is supposed to be lucky—but not in ycur bar« feet. : <$"*

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