XE COURIER NEWS DOMMAJTT NEWSPAPER Of NOtmOAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLYIII—NO. 212 Blytheville Dally Nevi BIylhevllle Herald HUstoippt VaUey Leader Blythevlllc Courier BIA'THEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952 SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS HalfwayAAarkinSightasGh6st Workers Tally Drive Results \ '.' • -. • -.'..- * -'. • ' • More Than $10,000 Obtained in 4 Hours; Final Reports Due Today The halfway mark was expected-to be reached or exceeded today as tlie city completed a one-day drive to gain a ?28,500 Community Chest budget. / Cheat Campaign Chairman Alvini Huffman. Jr., said he Is "highly- pleased" with resultn of the accelerated program. . Solicitations were divided into Just two, two-hour periods yesterday. ,By the close of the solicitation periods better than -$10.000 had been report^. Today was set aside for final reporting and cleanups. Reports from workers continued to come Into the City Hall office of the Chamber of Commerce today. Slowest division In reporting thus far has been the employes division. This is understandable, Mr. Huffman said, afi this group has more contracts to make than any other division Half ol the advanced gifts divi- •lori .has been reported while only seven of 236 firms have submited employe reports. Thus far, 213 of 1444 prospects have been reported. Board to Meet A meeting of the Chest's board of directors lias been scheduled tentatively for tomorrow afternoon, Mr. Huffman eald. "At that time, we hop* to be able to be far enough along with the campaign to submit recommendations for a cleanup drive," he stated. It Is believed that the stepped-up pattern of this year's drive may become a fixture in Blytheville Community Chest campaigns. Many workers have pointed out that much less time was consumed by volunteer solicitors in this year's spectly campaign. Just how it will compare with previous drives financially probably will not be known until the late this week. In this connection, Mr. Hufiman made a special plea for workers and chairmen to get their reports promptly. 'We are anxEous to know just where \ve stand as soon as possible, It is only with this knowledge that we will be able to plan a workable cleanup campaign," he pointed out loyal Servants Have Nothing to Fear-Dulles By JOHN SI. TIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — John Foster Dulles, who will be the next tecietary of state declared at the State Department lodiy that 'loja! servants of our government have nothing to fear" from the Eisenhower administration. ~~+ He specifically promised that thi f^ I i . foreign seivice will be ' protects Osceola Man Hurt in Wreck Vernon Aston Injured In Car-Truck Crash ' OSOEOLA — Vernon ton, owner of Aston .'Auto* >»rt« here was critically Injured" Hear Lake->iVillage last night when the car he was driving, collided .with .a towed truck. ' Mr. Aston 'was In St. Bernard's Hospital in Jonesboro todii, where attendants ^aid his condition \tas "very critical." He suffered fractures of the left arm and leg and chest injuries The accident occurred about 8:30 p.m. as he was driving across a bridge near Lake' Village and met an oncoming truck towing another truck The truck being towed saerved into his path Mr n. ton was en route to /Osceola- from Jonesboro. represen non partisan ciiter group Foreign service officers are -th> official diplomats who the U. S, abroad. At the same lime Dalles asserlec flirt ' many angles need to b looked Into and will be looks into verj thoroughlj " He did me Inta Yule Parade to Include J3 Floats, Five Bands ^ 'Thirteen floats and five bands will highlight Blytheville's annual Christmas p&vad« as it moves down Main Street Tuesday night at 7;30. " Eisenhower-Taft Split Seen Over Appointment of Durkin NEW MODEL — Christine Jorgensen, 26, models clothing she made herself. Two years ago she was George Jorgensen and once served two years in the U. S. Army. -It was disclosed Sunday that during the past two years she has undergone a series of operations and hormone injections at a Danish - hospital to change her sex from male to female. (AP Wlrephoto) Koreans Lose, Retake Pinpoint Counterattacking ROKs Push Reds Off Crest in Bitter Cold By ROBERT TUCKMAN SEOUlTW^-i-Soulh Korean troojw utes, was photographed with Ach and b\ himself talked briefly \\ifh repoiters and then went to the Pentagon building to confer with Secretary of Defense Lovett He said he also would see As sistant Secrntaiy of State John Allison, who recentlj refuined from tour of the Far East, and would Missouri Cotton Growers to Meet Progress in agricultural research in Southeast Missouri will-be discussed at a meeting . b! the <Mis- -souri Cotton Producers Association in Portagevllle Friday. Due to be on hand are Dr. J. H Longwell Dean and Dr. W. C. Eth, ridge, both oK the University of '-.Missouri College of Agriculture, and State Senators John Noble. J. P. fPat) Patterson.and Albert Spradling] • - • .^. Members of the association's re- r,\ March committee/headed by'T. A. ' (DocI Haggard of Steelc, also will • participate in the discussions. Weather Arkansas Forecast — Mostly cloudy, occasional rain tonight and dine tonight with Undersecretary if State David Bruce. From Bruce, le intimated he expects to re cone five books describing u S 'orclgn policy, how it is made and low it npeiates as well as cur rent, urgent problems over the vorld and plans for dealing with hem" The visit was Dulles' first to tlie Stale Department since the poli Jen! campaigns during which he utterly-criticized Acheson policies. It also was the first occasion on which a prospective Republican of- "Jcial has offered what amounted o a promise of Job protection for 'loyal servants" of the government in the department which the Republicans have asalled most strenuously- and continuously. Among :he 'critics, Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) has charged—and the Truman administration has denied—that there were Communists in the department. ' "No Corruption" Dulles made clear his declaration of protection Is limited by saying of ihe foreign service: "In so far as it is sound and free' of corruption, it should be protected and believe will be protected by the new administration." His reference to corruption and possible unsoundness followed by his comment that "many angles' will be thoroughly looked into Indl caled that he may have In mind Sec LOYAL SERVANTS on Pag-e 5 OCCASIONAL RAIN In the west portion this afternoon arid in the east portion Thursday. No Important temperature changes. Missouri Forecast Mostly cloudy tonight and Thursday with occasional drizzle and light rain cart and south tonight and southeast •Thursday; slightly colder extreme northwest tonight; low tonight 2530 north and 30-32 south; high Thursday 35-40 .northwest to 40-45 southeast. Minimum this morning—34. Maximum yesterday—10. Sunset today—4:49. Sunrise tomorrow—6:51. Precipitation' 24' hours to 7 a —None. , Total piecipltation since January 1-42,33. ;; Mean temperature <mld«ay between high and low)—37. Normal mean temperature tor December:—41.9. This DM« L«i Yeir Minimum till* rnorning^S, Maximum yesferdfty-^6^. Precipitation January 1 to tills 4ate—M.12. egic height, in a cojnteiattack Tne Communists held the posl .ion for about eight hours before a Korean rush carrledHo the summit of this crest on Sniper Ridge The Chinese slammed up the oy slopes just before .daybreak in their heauest assiult on the lull since Nov. 14. In a bitter hand-to- hand struggle fought in near-zero iveather the.Reds forced-the South Korean -defenders back and occu- oied Allied, cave.s and bunkers The South Koreans held fast to the crest of Pinpoint, dominant peak on Sniper Ridge. Allied artillery snd air strikes pounded the Reds. All Positions Regained At 2 p.m. the ROKs opened their counterattack. . U. S. Eighth Army headquarters said they regained virtually all the lost positions and had pushed on down the slopes. The Chinese last night slabbed at Rocky Point, Just east of'Pin- point Hill. They were driven off by Allied artillery after an all- night fight. Fighting elsewhere along the frigid 155-mile battlefront was light. " In the air war, B26 bombers last night struck at Communist supply lines. Pilots reported 110 Red trucks destroyed. Fifteen B29 Superforts from Okinawa attacked an airfield at Pyongyang. '*" • India Proposal Heads for Full UN Assembly OK Approval Expected This Afternoon; Red Rejection Promised By OSGOOD CARUTHERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. Iffi— India's plan for bringing peace to Korea heads for final approval today by the full u. N. General Assembly. Once okayed it will be sent on for an already promised erection by the Chinese and Korean Reds. The Assembly at" its plenary session this afternoon was expected to give the Iiialan resolution the same overwhelming endorsement It received Monday over bitter Soviet bloc opposition in the Political Committee. The committee, exhausted by more than a month of heated ar gument on Korea, brought 53 Western and neutral countries-together in a solid bloc to approve India's compromise prisoner-of war plan over ...five negative Soviet bloc votes and &n abstention by Nation alist China Identical Vote Fxpected Delegates expected the vote to be identical in the Assembly, fol lowing.a brief debate. Further fire. works were not expected; since the Assembly action,is merely a formality and speakers usually are required to limit their arguments lo from five to seven minutes. The amended Indian resolution calls for a four-power 'commission and a fifth-power umpire to handle the repatriation of all pilsoners on the Western pimciple tha they will not be forced to return home If they don t want to, ant pioudes for the XI N to take o\er all those who renialn behim If their, fate hasn't been settlec Sg four months * "Once" passed, 1 " Assenibly ^Pt dent Lester B Pearson of Camda sends'it'lo the.Red Chinese'and North Korean commanders .. am urges them to accept it as quickl' as possible so an armibiice can be effected. Even the author o the plan V K Krishm Mtnon expressed doubt that the -Red would accept it, but he said India would continue to keep In contac with Peiplng :in an effort to fine a way to bring the warring. Eas and West together Invan agree ment. , be Interspersed with Christ for the "For God so Loved the World," aken from John 3:16. will be the heme of the floats, all under spon- orshlp of city and nearby churches xcept those of the Blytheville Y nd Chamber of Commerce. The floats and bands will form t East Main and Laclede streets t 7 p.m. The parade will be led by Bly- heville High School's band, other lands loats. Bands will Include those from the Igli^. schools ' of Dell, Jonesboro, Osceola and Caruthersville. A list of float themes and sponsors follow s First Lutheran, World St. Stephen's Episcopal, Tlie An nunclatlon. New Liberty Baptist, The Journey i Bethlehem. Assembly of God, Shepherd on he Plains. Blythevllle Y, The Manger Scene. First Methodist, Shepherds he Manger. First Baptist, Three Wise Men First Christian, Christmas in Corea First Presbyterian, Caroling, Lake Street Methodist, Christmas at Home. Calvary Baptist, Christmas in Foreign Lands. Harrison High - School (for all Negro churches), Hark, the Herald Angels Sing. .The Blytheville Chamber of Commerce's Santa Glaus.float will conclude the parade. Bob Bay is chairman of the chamber's Christmas Committee which stages the pande annuallj Adlai, Truman Confer Today on )emos'Future .Stevenson's S tot us In Party May Be Clarified in Talks Youthful Driver Pleads Guilty to Traffic Charges Janus Frizier, 15, enteied a pie; of guilty to charges of reckles driving^ and drlung without a If cense in. Municipal Court' thl morning. < ,»tjie chaiges arSse HS" «- result an accident -Saturday; night South Highway 61 in which a , driven by Mrs. Jack Long,' force off the roid by Frazifr, struck grocery building , Municipal Judge Gaham Sudbur did not pass sentence on th charges today, but continued th case until Dec. 31. In other action, Dtirrell W. Doan charged with driving while Intox cateti. entered a plea of guilty an was fined $100 and costs and 'ser tenced to one day In Jail. • Inside Today's • •"• Courier News ... Suavely quits at North Carolina . . . Sports . . . Page 12. . . ' . . -Markets . . . Page 5. . . " _.. - Society . . . Page 4. . . Aiiti-Reuther Forces Pledge fight on CIO Convention Floor By NORMAN WALKER ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Ut 1_| Forces opposing Walter P. Reuther's apparenly successful drive lo win the CIO presidency pledged anew today against giving up without a convention fight. Reuther scmcd assured of sufficient votes to win any open convention showdown, but the group of CIO unions backing 64-year-old Allan S. Haywood, now the CIO's executive vice president, refused to quit. The maneuvering for the CIO presidency continued HS the convention turned Into 'a memorial se.ss.lon for the late Philip Murray; the CIO president whose sudden death on Nov. 9 touched off the scramble .for his Job. ' Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinois, the unsuccessful Democratic nominee. for president,, was the principal speaker scheduled for th« memorial se'ssiori this afternoon. Define pVolesti from the llay- vyoo.l, camp,, against any chances for resolving the CIO leadership Cab Driver, Sent for Jail Bond, Is Charged with Embezzling It A Blytheville taxi-driver today was charged with embezzling $20 from a jailed Negro who sent him after money to be posted as bon. Mervin Harris was listed on the. information filed by the pros ecutlng attorney's office as having taken the money from the home Otis Thomas, while the Negro was in city Jail on a charge of disturb Ing the peace. In a statement signed at the Sheriff's office yesterday, Harris admitted taking the money Nov. 23, when he was sent by Thomas to his home to get the money. Harris was picked up by Slate Police at Black Fish Lake last Wednesday and returned here for investigation. Upon questioning, Harris said he had been called lo the city Jail about noon Nov. 23, and was asked by the Negro to get the money which he wanted to use for bond. Harris said he was given the key to Hie Thomas' home, and that ne went out and got the money. He stated that he then returni to the Jail and told the Neg that there - was no money ther gave him back his- key and left,. Leaving town that night. Harr went to his former home at Bin Fish Lake and to West Mcmph where he spent $150 of the : mon for a car, he said. The indictment of Harris, wl has lived In Blytheville for abo four and a half months, was til direct and he probably will be trl Bt the April session of Circu Court. scrap without an open convention rollcall, It still was regarded possible that an agreement could be reached with Reulhcr granting concessions-in return for Haywood's bowing out. ' • Convention voting on new officers Is scheduled for tomorrow. There was talk that the Haywood group was dickering with the 45- year-old Reulhcr to get the best 'peace" deal possible—that Is, the best possible working arrangement for the Haywocd faction with Reulhcr Installed as CIO president. Many of the smaller unions backing Haywood feared possible dom- InAlion of the CIO by the bis CIO United Auto' Workers, which Reuth- cr heads, If he wins the top CIO Job, J>eace efforts .Were reported centering; around possible changes in the CIO constitution la guard against any such auto union domination. ' Published Tepr.Hs that Haj-wood was ready to..bow..but for'Rcuther ttoutly Gross May Quit As UN Delegate UNITED NATIONS. N. Y. (,Tj_ Diplomats at the United Nations believe U, S. Ambassador Ernest A. Gross Is ready to leave his place as No. 2 man on the permanent American delegation to the U. N. and enter private law practice early next year. Gross declined to comment today on speculation in the t). N. that he will leave the delegation after President-elect Elsenhower takes office Jan. 20, Huffman Named To Hospital Group Alvln Huffman, Jr.. of BlythevlHc yesterday was named to the Executive Committee, of the Board of Trustees of Baptist Hospital, Memphis. Mr. Huffman has been i member of the Board of Trustees. At meeting of the trustees yesterday Harold Harris of Wynne was elected first vice president of the board and the Rev. I^sllc Rtherd of Park- also was named to (h* Exccu- Uv« By I3KNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON W) -^ Adlni Stc- cnson and Harry S. Truman let in the White House today sift the past of the Democratic arty In search of its future. The accent will be.on the future ut uppermost in the two-day alks between the President and he man he tried hard to make is successor will be the 0,1105on: What happened; to the Demo- aUc party ;in the" 1052 election li I c h . Republican .presidential omince Dwight Elsenhower won y a landslide? Stevenson,:'governor of Illinois nd defeated Democratic candl- ate for president, flew, to Wash- nston from Atlantic City, N. J:, fter attending memorial services or the late CIO President Philip .lurray, The Trunian-stevenson meeting linost certainly .will help define usl what role Stevenson will play n the Democratic party's future, 'arty Chairman Stephen A. Mithell told a hews conference yes cldny—his first since the Nov. 4 •lection —he -believes Stevenson nust continue as standard-bearer iut said he does not ynovr Just low to describe his duties. Mitchell said' he Intends to re'- nain. as party chairman "on • an ndcfinite basis" ' and plans to nvel [lie countiy meeting state and.local Democratic leaders As the minority party, Mitchell said the Democrats will place greater emphasis on Us. members n Cougies Party policy will be expressed In Co ijre->s but "Aon't iccessanly oiiglilate' there, he jaid. in .explaining his concept of .he Democratic Notional Commit- .ce as" a 'sort ofrcleaving house Between, Democratic legislators and others outside -the federal 'government who are "responsible voices" in the pirty .Stevenson Is due in Washington :cornmercial plane at 5:28 p.m., Eastern Standard Time, for his iirst meeting with President Trn- man since his White House brief- on the diplomatic and.mili- tary situation shortly after ; his nomination. They will have dinner tonight al the White House with Mrs. Truman and then begin the first of their discussions on ways to revitalize their party. Stevenson will spend all day tomorrow nt the White House, except for such engagements he may make, talking wilh the President, his staff and others and attend a farewell dinner for the Cabinet tomorrow night before spending his second night at the White House. He is flying back to Illinois Friday morning. Possibility of Rebellious Congress for Ike Grows By JOE HAM, • WASHINGTON (Al>)'— Sc-n. Robert A. Taft's sud-' don blast at President-elect Eisenhower for his choice of a secretary of labor today posed the possibility Eisenhower could face as rebellious a Congress as those President Truman had in recent years. Congressmen were wondering*— < , whether the Ohio senator's blUcr denunciation of Elsenhower's selection of Martin P. Dm kin to tho labor post—Tail culled it "Incredible"—meant 1. All-out war between the forces of Elsenhower and Taft in .(lie in coming Republican administration; or, 2. A temporary, isolated blowup growing out of Taft's tenderness toward his own .Taft-Hartley labor relations law. If tlie answer turns out to be "yes" to the first question, then the result could be the same frustration of Eisenhower's . legislative • program that : has afflicted many of eTruman's proposals, Throughout the Truman administration, conscrvatlve'southern senators have joined \yith Republicans to block most "Fair'Dcal" domestic. legislation. The ; few Republican senators at the Capitol today were exceedingly wary about stepping Into iny potential "snuggle uetnecn the Presldcnt-elccl and Taft: But there were straws in the w ind „ Wants (o Sue T II | Some GOP senators were" hoping laCt's denunciation of the Dmkin appointment was tied ^chiefly Jo tho seifatm b coiiLem for milnfcn- nnce of the basic principles of the Tall-Hurt lay Inwl Taft's blistering statement eni phaslzcd Hint Dtirkin Avns n union official and a Democrat who op posed Elsenhower. ". But It- also stressed that lib "advocated the repeal of the Toft-Hartley law " After his appointment .was announced, Durkin said he did not Hartley . . Martin Durkin . . voted for Stevenson . . . The Ohioan has Indicated \vilHni?. ness to go along with minor changes In the law favored by Eisenhower and union leaders But he has made unmistakably cleir tint ho wants no tampering with ihat he considers the act'*' essentials f Sonic kenaic sources \v ere of the opinion that Taft's neU moves pn taking over tho Republican Senile mnjoilly leader post would show whether he really pl-inned a showdown 'fight with Elsen- hower for repeil of r-H Lions Set Date For Broom Sale The Lions Club's annual broom sale will begin Dec. JO, Farris McCalla, chairman of the sale committee, said yesterday in'reporting to the club at their luncheon meeting at Hotel Noble. The annual broom sale Is held to raiM-funds for the fiight conservation program. At yesterday's meeting, the club heard Mis. E. J. Cure give the story "The Other wise Man." Suggested Editorial Controls Draw Fire .* By WILLIAM F. AUBOGAST t WASHINGTON CAP) — A suggestion that Congress seek by law to limit the edltoriil space a newspaper may devote to a political candidate today was emphatically opposed by a congressional committee Cherry to Confer with 2 PSC Members Named by McMath LITTLE ROCK «1 — Speculation on the future of two members of the Arkansas Pubjlc Service Commission, appointed by outgoing Oov. Sid McMath, was revived yesterday when Gov.-elcct Francis Cherry said he would confer with the men soon. Cherry said only that he would talk with C. Howard Gladden and John R. Thompson. Neither Thompson nor Gladden would comment on the governor-elect's statement, olher than to say Ihat they would be pleased to meet with him at Cherry's convenience. No mention was made of the chairman of Ihe 3-man Commission, Lcland Lealherwood of Hot Springs. Leathcrwood, was appointed last summer to serve out Ihe yncxplred lerm of the late Judge Ecolt Wood. Public service commisstoners are appointed to staggered,' 6-year terms. Gladdcn's still has two years to serve, and Thompson has four. However, the commissioners traditionally serve at the will of the governor. . Cherry announced his third ma as state Insurance commissioner. The appointment of Gentry, who Is the father of Lcffel Gentry, Cherry's campaign manager and chairman of the Democratic Stale Committee, brought out that the elder Gentry once was removed from the post by legislative action and is not qualified to serve under strict interpretation of the law. Gentry first was appointed state Insurance commission by former Gov. J. M. Futrell In 1933. .When Carl E. Bailey was elected governor, ,he asked Gentry to resign, but the lawyer refused. Act 2 of the 1937 General Assembly aholtsh- cd the Job and created It In a modified form for a 4-year term. Bailey appointed M. J. Harrison to succeed Gentry. Gentry unsuccessfully challenged the Acl In court. When he takes office under Cherry, he will serve under the act that ousted mm. One of the provisions of the law Is that the commissioner must have "not less than five years experience In some branch of the Insurance business." Gentry said yesterday lhal he The suggestion was , made by* Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R-Mich) to a special House committee studying federal election laws with a view to recommending changes to the new Congrcs\ Hoffman will head the Important House Government Operations Committee starling next year. "It's just unconstitutional," said Chatrmtm Bogss <D-La) -when asked what he thought about Hoffman's proposal. "Impractical," commented Ucp. Kcatjng of New York, top Republican on the committe. "If? unworkable and unconstitutional," was the reaction of nep. Karstcn (b-Mo). "You can't do anything about It if a paper wants to favor one candidate editorially," said Rep. McCulloch Ill-Ohio). "The Constitution gurantees the freedom of the press to print what it wanls.' "Why shouldn't there be some limit on the editorial space" newspaper may give to a. candidate? Hoffman asked, citing the present law limiting financial aid to a candidate. Might Involve Complications Hoffman admitted that there might be some complications Involved, .and later told a reporter ho knew he had "put his foot in It" by making such a suggestion, but still contended he thought li a good Idea. Ho said If individuals are restricted as lo th6 amount of mone> they may contribute to a campaign, a newspaper should be limited to the space 11 gives candidates because, he said, "some of these editorials arc nothing jor nf yolnlment yesterday, naming I has never been In the Insurance Littl* Rock Attorney V. A. Gentry! business. more than ads, anyhow.' He argued, too, that his suggestion did not run counter to Hie constitutional guarantee of a free press: "You're limiting a man's freedom of Speech when you Ilnvrt his purely financial contributions, aren't you? The same principle's Involved." Editor John Knlgbt or the De- troll Free,Press disagreed. "As usual. Rep. Hoffman Is talking through his hut," he said. "He should re-read the Constitution.' Hoffman testified after Arthur Summerflcld, chairman of the Republican National Committee and President - elect Elsenhower's choice us poslmnsler general, crui- tloned against hasty changes lii the law.' ".. 11 Convicted Reds Executed Slansky, 10 Others Hanged in Prague By RICHARD A. O'UEGAN VIENNA, -Austria (/F/ — Rudolf Slansky, former boss of the Czecho- ' Slovak Communist Party, was hanged today with 10 others who once worshipped, at the shrine'of Joseph .Stalin. They died at Prague's Pankrac prison—as tral-' tors to Stalinism. Prague radio announced the executions, carried out pflly six days after the 11 were sentenced to death. This foresrmdowed a possible • new y and even broader purge of Czechoslovak Communist ranks. Eight of those executed. Including Slansky, were Jews whose wooden confessions in their trial had the appearance of a concerted attack by the Communist Party on world Jewry. Three others who ware tried drew life sentences. Slansky with former Foreign Minister Vtodo dementis and the others confessed to a long list of crimes against stainlsm. Those included •'. "Trotskylle, Zionist, bourgeois-nationalist" activities, plotting with' "Anglo-American Imperialists" and other actions Communism regards a? treason. Most of the purge victims had been high In Communist Party councils, giving the trial the ap* pcarance of a clim.is of a struggle for power between Slansky and President Klcrnenl Gottwald. But Ihc anti -Zionist tone of the pro- cei'dingsi ndicated the purge was to spread to all the other satellite Communist countries and perhaps even to the Soviet republics Inside the USSR. LITTLE LIZ -JEISsE This . Ijnrry could do 'Without tho chomerer who drives o cor tiiot loys down o smoke screert ' behind it, , i . i««'
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