The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 6, 1952 · Page 6
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August 6, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 6, 1952
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PACE SIX B-LYTHKVILLE COURIER NEWS TMK COURIER KEWB CO. X. W. HAINM, PuWWiM HAJWY A. HAINB8, AMistant Pubttahw A. A. FRBOHICKSOM, Editor PAWL D. HUMAN. Advertising M»na«« (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 9ols NaUontl Advertising ReprwnUllves: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AWniita, MernphU, Entered « jocond cli*« m»Htr >t MM vc*4- «tHei> >l Dl.vthcrllk, .Arkansas. under »c« or Con•rex, October j>, M17. Member of The Asaooiateil Prwn SUBSCRIPTION RATM: Bf tamer In the ci»y o< Blvlht»l»« or snj «ul>arhan (own wher> carrier service 1< maintained, Me per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, »i 00 per jrfac. J2.50 for six raonthi U.M for Miree month*: by mall outside 5« mil* aone. »I2.SO per je»r payable &n nrtYance. Meditations Through tlip tender morcy of our Gad: whereby the daysprirg from on high hatli visited us. Luke 1:18. * * + Among the attributes of God. aHlioush they are all equal, morcy shines v.-Jfh even more brilliancy than justice.—Cervnntos. Barbs Propellers beating (he HIT cau.se most, of (he noise from a plane—like a znatqtiito getting set for a one-point IcuuUng. * * * Grcal men hiiill our r:iilro;icis—ami jjirobabl)' gave credit to their early (mining. * * * Running expenses me twice as hfirci to keep up with when you arc a fast, stepper. * 4 * Aufot; anil the way some i^ople drive llicjn are the reason undertakers no longer consider Sunday a rfay of ret*. * + » A robber in Michigan iuteri a hook and Hne lo steal money from dressers. We'll bet he never threw back the small ones. Air Force No Doubt Wants End of Saucers Now the Air Force snys that Hying saucers are BS non-existent as those 14- carat gold ones on your kitchen shelf. All right, Air Force, hut rliti you have to keep things up in the air so long? The lateet saucer rash soared to . some sort of a dizzy record over Washington a few days ajjo.? First the Air Force wouldn't even sen<i up inteirep- tw planes to investigate "unidentified objects" flyiHjf over the capital. A week later the Air Defense Command ordered planes to lake off instantly to chnse saucers, spoons, teacups, or any other unidentified eating ulensils sighted flyinjf over the country, anywhere, any time. ' So the Cml Aeronautics Administration got on its horse — the flying Pegasus, o/ course — and rijrfit awjiy saw some things in the sky that needed chasing. But it took more than two hours for the Air Force to get interceptor planes up. The flylio.vs said this reflected no lack of alertness on their part, only confusion. O.K. A couple of days later, Civil Aeronautics Administraiion radar observers, which had busily deen sighting everything bul pie in the Washington sky, cooled off suddenly nnd cnmplplcly. The CAA traffic control renter spotted things in t tic air for six hours but; didn't even trll ilie Air Force. "We were too busy with other things," was the surprising ex-plriuafion. "And liesides those objects aren't hurting anybody." And ihe Air Force, didn't sewn to mind, despite the fact that only a couple pie of days before jet pilots had been ordered to take to the sky jnitneciiately to chase everything lhat couldn't be identified. By this lime, the public, already a iittle unhinged by the heat and two political convention?. \vas about ready for the trembly ward. Various official and unofficial explanations were forthcoming in bewildering variety. The things were everything from trucks to the product of war- jumpy nerves. So (lie Air Force Meld a press conference to allay things. H said it was getting some scientists in lo investigate the mailer and meantime ihere wasn't anything to worry .about. The consensus on the latest saucer business; was that the hot, humid wea- there had jtroducwl some refl.'rtiJms in tha sky which looked like solid objects. Most likely, the Air Force wishes tin's saucer business was over and done with. Or at leasi wishes for an explanation thai would satisfy (he cun'nus pul>- )Js. The USAF denials don't seem to have stopped any .of these saucers from flying. WTOMSSPAT, APCTTtT e, Readers' Views To the Editor: Many of Blyihevllle citizens, K not all, are currently receiving a pnmphtet f«in a local uliJitv cmapany which 1$ attempting to Influence our thinking. They would lite for us country town yokels to Ijelli'vo ihnt. oil tnx supported projects tli«' .ire producing this nutioii's abyndance oi electricity are, in ef-fect Socialism. Thfy put nil their rmphnsls on or against, Kovernment activity ki this field. They lail to mnnllon that tin? voting people are (hi> government, anrt that Indirectly they are accusing each of us ;IF piirt of the BOvenunfMU oC b^ins MJCUI]- l;l.v They also /nil to emph:v;i«> thai the |»'(iplt> of this country are the Icfinl owners of theje limn range improvement* which have reduced electric ratfA, established flood control, -.vhi'rf: there was none, provided Irrigation, ,-,.« j,i the Instance of the Colorado River, and nlfo lh.il they them- EflviL! avail themselves of this M«>V* of electric Miuuly which they are able to resell io us nt a h«Bi! prnlit. 1! is easy !o understand v. hy they do not tell Uf Iheee HIIIIBS. They are alrairt lhat trie public will bet;in to demand the services of the projects which they hnvc bought and paid for with their tax dollars. They have accumulated tmmi'nse wealth from the profile tif their monopolies and are trying lo hold on as long as they can at our expense. They must be worried wlieti they will ^11 U) the expense of circulating a lA-jwge pipr* of /irnpa- gnmla on high grade paper complete with car- loons and other evidences of expense. This en- pense is paid l;y yon and me ttiruiiRli the payment of excessive profit.s and we have no choice but to buy their services at whatever rate their political pressure cnn buy nnrt establish, with no competitive source to which we can turn. I am a supporter of free enterprise where individual* may BO into competitive business. Beside this Riving me the right to he In business It provides the buying public the richt to compare prices and services and buy where they chno.se. This acts as a check mate and keeps prices In line. In the case of the .subject at hnnd. In whom can we lurn? We either buy nt tbc ptire offered or stay in the dark. I H'onrfer )wu- many of tts renli/.e thrit we are paying 43 jH>r cent more for power than our nearest neighbors? i wonder If we realize that we have the power lo do something about It? But whaV, 3'ou may ask. By petition, the people cnn initiate an act which must, he presented lo us lor vote at the poll* in November. I propose tliat we not only tuitiiUa an acl lo buy the ulythcville Water Company, hut that we include the Power Cnmpnny as well. With the money lhat we. now j,,i r f or these service* we cnuld have an adequate sewer system, better slrents, better schools with a living \vage lo the tenrhprs. a full time fire department which would lower our fire insurance rates and olher civic improvements too numerable to mention. The main point is that all this would not increase our per- fonal expenses one penny. The profit from the two utilities would iMiance our civic needs and to spare. t ! ^^ The people employed locally by these systems are the people who are aetuall.v doing the work. They have the know how and there is no reason for them to feel that a change lo municipal ownership would affect their jobs. The management of this operation should .slay out c.f politics and he a job for trained personnel under lite supcrvisum of a board of directors composed of civic leaders out of politics. Such a move would not cost us one, single dnl- lar (n hard to get cold rash. It would not constitute a lien on our property but would pay for itself on the. basis of present operation. Think, Blythcvillc! We can sit still or we can progress; Let us compare ourselves with our neighbors in Osceola. They own their Imbl and water companies. They have been able to attract industry to iheir city. Have we? They have h"t- ter streets, belter schools nnd belter parts th-iu we have. They are caichinc tip with Blythevllle. And why? They have nut themselves in the p'.-,|<!on »;.,!,. c'ru-y can convert their municipal prnlit.s to romrmii'.ity brnerment The South generally is industrmlizitic. There is never a day b'lt that we sec In the papers that a new industry ... movinc into some small lown in Tennessee nr Mi.^issipp: where have we failed? The reason ]• thru we have nothing to offer, but rather have Mirh exorbitant rales on our public sei vires that ihry lake one look and run. Our Chamber of rnmni'rce has made many con- lacls wilh the same result-,. The Industries found a b-.'tlor plate. Icl us mike nur.-ckes a better place than other places and put ourselves in a position where we c.lo (Yinifelc with onr S'Wlhcru neighbors In this move inward itn industrial Southland. If ynu have any rommenU 01 m;eslnms nn tins subject, please address a raid or letter to me. If we art quickly, and as unified and amused people, we cm [ormniate I lie program and temple'? the de'slls involved to initiate an act to be. voted on in November Where (io you st-mti? The future of B!>then-tile depends or. your cooperation and conscientious action. James H. Deal SO THEY SAY Full Speed Ahtodf Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOC —(MBA)— BxcJ«- siv*ty Yours: Tlw »qu«*bHM[ oil «w "Ruby Gentry" set was (no much lor Jennifer Jone*. who col- apsed and took t« bed the moment it W»F all ovw. Her mcrito colling H a bad case of nerves. R4U Hayworth't Columbia bosses are boiling nt more than Jackson Leightw's threats to re- ease "Safari. So flood." Hie travelogue that Rila and Aly Khan nade in Africa. They resent Leigh- ter't interference in hor career and his influence over Hital Lalgh- er and his wile are Rita's closest riends these days. Groucho Marx, pleased with critical reaction to his straight emoting in "Hinr: Arounri Elizn- jeth" on the La Jolla stage, will 'ollow with a movie role without his moustache and leer. Peter Edson's Washington Column- Parties Bid for Farmers Vote Knowing It Can Swing Election WASHINGTON —I NBA I— The ficht for the farm vole in the November providential elections is igain crucial. .lion that it was the fnrm vote opposition to Republican farm policies of I94R which gave Wisconsin, Illinois. Iowa, and Ohio to the Democrats, nnd so enabled President Truman to w i n Feler KAum ,v, e election tour Tars ago... ; Afler the Chicago conventions in Inly, a number oi farm-state ncw.s- inper editors in attendance cx- iresseri some fears that "The Re- liiblicilns may have done it again." By (his they meant that the Ke- mnlioan platform farm planks riirt lot offer the farmers a program is much to their liking as the }emocrntic platform. This opinirm vas expressed in spite of the eclit- >rs' natural preference for the Re- Miblicnn ticket. A comparison of Ihe farm planks n the two platforms, item by tern, is therefore a matter of keen merest in [lie Midwest. Farm planks in the Republican platform are expressed in 12 para- rrnph.s. In the Democratic pl.lt- orm IK. Three paragraphs in Ihe Republican platform criticizes the Democratic farm record. The cenernl charge, of tho Re- ibltcans is lhat the Democratic nriminisfration has been "seeking to destroy the farmers' freedom." The Democratic platform answer ' lhat under these programs Ihe armors' annual Income has been niscd from $2 billion to SIS bil- lon. (JO! 1 OIIIIOSP-K Tlrjnnan J'Un The Republican platform con- emns the proposed hut never ! adopted Brannan farm plan. The j Democratic platform doesn't men- I tion it hy that name. I On the question of price supports for perishable farm errjps, ! ^ r bich is the essence of the Bran: nan plan, the Democratic platform : sp.ys. "We continue to advocate. . \ extending pi'ice supports lo other : storables 'crops) and lo. . .perish- lable commodities winch account I for three-fourths of all farm in- i come." The P«-ij>iblie.i>i plalfonn plank | on perishable coinmodities says, ] ". . .we recommend locally controlled marketing nBreemcnts and other voluntary methods." On price supports for non-per; ishable crop-••, Ihe Republican plat- j iornj favors "a farm program aimed al full parity prices for all [farm products in the market j place." The Democratic platform : .says. ". . .we will continue to protect the producers of Viasic agricultural commodities under the terms I of n mandatory price-support program at not less than 90 per cent of parity." The Republican platform defends i the flexible price-support plan ini- i tiateci by the Republican-controlled i SOth Consrress Ln 1948. The Demo- j cratic platform specifically con- I demns it, | The Republican platform calls ' fir "on-the-farm" crop storage. |Tho Democratic platform calls for "adcuuatc storage facilities. . . for needed 'reserves for defense ; and orher emergency require- 1 ment.s, in order to protect the in- r terrify of the farm price-support j proyraniF." 1 It was on tiiis crop storage Isi sue that the Republicans stubbed . their toes in IDtB. Their l!)iS3 pint' form shows no change In view. The Republican piattorm calls only for "voluntary, self-supporting j crop insurance." The Democratic platform calls [nr expansion of the 1 present federal insurance pro- ] Rram. which it defends as now developed into "a sound business operation." Want Expanded Farm Credit The Republican plairorm mentions only in passing (he need for "sufficient farm credit." The Democratic platform devotes a full i paragraph to this subject, calling : for continued and expanded farm 1 credit for young men. veterans, j tenants and low income farmers, i lo assist them in becoming farm | owners. Both platforms pledge support fo farmer co-operatives. The Democratic platfrom goes farther in a promise of "protection from punitive taxation." The Republican platform urges "further development of rural electrification and communication (rural telephones) with federally assisted power. . .when not available through private enterprise at fair rates." The. Democratic platform lakes credit for having developed the rural electrification program nnd cailf, for Its expansion to every farm home without the GOP pri- vaie power restriction. Both platforms call about equally for expanded soil conservation programs, agricultural research and education, development of new domestic and foreign farm markets, flood prevention and the decentralized, local administration of all farm programs. The Republican platform, conies^ up with something new in a proposal for R bi-partisan federal agricultural commission with power to' review all farm policies and recommend changes. The. Democratic plalform stresses development of the family-sized farm and the continuation of agricultural adjustment programs, which it claims have done much to stabilize the D.S. farm economy of today. The telephone number handed to lohert Taylor at a night spot be- onged io a glamor star who's in no position to ask for midnight calls (hubby was on a fishing I'ipl. Taylor, without k n o wing whose number It was, tore up the note, ihen burned il, Dolores Del Rio. who hasn't made an English-dialogue movie "since 1S47, has decided on "Discord" by .John Bright as the film that will bring her back to American audiences. It will be made in Mexico. Men Abnut Hollywood Alan Ladd stars in "W h i t e South," a yarn about Arctic whaling, when he winds up In "Red Beret" in London. . .Deanna Durbin's ex-hubby, Felix Jackson, is back in town. He's given up liis New York. TV production duties. . .Bob MHchum'aod Ida star in "HotHHl Dog Man" «rW dtreot. . .Steve Cr«ne, L«»'f w, it now seeing th«tr dav <*ory1, again. n>g t Mm« wouldn't hear of 14. Francis x. Btwhmairt an eraphy, "Grandma's Ptn-Hp BOT is making the publishers' round, lor the second lime. The geat sHcnt film idol withdrew MM mwi uscript a year ago because "Ihw wanted stuff about iiiegUlmati children and affairs with »omen I was very much the family msn all my life. I had no time lor such didoe.s. Reason for those big salary cvrts at MOM is now obvious. Profits at Loew'B. Ino., dropped a: ost so per cent for the second quarter of 1953, compared lo Ihe corresponding quarter for IBS!. . .Howard Keel joins Bob Taylor and Tonv Qmnn in ihe cast of "Vaquero " . . .There's a big deal cooking for Rosalind Russell to star on Broad way In a musical version of "MV I Sis!er Eileen." Roz starred in the I picture 10 years ago. ' Kxpcct Mnre Munchers l If you hate popcorn munchere at Hie movies, rush back to your TV set. The National Association ,of Popcorn Manufacturers has prepared for bigger movie attendance I aheao—with an increase of in per I "it in the popcorn acreage trWI year over last year. "* the well too often. If you get away with your pre-emptive bid nnd the opponents persist, let them have their way. otherwise, you may give them a second chance to choose between a penalty double and a further bid. In today's hand Soulh got away with his very skimpy pre-emptive bid of three spades. West could have doubled immediately but was not sure that he would get suff- cient value. His bid of three no- trump seemed like n reasonable expression of his hand. North was not satisfied to let the opponents take the game that they obviously could make. He put his neck out on the block hy bidding four diamonds. East could have doubled with good effect, bul was uncertain nnd therefore chose io take the sure game at hearts. ^ North, still not satisfied, tested the opponents' patience once too often. The bid of four spades finally earned the double that North was apparently seeking. Strangely enough, the result didn't please him. West opened the acn of hearts and continued with the queen when East signaled enthusiastically with the jack of hearts. East overtook the second heart with the king in order to lay down the nee of spades. He then shifted to a low club. South ducked, and West took the king of clubs. West next cashed the king of sparfes. and East made the IhoughlCul discard of the jack of diamonds. Kast reasoned that West would not have bid three no- trump with a singleton or doubleton in diamonds. Hence It was never going to be necesxary for East to refuse a diamond trick. After drawing dummy's second I rump, West switched back to hearts. Now declarer could ruff and draw trumps, but he was bound to lose two more club tricks. He could %vfn only four trumps and the ace of clubs, therefore suffering a penalty of 900 points. Betty Hutlon's bust-up w I id I Paramount gives Ginger Rogers I the role of Rosetta Duncan in I "Topsy and Eva.". . .Dunninger's I been signed as technical director I for "Houdini" at Paramount Tony I Curds plays the title role. Jake Erlich, the eight-fool giant I who appeared in "Jack and the! Beanstalk," died suddenly in Ell Paso. . .MOM will film "George" an original story by actor John! Shelton and movie press, agent I Paul Ross. The story i« about • I New York songwriter who discov. I ers a sineing dog and collaborates I with the animal to f»me and lor-1 tune. The Joan Bennett-Waller Wan-1 ger home is for sale. Tfce price I tag: S375.000. 75 Yean Ago In R. A. Friend, seven, stepped on nail while barefoot and is now lak-| ing tetanus shots. The 1D37 cotton crop ha* beenl unofficially estimated 15 600 000 1 bales. I King Farouk T was enthroned onl his 18th birthday this week as sov-| erelen of Egypt. l be Doctor Says- I;M\VI\ p. JQKUAN. M. D. Written for NEA Service Many correspondents have writ[ ten (o his column ashtnc abnul the uncomfortable allergic disease kno\vn as urticaria or hivrs. Tills is one of those conditions which is brnuRht about by .sensutvity lo some .substance lo which most people can rorr.e in contact wiihom Hives usually ari c f^ MJrirli'Uly \viih (hf? appearance of Inrgn red spots on thp skin, Tlir^f biuiip-' iii.i y appear nlino^t nnywh^vt* on tlip brxiy, hut are quitr likely to involve a ROOC! portion ot ihe skin cov ennc. They loos. rpcio!?h and ?\vollen and «ire Hin^ost always a-socia(crl with 5fvrrp ; (chine, which hrinsrs with il an irrc.sisublc ricsiro to • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Pre-emptive Bidding Will Confuse Rival n.v OSWALD JACOBY Writlcn (or NBA Service properly, you force the opponent." | to KIJOSS. if they double, they mnj l,.. WEST *K764 V AQ8 » 1063 + K 74 Tli? party w;]] br ?i r nnefr In (he prd.than U * - w V,rr, irc rhp ron^cnUon.—arnatnr Rirhard 13. Nivnr., R.-piibhcnti virr prrsujpntial ranrilrin)?. coifrjm 'tiitne »;n pru^ic.^ in Kiinxilnnip nvrr lnt;a- 1-airy uii'ci nr-si. * * * Wp nitiM rrprM ihaf law nnd worX oul a Isw that is (air all tho ^ ay around. Only the presence of Mr. Tnnnan in ;ji c Wlnlo HOH$P has prrvctiirri TaU-Hart4*jr Lai.— Aveiell Harnman. Many substances can produce hivrs, but sti-awbf»rrip<! nnrf cerUm : fish foort.s like crabmc;iV hnvr berri ' pr>rurnlflrly often Incriminated tp. \ ihi.^ rr.sprrl. i However, uftirnria. <';m develop ' h om iilmo,"t Einy fond, rtrm/ nnd from siirh ^i>ifr Hit tics a^ iti^eri i hi * os. furs, infections nr evrn ju^t : heat or cold. Tnn unit fir: a car', InM for a fe\v hour;:: onh- or for onv?e, \vrcks or even mouth 1 ! nt a nine. The proper Iin0 of ailnrV. on li i v e,=; is to try f o dele r m inr t he raii^e. (.Tnfnrtunatelv. !hn skin of many people with hives does not rc-.Toi in tesUnp; \vnh liic sub.^inTico j which causes tho disp.t,--o. This is perhaps because Ihey nro sfiisiii\ p e to lhr of fond ins; stsb^taiice when swallowed, but uot when applied to Ihe skin. Trial liints and other means of de;<n mining ihe cause may Via'.'e tri he tnrd. [herefore. If the cause can be discovered, the proper treatment is 10 remove it by cut- 1me i; mil o[ the diet or by elimi- nntniK wlia'.cver is responsible. The one bricht .spot in treatment winch has been developed in recent years is the use of certain rinins ITOIIIE; unricr the name of "anlihUrammes." Several of these Mib^nriros are on the market tin- ner various namrs. Knrh of (hern has certain ad-. vanlaars nnrt certain disaovanlag-j ; es and should not be taken except unclrr rr.mpelent medical advice. | Ttic-\- do not cure tho underlying ! condition, but Irequently bring rc- ;l;ef froni Hie itching ant) improve-I ; mem in Ihe appearance of the stin sometnnes fnr hours at a time. j <'an*e .Must he Found | ! t'litil ihp cau=e of all cases can be discovered and removed, these nnriht^tairiine acems will prove ex- I Heinrly HS«[H| in hriiiuiiie relief to; tiin^e who cannot be helped by ' • oilier measures. \Mi'^n the cause cannot be dis-. covered, however, which is all too : • — • J : often, the tre.Tmcnt is dilftcult in-j discover 'hnt they have given up deed. There is nothing which can | a Same for a paltry 100 points. be pm on ihe surface of the .skin I lr lnp >' B" on , they may discover winch w-.ll mate the urticaria dis-'"' 161 " *"™? down themselves, that appear. Sven the ttchiilK can be ! th( * co 'iW have beaten you. More. onlv pnrllnlly relieved while the' over ' J'°" r opponents find It diffi- iul;caria is present. ; etilt lo show new suite and ex- i , ; change information afler preemp- i tive bidrtinc. , Sead Courier N'e'At Classlllcd Ads. One worS ol caulioa: don't go lo 1 ¥ 4 <t Pass Pass NORTH ( 4Q3 » 74 * KQ9854 J *J6 BAST (D) * A VKJ1095J » A J + Q1053 SOUTH »-M09«52 V 63 « 7 + A98S East-West vail. Soulh Wrat > N. T. Pass Doublt Pass Pass Pass Sort* 4 * 4 A Pan Opening lead—V A At Home J If everybody way i In politics the year round at they've been for the pact month, conniving politician: and (rafters would have something to worry about. The »ro«ble fo, though, that only th« politician* are interested and working <X that job all the time and ther are not bothered by a few week! of public interest which becomef a sort of picnic. 4, Met Antwer to Pr«vJou» PUH»« HORIZONTAL 1 Lion's home 4 Rude home for domettk animals 8 Bird's home 12 Anger 4 Arftt 5 Conceal 6 Musical exercises 7 Split pulse 8 Spruce 9 Pen name of Charles Lamb 27Wcarini? 9 ymall crown 38 Chemical suffix 13 Cordage fiber ,.£ . , H Century plant '<> Before long 15 Baby chick's " ? are fm first home "$? p .f r f <* IB Praise 19 Vigilant 18 Comforted "£"' 20 Endure 24 Fads 21 French island ?^. bcve . 22 Glimpse 26 River in 24 Magistrate France whose home was ancient Venice 26 Poetic island 27 Hint 30 Wards off 32 Players 34 Cut te«th 35 Shops 36 Art (Latin) 37 Roguish 39Carrr (coll.) 40 Mirth 41 Pig's home 42 French city 45 Homeless wanderer* 49 Waiting rooms 51 Make lace 52 Press .">3 Song for two 54 Age 55 Operates oart 56 Hireling 57 Germ an article VERTICAL 1 Expires 2 Therefor* J Women we*r IS 29 Essential being 31 Former German corn 33 Pole in front of American 41 Adhesive 42 Wild anirrwl* home 43 Nested bOM« 44 Pack 46 Porttnt Indian homes 47 Unusual 38Conlaining 48 Leading «tflf- cerium 40 Narrow vallcyj st home oo the rlaj» MPoem them «t tarn* !T II

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