Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on March 17, 1939 · Page 6
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 6

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 17, 1939
Page 6
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:**?K;v?^f^^ • , ( . ^ .',_,.'.->:; ^ <A ... r , '. ' -."":..• -/ ^ r .. V>-; i - ; ,' ; v^, ,;. ^;. . •* . / -.*:.-v / v.. THB CORSTCANA' SEMt^VBlSKLY EIOHT, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 198§, -P -»t • -•*. •^rii.-.viu:-? .-' • >• v ' v **v"• " \M'.^ * * -.'-ft, , ..*•!•-'. -. i • '> "••* '^ , ' 7 r ; ' >, ' ,'V ' • ' » • ' ^' , •-'^'V-'' --.'•.• ' ""•^V.-- •' P S AMni'lftij PUBLISH ESI A Nil ffHID*Yg A. A- Worthftm Lowr? Owner* »nd funliihen oJ tD« Daily Sun *n(1 <toral-Wnefclt Urbl Mnlidlng 106 9 A9SOOATF PUBLISHERS Wm-tham IP the LNir«toana Foil Offto ft* ___ wcond elHM matter ____ Ralei in Navarre county and ih« United States, -both for rftnewalw and new •o- tcrlbort- In advance. rear 81 .00; month*. 7ftc: threg __ month*. _SOp_. NOTICE , . ro tbosa wbo want their paper ohanrao from one Moron* to another. Dianas oM wldmM at wi»ll a* now. It wilt lets delftr and WP can elw mnch Mvmbcr of Aimnclated I'rmi i'h« AMix'lntfftl PMW It BxclUftiTey entitled to the OM tor DUblicatlon ot all new* credited to H or ool othcrwlw er«l- Ited to thli paper and aUo the local newi onbilnhwl hflrein, All rl*ht» of re- pubKoatlon of «nfo»ji) are JUST FOLKS (Copyright, 1987. HMgat A. Cue art) A MESSAGE TO ALL MEN AND ALL CREEDS! CORSICANA, TEX., MAR. 17, TIME TO RESUME. • • L' (v 1: r- *-/ ,-. . ;• fl • \ '.' u • ',1 " V.4 \f It is said to be.a law of life that "to him that hath shall be given, and from him that hath not shall be taken even that wh'ich he hath." Some such principle aeems to be at work in our American economy. Just now the government is going deeper into debt because there is still so much unemployment, and many say that is necessary. At the same time unemployment tends to continue, as many say, because the government is going deeper into debt. So we go round and round and get nowhere. There must be constructive principles that would get us out of this see-saw or treadmill or log jam or whatever it is that prevents normal American progress. We have an American saying which may be as sound as -any of the arguments that are holding us back and exhausting our spirits and resources. It is a very simple one! "The way to resume is to resume." CANALS AND FREIGHT RATES An old canal project in Ohio bobs up again. Four years ago, after long agitation, Congress approved a plan to build a canal from the Ohio River, by way of the Beaver and Mahoning, to the big iron manufacturing district around Youngstown, and thence on to Lake Erie. The idea was to cheapen the haul of iron ore south .from the lake freighters and the haul of coal up from southern Ohio, western Pennsylvania and West Virginia. Also to lower the cost of shipping manufactured iron south by way of the Ohio and Mississippi. Army engineers have now recommended that the government go ahead with this project. Major General L* Schley figures a build- Ing cost of $207,000,000 and a maintenance cost of 91,780,000 a year. The annual tonnage is estimated at 22,480,000, with nearly $14,000,000 saved in ship- H^ptfng costs. ;> :: 'v" Obviously the railroads would lose a lot of business arid money if this were done. So comparative study lp to be made. The National Resources Board suggests that it may be wiser to low- railroad freight rates TO NEIXIE r • Farewell, dear, lovely girl mine! My place I willingly resign Fly down the street on happy wings. \Vlth rattles, beads and teething rings And all the stuff a grandma brings The grandson's here! Right well I know Off to the baby now you'll gol Hurry to see what you ca*i do For chubby cheeks and eyes of blue, But also take my love with you. Desert the house I T shall not mind. To loneliness I'll grow resigned. Now when nt eve I come for tea I don't expect nt homo you'll be Till safely tucked in bed Is ho. But now and then, of by and by Colic should make the rascal cry, And you can't stand to see him 111 Perhaps come back to me you will, Whore all la restful and t. still! SMART GIRLS' CLOTHES •x The girls in an eastern high school sewing class Bay it is possible for a woman to dress smartly on $111.68 a year. It requires careful planning, intelligent shopping, and a good deal of home sewing, they admit, and allows no extravagance. They gave a low- cost style show the other day to prove their claim. Probably during these depression years a good many women have dressed with as little financial outlay as the girls allow, but not all of them have been able to do it "smartly/ 1 which is part of the plan. The students who worked at this problem did not do it by theorizing in the class VOBISCVM ' rifSff' room, fabric - •»--' • *A **** hi - enough to meet that saving:, and let the canal go. The railroads certainly need the business. p ,,' WHOSE FIX Some of our best friends Latin America are the of countries com- Central America. ?his,is the conclusion of T. ybarra who has just con- ;<?luded an observation trip pirpugh all five of them, finds our commercial supreme and supple- by a "rising wave Guatemalans are currently pleased because we are their picturesque gpuntry a tourist resort, visit in rapidly increas- g numbers and spending li-kopd many dollars there, a Ricans are naturally ocrats at heart. Their leaning toward our people today They spent time at counters in the stores. They pored over patterns and scrutinized accessories with critical eyes. When they finally made up their list they had figured the cost to the last zipper or hook and eye. It is surprising to find so many articles in the wardrobe. It includes two evening gowns and an evening wrap, four dresses, two coats, a suit, two tailored blouses, four hats, seven pairs of shoes and undergarments. For accessories there are three handbags, three pairs of gloves, a raincoat, golashes, rubbers, two necklaces, two novelty belts, four kerchiefs, a wool scarf, a dozen ha'ndkerchifs, and even a bathing suit, slacks and shirt and beach slippers. When. girls figure as carefully and successfully as this, applying both budget and needle, the homemaker outlook for the near future is bright indeed. our favor. Honduras, says Mr. Ybarra, is the most revolution-racked of Central American countries, but it, too, looks to us for help and friendship, Nicaragua has not forgotten the Marines, but its people are inclined to "let bygones be bygones" and to accept our will today without coloring present- day judgments of past grudges. The whole situation, says Mr. Ybarra, may be summed up in the remark of an American, long a resident of Central America, to visiting New Yorker who was greatly troubled about possible German and Italian influences. "Why," asked the first, "do you think so much about the fix the United States would be in if hostile foreigners landed down here in Central America, near otir shores? Why don't you concentrate, instead, on the fix those would be in?" foreigners e V . M7 and strengthened jrfithe behavior of the to- ||iarian powers. The peo- " " Salvador, seem .now their government's of Mau-i and blame it on a error 11 of the for- o.e. We take cofee two- crop, PRINCIPLES. The basic principle of democracy seems to be the simple proposition that all of us together know more than any of us .separately-. The basic principle of autocracy seems to be that one of us alone knows more than all the rest of us together. This last statement m * W doesn't make sense, if you know human nature or believe in mathematics, which is the most exact science. Every boy and girl Jearria in school that "the whole .greater than any of ita L, * \ EMHOUSE FUTURE FARMERS FATHER AND SON BANQUET Courtnou ews DUtHct Court. "X jury • commlsalon composed of W. A. Langr, Coralcana; Earl Eaatcrllng 1 , Ghatflcld, and C. D. Carter, Dawson, was empanelled Tuesday morning by District Judge Wayne B. Ho-weU to select grand and petit jury llata for aer- vlco during the April term of the Thirteenth judicial district court that will begin, Monday, April 3. A hearing was set for Tuesday, March 21, by District Judge Wayne R. Howell In the case styled The State of Texas vs. Buck Davis, et al, motion to do- atroy slot machines. The petition asks the destruction of a slot machine allegedly the property of Buck Davis, seized Deo\ 31, 1938, by Officer Jeff Spencer, and a machine seized March 4, 1B39, by Deputy Sheriffs George T. Brown and Jeff Spencer, allegedly the property of Louis Hashop, Will Hoahop and Joe Hashop. The petition was filed Monday by jCharles T. Banister, criminal district attorney, and Seton Holsey, assistant. District Clerk. The following case was filed: Buck Evans, a minor, by- next friend, et al, vs. John Leonard Evans, et al, partition of real estate. PENSIONS FOR EVERYBODY It Is astonishing how pension schemes of all kinds have , been sweeping through the country lately. Especially old age pensons. Most of them seem to originate in states which, like California and Florida, have an abnormally large ratio of elderly people. There is a great demand, .too, for new security pensions. These are natural tendencies,, perhaps, in a period characterized by so much insecurity as we have had in America- during the last decade. But a great deal of the push behind these schemes cornea from another complicating factor—a belief that in some magical way the payment of huge sums from public treasuries to great numbers of people will in itself create wealth and leave everybody better off than before. This is the special appeal of the familiar Townsend plan. And if the principle would work with respect to that plan, .credulous people say—assuming it would work—then why not for any kind of pension? It is hard to convince millions of citizens that all this is, for our society in general, like a fellow trying to lift himself by his bootstraps, and that such finance would soon batik- rupe any state or nation. It may help somewhat, though, if a plan said to be contemplated at Washington goes through. The idea is to bring the Townsend plan to a vote in order to show the advocates that it cannot be adopted. This however, is a ticklish business, because so many senators and representatives declared foij the plan in the last election. Most of them will feel very awkward if they don't vote for it—also if they do. _ Our dollar,'it seems, is kept sound because, although the government doesn't pay its debts, th'e people do, and tfo the total indebtedness, public and private, keeps about even. The new World war seems to be turning into a.spend- ing - contest. The nations with the most credit will win. If any bankrupt power starts fighting, it will be unethical. When everything on ^^^F ^^^^^p oarth has been photograph ed by the new cameras and their addicts, the painters will have a chance again. Another thing the denio- cracies have more of than the autocracies is politics. 4 . - 4 d 4 But the autocracies jnbre taxes have News of County Home Demonstration 'Clubs Boane Club. ''All large pieces of kitchen equipment, whother built in or portable, should be chosen or planned with care," said Clara E. /Rottig«r, county home demonstration ngent, at Mrs. Douglas' home to the members of the Roan A Home Demonstration cjub. March 10. "The stove, sink, cabinet or work table, refrigerator, pantry and storage cabinets are among tho largo pieces. All pieces should he bought or built en scale too each other. All built-in plecqs should be built at the right height for the worker so as to avoid fatigue," continued Mlsa Rettlger. The following members wore appointed on the expansion committee: Mrs. J. F. Maxwell, Mrs. Ira Brazzle, and Mrs. Milton Park. Mrs. Mary E. Jones of Montfort vlslte dthe club. There were 12 members and one visitor present The next meeting of the Hoane Homo Demonstration Club will bo at Mrs. Milton Park's on Friday, .March 24, at 2 o'clock, A demonstration on "Geod Posture in the Kitchen Wards Off Fatigue/ 1 will be given by the kitch- on demonstrator, Mrs. Gorman. There were como games played by Mrs. J. H. Maxwell, our recreational leader. The hostess served grapejulce and cake. — Reporter. Portuguese Minister Preached At Kerens Baptist on Sunday KERENS, March 14.— (Spl.)— Rov. Walter Kaschel of Brazil, S. A., who is in the United States this year to take bis masters degree at Seminary Hill, Fort Worth, in June, preached at the First Baptist church in Kerens at the 1 lo'clock service Sunday. Speaking English fluently, Mr. Kaschel delivered an eloquent message, baaed on Luke 9; 23, and read the 23rd Psalm in Portuguese, after which he sang a song for the children, also in nls native tongue. Acknowledged one of the great and outstanding 1 Christian statesmen of Brazil, this brilliant young man la completing his education here in order to enlarge his scope of usefulness' in the gigantic task of Christianizing millions of Portuguese In South America. He spoke at tho Round Prairie Baptist church .Sunday evening at 7;30. __ |J[ __ * Former Resident Of Frost Is Mother Of Pretty Baby Girl Frost and Corsicana friends of Mrs. E. Carlyle Smith of Corpus Christl, who was formerly Mlfla Phyllis Matlook, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Matlock of this city, -will b« interested in learning that she and Mr. Smith are the parents of a fine baby boy born, Sunday March 12, He baa been 'named Edgar Carlyle, Jr, Their many friends and friends of the Matlook family extend hearty congratulations. ' Local Checker Club , Issued Challenge Th« Navarro county checker, team as sponsored by C. C. Sands, Issued a challenge for a contest, round-robin play, to the four representatives of any county or community In this section Tuesday. Sands stated that a tournament wouM be played with any ohal- lengers, on appointment, at tho Corsloana YMCA at any night it was convenient to, the vlsltora- Plans Advanced For All-Athletes Banquet Plans for the annual FMOA all-Athletics Banquet are now being advanced. Jack Gray, member of the athletic staff of the University of Texas will be the principal speaker. Eight teams and elfifhty individual team mam be ra .will recieve awards the banquet. AN OPEN FORUM ON FEDERAL HOUSING PRQPECTS THURSDAY An open forum on location and eligibility of federal housing administration projects will be held In the Corsicana Chamber of Commerce Thursday evening at 7:30 according to information received recently from P. S. Luttrell, state production manager for FHA. Speaker for the occasion ,will be J Mox Montgomery, mortgage conference representative, and Henry Heyn, chief evaluator .for the northeast dlstrllt of Texas. All realtors, architects, lumber and material dealers, contractors,!! and representatives of financial institutions and utilities have been invited and urged to attend the meeting and hear the explanaion of he latest ruloa_ and regulations. Powell PTA Met In Regular Session On Monday Afternoon The Powell Parent-Teacher, Association saw "once Upon a Time" a safety film with Mother Goose characters as the actors, after Its regular meeting at the Powell high school building on Monday, March 13, at 3:45 p. m. During t the business meeting preceding the showing of the film, several new committees were appointed by the president, Mrs. Sylvan Stucker. The hospitality committee, with N. B. Williams as chairman, includes also Mrs. Tom 4 Kenner and Miss Pauline Lawsonj tho publicity committee consists of Miss Katharine Holmes, chairman; Mrs. J, A. Jackson, end Mrs. John O. Christian; and the publications committee, Superintendent Clyde Ross, chairman; includes also Miss Aline Clark and Mrs, V. O. Haynle. The president also appointed a historian, Mrs. J. A. Jackson. Next regular meeting of the Powell unit will be on Mondai. April EMHOUSE, March 14.—(Spl.)— The annual Future Farmers' Father and Son banquet was held in the Emhouse High school building Friday night, March 10. There were 58 Future Farmers, fathers and friends present. John Corley, of the Corloy Funeral Home; J. M. Dyer, president of the Chamber of Commerce, and R. "W. Knight; manager of the Chamber of Commerce, were Invited guests. The program was as follows: Invocation—Alvle Ray. Opening Ceremony — Melvln Rich, President of F. F. A, Reading o( Minutes—Curtis Stokes, Secretary. Toast to Dads—James McMlllen. Response—I*. O. Hoffman. Recognition of the Oldest Dad and Youngest Dad, Instrumental Numbers—Margaret McCrory, Pltmist; Billy Basham and Hugh Parrlsh, Jr., Guitars. Quartet—Melvln Rich, Flley Tinker, Alvie Ray and Hugh Farrlsh, Jd. Qirls' Trio—Mildred Salter, Zula Maude Hill, Frances Parrlsh. Chapter Activities—Bennie Collins. Speaker—R. W. Knight. Closing Ceremony—Melvln Rich. The nienu was prepared by the home economic girls, under the direction of Mrs. Anita O'Rear, homemaking teacher. Menu—Roast beef, brown gravy, green lima beans, sliced tomatoes, candled sweet potatoes, currants, epar salad, hot rolls, butter, pickled peaches, pineapple pie a la mode, Iced tea, coffee. Personal Mention Of Kerens Folk KERENS, March 14,—(Spl.)— f-Tonorlng her house guests, Mrs. Rota Dean Collins and Miss Thelma Brooks, of Chlcao, Mrs. Grover Crawford entertained with a B o'clock dinner Friday evening. Mrs. Luia Sherrill had as her week end guests Mr. and Mrs. Henry Askew and three children of Tyler, Miss Dorothy Sherrill and Knox Sherrill of Dallas. Mrs, Andrew Talley and Mrs, William UcChurey were in Dallas Saturday to attend a musical production. Charles Woods of Dallas was the guest of Miss Maurlne Sherrill Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Woodrow Sherrill of Brownwood and Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Sherrill of Houston were guests in tjie Claude Sherrill homo this week. Mr, and Mrs. F. L. Scale and daughter, Mary Lois, of Corsicana werp Kerens visitors Sunday, Mrs. W. T, Stockton was a business visitor In Corsicana Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. George Ross of Bryan spent Sunday with Mrs. Li life Lindsey and G. W. Speed. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. McCown were in Corsicana Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Westbrook and daughter, Betty Belvln, of Bryan were week end visitors in Kerens. Billy White and Jerry ' Norton of Baylor University are at home for spring holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. White, and Mr.-and Mrs. E. H. Norton. Hal Simmons of Texas U. is spending the spring holiday season at home with his mother, Mrs. J. E. Simmons. Lowry Martin of Corsloana was guest speaker at the Kerens Pioneer Literary Club Friday afternoon. Mrs. C. S. Ester was In Trinidad Saturday and Sunday, guest of her daughter. Mrs. Frank Van Orden, and family. Representative James E. Taylor was at home from Austin through the week end, Judge T. A. Crowle remains ill at his home here. B s« „ „ ' R, N. Watts, executve esftcre- azette Contestants tar y of the YMCA retied wai a l-» f\ . * m . v ¥ i guest of Pat H. Ramsey, local r Or County Meet Had ?MCA secretary, Tuesday. Mr. nn . » m j Watts was secretary of the Cor- Iryouts on Monday jsicana YMCA from 1914 to IDIT. Warranty J>«ed Frances G. Jester to Roy Polk, et ux, part of Block 279, Corsicana, $80 and other considerations. , Marriage Licenses. Tom Johnson and Cora Leo Lott. Norman Price and Nina Whistler, 4 Justice Court One was fined for drunkenness and another for disturbing the pence by Judge Pat Geraughty. An assault case was filed before Judge Geraughty. One was fined $10 and costs Monday by Judge Foster on a charge of shooting a blue bill duck. The arrest was made by Alton Bradley, game warden. One was fined on a speeding charge by Judge Foster^ Another Picture Be Shown at Four County Schools Picture of the week for the Navarro County Audio-Visual Club is "The Silver Trail," with Rln- Tln-Tin, Jr., Rex Lease and Mary Russell. The film, laid in the roaring silver mining days of the Old West, follows the fortunes of Molly Wellburn and Bob Crandall, who are In search of different things but find the same thing In the end. The show will appear first at the Powell -High school on Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. On Wednesday it will be at Emhouse, on Thursday at Rlchland, and on Friday at Blooming Grove. Admission at Powell is lOo for adults and children. Three comedies will precede the feature. Dental Puppet Show. A dental puppet show will be presented at the Powell 'High school auditorium on Thursday, March 16, at 8:45 a, m. ( -under the auspices of the state health department. The four fundamentals of dental health will be presented In unusually vivid fashion. The puppats will be handled by experts, and the show is the same ono that was presented at the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago. % School children and those interested in their health are invited to attend. Former Y Secretary Corsicana Visitor KERENS, March U.--(Spl)— Contestants of the Bazette school had their tryout Monday for the county meet, which will be held at the State --Home In Corsicana, March 18th. Following Is the lineup: First place: GIrl« Declamation- Dora Helen Pierce; second place, Bonnie Faugh. First place, .boys' declamation: Clayton Kirk; second place, "Wayne Poe. Story telling; First place, Roy Talmadge Upchurch; second, Helen Ruth Tramel. Card of Thanks* We cannot express our feelings in words to our friends who were so kind and loyal to us during the hours of sorrow In the loss of our son and brother, Ovla H- Griffin. We especially thank our friends ' of Rlchland, Currle, Wortham, Streetman and th« pastor. Rev. J. i). Clare,, for the funeral service and for the floral offerings. May. God bless each and every one of you. • Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Griffin and Family. EMHOOSE CEMETERY ASSOCIATION IN ITS ANNUAL SESSION The Em ho use. Cemetery association met in its annual business meeting Friday night, March 3, 1039, at the school auditorium. There were seventeen members present, some sent In their dues, which made twenty-three paid dues for 1939. Wo elected officers for another year. Mr*. A. C. Richard, president; Mrs. Robert McManus, vlco-presl- dfent; Mrs. John Bennett, secretary and treasurer; Mrs Earl Brown, historian; Mrs. D. M. McManus, parliamentarian. Mr. Garrett was re-elected to work the cemetery for this year on the earno basis as he did laat year. Wo have markers at the cemetery for the purpose of marking lost graves. Any who knows where their are a grave that Isn't marked. We would appreciate It by telling u& we will place a name and marker at the grave. The association meets the first Friday In each month. We urge you to attend and also cooperate by paying your dues for 1930. AJS you know this is the way •we have keeping the cemetery work going. The association will meet again Friday, April 7' at 2 o'clock with Mr*. A. C. Richard.—Reporter. PROMINENT DAWSON RESIDENT DURIE SUNDAY AFTERNOON SALVE relievos COLDS Liquid-Tablet* Salve - Nose Drops prlca 10c & 25c WE WANT CHICKENS, EGOS AND SOUR CREAM. Give Us a Trial. O. L AtcMANUS 210 East Fifth — Phone 1138 DK. O. U SMITH DENTIST Office 70 * Phones » Res. 3CO Office Over McDonald Draff Co. No. 2. /. MAKY, WHERE A*£ MY' INSORANCE_POLICIES? HAVE YOU SEEN Mr CANC&UED' CHECIOr \K' -••*' v -' :V- s \ - \ during - ~ ffbr Want**i. c*<j r*L /*V' "- m& TFIND THeiMOafMW wrtetfr rov HMT Jtm&r mm * -' »• -j »j * r ** *r ' . , '" --.-/'. , — * ri \\ "' 'I \, V.J U0 UUiiiiJ U u 44 UB '.MluM LJ W iliillit"' itfM'.i* £J Jl ^j ^-1 ! 0»^i .b4&ii 1 i31^' ] iU- tJ irk^Ui, a *i CJJIUI Your application for a loan for making a crop or livestock raising will % be given special attention by us. TO£5rAT£NftTiaNALBANK GOOD IDEA-DO IT RIGHT AWAYf •ii i .-»«-. i • i the First National Bank inni ^ % . ,'T] *!'. - i- Conlcana, Tout j f OLD KfiUABLSl, Gaitrd Sta|«» O o f • r a m t n t D*p fr V -J ¥ ^_. T. - •-, 1863" titter \ DAWSON, March 14.—(SpU— Funeral services for M. A. Willies, aged 74 years, pioneer resident of this community, who died In a Corsicana hospital Saturday at- ternoon, were held here -Sundava* afternoon. He had sustained off fractured right hip several days * before his death. Surviving- are his wife, threa sons. Clyde Wilkes, Corsicana; Doug Wllkes, Dawson, and Dan A. Wilkes, Dallas; three daughters. Mrs. C. O. Weaver, Dawson; Mlsa Monle Wilkes, Dawson, and Mrs, W. A. Stockard, Corsicana; threa brothers. Fate Wilkes, Dallas; J. T. Wilkes, Dallas, and D. B. Wilkes, Hub bard; two sisters, Mrs. J* B. Berry, Fort Worth, and Mrs. John R. Wheelock, Dawson, and other relatives. _ Dallas Negro Is Believed Victim Hit-Run Driver Will Tom Davis, Dallas negro, received treatment at the P. and S. Hospital Monday night for injuries believed sustained when he was allegedly struck by a hit and run driver on Highway 75 several milea north of Corslcana.. County officers answered the call but did not find any clue or evidence as to the Identity of the person or persons believed' responsible. The negro had regained consciousness Tuesday morning and was expected to be discharged from the- hospital during the day. Lort Something? Try a Dallv Want Ad. y f- t $ ,v. • ••< -Ir 1 •'• .1 .<-., r L. f. -h , ' ^v OJ, '•v.vsv,' *;, -'.,. -i *:., i'**-' il •'»> ' -:. -•!. - •* • ' **-' f - . ' . -- - *' - .' I •^•^•^•^•^•^•^•H /. v WJ^^^^W^ -', rv^/V; ••t -. - --1 t , ' , "i-jB.ll *-••'-'.: • :.->*-. -• V . l >VJ/• -.' • - '..' j-'i •• -. • , L -. 'fi ' - '", .., .V. I' ' I,'-.*' "i :;;-"* •< -- - - v"''n •:. :. '^^••i'>,'"[,::^.

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