Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on April 1, 1942 · Page 1
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Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 1

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1942
Page 1
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'.-'."• -ISyThi'Associated Fr«S3) ' WASHINGTO'N, Maich. 31. ~ .''; The War Production' board ^o'day prohibited retail merchants i/roih selling toothpaste or shaving cream in tubea to any customer who iails lo turn in som* type of aste used coll one pur -The. and eife retailers in trans used tu <£ subject T At t I placed >sible tube-for ee'ch new [ased. - • :-rvK-, vision, first of"its kind., iv* immediately/ iriakigs Jesponsible for the trade- tion and directs that the' s thus collected be held WPB orders, ss~,= t:ras,'the board astic restrictions on fu- • ,r — •" '. ' - ' ture use and production' fji col- lapsibl- tin tubes and prohibited their use entirely for foods, cos- wietics and most toilet prepaia- 'ttons.J ;-., 'jXJrider the terms of the trade-in provision.Vk.'.WPB spokesman declared, retailers are liable to penalties prescribed under the fiecond war powers act—a maximum of ;,' '."*•? /' -,•; v/ r f : ' 'frS&^r^^- f-' ?^^^^i;p;^^^» : ' : ^gb«^^ ;'' ;'•-: -.' : '' : \ "'//'.-t&f!'^ ; '.:.' '. ^A?K^'^^W^^^i^^^i^ $10,000 fine and a year's imprisonment—if 'sales of -tube toothpas^.o or shaving cream are made in violation of the order. Purchasers witl not be required to exchange a used tube of the same'type as the tube be. r ng pur-, chased. ' It v/ac understood that ihe used tubes eventually would be repro- cessed nnd allocated back to the tube manufacturers — ' possibly representing tie entire supply of tin they can expect for Ihs duration,' of the war. The order provides that tubes containing 10 per cent tin may be used only for certain medical ointments and pharmaceutical preparations/ while tin-coaled tubes muitt b« uskd for toothpaste and shaving cream. In orders ^earlier in the day. the government pared * long, new iist of non-essentials from the nation's economy to save metal ior guns and convert machines to war production, Toymakers were ordered not to use a lengthy list of scare* metals, plastics aiid .colors,, and to *top making any electric trains, metal toys or model airplanes that'fly. The order takes effect July i. Use of iron, it«el and zinc was banned at the sam«> time fr>r a list of household articles ranging from fly swatters and cuspidor* to cur- * + ^' xodi ''and pans'' and kiteihinjif itVL tailed id', various 'cUgiriM*';- Vacuum /'c I • * n • ' must halt entirely "s. under another; order, '--,-Tirti '';$•*;. 000,000 industry .emp}6ying!;l?,*»t persons already --is. one -c;uai.fc» converted to war pioAuetlini; .;''•'•: "Starts the Day On the South Plains" Si,f Twentieth Year, No. 108 LUBBOCK MORNING AVALANCHI :f,fc^ 12 Pages Today Lubbock, Texas, Wednesday,"April 1, 1942 (AP) Means "Associated Press'* Fresh Nazi Troops^ To Meet _ Russiai||i Allied India Believed Ready To Rejee In Burma Grave; Chinese Defenses Holl i.-. i •. -- TS . Enemy;Makes No ^. Progress .In VVar j. On Pacific Front ~ .-- " j .'" By WILLIAM SMITH WHITE "Associated Press War Editor 'T'HE general Allied position in -*• 'Burma was iricreasingly grave Tuesday night despite some ap- - parent slight. improvement on the Chinese-held left and at'this darkening hour for the gates to India Xthe leading Indian politicians appeared about .veady to reject the British plan for their full cooper- yjion-now and their independence *Hr. the .war. vbih'.' both the India-Burma 'JLs,.that of battle and that of 'iFotnacy, the news was bad. .A . Progress Not Known •' f In--, central. Burma thd British -/'-forces holding -the Allied right on the approaches to the central Burmese oil fields were desperately at . the : counter-attack against new , . and;nienacihg Japanese incursions \ which v had >cut :of£ : the forward ,' . British^^rnoblle" =.units' %vith road- l ~--bt6cts~ formed-." at the town of ,".-" Shwedaung. only 10" miles below ;.£he .British anchor at Prome. . : ''". How'. this counter-thrust was .'. faring was : not knouTi but a eom- muniflue from the imperial British ..commander, Gen. Harold Alexander, said plainly, that he was in grave 'difficulties' by the-lack o£ air suppoi't r ahd-by the fact that the Burmese seemed to be gener- ^•ally"rising in aid of the.invaders. Hf^ At" the left the outnumbered : Chinese, who had long been under the'most savage enemy assault .sbbut.'Toungoo, had effected a rendezvous with' reinforcements .which had beaten down from north :. and esst. .. -'•'..-. : •.--- Rejection Predicted Iri~India an aura of-gloom arose ov&r the political conference tables The principals of .the dominant Indian party; the All-India Congress—such figures as Mohandas K_ Gandhi .— strongly indicated that'they would reject the prime • "•: requisite to the post-war dominion " status' offered them by -London: that in the war period Britain must control the Indian defenses. - . Some in London took. heart, however melancholy the" outlook, : that in the last decision the Indian leaders, would not run the hazard of losing much of .the-sympathy for their cause that had developed in the. United St=:e?, China and elsewhere' amongst Use United NationsJ . . ;'.No Progress In Pacific Aside from the somber complex that was India and Burma, the enemy was making ho progress in "rie : Pacific war. : The \Var department reported in morning communique that the American harbor defenses in Manila bay had bren under intermittent bombardment by enemy - -bomln=rr.« an.-; batteries but hx--* :..._ thus far suffered little damage. _t. Americaii.. guns roiUi-.vir--'"'"-. - (Turn to Page 7, Colv'jnn 2.'Please) Sentences Assessed " -By.-.C:istricf Court LEVELLAND, Mar. 31 (Special .'One-year penitcntiar." were assessed L. T. G.^uion and D. L. Galloway in 72nd district co'.irt for cJiicktu ihCi'i here today. A jury assessed a fi-v-year .-sus- pen-icd sentence a^r:^ H. E. Mafhis for theft ot oil \vcH pipe. After testimony of three date's witnesses was presented. "Burton S. Burks, district, attorney, asked that Judge Daniel A. iJ:air issue an instructed verdict of iniiocence in the case ot Roy Smiti. charged with theft ot oil \vcll equipment. A simiiar ca« is penii.;!g " against Smith. It ;:; expectcfl "iliat. th'v r.riminal '"ockct in 72nd court v.-?'l be clear- r'J- with c<i--es heard Vi r «inesday, t ourt officials paid. British, Soviet Navies Repulse Raid On Convoy German Destroyer Sunk And Another Said Damaged -. By D r REW"MlbDLETON Associated Press Staff Writer March 31.—The Brit- Million And Half Men Being To war d War f r oitt Hundred Divisions Said On Way To Aid Nazi Army; Drive Toward dra\ving instructor, and E.E. Key, right center, woodwork instructor, -arc directing the making ot tie model airplanes. : Students, lett . to right: Kenneth. .King, J. V. Burnett. George Bean, Fred Rogers,-. Charles' GariipHh, Le Roy Foster, Clentpn-'DeWolf-, "Gordon Stalcup, ' ' , Buccaneer, "Curtiss SOC-3 and Grumman J2F amphibian, all of the U. S..Navy; Lockheird Lightning, Martin. Maryland, Consolidated Liberator and Republic Lancer, all of the TJ. S. Army; the 'Lockheed Lodestar. a-TJ. S. commercial: the Hawker Hurricane and Bristol Blenheim, British models; the Russian 1-16 fighter; the German Me- 110, Ju-37B, Ju-88A-l, and Do-18; the Japanese .Mitsubishi-: 97 and Nakajima 95, and the Italian Savoiia-Marchetti SM-82." " : ' . . — (Avalanche . Staff Photo) Army;Bombers' Record Cited (By The Associated Pressi UNITED,' STATES ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN AUSTRALIA, March .31.—Planes of the American Army bomber command operating . from bases in the Philippines arid 'the Netherlands Indies, sank or seriously damaged 46 Japanese transports and 16 warships and destroyed, more than 50 Japanese planes up to March 1, it was announced xoday. The bomber command's chief, Co!. Eugene L. Eubank of" Port Arthur, Tex;, and Albuquerque, N. M., gave the accounting today in telling for the first time of uhc breath-taking exploits of the men who man the flying fortresses. Indicative of the extent of these were the recommendations for awards up to the fall of Java: twelve Distinguished Service crosses, 25 Distinguished Flying crosses, 67 Silver Stars and 22 Orders of the Purple Heart, with spread through all losses in personnel the honors ranks. American and equipment were amazingly low, Col. "Eubank said. Ho did not give figures, but said, "these planes can carry an awful lot of end stiH come back to their .. -..Only t\vo .planes were lost through pilot errors, such as bad lake-off."; or iarid'.rigs—a~ record which airmen haiitrd as remarkable in view of the makeshift fields from which. the gigantic bombers so often operated. Starting with the beginning of j Use war. Col. Eubank said the American bomber command in the Philippines was not surprised— it had been on the alert for a long tfme and carried out tactical inis- School Teachers Re-Elected Here Trustees Named 212 To 1942-43 Posts And Approve 30-Minute Longer Day M EMBERS of the board of trustees of the Lubbock Independent School district in regular monthly business meeting last night approved 1942-43 re-elections for a total of 212 teachers and principals as recommended by Dr. W. B. Irvin, superintendent. They also heard a committee representing the system's classroom teachers looking forward to an upward revision of salary schedules to meet rising living costs and put ofi action until such lime as the board can further study the proposition and also compute the system's income during the coming year. Representing the classroom teachers were Fioyd Honey, as Land Is Taken For Amarillo Air Base DALLAS, March 31. (.^—Examination of the title of 11,000 acres of land near Amarillo where the government will construct a training field ~for bombers was started today IT. S. District Attorney Clyde O. Eastus announced. ' He said the government had already taken the land and that he had assigned his assistant Frank Potter, in Fort Worth to the task of checking the abstracts and other title matters to the field. spokesman, Dan. Powers and Ishmael Hill, all -members .of -the Senior High school faculty Two Resignations Acceptad Also on recommendation of Superintendent Irvin. the board accepted two resignations, those-of Jay Gordon, former assistant principal, and Mrs. Winnie Moss, of Junior High. To finish out the current year, Mrs. J. O. Cade, here-to-forc a part time teacher at Junior High, was placed on a full time basis and two substitutes. Mrs. Leona Thomas at C?n- tral Ward, and Mrs. -J. H. Milli- kiri, at Guadalupe, were added to the teaching personnel. Leave ol absence because of military service was' granted Morgan Layfield, of Sanders schoo_l and Miss Ina-Sacon, now teaching at Plain- v i e w, was elected for 1942-43 subject to assignment. Dr. Irvin informed the board oi a plan to lengthen the school daj throughout the system during 1942-43 and his recommendation was given hearty approval: .Elementary, Junior and Senior High school youngsters will go to schoo' 30 minutes longer each day nex year than ti..ey have been going for the past several years am there is a possibility that Senior High will carry forward *- ful hour longer, Dr. Irvin said... The board also heard plans for (Turn 5o Page 7. Column 1, PL?as II Air Base Plans "Open House An -"open house" in observance of Army Day Monday, April 6, and to which the public is invited aetween the hours of 1 and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, has been planned for the Lubbock Army Flying school, according to announcement Tuesday.-, : . Visitors at-the school will have an opportunity to observe the regular flight routine arid schedules .iust as they are normally conducted 'during training hours at the school. A special section is provided for. spectators, and those in charge will continue routine flights as usual. Some formation flying probably will be a highlight. Carious : types of training ships also are to be on display, it was J - J "ish /"and .Russian navies,' fighting together.for. the first time, have beaten off Germarly's initial naval assault on'the Allied Arctic 'supply line Russia, sunk 'one German destroyer, damaged another- and wrecked three Nazi U- bciats, • the admiralty announced tonight. .--'•_. The sleek new 8,000-ton British cruiser Trinidad fired arid then, destroyed the one : German war- COXVOV REACHES TOUT LONnOX. Match 31 Iff) — A (r<»t Allied convoy -has' reached Murmansk after beatinr off a powerful German. naval assault Iu-:Arctic waters enroulc to that 'Russian port. Stockholm dispatches said tonlrht. While tbrre was .no .official' eonfir- ftnaDon la London 'of the >afe< arrival of the .convoy, an informrd source ' said li was- a "reasonable, assumption" - >-.lhnt the ' 'admiralty "\irould-.not--nave ''issued a communique 'on: rthft Action If. the:; convoy .had-not. reached porL . '-.. ship with--her '6-inch.-guns. The Trinidad .was in turn 'damaged" along witht the destroyer Eclipse, but both the British warships leached the shelter'of a Russian harbor under their'own power and their casualties were declared to be few. . -..-.'. • Forerunner Of Campaign The Russian ships participating in. the .action .were believed to be. destroyers of the 1,80.0-ton Stremi- telrii class, especially built for service in northern waters. This battle.was believed .to be. only the forerunner of an intense and lengthy naval campaign for ;he right of \yay around North Cape and it was considered only a matter of time before Germany sends battleships against the supply line. In the face of German claims that three transports were sunk and five other merchant ships damaged in the U.S.-British convoy, which was the target o£ three days of Na/.i attack, -the -British admiralty communique said un- equivocably that all the assaults (Turn to Page 7, Column 4, Please) . . By ROBERT BUNNELLK Associated Press Sfaff. Writer T ONDON, March 31 —Adolf Hitler is . lj divisions into Russia for a "big push to blast v the~Sbyiet'.: ; ' L 1:'iJ: forces out of the Crimea on his flank and acquire a ; ''' board fov the jump toward,the oil of the Caucasus,.quali-. fied informants said tonight. ; A responsible foreign source said.his number of listening posts."seeth to make-it clear that; i^Fazis are mount a. series .of sue^head offerir - sives hinging somewhere around Orel and "extending to Sevastopol to clear the railroads and bases they i if they are ever to shake .hands..with- the Japanes Persia or the Indian ocean, 1 ' It is apparent/.this informant added,;that the Germl O"are going to exploit fully if f can the bastions',. of j tlie^wmter/-.-_. ; I front like .Orel,; Kursk,;: Kharkov ' • / *| and Taganrog .—. to : mention>'ohl;r p^-l those in the soutri'Ayhefe itrseeni3,> ,-, ; ;| the .-Nazi. attacks are-to edeveipp; ••-i-r' 1 ] first since '• tb ey : Have been -.moving; i;;;; '-* Pacific Council Big Opening Planned Monday's "open house" will in no way alter plans for the big formal opening planned at the flying Echool later in the spring or early summer, according tu Col. Thomas L. Gilbert, commanding officer at the school. At that time, a special program \vith ceremonies appropriate to such a formal opening will be presented, it was announced. The. formal opening''will be conducted just as soon as possible after the school is turned over to commanding officials by the U. S. Army Engineers office. sions on the day th bombed Pearl Harbor. Japanese i in 1340 Kilocycle Former Tech -Student Is Cited For Action Sgt. Donald Miller, former student in Texas Technological college, has been recommended for j the Silver Star award for action j in *hc Philippines, the Associated | Press reported Tuesday from the headquarters of Geri. Douglas JMacArthur in Australia. Hi.* mother lives In Greenville. Sgt. Miller majored in journalism at Texas Tech and was a graduate of Greenville High school. WECLS FATIGUED LONDON. M'arch 31 f<P>—H. G. Wells. 76-year-old author and historian, was reported suffering fro?a bronchitis and fatjgv.e today. | the accurate sights on his Flying Ace Credits Sight And Maneuvers For Success NOTE: Clark I.«e. who smd* ihts ^torjr from hU new po*t in An^trslia, is the Associalrd 1*rew» "e'nr-' rejipondetit w h n T r Philippines di»- patchcs hare bren described by IT. S- Army mrn as "lh t hf5l tJie war HA* prndnctd . «n any front.** T-*f. * V.~ Calif o^Tiian. rfjrhcd An$tral»J> from Bataavi bj r, route nr»t yzl di*clo^fd. Ey CLABK LEE Associated Preps Staff Writer B RISBANE, Australia. tWed- nesday), April 1 — An American flying ace whose uncanny m=rksman?hip on Japanese warships_ has brought hifa the Distinguished Flying cross ^tributes everything to plane and to the practice* he got in the Louisiana maneuvers last year. "Shucks, with those sights you can't rrssss," drawled First you Lieut. Julius B. Summers, jr., of Somerville, Tenn. Summers, whose nickname is "Zeke' 1 and who insirts he's just a hillbilly, is listed by headquarters among the heroes o> the Army bomber command in the Netherlands Indies fighting. Ze'ke s.'iid he was piloting a dive-bomber with Sgt. W. L. (Turn to Page 7, Column 5, Oil And Tire Company Loses $100 In Theft : AM attendant at Flanagan Oil a3e) and Tire. Co., 1601 Avenue H, reported theft Tuesday afternoon of approximately $100 from the station cash register, police said. Aubrey Fawver, assistant chiei of police, investigated" and said no suspects were arrested. The mon&y was taken while the attendant was in another part of the station, he said. Dorothy Grish »m of 1112 Fourteenth said her : purse containing SI", pictures and keys was stolen from the Russell bu»!dinc. A 10 year-oJd bov was su.'pectc-d. E. B. Spillman of 1402 Amet street reported theft of a garder hose. POJVTUGUESE OK MOVE LISBON, March 31 oP>— Another contingent of Portuguese troops lef'i today to reinforce the garrison on'the Cape Verde islands in the Atlantic. Congratulations To:. Mr. and Mrs Rogers Orr ol 2417 Fifteenth street on birth pi a son weighing ' pounds 14 ounces o'clock .'nfter- u-r : st Mary's hospit'ei, The father is an instructor ,in Ln'o- bcck Senior High school. Mr. and Mrs. Roy M. Clark of Lubbock route I, on birth of a son weighing 9 pounds 6 ounces at 5:40 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the home. The infant was named William Lavon. The father is a dairyman. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Morrison of 705 Avenue A on birth of an 8- pounct daughter at 10 o'clock Tuesday night in the residence; reported by Porttir-Sistrand clinic. The •- -. fBjrlh* Assoejated-Prcjs) - . . ',-. ==WASH±NGTON; -March" 31.' •—T President ; Roosevelt asserted today ;hat the new- Pacific council, which meets with him for the first .ime tomorrow, had been estab- ished so .that consultations might je held on tl}e.-g£ncrai~pfbgress of, defending ourselves against :the: powers of darkness. .. : Represented on the .'council are :he seven United Nations actively fighting in the Pacific theater, . The council, Mr. Roosevelt told a press conference, will not deaj with' such "concrete ; question.? as sending airplanes tomorrow night Lo a certain' place. _ . No.Stories Of Rows". To. a,.there was any prospect that Australians and New Zealanders would be represented on the : munitions. assignment board,.whose membership now is limited to British and Americans, the chief executive replied in the negative. ' -, ' ' Munitions _agreements> he said; will be carried out in .good faith for all the nations in accordance with 'policies arrived at by .their consultative bodies. - :. ..;•.' . Mr. ' Roosevelt told Reporters they were not going to get 'atry story about rows- involving.'.the Pacific council. This bo'dy, he said, will consult, here in Washington and will not go out and fight. • . Answer Avoided He shunted aside.-a question on whether all the governments represented on the council would have an equal voice "and another on. how the council would cooperate with the joint British- American chiefs of staff command- He said everybody w?.s trying to be too didactic. And this is''-a thing you can't be didactic about, mans 'have about"^18C)~'.Hiyi?Ipris (2,700,000^ ^meiiy^'OT.vthe'f'iB^ssiai siari : ffbnt--apart from' .'th'eyfresir r r v>i 100 divisions (1.500,000- rnen)\npw':-;.u^ I S being moved .into T>ositiori.-i.'.]...;.;..- : /. -. . '"= : - • he information^ eign'source said,'was that' ; \ he declared. As for reports that a similar council in London would deem? policy matters and the Washington council handle strategy, Mr. Roosevelt said this was not the case inasmuch as there would be consultations ;n both councils on these matters two councils. and between the OIL MAN DIES NEW ORLEANS, March 31. —Allen D&wns Odeh, ST., 51, -well known in oil circles, -died today. mans eventually, .would; be .'able to -." : •..-" \ but, nearly r^'4,500,000 men jinto\ --'* :he 19'42 Russian T campaigri ; again"st;j . J ^ ah estimated: .T.OOO.OOp.-^Russiaris/Krt: ;^t " '" By night that the -Russians ' ' .. tured'an important strategic pointj.. in the Leningrad area ..and.' were; "-^: holding the initiative in the-Smo?/."-.' / . lecisk, .Vyazma '.' and Kalinin Vse'c-fi-".-.. tofs.-'-'.'-v'.. : " • ..'v : ;^. :'.' .v.^^'lV^^i'^' .'• .London .quarters-" intimated .that ;~'J. L . the recaptui-e"d''point in ' : rnight. be ; SchluesEelf ^j"*' ", .just east -of.-. Leningrad^ cin-:^!-; '"~ Lake •Ladoga^Tfin-: fmportant'"~xauU vA • connection^.. \. ".' ^v/j.^?^.;^:;-^!;'^';':- Vln/'thie" south,,. a yi.chy.;Irepbrt:,:.-'. -tV-'.' ; based on said.-.the Russians 'launched an-.of-^ " '.-. fensiye '-today'-: iri'ithe^ JCharkov-^ret"; .-.-: " . gion" f rpm 5 the" nbrth.V soiitli "and /:' ^ east.". The; attack, was preceded .by '; ^ artilieryl preparation - lasting uritjl ; ' ". . r last midhigh.t7~"~f '-••:-' r •'• .'-'-'-•\.. FOUND NOT GUILTY LUFklN, March -31 today acquitted •' Roy Morehou=e; - . 26, of fatally knifing..Mott Fiour r :; norj', 70, in the cpurtroom .-where.. the negro was being' tried injhe axe-slaying of .. Morehouse's^jl0: "" year-old bride -., •... ..-'..: -;',,"' Uncle Ef father is foreman of the VPA jHc was assistant district manager commodities oftice. l-of the Sinclair Refining Co, Beware, Or You'll Probably Be Among The April Fools pAREFUL, buddy, that bon- VJ net may have something beside a bee in it ... That day of the year when bricks supplant heads under hat?, when newspapers hide coverier-.: inatihoie?. w hen jokes range from the absurd to the ridiculous and when the byword of the day should be "\vithout a word of v.-arn- inc . . ." has arrived. Tlie exact reafon for licen?- in? of the first day of the fourth month, of the year as an "open date'' for "anything goes" is a little obscure. The Romans gave this month the name of Aprilis, derived from aperire, "to open." probably because it !s the season when the buds begin to open. By the Anglo-Saxon? H was called Ooster—thcr Easter month. And the Dutch called it .the grass month. And perhaps from this—tiie "green" fc'rass we have cierived the custom, of playing tricks on the first d.'iy of the month. That's *he most plausible explanations^ which could be foond on the \ (Turn to Page 7, Cohraon 4, P - -Did ' -.. y £ ulfever ~f ' K? notice Raw little'" -••: ," i; " delays/ itSulUply?.^.^ ' i-a few';,- ". ' ' 'j jup "sorhe-i :' : ' : ''' " .. _ '\Tfitnis:;. -•'.- and.- • that n p'u rl s. del ay ;. V makes, a "day's''.-' difference : sorhe7V / : . else, and •• .. , he day becomes ."-"a "week, and the week may make the difference -oS a moiuh. Translate this into war- production Sitid delivery and you have u too little, loo late." THE WEATHER .— - . WJSST TEXAS: Slightly higher- alternoon temperatures Wednss- day than on Tuesday.... Widely scattered afternoon Showers moun- '•- tains • Big vBend county and El Pirsij area. '.•-"•',.-.. NF.W MEXICO:- TempftraturRS'; V/ednesd'ay slightly "hfglier fen Tuesday; widely '^scattered after'-' noon --shoxvers mountains extreme north-central portion and lower Rid Grande valley. . LOCAL VTMATHER • Uniltd Suits ^Tiatbsr Barcin -~. T«« Ttchnntet<e»l Coll< r= Siitton Temperature as 1 a. a.. 4S.£ dcsteci- ' Msjtimura i«=iper»t\irt ycs'.ertjay, 6ifi - ' • teirptritijrf. T»j{tfIisT." ,3.^^. , - , -- • "- - •- ' *•* - •~_,^..-_^ ^i.. -^ uc _ f ^ -l^rc^-^T.-^Jif-£^^*j. jfav i :St ' -. ; • -.. •".• J ~:.-- ("/v-o- j -^ . J T7T^ r JiS'f r ^r: '^t.^!^»^i. Ai^uS^i^sS^SSfeMSBfr-i i

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