Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 18, 1946
Page 1
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^^r^Wtfw • r'</,* <•• Page Six HOPE STAK, HOPE, ARKANSAS Truman Calls Steel, CIO Heads I This Curious World By William Ferguson By The Associated Press Washington. Jan. Ui — -vf'i~-Fres- ident Truman called the threal- ened steel strike anUigomViS back to the White House today for a fresh try to keep the SOO.inKf workers involved at their jobs. Wage talks between Benjamin .Fairless, head of U. S. Steel Corn- oration ,CIO Presdien! Philip Alur- ray .and top adnunisUaihM 1 , advisers were slated to pick up where they left off last Saturday when the steel strike was postponed a week. " " Ah". Truman voiced definite op- ' timism that the steel depute would I be settled before the strike deadline, now set for next Monday. H-J also told his news conference yesterday that he is hopoC-.d for" a:-. end of the General Motors strike on the basis of the iaci-i'uidi;-,:: .board recommendations which the corporation thus far has refused to accept. The president also sixi ; :iu ;o ner- silade nrincipais in tho tVu-;u puck- ing iniiustry" wage dispu'.o to resume bargaininy here tomorrow. AFL, and CIO union lenders said at Chicago. His request. t:irou;:h Secretary of Labor Schi.veVienbacii. was received too late to head off the walkout which bs-um at midnight, they said. An AFL official indicated willingness to call a hnU and continue negotiations, howjvdr. A statement from the CIO was promised laier. Meanwhile, the author ot the administration's .?act-tir:d;ii« bill eon- ceded that it was not "likely to pass the Senate in its present iorm. • Senator Ellender <D-I,ai told a reporter, however, that the final version' of the measure ouuht to 'provide a basis for legislative machinery, which may include conciliation and voluntary arbitration of labor disputes. The present fact finding board; CAN STRIKE AND RECOIL IN LESS THAN ONE-HALF SECOND/ DOES NOT CUT DOWN THE FIELD OP VISION BY BUT BY ABOUT COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE $16,000,000 is i Little Rock. Jan. tin n $l(i.t.'iP(>,()(l!) in ;was spent for Ark j of all wars durini! Hi i.-'l'i — Moie ledeial money .msas' veterans Ihe fiscal We, fhe Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Stnff Writer So many servicemen in every eoninumily hii\ r e i-eturned home during the- lasl few months thai for those at home it is getting to be an old story. Hut we shouldn't 1'orgol |!iai j to each man who eomes back to i his home town, to his fnmily am vear i friends and acquaintances, fo llu ended las! .lime :;il. James A. Winn. : familiar streets iind stores lie slate director oi' the Veterans Ad-'hacn't seen in several years, it i« ministration, said today. ja new and all important story, lOxpenchtuivs ui Ai K;.I:S;IS durini; I ^" Wl! shouldn't let our attitude the l!.M4-{r> filial year totaled $!(>.- ! toward these men become casual, tiJ.'li);;;!. and expenditures lor the I The last to come home should recurrent year are e:;pecled to be ic(>ivi ' ils wiirm a welcome- as the even larger, Winn said. [first. Ihe expenditure was reported to i When you see a returned so'-v- Conj'.ress by ihe Vetoruns Admin- [ iceman on the street 1'or (lie first istration. I time a casual, "Hello, glad to :-ee Uum said the f:.mirc included dis- you back" isn't enough. Kvcn ;. tnlHilum of expenditures on ae- | casual aequaintance shouldn't be count ol veterans and their depen-• in too big a hurrv to slop for i- dents for both direct and indirect | handclasp and a few minutes of oenelits, including operation and; talk about the serviceman. IF A YOUNG SHEEP IS A A YCUN& DEER IS A FAWN, WHAT is A YODN6 ANTELOPE^ T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. '•17 ANSWER: A kid. VEiXT: A bird that nuis under water. Were Never Meant To Suffer Like This! ffere's a tip for iromen iclio suffer hot flashes, iterrons tension — due to "tnirhi's-f^a" .It the functional "micIcTie-r.,2e" period peculiar to women makes you sutler from hot flashes, feel tirec!, "clra^gecl- out," nervous, a bit blue at times try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound is one of th2 best known medicines you can buy for 'this, purpose. i.-Taken.'regularly—this groat medicine helps build up.resistance against such "middle-age" distress. Pir.hham's Compound has proved that scxr.e of the happiest days of some women's lives can often be during their '40'.-.' Also an effective stomachic tonic! LYDIA ;-£ PINKHAM'S appointed by Mr. Truman lack statutory authority, and it was to u.'medy this handicap that the president asked Congress ' for leg islation. The Ellender bill calls I for a 30-day cooling off period in ! Ir.bcr disputes and would give fact - finding boards power to subpoena j company records. Before the White House steel talesumed, Ihere were indications that the week's delay in that strike was due to Mr. Truman's '.ntercession alone, and not to any concessions by either of the disputants.- The renewed talks still centered .„ . . .. ,, on the CIO's demand for a 20 cents 1.1° detectives, they v.n !-.our wage increase and U. S. ; re i,V sed . to d . lvul SV itcoi's counter offer — last pub- lic.y announced as 15 cents. Muriay. at Mr. Truman's rc- •:^ost. postponed the strik e last Saturday, but the White House repotted then that "concessions" had b-tiT, made by both sides, o coi-.struelion costs of all Veterans Adni.inistralion facilities in the state. Discharged World War Two veteran. 1 ;, totahiu Jur.o :U), of these, 7.10:1 quired disabling..'-.!) l-.l)^ 1 - 1 additional iii with no:'-servic<--c.innet.-ti.'d rbiiilies iccoived $j,(>;!5 during the year. The report also showed that .Hired veterans laki.ij; vocalional training totaled 217 and th;it this! of instruction cr>.-,t ;j $.102,(.i;i2, while war ot'iier dope;u!"iils o Two received MW2.ii men! Corn;:e!-:-alie.n totaled Sliiili.Jl';.! a:al 120 went to veterai.s Business men interested i; ""I 1 ., !?r,l 0 ,!'.,, to I"*, 1 ! receYvcd'liiL'iUiOirin 'siibsisienee''^- •?-".•''•-'"•. ;mcl ; lowances. National Service Life In- \\iin service-ae-| S ,|,. ;1M1 . C . payments lo beneficiaries were paid !>'..-! o f Arkansas dead added anolhcr in pensions. Ouly isl ,;-,,; ;,,,, , o , he expenditures. World War One veterans received S4.CM4.791. while their de- U.S. Directive Moy Release 20,000 Nazis By JOHN B. McDERMOTT ^ Krankl'url. J;m. Hi — i UP) --U. lien, l.ueii;;. 1). (.'lay announced today that mine than ill).Dot) Germans who were jailed automatically as meml•(.-:•;! of suspect German niy.ai.i/.i.lions iniithl be released as a new directive from lepai Inn-ill, I •eparlment anthori/ed mililary government in •' Tree members ot or- nol facing war crimes ;. Clay revealed. He is •d will shouldn't fur- man's favorite dru.u nlier shop, and so on t'no picture of home r;ed in his mind when deputy military governor of the American /one. Clny reported at a press eonfcr- encc thill "perhaps 20,000 of 117,000 confined" would be released in keeping with the directive from Washington. Clay intimated, however, that more arrests of suspected Nii/i war criminals could be expected. "We have got to clean out our jails to make room for others we expect to put there,'" he told newsmen. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Another sour note in program. The price of Uoing up! the Oi'A pickles i.-. A vice fireplug is an ingenious de- designed lo let the motorist Thursday, January 17, 1946 help swell the A Brooklyn man. father of (en children, re-enli:;!ed because il meant higher pay limn he was gelling as a civilian. l''rom one- army to another! Canada follows moving tires fro; That makes two you won't be able shave the avenge man's face res li.ih stroke:, ol a ra/.or. USK COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Snlve, Nose Dropa Cnution use only as directed Voice of Opinion "By James Thrasher- themselves, the VA icport Jaid. At the end of the UH-I--15 fiscal your only 8y Arkansans had taken advantage of ed'.icatienai Iraininu j pendents drew SI.30!-!,-Ml!. - j ;\ Sf)(i7 pension was paid last i to the .state's only dependent .1 veteran of the Mexican war. vcrnmsnl |Two living veterans of the Indiai IWai-s received $l,i(il. and 19 ip.-nili.:nts S!).;il2. Four Civil ; \eterans were paid $4.250. and W.I . ::m vivors of Civil War veterans re- jc'eiyed 5158,808. i The state's 1,4,".P. veterans of the i Spanish-American War received JSLUSH, 101!. and S27i),2(>;-; went to dei pendents of Spanish-America!! War veterans. o MI widows and World War .!.-!. ui:employ- tor veleians another $IC!.!,- wurking for btlildill;; :•.(>, yet Ihal a store, his In are part of the man eai he was away and he should be welcomed enthusiastically when ho eomes back to them' for the first lime. Fll.l. HIM IN ON GOSSIP I" social uathorim:.;, loo, the '•'• should make an it eh'de the relurned in Ihe conversation. lil-iti.-; lo understand .".sip, they should be i shouldn't be left an ! UK; talk noes on • he doesn't: know ! f |e. [about b,-caii,<e he has been away' \Var i too long. •Maybe you've welcomed bad; fi!'.y or mor,: returned service- IIH-II -;tntl !ho story is '..'.rowinr: old tn yi;u. r.ul do:Vt forget thai for e-ich serviceman who rclurns 'o hi.-; family and his home town Ihe t.'.ory is new. Ho make him feel warml..' '.velcume. Announcing The opening of the Whiteway Beauty Shop under the management of Ella Adkins TI31/2S. Elm (Upstair:,) For Appointments .... Phone We will appreciate your work. 094 Sociai Situations ; THE SITUATION: You I bi.cn invited to an evening early. have party avid must leave rather : WRONG WAY: Say nothing aboM i having to leave until it is time for ' you to go. i RIGHT WAY: Let your hostess ; know you must leave early. If ', she plans to serve refreshments some time during the evening, she can, if she wishes, serve them be• fore you go. ... Kroger's Counlry Club Gives llGffi" Baking, fflljG'F* Savings!... Your Money-Back Guaranteed baa I New Suspect in Slaying Chicago, Jan. 10 — (UP) —Police today sought a new suspect, linked through a laundry mark on a bloodstained handkerchief, in their search for the kidnap-slayer of six-year-old Suzanne Dcgnan. The man's identity was known said, but they ... hi.s name . The handkerchief was wrapped j about anoose of picture i'rame wire found Jan. 8 in an alley near the I Degnan home, from which the child was snatched from her bed i the day before. Parts of Suzanne's dismembered body were found in cesspools and catchbasins in the sewer system within a block of her home the night of the kidnaping. A medical examiner said she had been molested sexually and stri-nsled, possibly wilh a wire. Laboratory tests revealed a strand of blond hair, of the same texture and color as the victim's, clinging to the wire noose. The handerchief-wi-appcr wire- was found in the rear of Mic 1 honv of Mrs. .Ruth H. Eriekson, who told police that in the eaily hours pf Jan. 7 a man had tried to breai: into her basement apartment. Police trying to trace the laundry mark found several laundries using similar symbols, but ultimately discovered one marking which matched that on the handkerchief more nearly than the sthcrs. It was on the basis of this :ind that they hunted the imidenti- :ied suspect. o f.~ A P k | fff Blu2 Bonnet or Good O^. y SN £L Luck - Vitamin Rich Lb. <cOC Embassy Peanut Butter— 32 oz. 16 oz. jar 25: Jar Kroger's Clocked Fresh Daily 20 oz. Loaves COFFEE .... Krogt-r's French . Ib. bag 27c Brand EEANS No. 2 can 12c Avcndale Cut Green CRACKERS .... box 20c Nabisco Honey Grahams You are requested by the U. S. GOVERNMENT to return all RED POINTS. You may bring red points to your KROGER STORE We will see that they are disposed of properly. Cour.trv Club CRACKERS 1 Ib. box 18c Store- Ground Ib. Country Club COFFEE . . Ib. jar 32c Jountiy Club Grchom Crackers Ib. box 18c LUX SOAP P of lac Screen Stars FIGHT INFANTILE PARALYSIS. Jan. 14-31 TAN rich - Zipper Peel, Sweet 3ibs.25c LETTUC! Iccuurg -- Large, Firm Crisrj Heads—Fresh Lb. lOc APPLES . . Wiriesap and 2 IDS. 25c Ben CABBAGE . . Texas — Green lOc ORANGES . . ':(•;:.,.s -- Sweet. 10 Ib bag 49c Juicy POTATOES 10 Ib. bag — Value 39c Washington By JACK ST1NETT Washington — Thai old SOUK Ihal goes "you'll never got rich — you're in the Army now" has lost a lot ot its meaning for those men who are flocking into tlv- services under the new arm'-cl services Voluntary Recruitment Act. For the firsl time in history, our peacetime Army and Navy are. holding our inducement:; .that private enterprise would be hard put to malcb. It would be impossible to list in this space all the inducements held out by the new act. Bul we can look at a few. The recruiting officers in your neighborhood will know the rest. About thai •'never get rich" business. A 17-year-olrl enlists today. He serves 80 years, a part oi "it overseas. At 47 he retires wilh $155.25 a month for life, if he ha:-: climbed to the top non-commissioned grade. In tlie meantime he will have had pay ranging from $50 to $138 a month — plus food', clothing, medical benefits, cheap insurance, 30-day annual furloughs off-duty travel rates, monetary family allowances, a free general education or specialized Irainui" and, on discharge, all the veterans 1 benefits now guaranteed under the very liberal GI Bill of Rights. The retirement pay alone of >la5.25 is equivalent to 3 per cent a year on $62,000 — u very heat sum to have out al :i per cent in the late forties, wilh nlentv of good earning years ahead "if you want to continue working. If a master or firsl sergeant reaches that grade within 20 years, he can quit right there at 37 or so, with a monthly income for life- of S89.70. There are so rnauy other litlU items in the recruitment indu.-e- ments it's hard to paso over sorce ! — like thai allowance of up to ')() i days paid furlough (depending on j length of previous service) with 5 i cents a mile travel pay to and from home. What the Army is going to do about this clause for the 8.700 bovs .on Okinawa who re-enlisted in | mass not long ayo hasn't been I setllcd here, bul Pentagon officers jsay "they'll get their furloughs | eventually, if not sooner." i The Army thinks .so much of its ; recruitment campaign that it I'" iput Ihe advertising of it ir. the i hands of one of the nation's best | known public relations firms. They also have set up 600 recruiting stalions throughout the nine 'service commands and detailed 1,800 officers, 0.000 iion-coni- i missioned officers and 2,400 civil- [ians to handle tho field work. | Commanding officers al posts. ! i camps and stations here and over-i j seas have detailed officers to ex-j ! plain the new voluntary recruit- I merit act to those- in s;.'; vice. V.j!- ! unteer civilian committees are ;d- 1 ready aiding ihe campaign as many communities. Army officials say. among them many high school =md college educators who almost for the first time in history are j recommending ihe arired services j as a stepping stone to a trade '.'a' i eer or hiyher education. j IS LOCKED W5THIN EV! for Perfection Adimninon is richer, 'octcer-tasuni;, and more aromatic because it's blended to be that way. Only choice, expensive coffees are used—to begin with. That makes a big difference both in blending and the kind of cup you get when you brew it. Special roasting brings out all the goodness of the blend, and more impor- tant still, gives it a lasting freshness. Vacuum processing of course preserves the coffee. Thus each cup you drink of Admiration tastes exactly as it was designed to taste— wonderful, truly wonderful! BUtiCAN CG?F£i: COMPANY • HOUifON, ItXAS . ROAbTgRS ALSO OF MARYLAND CLUB AND BRIGHT AND EARLY COFFEES Brh|ht Picture—With Dark Spots No realistic person will attempt, to deny the seriousness or the magnitude of tin- economic problems faeini! this nalion loday. Nor can anyone of realism deny Ihe possibility--- if not the probability—that ejinditions may crow worse before ' tney beyin lo improve. .There are strikes and threats of '.rfSjkes. Hernnvn sioo hasn't progressed as rapidly as could have been possible under happier conditions. Many communities face problems of unemployment and ri: lief for the first time in years All of these are problems of which all of us are conscious because, as news, they Ijave been emphasized of laic. Because of the emphasis, it is understandable if many of us con- chide that the present economic pieluri- of the United Stales is extremely dark, with a few bright s-ivrfls seatluri'd here and there. Aoh.ially, Ihal is not the picture at all. The true picture is a very bright one. marked bv occasional darks spots. Instead of being in bad shap'.. 1 in an economic sense, tins nation is in excellent condition. As malh.T of fact, the United Stales WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon and tonight; slightly warmer tonight. Saturday partly cloudy. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 80 Star of HODO. 189V: Hteiv 19X7 Consolidnlerl Inxunrv IR 1979 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1946 (AP)—Means Assocloted Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaaer Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Fact Finders Open Study of has seen few boom limes, as minis ured by employment, production, purchasing power and the like, com- parabl? to those prevailing right now. Those, at least, are the slate- iiit'ipts made very recently fly Paul G. Hoffman, chairman of the Committee for Kcnnomie Development, ai'.'.l Walter D. Fuller, chairman of Ihe Commit toe's field development division, l.'iased on information obtained from surveys and the most authentic available official sources, they report: More Diaii f>:i.(100,001) persons are now employed •••-more than at any time in histoiy except al the very peak ni the recent war l;o'3m. (inly about 2,000.01)1) are unem- pl.iyed. iiii'l'idim: returned veterans, c. /placed war workers and those on sl.ril-.e--a t'lial smaller than the in; r mil I "I'lualinp," unemployment in period:, of -c-called prosperity. l'Vi>l-i:p buyiiig demand and pnw:-'r exceed, many times over, anylhin;: the nalion ever has seen. Reconversion in the nation ns a whole was, on last January 1. ahead of the goals set for September, 1040 - a statement not. at all fantastic in the light ot wartime production achievement. Most areas ) .iblcm, not bid of finding able jobs So, if these statement:; are ac- c'-plcd ;i! face value-and we see no reason why Ihey shouldn't be— the present economic picture of the nalion ceilainly is not one to cause dispair. On the contrary, our position, to speak- conservatively, is ex- tremelv fortunate. However, if Ihal is Ihe condition, it certainly does not provide any reason tor complacence. H should not blind anyone In the aclualily of «jb problems thai exist right now an;!, of far more importance, the poionlialUie:; of t.hos 1 .' problems.. , They aio problems'which must'be solved, or no one knows what the penalties may bo. . . (j — Washington, Jan. 18 —(IP)— The government's efforts to sclllp the meat packing strike by the conference method broke clown today and the meal [net-finding board will open hearings in Chicago Tuesday. Chairman Edwin F. Wile of Iho fact-finding board told newsmen "chances of scllemenl today are not too bright," adding thai disputants were returning to Chicago immediately. Wiite indicated thai, other than attempting to conciliate the wage dispute, Ihe government's direct participation in the case was over until lacl-linding begins. "It isn't a mailer of furlhcr con- |'".-(<iicf'K at this time." Wittc said. "It's -a mailer of their thinking over further propositions." Surprise to Find Cactus, Palms Decorating Hotel Lobby in Manchurian Winter By SPENCER DAVIS (t-'or Hal Eloylc) Chinhsien, Manchuria, Jan. 11 (Delayed) —(/I 1 )— In the dead of the Mmiehnrian winter, il might surprise you to find caclus and palm Irees decorating the lobby o£ Chinhsien's leading hotel. 11 miKhl surprise you K you were not arc to her back. The streets scried after so numb'with'cold that you beyond astonishment. You ac >f Chinhsien dark. There arc de- is a 0 o'clock curfew of the few who venture out. Chinese sentries would rather shoot first and challenge afterwards. In a brief 200-yard jaunt, wo were challenged twice in a voice that meant business. You arc froy.cn to the spot at the are faced with the of unemployment, workers to fill avail- Washington, Jan. II!—(/!')— Selective Service Director Lewis 13. llersl'ov told Connies* today the sun'ite' had been unable to supply its moi-thly c|iiula of 50,000 men to Hie armed' forces because so many of the draft eligible UI to :!. r >-ycar- ot'is v.'viv volunloorhiK. Ili-rshey t',a\v this explanation of hiKnit.H dral'l calls lo the special Senate Mililary subcommittee, which is investigating the reasons for a slowdown m army deniobili- *.(iim. The army has said that one (7! the reason.-; is lack of draft replacements tor overseas veterans. Tin; draft quul.i of 50,1)00 monlhly was set alter the surrender of Japan. ll'.M-.shey n'co-imionded lo Hie eo-niiiillee inimediiite ey.lension of the' dral'l law. scheduled to expire automatically on May IS. llershey also made these oilier recommendations: I. Amend Ihe selective service laiv to provide a definite period of MMv'ice. He said that because Con- t.yes ; had aolhori/.ed vulunleer enlistments lor lii montliS, "this wi.uhl siem an appropriate period" I'or lh<.' ilr; ill. The ai my and navy should or iheii physical standards and lv ihcni so as lo produce the 'in il numhi.T ol men. ;!. I'orsons wilh "substantially" less than It! months service should be laibmilted for re-induction. Conimili.ee Chairman Johnson (I)-Col'j) told Ilershey lie wanted jl understood that the War Depart- H«;iit and nol Cumjress "is responsible lor the lack of replacements keeping men overseas afler more llian two years .service." "1 don't want any quibbling about the I'acl Ihal Ihe president and Ihe W.'.r Department nave sufficient authority lo get. replace- n,fills lor men in the service it Iliev desire lo di.i it," Johnson added Jlershc.y said tin's was correct, adding thai Jie euuid draft men a second time upon their return "after live or even 10 years service \AI i do not think uublic opinion favors that.'' Johnson interposed that Congress had "luroed over all ihe manpower in Hie country between 18 and 4;'i vvais t" selective service." If mure draltid nun are needed to ielea:-:e combai veterans and long- service men. I"-' contended, the J War Department can take them. •i Jlershev > ci:allcd thai President Truman "annuiii'.ced on V-J nighl lli.it Hie drai'l would be limited to ' the IM-25 venr group alter selective service eVii,,. iled this would pro- n.tiire HO,OOll men monthly. '""The Wai Department did not think 'ho 5!).00(1 a month would be ciiij>.:|.!li." the :.<oncial added. "But the president said thai is what we are going lo do and that is that." "That was not your decision," Johnson broke in, noting Ihal Hersi iey was in army uniform and subject to a'-my ciders. "Oil no. my boss is the com' hiander-m-chief of the United Stale.-. Ihe president," the general disagreed, "i have been separated from tin- War Department now for Washington, Jan. 1!) —(/I 1 )— Government efforts to end the three- day-old strike of 203,000 meat- packing workers resumed loday amid hints Ihe CIO and AFL unions involved may support each others' demands against the packing companies. As government conciliators and Chairman Kdwin 13. Witlc of the new fact-finding board resumed conferences with disputants, a Labor Department official indicated last-minute efforts were under way to settle the wage dispute without resorting lo fact-finding hearings. However, if the weekend mediation and conciliation efforts fail, Ihe fact-finding boards will move lo Chicago Monday to start public hearings. Members of the board are lo meel here Sunday. Spokesmen for the two unions involved admitted before today's conference that, despite a difference in wage demands, each may hold out until both wage questions aie settled. They indicated thai talks along this line were continuing between union representatives. The CIO Packing House Workers are asking an immediate 17 1-L cent!; an hour increase in wages while the AFL Butchers ;ind Mcai Cutters are demanding 15 cents The CIO Union wants provision; for later negotiation of a 7 1-2 ecu increase. At the start of today's session conferees told newsmen that, thu far, the government had made ni direct efforts to settle, the strike The fact-finders promised, how ever, to act promptly on ajiy agree liient possibility that' would brin a settlement in the walkout befor that date. Secretary of Labor Schwollen bach, who invited all sides to Wash ington in connection with a futil eflort to avert Ihe Walkout, cnde four hours of conferences las night. But Ihe talks with Packers, CIO AFL, and unaffiliatccl union reprc icnlativcs were "exploratory, Schwollenbach told newsmen, wilh each presenting his position. Kdwin 10. Wiilo, chairman of the fact-finding panel named by the secretary yesterday, took up the conferences today. Willc indicated they would be concerned largely with procedure to be followed when formal fad-finding .hearings begin. His associates on the panel, Clark Kerr, chairman of the Wai- Labor Board meat-packing commission, and Chief Justice Raymond W. Starr of the Michigan Supreme court, are not due in Washington until tomorrow, Witle said. Justice Starr said he would fly 1'iom Grand Rapids, Mich., to Washington Saturday morning. "1! is my desire to be of such assistance as I can in connection with the national emergency strike situation," he declared. "I expect to meet Sunday in Washington with i.-inei members of the committee al which time plans will be made as lo Jiow the committee will woik." The fact-finders are under .Schwellenbach's orders lo study the dispue and report by February Hi. But Witle left the door open for an earlier settlement, declaring thai any lime Ihe fact-finders saw a possibility of agreement they would attempt to obtain one. Both company and union officials ropoYlod after last night's sessions thai Schwcllcnbach did not request ccpl it'as a minor phenomena of a city where Japan Iricd to bridge a 4,000-year gap in 14 years —-and almost succeeded. Chinhsien has ils separate Chinese and Japanese-built cities. One is an ancient as bannerincn of the Mogolia steppe::. The other is new wilh "made in Japan" bla/.cd across ils streets and building like a dime store imitation of sterling silver. in ancient days, Chinhsien was important to any invader who hoped to sweep mrougn mo gi^-i wall at Shanhnikwan inlo north China and capture the capital city • Peking (Peiping). Here battled rmics of the Manchus and Mings. The Japanese also found this a ralegic gateway but it doesn't ccessarily work in reverse. Gen. u Li-Ming, whose Chinese govcrn- lenl troops have held this city of 70,000 since November slill arc ailing lo enter Mukden. (Later dispatches have reported he entrance of General Tu's troops ito Mukden.) There are some 110,000 lo 40,000 apancse slill here. The Yarnato ace, afler bringing the cactus find lime store newness to this ancient city, finds it availed them not. While life as usual is conducted in he old city, there is the dcsola ,ion of war about the new railroad station, the spinning mills, the aroad, snow-covered slrecls, the sound and (American shout out people)" Meikuo jen and you blame Ihe quaver in your voice on Ihe lempcralurc of 20 degrees below /ero. These wiry south Chinese of Gen Tu's army aio not to be trilled sired at the point Hope Proving to Be Taken Washington , Jan. 18 — (IP)— The Little Rock Office of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation has aecn authorie/.d lo open immediate negolialions for disposal 3,000-acro industrial area Southwestern proving of of the the Hope, Rep. Oreii ground al Harris (D- Arki lias announced. Harris said he was advised by Surplus Property Administrator Will S. Symington that although U* S. Steel Rejects Truman's Terms for ing Dispute lousing projects for factory find •ailroad workers in the new city Aside from a few shivering correspondents, there virtually arc no Americans hero. The most Amen can reminders arc packets of cifi arcts being hawked on the streels by Japanese youngsters or by a with. This morning, six frlghlcncc youuK Chinese in chains were led by on Ihe main of bayonets, "Looters," explained a Chinese stafl officer who was accompany ing us. , "They may be shot. II depends n the offense." The palmy days for looters have >assod in Chinhsien but a lev/ •nonths ago this was not the case, '"'rom « number of demolished of- icu buildings, warehouses and pn-1 vale homes which have been picked .•lean, it is evident that looters did veil for themselves after the Ba- uchuns (Communist Eighth Route Army) dynamited bridges and a Miildinfi hero during the active jhaso of the civil strife. An air of apprehension still :umgs over the city. Most shops are closed. Trading is at a standstill until an exchange can be wmked out between the China national currency and the local Man- hurian notes. The spinning mills are cloned with resultant unemployment. But the people of Chinhsien are a sturdy lot. They may not import more cacti and their new town probably will lose its gloss and become blended with the old. The Japanese visitors of the last 14 years will be sent home eventually. Then this . ancient' Manchurian trading center will continue its old mamasan with her baby strapped i go way of life. Its people have sec centuries of conquerors come anc an end to the strike during the 1'act- finding procedure. Little Rock, Jan. lii —(/I 1 )— The Arkansas seed growers' association has elected II. M. Foster, Jr., of Little Rock president to succeed R. C. Bryan of Osccpla. Bryan will become the association's representative on the stale plant board. 15 Die in Conn. Plane Crash Today By WILLIAM D. CLARK Cheshire, .Conn., Jan 18—(UP)— An Eastern Airlines plane caught fire in flight today and crashed in flames in a wooded patch near the slate reformatory, killing its 14 passengers including a baby and crew of three. The plane was enroule from New York 10 Boston when the crash occurred. There were no survivors, slate police reported. The bodies of three women were found among the victims. An identification bracelet bearing the mime "N.vv. bastnselt. Pan- Americans Airways" was found at the wreckage. jilycwitnesses reported thai Ui twin-engined airli' 1 "- '""-"hi fire :is H passed over Cheshire. With smoke trailing uc.iind Ihe plane, the pilot apparently tried ..cspurali.'ly *o set me plane di in an emergency landing. But then an explosion shook the plane. C. A. Goddard, president of the Ball Socket Company, said whcr the explosion occurred "the wingb of the plane folded and the plane came slraighl clown," Peter Ricco, an overseas voter an, saw the plane catch fire. II ran to the scene of the crash bu flames and the intense heal kcp him a distance from the wreck age. "No one got out," he said "Everybody evidently stayed wit the ship." ' BOTTLERS MEET Liltle Rock, Jan. 18 —(/I 1 )— A Lousiana Sugar Refinery official was scheduled to address the annual conference of Arkansas Hot- Hers of Carbonated Beverages to- dav. Charles A. Levy of New Orleans, will speak on "The Future Sugar Outlook as it. Affects the Bottler." JAP RIFLES TAKEN Tokyo, Jan. Ill —M'j— Rifles of the Keibei Tai, Japanese milila or- gani/.ed lo help occupation forces in Japan, must be turned over to Allied headquarters by March 1, it was announced today. The organization, established by the liomc ministry, was ordered abolished yesterday. the huge project had not been declared surplus—in Ihe strict sense of the word, negotiations arc open. The War Departrnenl, however, h<i$ announced ils intention to declare the properly surplus The City of Hope has expressed interest in bidding on the industrial section of the huge proving ground, and conferences on the subject were held here recently between Harris, Hope Mayor Al| berl Graves and Surplus Properly I officials. Harris told a reporter he also is '-advised that the $1,300,000 airport, attached lo the Proving Ground, may be transferred to [lope under a temporary permit if Lhe; arrangement is approved by the Civil Aeronautics Administra- Unn. The Arkansan said the CAA has wired ils regional office at Fort Worth, Texas, requesting that it obtain immediately information on the airport requested by the Surplus Property Administration and submit its recommendation to CAA headquarters in Washington. On disposal of agricultural lands in the proving ground, Harris said no further progress has been made since arrangements have not yet been completed for their decontamination by the War Department. BIDS NOT YET RECEIVED Regional Manager J. W. Jarrett of the RFC said la.st night that no bids on the industrial area of the Southwestern Proving Grounds had been received here. He said • the program for disposal as outlined by Congressman Harris followed "pretty closely" the recommendations of his office. o Called For Col. Vesey Died Defiantly Shouting to Japs/Go Ahead to Washington, Jan. 18 —(/I 1 )— Hep. Cnulson (R-Minn) ealle.d today-.for new 11)40°'tax'curof $(iOO,000,000 jy reducing wartime excise levies n such so-called "luxuries" as iquor, luggage, jewelry, furs and -osmelics. The Minncsolan, senior republican on the lax-writing House Ways nd Means commiUce, announced ic is preparing legislation to cut .he excises back lo 1942 levels of- 'eclive July 1. The bill would slash the lax on iquor from $9 a gallon lo $6, and trim the beer tax from $8 a barrel lo $7. It approved by Congress and the president, it would boost tho total 194R tax cut to over $6,500,000. Congress in November wrote a law reducing individual income taxes by $2,044,000,000, corporate levies by $:U3fi,000,()00 wiping out $140,000,000 in auto use taxes. Tho House voted last fall to cut back the excise taxes, but the Senile refused lo go along. Army Wants GI Jane in Postwar Army Washington, Jan. 18 —(/I 1 )— The army wants to keep GI Jane. Present plans call for a permanent force of women as part of the postwar regular army. 11 would be known ,as the "Women's Corps" and include army nurses as well as WACs. Maj. Gen. Willard Paul, chief of army personnel, told a Senate Military 'subcommittee yesterday thai the projected Women's Corps would be a small group numbering between 5,000 and 6,000. "We fully expect to have a permanent group of women in the regular army," Gen. Paul said. "They have done an oulslanding grand job in this war." Authorization for WACs, Waves and other women's auxiliaries will expire with the official ending of the war emergency. Packs His Baq, <af I Gets Going to Grandmother By JOHN GROVER Manila, Jan. 18 —W 1 )—A squad Japanese officer who admittedly gave the signal for Ihe shootings of Ur. Clarence Kwangson Young, Chinese consul in Manila, and members of his staff teslificd today Ihal he "didn't like bloodshed." Lt. Junjo Matsuo, witness al the war crimes trial of Ll. Gen. Masaharu llomma, said he was drafted from clerical duties to conduct the executions because the regular executioner was absent. "Major Kidama sent me," Matsuo toalilied. "Firsl Ihe inlcrprcler read Ihe dealh senlence and then 1 was Instructed to raise my arm and let il drop. There was one gunner for ea.ch man. "When 1 dropped my arm, they fired their pistols simultaneously. I turned away. 1 don't know whether all were killed by the first shot." llomma, former Japanese commander in Ihe Philippines accused of responsibility for alrocilies in Ihe islands, was linked by the wil- ness lo Ihe murder of Ihe Chinese consul. Malsuo said a full report of Young's execution was made to Homma's headquarters. The witness added that Young was sentenced to death for refusing to cxlorl $25,000,000 from the Chinese community in Manila. Grim descriptions of the cruelties inflicted on American nrison- ers were given by Lieulcnanls Jose Lukban .and Jose Diosana of the Philippine Army. Lukban tesli- ficd that Col. Hubert Vc«sey of Hope, Ark., died defiantly shouting: "Go ahead and be damned lo you." An instant later a Japanese bayonet plunged through the colonel, said Lukban. He added that Vca- sey, a Capl. J. Price and a Sgl. Chandler were bayoneted in reprisal for the escape of lour other Americans from Camp lieutmley. Six thirty in the morning may be early to some folks—but not 7- year-old George Peck, Jr. e.spi- cally when he had a half holiday from school. George, it seems decided to visit his grandmother, Mrs. P. D. Burton in Lcwisville and at thai early hour no doubt Ihought il better nol to awaken his parents . . . "just (jack a bag and gel guinn" was the idea lhat appealed lo young George. When Mr. and Mrs. Peck discovered his absence about seven o'clock this morning Ihcv searched the neighborhood, finally calling the police and enlisting the help of neighbors and friends, they found through a post office employee lhat Gcorjic had been seen silling on his suitcase at 6th and Main streets about (i:30 this morning'. A telephone call to Lewisville made connection with George's arrival, safe and sound. The search was ended and the Peck family are trying to settle down. Committee to $tudyWage firoposals .-. By JAMES MARLOW , Washington, Jan. 18 — (#•)— The Senate — or, rather, a Senate com- millcc — got set loday to tackle a proposal that's been batting around a lot of lime and affects millions of people. It would raise the minimum wages ot workers affected by it from 40 cents an hour lo 65 cents. The members of the Senate committee on labor and education will discuss the proposal — a bill — and next week vote on whether lo send it to the full Senate for debate and action. It may never gel to firsl base. The idea was offered 18 months ago in the Senate. It got nowhere. II bobbed up again, and last October a flood of witnesses went up the hill lo testify for or against, il. All Ihe testimony is in, there'll be no more witnesses. The com- inillee now—meeting behind closed doors — will decide the bill's fate. Under the Fair Labor Standards Act, passed in 1938, minimum wages and hours were established for certain types of workers. Others were excluded from its provisions. It set down for those it affected a minimum wage of 40 cents an hour and time and a half pay for hours worked over 40 a week. /1'his is what the present bill would >do: In the firsl year afler Ihe bill is passed and becomes law —if that ever happens — minimum wages of those affected would be raised from 48 cents an hour lo (55 cents. In the second year the wage would be raised from 05 cents to 70 cents an hour. After thai the minimum wage would be 75 cents hourly. It would bring under the law people now excluded from ils benefits. Friends of the bill figure thai bc- Uvcen 1 and 1 1-2 million people now excluded would be included and that the total number ol' pco pie raised to C5 cents an lioui would total 4,000,000 lo 4,500,000. This is what Senator Pepper (Dl-'la), who conducted hearings on tin' proposal, says about the people earning less than 65 cents ai I hour (his figures are based on 194-1 estimates): More than 2,000,000 of the 28, 111)0,000 workers in private non farming work — and excluding do mcstic servants and profcssiona workers — are earning less thai 40 cents an hour. More than 5,000,001) get Jess thai 40 cents an hour. And 10.000,000 re ceive less than 65 cents. Pepper and other friends of the bill think that, among other rca sons, wages should be al least 6! cenls an hour because of the rise in living costs and to provide decent living standard. Generally, workers engaged interstate commerce •— business lhat crosses slale lines — arc covered by Ihe minimum wage law. They'd all benefit, by the increase proposed in Ihe bill. Bul a number of people never have come under Ihe law. such as those employed in local trade, like grocery stores, seamen, workers in fish canneries, agricultural workers. Under the bill people employed in fish canneries and in agricultural and food processing work would gel 05 cents an hour and the lime and half for overtime. JAP POLICEWOMEN By EULALIE McDOWELL Washington, Jan. 18 — (UP) Southern Democrats armed themselves wilh lozenges and lengthy speeches today for their Senate filibuster against the administration's Fair Kmployment Practices bill. Sen. James O. Easlland, slow- speaking Mississippian. served notice that he was ready in lalk about one thing or another "for three or four weeks" if that were necessary to kill the measure. Should he show signs nf fatigue, his colleague from Mississippi, Son. Theodore G. (The Man) Bilbo, was ready and eager to carry on. The FEPC is No. 1 on Bilbo's isl ot hates which include, among ither things, Communists, some ninorily groups and Mrs. Eleanor ooscvclt. Bilbo declared that he planed only "two speeches — but each one vill be at least 30 days long." The filibuster broke out yesterday after the Senate adopted a surprise motion by Sen. Dennis CMiavcz ,D., N. M., to take up immediately legislation to set up a permanent fair employment practices commission. The measure, strongly endorsed by President Truman, would em- plower FEPC to move in against racial or religious discrimination by industry, labor unions and the government. Debate was scheduled lo resume al 2 p. m. and more verbal fireworks were assured. Mr. Truman's strong support of the bill was flayed by Sen. Walter F. George, D., Ga., yesterday. "If this is all thai Harry Truman has to offer, then God help the Democratic party," George shouted. He then struck out at the president and "my party" fo bringing up the controversial bil "at, this time of industrial crisis.' Eastland shouted to his col leagues, amid hisses from the gal leries, that "if this is the kind o bill that Mr. Truman wants us to take up first, then I don't think he is competent to fill the job he nov has." Eastland called the gallery demonstrators "Communists sen down here by the Daily Worker tc stampede Congress." Chavez. ardent supporter of FEPC, challenged his Democratic colleagues on their stand against it and declared: "God pity the Democratic senators unless they cop liberal and pass bills such as lie FEPC." He reminded them iiat Ihe Republican party also was ledged to support the FEPC. Washington, Jan. 18 — (ff)— Thc®- Uniled States Steel Corp., today I rejected President Truman's terms for settling ils wage dispute with the CIO steelworkers. A nationwide steel strike is set for Monday 12:01 a. m. White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said the union had accepted the president's compromise proposal of 18 1-2 cents hourly increase for the 800,000 steelworkers poised lo walk out of the nation's steel mills. Ross said the president had no" plans for seizing the industry and no further steps were under consideration at the moment ibr averting the strike. CIO President Philip Murray, who had sent a letter accepting the proposal which was to have been retroactive to Jan. 1, scheduled a news conference at 3 p. m. (EST). In a letter to the president, made public by U. S. steel offices here, Benjamin F. Fairless, president of the company, wrote that the "pro Iran to Take posal is almost equivalent to grant By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London, Jan. 18 — (fP) — The Iranian delegation to the United Nations General Assembly today took the first concrete" steps to bring the explosive Iranian-Russian dispute before the world security council' as Soviet delegates maintained complete silence on the issue. Andrei Gromyko, acting chief of the Soviet delegation, risking the i first major Russian speech before ing in full the union's revised ae- the assembly, ignored the Iranian mand of a wage increase of 19 1-2 [question, which was causing sen- cents an hour'.' • ous concern -among United Nations "In our opinion,—Fail-less con- leaders, tinned, "there is no just basis from Shortly before Gromyko io A k the ' loor Seyed Hassan Taquizadeh, .hief of the Iranian delegation, con- erred with the executive secretary any point ot view for a wage increase to our steelworkers of the large size you have proposed." Fairless said that such an in- rc-asc, "if put into effect, is cer- ain to result in great financial I Thurs. Night At. the first, meeting of the new. Secretary of the chamber of commerce and the board of directors on Thursday night. Plans were made for the New Year and committee were named. At Ihe meeting a telegram was read from Congressman Orcn Harris relative lo the disposal of the Southwestern Proving Ground property. A committee was appointed to go lo Lillle Rock lo confer with Mr. Jarreit. lo find out how negotiations will be handled. A meeting will be called, following the committees trip to Little Rock, of both the Proving Ground and the Board of Dithe Chamber of Coin- arm, not only to this corporation 3ut also to users of steel in gen- ral." Fairless wrote Mr. Truman that 10 had tried to make clear "to you ind other government officials dur- ng our conferences in Washington over the past few days there is a imit in the extent to which union wage demands can be met by us." "We reached that limit," the let- ,er continued, "when we raised our offer to the union last Friday from a wage increase of 12 1-r cents an hour to one of 15 cents an hour." This indicated that Fairless hac made no further wage concessions in three While House conferences with Murray on Saturday, Wednes day and Yesterday. Mr. Truman made no immediate comment cither personally or through Ross on the strike outlook. The letter from Fairless was delivered to 'the White House at about 1 p. m., Ross said, an hour after the deadline previously fixed by Mr. Truman for a response. The letter was delivered by John Munhall, of the Washington office of U. S. Steel. Fairless was in New York where he had gone last night with the president's compromise • offer to consult with his board of directors and other steel executives. Murray's acceptance was delivered by David J. McDonald, secretary-treasurer of the ClO-Steel- workers. After receiving the president's proposal, Murray consulted with his fellow officers in the steel workers and with the CIO's overall slrategy committee. Fairless' letler disclosed lhat the government negotiators hod offered to sanction an increase in steel prices but it did not say how much the increase would be. "When the government at tJi«s llth hour informed us about a week ago of its willingness to sanction an increase in steel ceiling prices," Fairless wrote "we at once resumed collective bargaining negotiations with the union. "Such price action by the government was a recognition by it of the right of the sleel industry to if the assembly on what Taquiza- deh called "technical arrangements" for placing Iran's complaints before the security council. Some of the Iranian leader's associates had indicated earlier that the case might be filed today or omorrow, but they said they were uncertain over where and how to file it. Presumably this was the' question taken up with Secretary ladwyn Jebb by Taquizadeh. The Iranian diplomat said only that "technical arrangements" were discussed. Gromyko, meanwhile, told the assembly that the future peace ol the world depends upon .the unity receive price relief because of past heavy increases in costs, something which the steel industry for many months has unsuccessfully soughl lo establish wilh the OPA." Washington, Jan. 18 —(/P) — The CIO delivered to the White House today a letler described by a union official, which declined direct quota uon, as acceptance of President Truman's proposal for settling the Committee rectors of merce. -o TRANSPORT HITS MINE Singapore, Jan. IS — I/I')— The troopship Highland Brigade struck a mine off Singapore, signalled her danger and was lowed into Singapore loday with an undetermined number of casulatie.s among the 2,000 Indian soldiers aboard . of the big p'owers 'and warned against any f:fforts to cut down their authority by revising the charter of the UNO. He also strongly supported big- power plans to give the security council control of atomic energy, problems. .' •••'•": Defending the big nations' position in the UNO, Gromyko -.said "all nations/"bi'g' : and ; small','- are interested in securing a stable peace and in preventing a repetition of new agression. In this their interests completely coincide." Endeavors to counterpose- the big states with the small ones," he continued, "cannot be regarded with sympathy in the United Nations organization, for this organization is a body to protect all peace-loving states, big and small." Meanwhile, numerous UNO officials, including those of the United States and Great Britain, privately expressed concern over the Iranian question and said that the untried and only partially completed machinery of the peace organization might be badly strained in trying to cope with such a dispute at the very outset of its existence. The assembly moved rapidly through its fifth day of general debate, but by midday so many delegation remained to speak that there was the possibility a night session would be held to finish the agenda. Yugoslavia's deputy prime minister, Edward Kardelj, led off the speech-making, preceding Gromyko, with an assertion that "we must give the big powers rights and responsibilities in the new organization." He opposed any changes in the charter to limit their powers. At another point, evidently referring to Yugoslav-Italian frontier disputes, Kardlj said "Yugoslavia wants to draw the attention the fact that our ethnical lines were pushed back eastward by the Fascist aggressors — this must be olved." steel wage dispute. David J. McDonald, secretary- treasurer of the steel workers, reached the While House just before the noon deadline set by the president. He came from the president's office at 12:10 p. m. (EST) .after delivering Ihe lellcr, bul would nol discuss ils eonlents. Another CIO official told reporters, however, thai (he union's let- ler accepted Mr. Truman's compromise wage proposal. This was reported to be an 18 1-2 cent per hour wage increase for 800,000 steel workers. Ex-Marine 82, Who Served With Dewey, Found High in Hills of Kyushu Island Camp I'endleton, Calif., Jan. 18 ~-<Ul J i— An Ki-ycar-old ex-marine who served under Adm. George Dewey has been found by two marines 'in a remote cottage high in the hills of Kyushu Island, Japan, Fifth Marine Division officers said today. The man, Edward Zillig, was the first marine to sel fool on Kyushu, officers said. He had been living there 18 years and was being cared for by an old Japanese .•-•crvant and her 21-year-old daughter. "The Lord has been good to me," Zillig told the Marines, members ef the 2nd Battalion, 27th Regiment who learned of his hideaway through intelligence reports. _ "Not many men live to be 82," the veteran said, "bul now 1 know 'S) Tokyo, Jan. 18 —(/Pi— Japan's first policewomen soon will join the ;He'll call me soon. Tokyo metropolilan force to assist' """ efforts lo control growing prstitu- tin, the newspaper Yomiuri Hochi said loday. There's just one more thing I want of life, and that is to see a full dress Marine Corps parade." Zillig's wish was granted. The Second Battalion passed in review before him. A native of Switzerland, Zillig joined the marines in 1888 in Philadelphia. He was a member of the Marine Detachment on the U.S.S. Olympia, Dewey's flagship, in the assault on the Philippines in 189£ and won the Dewey congressional medal for bravery. Zillig was discharged the same year and became a watchniakci in San Francisco. In 1927, he won a free trip to Japan, toured the three home islands, and worked as a bond salesman on Kyushu until World War II broke out. Interned at Nagasaki during the war "for his own protection," he saw the atomic bombing of lhat city, he said, and described it as a grand sight. "It was the magnificence of a nation determined to remain free no mattpr what the cost," Zillig said. Truman Again Appeals to Avert Strike Washingon, Jan. 18 — (/P)— President Truman publicly appealed again to XI. R. steel today to avert a nationwide steel strike by accepting his compromise wage proposal. The president issued his ap- ueal after the corporation rejected his proposal. The CIO steelworkers had accepted Mr. Truman's recommendation of an 18 1-2 cents hourly increase for the 800,000 workers, set to walkout at 12:01 a. m. Monday. "I still hope, and on behalf of the great mass of American citizens, strongly urge, that my suggestion of settlement be adopted by the United States Steel Corp.", the presi dent said. "A strike in the steel industry will be felt "i . -actically every major innuMry in the United States. It will hamper our reconversion effort. It win stall our attempts to establish a sound economy to which our veterans can return." Mr. Truman said that in suggesting 18 1-2 cents for a settlement of the dispute he was "nol endeavoring to set a pattern for all industry." "Each controversy should be worked out on its own merits," he said. "The agreements should be reached in every case by free collective bargaining." . 0 .— Guinea pigs and ground hogs are related to rabbits. PI Kl

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