Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, March 19, 1946
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Iwd HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mnrch 19, 946 Failure to Get Emergency Food From America Hands French Morale Nasty Jolt Hope Star By AP DeWITT MacKENZIE World Traveler . j Paris, March 19 — A distin- < guished French friend — long a I keen observer of the trend of i events at home and abroad — re- [ maiked to mt • as we 1 were • dis-1 cussing his country's politic-ecu-1 htjmic difficulties: • I ' France's problem is one of food. We haven't had a piece of meat in my home for three weeks, because it couldn't be bought. Even the black market hasn't got much meat. That's what the people are u» t aaainst. and their outlook is being swayed by their stomachs." Well, it's true that most folk think with their bellies when they're hungry. Moreover, on returning to Paris after an absence of a few weeks, we find that there has been a subtle and significant change in the teasoning impelled by short 1'ations. France had been expecting to get wheat irom North America and meat from the Argentine. On the strengtn of its hopes, the government abandoned bread cards last TSovember only to find that they had to be restored the first of this year, thus ; giving public morale a nasty jolt. Since then French belts have been drawn tighter and tighter. Then a few days was given the sensational news that Russia had offered France 500.000 tons of grain. roviding this coxmtry could find the shipping to move it. -The French have crews but few ships, and the United States already has provided liberty ships, to help transport this badly needed :"ood. Star o» Hope 189?; Press Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Would Keep KTHS Wave Length atSpa Hot Springs. March 19 —(/ft The license and wave length radio station KTHS would be signed to Hot ing Company, of as- Springs Broadcast- Ine., under an ap- Iran Charges Reds Violated 1942 Treaty Washington, March 19 — (UP) — plication accepted for filing by \he | T hc Iranian embassy announced to- Hederal Communications Commis-!day that it has accused the Soviet Union of violating its 1042 treaty sion at Washington yesterday. The application asks that the Hot Springs broadcasting be per- mited to operate on 1090 kilocycles with 50 kilowatts power and unlimited hours. * .Radio Broadcasting Company, Entered os second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. {AP}—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Inc., present owners of KTHS. Ar kansas' only clear channel stalion are seeking FCC permission to move lhe station to West Memphis, Ark., a movie which is being opposed by both the city of Hot Springs and the state o£ Arkansas. Hot Springs Broadcasting Com.... . ... „ ... pany was incorporated in" an e£- JvanceT I" c° carHeiTper week 15c fort to obla . in a clea>r channel sta- Lafoyelte coimties^'sa.ScT'per year" eTse- Company had acquired KTHS i'rom where $6.50. lhe Hoi Springs Chamber of Commerce and lhe new owners had Member of The Assoclofed Press: The j fi led lhe removal application. Associated Press is exclusively entitled to „ rt ^ the use for republication of all news dis- Secretary-Treasurer Leon J. "VVil- ootches credited tc, ir or not otherwise I son Of Hot Springs Broadcasting credited in this paper and also the local I Company said if it should be suc- iews published herein. I cessful in retaining the outlet, a completely new station would built here at an estimated cost §160,000. Wilson said his company believed retention of the station here would be more beneficial to Arkansas in ot violating by retaining Red army troops in Iran after March 2. The protest came as some diplomatic quarters expressed belief the Iranian crisis ma^y lead President Truman to Notional Advertising Representative — AHcanbOS Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Term., Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norih Mtch- tho m'inn ' iaan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison i n!UIon ! Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand _ „ g| vd . Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. * French 1 pected. The people \ had an explanation to fulfill the .French hopes, since the people of this country certainly don't understand the situation. Without doubt the Russian move will help the strong swing to the , - .. jle£t which France is experiencing vh-.T«™i?h ' the lalong with many other countries is what would be ex- jThere . s much S p eculaUon on how — ;t ff t £ woinen 's vote. since r" ho question o£ £ood is a vital one for them. French women had the ballot for the first time last year, and they turned up a heavy Communist vote. of not having i .why they , '. from 'the United States or Canada i and the meat from the Argentine However, political prophets are "Russia is giving us the help i 'which we couldn't get elsewhere." .... -. . - -. ., ,. That fits perfectly into the pro- thinking much and saying little, 'gram of the French Communists. ! for tn , e future of France - tradi- , who are making a heavy propa-! ticnally on the- conservative side .ganda campaign in preparation :.'or!> vlt . h ll s great tarming, population— . the forthcoming national elections j ls "I th ,e melting pot. Three mam In May when the new constitution < Political parties have taken the will be -adopted and the republic '• !">' :lce o£ lne ™ a . n >' wl ? lch bedeviled will enter a fresh phase. | the country belore the war. They Mind you, I have no information ' aie the Communists and Socialists that Moscow's move was other was other on '*} e ! e ^ ani ^ tne Mouvement Re- than purely humanitarian. I can : P"blicain Populaire on the right, only report what the effect i« tior<*! To these three parties has now in France on many people. And it been added a fourth which is high- may be suggested in passing thatily interesting. It is the Republican this would seem to be a mighty party of Liberty, which represents good time for the other Allied cap- ] the more conservative element. It itals to explain clearly the circum- is against Communism and follows stances which made it impossible i the ideals which General de Gaulle (advocated. This party doesn't hold with nationalization but wants free- 'dom for nrivate enterprise. I The Republican party of Liberty i is expected by some observers io draw strength from the MRP, and i while General de Gaulle has an- jnounced that he is through with | politics, there are many who won[der whether this new party may jnot persuade him to return to the political arena again when elec- advertising its recreational uicili ties and industrial possibilities. Louie Frontz of DeAnn Dies at 50 Louie Front?., 50. veteran of World War I. died at his home near DeAnn at 11:30 o'clock Monday night. He is survived by his widow and five children: Dennis. Geneva. Virginia, Iva Mae and 'Thelma Mae Frontz. Funeral services were held a' 4:30 Tuesday afternoon at Holly Grove church with the Rev. S. A'. Whitlow in charge. Burial was in Holly Grove cemetery. - o - - - send Generalissimo Josef Stalin a direct appeal for Big Three unity. Iranian First Secretary Gholatn Abbas Aram revealed that his country's complaint to the United Nations security council was iiled with UNO Secretary-General Try- gyc Lie yesterday shortly after Lie's arrival here for ;i three-day visit. UNO officials revealed today that Lie will make an announcement later today on the Iranian situation — presumably making public the text ot the Iranian complaint. The State Department denied that a White House communication to Moscow was being considered now, .. , but it could not be expected to con- be] firm such an appeal oefore it was of|senl or even before the decision to do so was made. Such a top-level appeal would not be without precedent. On several occasions in the past Mr. Truman and his predecessor, the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, have over the head of the At the Rialto Sunday Parliament of Russia Meets to Elect Head London. March 19 —(UP)— Appointment ot Generalissimo Stalin us Russian prime minisler of armed forces was announced late today by the Moscow radio. Iliiviiu; prepared scrambled for ;i largo and luinury mob of soldiers, on nnny cook sat down under it co/.y tree, lit it cignr and began it letter to his sweethenrt as follows: Darling: . ,ly Km- the ))itst throe hours shells have been bursting all iiroinid me. . The average age of the rabbit is seven to eight years. Jojn D.ivis :HK| .l.ick I l.i "Gcona- White's T net in t!m lul.moils scene 1945," wuh Phillip Tary. hunt Awards Made at District Scout Court Honor aht at was Swede Says Britain Asked German Peace Nuernberg. March It) oign office when Russian-American relations bogged down. It would be a logical last-minute move before the United Nations security council meets in New York next Monday. A direct communication to Stalin could take many forms: 1. It could be a direct appeal to Stalin, in the interests of UNO, j tion, to remove Red army troops from Iran according to treaty obligations before the security council meets. 2. H could be a request to Stalin to scnd>one of his top men — For A District Court of conducted Monday niyht at First. | Birger Dahierus. Swedish "mys Methodist church in Hope. Ad-itcry man" and go-between tor vancement Chairman Ted Joni-s | Adolf Hitler, told the war crimes was in charge of this program, j tribunal today that on the eve of Mr. Jones stated that this event i the outbreak of the war Britain gone j was the first in a scries of bi-' agreed in principle to seek an Soviet for < monthly Courts of Honor to bo i understanding »vith Germany. conducted for the Boy Scout troops j Dahlorus testified that. of Hempstead County.' ' | ricd to London a peace .Fourteen awards were presenter , on behalf of Hitler and I. J. Sutton of troop (J2 advanced ' marshal Hermann Goering on to first class scout. Don Dtifiey. ot ' gust 27. 103!). which included troop 62 advanced to Lite scout ! offer of (he support of lhe Cor rank. Moscow. March 10 —(/P)— The Supiemc Soviet, the Hussinn parliament, in n final session tonight was expected to elect a head of tho government of the U.S.S'.li. which now has embarked officially upon a new five-year plan. Throughout Ihe war Generalissimo Stalin as chairman of Ihe j Council of Peoples Commissars has i been head of tlio Soviet government. Earlier in this sossiou the ! Supremo Soviot decided to change ; the title of the head of tht> govern- j men! In chairman of tho council >jf i ministers but the nature of iho > job remains unchanged. I Stalin became chairman of 1>te I Council of Peoples Commissars May (i 1041 by decree of Iho presi- diurn. Previous to his nomination > |V. M. Molotiv had hold tho post (along with that of commissar of [foreign affairs. j Tho new five-year plan is do- signed to place Russia in the forefront among the users ot atomic energy and to boost industrial production to one and a half times tho pre-war level by 105(1. The plan, which was presented last Friday to the Supreme Soviet state planning department, was bv N. A. Vo/uosenskv, head of the car Billy Milam received merit badges in corn poultry farming, hog prodttc keeping, animal hits- i gasdry, and farm records. Don Dut'fey. of troop (.12. receiv- iJEngland ed merit badge in architecture. ! to reach weather, botany, airplane design-'many." 1 ing. and gardening. army for Hie British empire "wherever it might be attacked." Dnhlerus said that at this tivnc Sir Alexander Cadogan of the British foreign office "agreed that was willing in principle an agreement wilh Gcr- eign Commissar V. M. Molotov or I Wells Hamby, Jr., of troop 81. Vice Commissar Andrei I. Vishin- 1 Prescotl, received nn Enjjle ;uvard sky — To the council meeting. So- j The Engle award was presented b Tho Kagle bactye young Hiimby by a beautiful cere- , wiu ' d '' v , ;ls P '' ( '~ scoutmaster Mrs. Lena to52YRS.OLD Were Never Meant To Suffer ^> * - Like This! , tion time a tip for icomeriwho suffer \ hot flashes,- nereous tension 5 —due to "middle-age"- ^ I^the functional "midcfle-age" period peculiar to women makes you suffer Ijjom hot flashes, feel tired, "dragged- cfJrt," nervous, a'bit blue at times—• try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. ,jPinkham's Compound Is one of the best known medicines you can buy f9r this purpose. _*,*~*^*~- ^ •Taken regularly—this great medicine helps build up resistance against siicn"mlddle-ag3" distress. Pinkham's Compound has proved that some of tjie happiest days of some women's Hves can often be during their '4.0's.' Also an effective stomachic tonic! LYD1A E. PINKHAM'S approaches, o- f^ , I JIAC t, LXIC?>) ..._ war. Such an appeal would be timely, j Nearly two weeks have passed with ! only silence from Moscow on ! American protests about Soviet! policies in Iran and Manchuria. It was two weeks ago Saturday that Mrs. Lena Bowden, 44, died sud- ? U RusTsian troops were supposed to denly at 5:15 Monday afternoon leave Jra.'V at her home on West Sixth street. I.. In addlUon to..? 0 . 1 ' 5 . 1516111 , reports Surviving are her husband, viet Ambassador Andrei" A. Dr. F. C. Crow Gromyko appears scheduled to rep- was pinned on resent Russia now. j his . mother, in 3 It could be a proposal for an- i rn ° n - v ' ,. . . other Big Three meeting — either' The -first clai of heads of states or their foreign se "\ ed b - v - P * u \ ministers — to tackle controversies ! , P u°P., nope, which have plunged Big Three re-1, rht ° r ''.^ £ W!I1-d was presented lalions to their lowest levels since i by .,, H - B ' Vineyard, troop corn- before Russia entered the war. m scoutnv"ster ?«...I'-ope. 62, Hope, badges. Dislrict camping and aclivities chairman. Coach Tollcll announced that Hempstead Counly district would go lo camp Preston Hunt on a c^mporee on April 26 and 27. In addition to that present difficulties with Rus In addition to the pledge of wehr- maeht support for the British ern- Ipire Hitler made other proposals, 'including a German-British alli- ' ancc. Dahlorus said. Goering told Him, Dahlorus said. I that Hillev had finally accepted the!"J ! British viewpoint .subject io a re!. iply by Sir Neville Henderson. lhej' llms> '.British ambassador io Germany. i Goering Clyde Cotfec. presented the troon merit Earl Bowden; her mother," Mrs'!IV 1 ™ a , y m ° v * U P R. L. Taylor, Hope: one brother Perry Taylor of Hope, and a sis .. to the Truman; Stalin level, there also were signs | of other developments in the next Field Executive J. A. Hickman an. nounced plans for the growth of i the'scout movement in Hempstead dislrict. o West Coast Will Get Hearing on Major League Plea Los Angeles, March 19 -—(UP)—A major • league committee today promised the Pacific Coast league another hearing in July on its re I quest for major league standing | after finding that it "approached j the qualifications," I Trie major league cornmitee included William De Wit of St. Louis I and Leslie O'Connor of Chicago for ! thc American league and Jimmy i Gallagher of Chicago and Bill Ben-! swanger of Pittsburgh for the Na-1 ter, Mrs. Laura Walts, of Memphis, Tenn.. Funeral services were held al 2:30 Tuesday afternoon from the family residence on West Sixth street, and burial was in Hill cemetery. Pallbearers were members the Woodmen's Lodge. o— • /ew days. Thc Iranian embassy announced last night that it was about to issue a slalement on its position, but called it off a short while la'tejv? Rose' Ambassad 9 r Hussein Ala has be,eh expecting instructions from his gov- of Red Cross Continued from Page One Mrs. Francis Collins .... 1.00 Marjoric Bruce 1.00 Fred J. Cook 15.00 Miss Lillian Bryan .... 1.00 Mrs. Eunice Eubanks .... 1.00 Zan Bateman 5.00 25.00 PLAIN CHAMBRY IN ORIGINAL DESIGN BY G. W. Wiggins 1.00 L. E. Poteet 1.00 Stueart Gro. Co 10.00 Robins Liquor Store .... 25.00 Mr. & Mrs. Hervery Holt .; 2.00 Hamm Appliance Co. ..'.. 5.00 Shield's Food Store .... 5.00 Ni'nn-McDowell Motor Company 5.00 Julian E. Spillers 3.00 Wm. Bryan 2.50 Jack Hartsfield 2.00 Neil Huckabee 2.00 Henry McGill 1.00 22.00 04.50 $197.00 $4,817.97 Total 3/18/1946 Grand Total o It's always fair weather when good fellows get together. The storm breaks wnen tt.ev ---i home. Loch Lomond est lake. is Scotland's larg- GALL BLADDER vllrr CnLnO DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Recin* ' Brines Fir:it Re*i Results. Hushed Here New relief lor gallbladder sufferers lacking healthy bile is seen today in announcement ol a wonderful preparation which acts witij remarkable effect on livur and bile. Sufferers with auonizintf colic attacks. stomach und gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkabl* resulu after using this medicine which has the amazing power to stimulate sluttish liver and increase flow of healthy bile. GALLUSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering resulte, the $3.00 it costs in I struck an automobile at a only a few ifenn'um ;er dose. GALIAJSIN is ........ ' ------ ----- ' — '~ ' •old with full money back auaioni.ee by ernment Io file the Iranian case aefore the security council. American officials are awaiting siniilar word from Iran. They then will decide whether and how the United Stales may raise lhe issue before lhe council if Iran doesn't Officials of the Stale Deparl- ment's Middle East, eastern Europe and far eastern divisions met until well after closing hours last night with Secrelary of State James F. Byrnes' closest advisers. No details of the meeting were available. Freds Fear Bloc London, March 19 — (UP)—The Moscow radio charged today that some reactionary circles" are seeking to promote an eastern bloc of Turkey, Iran and Afghanistan directed against the Soviet Union. The Moscow radio quoted a dispatch appearing in the newspaper Trud, organ of lhe Soviel labor unions, as presenting the charge. o Erring Heiress Continued from Page One merely is being held for her parents and until the statements have been taken. O'Brien said the father sounded "all broken up" over the affair. Williams, dazed by the discovery that his chance acquaintance on a bus came from one of Wisconsin's wealthiest families, said only thai he still loved the girl and wanted to marry her. Miss Froedtert and Williams were arrested in Highland Park a Detroit suburb, early yesterday after a frantic three-slaie search since March 11 when the girl dis- apeared from the Madison school. They were found in a room of the middle-class home of Williams' uncle, who had believed his nephew's story that he and the beautiful, blue-eyed girl were married. Williams said the girl lold him her name was Sue Muer when he mel her on lhe bus. She had 60 cents in her purse and Williams had $3. Q | Benton March 18 —W) — A Mis- j souri Pacific passenger I r a i n Canadian Scientist Held as Spy informed him that the historic meeting between Henderson and Hitler had been "most unsatisfactory and ended in a great quarrel." On me day war broke out, Sept. l, Dahlorus said he met Hitler at tne Reichschnncellory. "He was extremely nervous and in an uncontrollable temper," Dah- lorus said. "He said there was geinrf to be a smnshup in Poland and that ho could fight one, two or ton years." On September 3 Dnhlerus said. lie hoard that nn uliimalttm would be issued nnd rushed to Gocring's headquarters where he suggested that lhe Reichsmarshnl fly to Britain immediately to negotiate. "Goering accepted and Hitler agreed." Dahlerus said. "I telephoned tho London foreign office," Dahlerus said, "they said they could not consider this proposal, I told Goering and ho scorned sorry." •On Sept. •». the day after Britain and France declared war, Dah- lerus said Goering told him Ger- would not take nny war action against Britain unless Britain shot first. o Rpich's {adopted unanimously vostcrtliiy by Au-1 Under thc measur.-- .annual iron ., " production would be increased to „',,, Mfl.OO.OOn tons: steel. 23.000,000 'tons: coal 2. r >0.000,()00 tons; oil ;i!).1000 tons: and electric power 1 85,000,000,000 kilowatt hours. Ex• pcnditures for. education and culture would be boosted to iho equivalent of about $13,333.000:300. Voxnesensky in sponsoring the plan asserted the Soviet Union j 'would maintain and strengthen her i ', military forces during the i'ive-yen i i period from 1940 to 1!)5() and that: | pri/.es would bo awardud to scien-j lists to stimulate atomic research. | Machinery Minister A. E. Yefrc-i mov told the Council of the Union j the Supreme Soviet tint if the I of lhe plan were achieved | Russia woukl be loo powerful fur any nation to overcome, oven ;f | an attack should come unheralded and by surprise. Milk cows need from 100 lo 300 Mother's Friend massaging ration hell's bring case and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, nn exquisitely prepared emollient, in useful In all condllloiiR wliorc a bland, mllil niioclyno mnssuui* medium In skin lubrication 19 desired. One condition In which women. for more tlmn 70 years hnvo xiscd It 1» tin nnpllonUon for massaging the body clurliic prcunnncy... It helps keep tlio skin soft and p'trU'lc... thus nvoldliiB unnecessary (U-.ramfort due to dryncss nnd tii'htness. II, rcfrcHhcs and tones tho r,;;ln. An ido!;l mar.:;;i(;e nppHcuUon for tlio numb tlni'llu;; or Ijtirnlnn setmatlons ot tho f,l:ln... Jar the tlrad back musclrfT or cramp-lll:o.painn In the legs. Quickly' Absorbed. Dcllalitful to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors nnd nurses. Ml'llloii.s of bottle:} Bold. JUst nsk nny drugglct tor Mother's Friend—tho shin emollient and lubricant. Do try It. , S j i?i ^ '." Tueiday, March 19, 1946 Social and P< HOPE STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS' •octal ana 1'crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m . I i Social Calendar NOTICE f TI J8 P' A 'I l - luncheon scheduled for Wednesday, March III has been y,V Sl| An" Cd lml11 W «l"c.sda.v, March change Td^* P ' CHSC "° lu U ' 1 ' Tuesday, March 19 '£,,m llc , An ] cl : ic "» Legion Auxiliary »Will cnterlHii) with a Tacky .Party ?,L lllc ,H filon """ Tuesday even- i"8 at 7:30. All members and prospective members are urged to Wednesday, March 20 The Brookwood P.T A Wednesday afternoon o clock at the school tendance is urged. attend. Thursday, March 21 .A reception will be held at the -I'list Baptist church Hucreatiuiuil room Ihursday evening at 7:30 will meet at three A full at- '"'BIG BUYS Moroline Best Quality Petroleum Jelly ...It's a Big Jar, a Big Value jo meet Hevc-rend nnd Mrs. W T HfirdeKi-fu nnd r iim ily. All church m m!'Y!' d ''I O '«'a «f ">« church •IH.' urged to ntu-nd. Friday, March 22 nJ,'! 1 ' ,.''''; i(l:ly .Music Club will meet l-i-idny night ;,( 7 ::i |j , lt u home of Mrs. C. P. VVHsell, Jr.. Pryor-Greene Marriage Thursday Miss Mnrlhn K. Pryor, dnufih- ,lor of Mr. ,,nd Mrs. T. B. Pryor I <>r. Childress, Texns. becitme the br.dc of William Fri B .i.i«, Grcc o i'',',", M Mr y, Joci U ' Grccnc "»d th«i '•Ho Mrs. Green of this city. Jne Reverend George Palm(<r ' ) ; ls AV l -,°, f lho Kil ' Kl Mt'tliodist church of Cluldross performed the double- i;!"« ^''"T'tt !lt h 'K'i noon Thursday Mnrch H :tl the home of the bride s parents. The bride wore n light blue suit with black accessories and an orchid corsage. She was attended by Mrs. Hoylo Vinson who wore white wilh brown accessories nnd a corsage of gardenias. Mr. Doyle Vinson attended Mr Cireene as best man. Mrs. Greene is a garduate of Childress High School nnd altend- Pexas Wesleyan College Mr. Greene ' The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written' for NEA Service Pinworm (scatworm) infcsln- lion can be cured in Hie majority of cases by taking a special medicine and by practicing personal hygiene. The presence of pinworms should be confirmed by n physician before treatment is stiirted. I.lllfe permanent good results if only one infected person in a group is treated as all the infected members must be treated at the same time. Pinworms enter the body through swallowed, fertilized eggs The eggs liberate the larvae in the duodenum (small intestine) I he adult worms which form from the larvae attach themselves to the lining of the bowel near the appendix, and fertilized females next pass down the intestine to the anus, where they crawl over the skin and lay their eggs Only a small percentage of eggs arc left in the intestines. The usual complaint is itching of the skin about the anus The patient, generally a child, becomes DOROTHY DIX Touchy Subject of Kisses »^\_ FOR ^ CHAPPED UPS CHAFED SKIN SCRAPES, BRUISES MINOR CUTS— BURNS-SCALDS Youra and naliy'n Minor Skin IrriLiiliona Baplisl church on Monday afternoon. The president, Mrs. Ira Yocom, ^ h ^. presided over the business sess- ...--.-•-•-"••<-' is » graduate of Hope io " !ilul Mrs - S- D - Cook con- High school and has recently boon [ ducted a very interesting study discharged Irom the armed forces I Curing tho social hour the alter serving three and one half i nostess served a delightful salad years. Before serving in the armed 11 31 "' 0 ""'" forces, Mr. Greene wns associated with a cotton firm in Memphis . lhe couple will make their home m Hope. I Mrs. Claude Sutton Hostess j to Circle No. 1 W.M.S. j Mrs. Claude Sutton was hostess to Circle No. 1 of the Womens', Missionary society of lhe First | of . . .- with members. coffee and ten to nine pounds of water daily. Wanted to Buy USED '* FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357, Circle No. 2 W.M.S. Met Monday Afternoon r M A' S ',,, Ed S ar Thrash and Mrs. u. A. Walker were hostess to the members of Circle No. 2 of the Womens' Missionary Society of thc *irst Baptist church at the home Mrs. Thrash on Monday aflcr- noon. Applications to Be Heard for Two New State Banks London, March 19 —(/P)— .Dr. Alan Nunn May, 34-year-old British physicist who worked on nuclear research in the wartime pursuit. j ;'„,'.. of atomic energy, was hold ipr trial today on charges of violating the official secrets act by giving atomic information to an undisclosed person. May was refused bail by Magistrate Harold McKenna of Bow | street court, who said the defendant's release might be "against j public policy." i Little Rock, March 19 —f/Pi— Ap May pleaded innocent to viola- plications for two now state biipi' tion of the secrets act, which pro- . al Newport .and Ashdown will be vidcs a maximum penally of seven j considered by the banking cummis- years in prison for persons con-: sion at a meeting tomorrow, Com- yiclod of giving informa-tion "pro- ' ' ' judicial to the safely and interests of the state." Gerald Gardner. attorney for May, demanded to know who might have been "an enemy" at the time, late last year, that May was accused of delivering the information. Prosecutor Anthony flawkc a ruling from the magistrate the state involved "might be potential enemy." We've Got It' You can be sure of First Qualify Drug Supplies, well- informed and courteous service in our sro're Keep your Medicine Cabinet Fully Equipped for March. We have all the Supplies you Need. —Come in Today— We've Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist tinnuu- were missionor Turn W. Leggell need loday. He snici the applications filed by: Merchants and Planters Bank, Newport, wilh enpilal of $75,000 and .surplus of $25.000; D. H. Bur- won Ihat anv 3 Are Convicted of Violence in Oil Mill Strike J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mall Orders Filled crossing near here yeslerday causing lhe Idealh of lhe automobile driver Alfred Earl Williams 38 of near [Benton. Williams was alone. Little Rock, March .19 — (/P> — Three Negro CIO union members, former employes of the strikebound Southern Cotton Oil Mill, were found guilty in Pulaski circuit court today on charges of violating lhe Arkansas "anti-violence" law governing labor disputes. A jury rendered the verdict against Roy Cole, Jesse Bean and ! Louis Jones and their attorneys ' immediately served notice of an j appeal, to lhe stale Supreme; Court. The jury recommended scnlc-iicc ] of one year each in the Arkansas stale penitentiary. The defendants | were released on bund of $2.500 j each, by Circuit Judge Lawrence j C. Auten. I The charges »rew out of disturb • anccs outside the mill lasl December. A Negro striker was .slabbed to death but no indictments were returned. "We Outfit the Family" Cartney, vice president; P. L. oopeland, exeeiilive vice president and Arthur G. Johnson, cashier. CiU/.ens National Bank, Ashdown with capital of $25,000 and surplus of $5.000: C. E. Johnson is listed ;is president. Sid Phillips ns vice president. C. B'. Hill ns cashier and director nnd J. II. Welch and •liimcs D. Shaver, Jr., as directors. Boxer Attempts to Slug Referee in New Orleans New Orleans March in — <L'Pi— Patsy Spataro, Now York welterweight, faced aclion by the boxing commission today after being disqualified fur at- tompling to sock lhe referee with a ring stool in lhe third round of his bout with Freddie Archer of Newark, N. J. The rumpus started at thc end of the second round when Archer and Spnlaro, each woigli ing 1-15-1-2 pounds, continued in exchange punches after Iho bell. Heteice Jack Galwny broke them and pushed Spat.nro into his corner .where Spataro began battling the referee. Those Enduring Young Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents General Beauty Work and Cosmetics Make your appointment today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 25? GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks ® Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co. Hope Nashville 7300 C, Your Summer pet! This Gay Gibson of Bates Sun Country Lawn. A lovely new cotton fabric in Maize, Aqua, Blue, and Grey._3-17.'' LAST TIME TUESDAY In Technicolor "SAN ANTONIO" WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY WtrNGUMOlM ...6MUJ. mt GWGUSI OEORGE WHITE'S OF 1345 with JOAN DAVIS • JACK HALEY PHILLIP TERRY • MARTHA HOLLIDAY / Cene Krupa. Ethel Smith ST* Glenn Tryon • Fritz Feld ^^^ LAST TIME TUESDAY "JOHNNY ANGEL" WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY Ai 1 ** . -. Willard PARKER Marguerite CHAPMAN, Chester MORRIS . I Tho meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. S. A. Whitlow Mrs John Turner ns group leader conducted n short business session Mrs. Clevo Andres discussed "Community Missions" and Mrs John Turner discussed the third chapter of lhe book, "Pray Ye" Mrs. Henry Haynes closed lhe mooting with prayer. Duiing the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate with coffee Io 11 members nnd 1 guest. Hostess In a recent divorce case the husbnnd claimed thai his wife charged him $5 apiece for every kiss. This sounds extortionate, but the wife confirmed his asserlion andfurthpr slated thai whenever her klssing-bug male didn't have the $f) she compromised by taking whatever money he had on his person. Whether the husband rebelled at being held up and forced to pay black-market prices for what is generally considered a domestic commodity that is givcn for free, or whether the wife lost her taste for the tie luxe kisses and cut them olf of her daily menu, we have nol been lold. Perhaps the judge is taking lime to ponder deeply this problem whose ramifications iillocl so many different phases of conjugal life. . Of course, there is nothing new m kisses being al lhe bottom of a divorce sull. It happens every clay. Only in thc ordinary divorce case where the kiss figures the husbands and wives arc Kissing somebody else's wive and husbands instead of each other. MARITAL BONE Anyway, leaving out of the discussion whether a wife's kisses arc worth $5 apiece or not, lhe case- turns thc spotlight on one of the sorest spots in marriage and men's •altitude towards osculation is so different before and after lhe wed- Nothing so misleads girls as that men cause them to believe by their conduct during courtshin ™ri t /h C 7,! lavo a kissl "8 complex and that they never get enough of -n i, P als ? °V scrve thai men make kisses legal tender for their dates and hat no cutie who keeps her lipstick mlacl ever expecls to be even taken to lhe neighborhood movies. Such being lhe case, it is no , _ secondarily infecled from cxces- ^n^^^H^^y: loss of and weieht Page Tliwt Washington Sy.JACK STINNETT Washington — One of the all-to- fow "blessings" of the war is that the United Stales will never again be wholly dependent on the nnliiral rubber monopoly as to quantity or price of that material so vital to our modern way of life According to 'Rubber 'Manufac- jUirers Association representatives. ! there will always be a demand for ;natural rubber, but our $70.000,000 rubber industry will al- Clubs wonder thai wives can never figure out why their husbands seem to regard kissing them as a duly, mslcad of a pleasure, and seldom bestow upon them a kiss thai doesn't seem to have come out of thc icebox. . Probably the losv status of the |symhclic domestic kiss is due to its having w;lys lj(J a stopper to been a part of the daily routine |Pi'ices and a sure cure Custom decrees thai wives and husbands should be pecking at Sit other a dozen times a day. Ihe man has to kiss his wife goodbye when he goes to work in the morning, and salute her with a kiss when he returns in the evening. He must kiss her if he goes to thc corner drug store to buy a package of cigarettes, and she must kiss him if he brings home a steak for dipner. or else they are- supposed to lack affection for each other. The man who is hurrying off Io catch his train plants a ham-and- cggs smack on the back of his wi e s head and she doesn't even bother to notice where it falls because her mind is on the baby's Jormula and seeing thai little Jimmy washes behind his cars Vel U they didn't go through this ritual that doesn't mean a thing, the wife would consider herself neglected and burst into tears. . And it makes one wonder why intelligent people keep up kissiti" as a haoit, and why they don't see Ihat one kiss that is given in a moment of tenderness and on an upsurge of romance is worth a million kisses thai are nothing but gestures. • If kisses were rarer, they would have more flavor. So perhaps the wife who made her husband pay 3>t> lor every kiss was wiser than inose ladies who call their husbands back from the frost door Hinton Hinlon Home Demonstration met on Monday allernoon, March . 12, al the Community Club House. I Meet inn was called to order by! Ihe President. Mrs. Stella Adams. | The Devolionnal was led bv Mrs .Iimmie Huett, reading the 21«t Chapter of Luke followed with i prayer by the group. "What a during recreation period. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Horace Pye at 2 o'clock March 28. Delicious re* fre.shmonts wcre served by the hostess after which the meeting was closed by saying the home demonstration club creed. We Have in Jesus" was Manslaughter Is Charged to Doctor in Teximan's Death FINGERNAILS SPREAD EGGS Pinworm infestation is spread by contaminated fingernails towcs clothing, bedclothes, and which transfer the eggs to dishes, other articles. Reinfection results wncn the patient contaminates his Miss Anna Faye Thrash To Y.W.A. Monday Night r r , Y.W.A. of the First Baptist ihn ,i?. Sg f ? rc , - a ' SO . s P read through church met Monday evening at , '"', Inf <; cll ° n >s more likely lhe home of Miss Anna Fayci d°,™ -, ' °" d (Iwhen sevel ''>' chil- Thrash. Thc meeting was opened I £" p m tho same room by singing. O Zion Haste. Thc btisi- findinT'ih^ „ al ' e re< r? gnized by ness sess,on was presided over by I thriving'^before "bithlng or •ation. Use of the Nalional of Hcallh cellophane anal swab is lhe mosl efficienl way lo make the diagnosis. . As other conditions cause itching m this region, it is not wise Miss Thrash. The m i n u I c s ot the last meeting wcre read and approved. II was announced lhe April meeting would be held at the home of Miss Sue Sutton on April 15. Miss Thrash presented the program on The Annie Armstrong Season of Prayer. An offering for missions was taken and all members who have not turned in their collections are asked to do so this I week. i During the social hour the hostess served a delightful ice course with cookies carrying out thc faster motif. Those attending were: Miss Mary Esther Edmiaston, Miss Sue Sullon. Miss Alelha Mae Crosby Miss Helen Franklin, Miss Wanda I Ruggles, Miss Jessie Clarice Brown, Miss June Duke, and Mrs James McCullough Coming and Going Mrs. J. E. Dooloy and little dnughlor, Carole Jeanne lofl Sunday night for a visit with Mr. Dooley's parents. Mr. Doolcy is serving wilh tho armed forces in Calcutta, India. , lor parents to start treatment with worm medicine on the basis of symptoms alone. The common belief that worms cause children to grind their teeth rf..i.i« • i • fa"" u uieu- iceui iniest during sleep is not true, as most 1 suits. Inc.) children who do this are dreaming about playing "cops and robbers'' AMM°," 1e other cx citing affair. ANILINE DYE EFFECTIVE .One of thc /aniline dyes, gentian violet medicinal, destroys pinworms in about 90 per cent of the cases il it j s administered in •-> special capsule which permits lh» drug to be carried to the appendix region before il is liberated Medicine must be givcn in proper doses for children or adults and taken at specified times. Proper personal hygiene is equally important in treatment The fingernails should be cut short and lhe hands thoroughly cleansed after going lo lhe toilel and before eating. Infected children should wear protective garments and sleep alone Clothing and bed 1 men should be givcn special han- d "»« and toilel seals should be scrubbed daily. Several courses of treatment may b» necessary before thc worms disappear. Even though thc appendix harbors pinworms in cverv case of infestalion, appendicitis "rarely re- rimaway for short- Figures jusl released show the .staggering development of the industry. In 1941 the United States used 775.000 long tons of natural rubber and only produced aboul 4,oOO Ions of snylh'ctic. In 1043 the consumption of natural rubber was only J05,40G tons' and the produclion of synthetics had mounted to nearly 700,000 tons. | nnn, of lhls Isli 8 hl b' over 000.000 tons ol il) is whal lhe industry now calls GRS (Buna-S) the 1 general purpose rubber. The other two important ones wcre GRM (Ncoprcne) and GUI (Butyl) VVhat has happened lo the prices on these synthelics is far more sigmficanl in thc world rubber nic- } U1UP - Until 1943. lhe prices established at the beginning of the program were maintained: 50 cents a pound for GRS, 05 cents for Neoprene and 33 cents for Butyl . At the end of 1945 GRS was selling at 18 1-2 cents a pound; Neo- at 27 1-2 cents and Butyl at 15 1-2 cents. In pre-war days the price Friend sung. Minutes of the last meetng were '' „ , c . read and approved. Treasury re-' Hot »P»ngs. Ark.. March 18 port was given by our seei'elarv '— (/l>l ~ V o 1 untary manslaughter Mrs. Ed Black. The club has if ll!lrgcs wcre filt : d in circuit court S9. /5 in the treasury. Fifty cr>nls li 101 " 0 toda y against Dr. Gilbert wns turned in by the Cupon Club Hogaboorn. 30, of Hoi Springs in Captain and Mrs. Parlee Hendrix conneclion donated fifty cents to the club I is a very faithful member i eeble to attend offn' . Ine drawing contest brought ! Attorney Curtis tllc death of Euby Pet . us Bennett, 25. Hot Springs memer taxi driver, last Thursday. but 1oo feeble to attend offn' . Information filed by Prosecuting Att thirty-nine cents. Mrs. HucU "drew the lucky number. Miss Ridgway alleges thai Dr. Hogabom was the "driver of a car which struck Bennel's cab. cond " ctotl by April. . the Monday in Wallnceburg The Wallaceburg Home Dcmon- <,f M° n p CIU n i 1101 al the homu of Mrs. R. P. Horlon at 2 o'clock J'ebruary 20.with 22 members and nvn'J'°, W ", lembor "nd one . visitor piesenf. The meeting was called LO order by the president. Old and new business was discussed and the p edge to the fla « wos givcn The devotional was read bv Mrs. oi | i,iank_ Atkins and prayer by Mrs. Ridgway asked the court lo set Dr, Hogabom's bond at $5,000. o Thc Continental Congress Iried to raise money by a lottery in -ButHeSMKLES, Now b ' Bt wise as lie was. Use same formula used tloclin-H adlunctlvely at noted Thorn _ .. /-iii — t „ (%....„..:„;„» /~»TTT/^*t naluial rubber was running around Roy Pye. Roll call was msw-r-d 20 cents a pound. We are operating i by the secretary Dorothy Brirlfm-d on a buying agreement with the' Miss Weslbrdok gave an ' n >r°s1' British n 9 w nl 20 1-4 cents a pound. | ing talk on improving home 1S ,0?"™^ y ia U h J, snn - vcar wo kr' ounds ' T '« recr£l?onaf lead™ to 2l , 0t000 tons ofi Mrs. Smith directed some games n-turnrnh' .,- naluial rubber — about twice we gol in 1945. The world supply of rubber is expected to run short for at leasl two more years, but by 1949 the world surplus is expected to be way up. Association ; officials say it will reach perhaps 1,000.000 Ions ine fulure of synthetics is not easy Io predict There hasn't been one month since 1941 that research and new techniques haven't improved them. In the meantime lhe cost of production of synthetics is still sink- 111 1' ^i" nethods improve. At present. G.RS is being manufactured at 12 cents a pound (without considering plant amortization i. Forecasts have already been made by asso- r-K'iion mcmHr>,-« that the d'py will come when GRS can be produced lor a cunts a pound, with plant amortization. Manufacturers are willing Io pav about 4 cents a pound more for natural rubber than synthetics since thc former is much easier to process. When the differential gr-ts over that, thcv turn to synthetic. Nine-cent GRS would mean al least 13-cent nalural. This is .an important point for the future because every 1-cent reduction in the crude price means $10,000,000 a year saving to the people of America. Tomatoes were not eaten before II j U!/L I'll -1 €»>-! | Hill., l-t « V.1 y Ul> JIWH.W *11UI •»ton & Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK palliative relict ot pain, itch, soreness, llclpa soften and tends to shrink swell- in;.'. Get tube Thornton & Minor's Rectal Ointment—or Thornton & Minor Rectal Suppositories. Follow label directions. If not delighted with this DOCTORS' wu i'- low cost refunded'on request.. Al all good drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Gibson Drug. The by Haze! Heidergptt Beautiful New Fabrics Now is the time to make that new dress and and you'll want to select the material from these beautiful fabrics at Chas. A. Haynes Co. All Wool Jersey Rayon Fabrics Rayon dress fabrics in solid colors and lovely prints. $198 to I yard White Eyelet White. eyelet and it's really pretty. 36 inches wide and priced from $•0.98 AM yard All wool jersey in lovely pastel shades and black. Only .49 yard Rayon Shantung White rayon shantung, Crown tested and washable. 39 inches wide. Only $1.25 yard 1 100% Spun Silk Lovely 100% spun silk in Rose, nalural and green. 36 inches wide. Only 98 yard „ Women's Anklets Panties Panties in both brief and plain styles. All elastic waist bands. Small, medium and large. White anklets of full cerized cotton, and turn clastic tops. Only mer- down 98c 35c Chas. A. Haynes Co Second & Main .. TtH f STORY: Ann discovers that Colin is paying $500 a month alimony to his first wife, Millicent Roberts, even though she lias married again. Colin suggests that Ann go in to Seattle on a shopping spree. Ann meets Jock on the street, accepts his invitation to lunch. XIV He took her lo a funny, smokv h tie place dim and candle- it. Ihe candles were thrust into bottles, and years of different colored wax had run down their Sldes tc L, r ° rm «" uneven molded effect They had a cocklail; and Ann thoughl confusedly Dial she oughl lo ask him how Nina was and wondered why he didn't mention Colin, and somehow lhe only clear thought in her mind was that it was Jock silling their across lhe table from her, just like old tunes. . . "Aren't you thinner, Ann"" Jock asked as he held a match to her cigarel. "You look Ihiuner . . . ralher as if you'd grown up. You look like a million 'dollars though," he added hastily. "About seven thousand as 1 stand " Ann replied, and somehow H didn I sound light and humorous as she had meant it to It sounded rather horrid "Yeah. We've both of us sold out, haven't we'.'" he stated Ann wauled lo protest, wildly II wasn'l like Ihat at all. Somehow she couldn't find the ri-hl '• words, and before she could sav I anything he went on ' j "I ^ don't want to talk about I that, he said quickly. "Is there | any way we can go back to what we had before, Ann?" She looked at him. Even in the dim light of the candle, she could see line lines in his face. He was thinner, too, and his face looked drawn and haggard. U was Jock ol course, bul somehow lliere seemed to be a stranger inhabiting that familiar body. Then she met his eyes, and 'felt a littlc di/zy. No, it wasn'l a stranger "Let's gel oul of here," Jock said abruptly. Automatically, Ann followed him. She didn't seem to have any will of her own. She might be a puppet, or a venlriloquis't's dummy. No, jusl a puppet. She couldn't lind anything to say, her own words or anything. She went along meekly with him, and got into his car A vcrv nice car, quite new. Neither Jf Ihem said anything more until they were out in the country, lliey turned off the highway, then, and plunged down the road that led to the Sound. He was driving very fast. He pulled up on a dill overlooking the Sound and stopped the car. Then his arms wcre around her, and he said in a voice that sounded strained and hard, "Oh, what fools we've been! How could we kid ourselves into thinking there ever could be anv- one else? Oh. Ann—" But still automatically, she pulled away from him ancfavoid- ed his lips. "No, Jock," she said a little wildly. "It's no good— any ol n. We can't do things like this. Not iv. Jock." "Ann, I love you. I've alwavs loved you—" But Ann i n t e r r u pled him. Copyrijjlil Mui-nie-Siiiilli-Co. i D!slribul»»! by MiA SEHVICE, ING Jock?" Jock was angry, but he started the car, and didn't speak all the way back to town. Ann's left hand, that held her cigarel, made gestures while she talked, lightiv and amusingly. Jock couldn't see her other hand, buried in !he folds of her coal. Tightly clenched, its nails cut little grooves into her palm. She had gotten herself well under control by the time they were downtown. She even couki be gay, and she shook hands wilh him and said, "Thanks so much Mr. Hamilton. It's been charmni" —and most instructive." She went into a store then, ai.cl bought three pairs of shoes with low heels. She looked a li'tlc i ruelully at her high-heeled pumps and said quickly, "You can send these to the Good Will." Maybe- low heels looked silly with a mink coat. What if they did. It was somehow compensation to Colin — when she returned she'd be shorter than he was. The long drive back to Port Drake was difficult. She drove last, but il didn't keep her from thinking-. The nagging conviction thai she was being unfair to Lolm, even seeing Jock —she never should have agreed to have lunch with him— returned to her mind no matter how she directed her thoughts. As she drove up beside the house, Colin ran out to meet her She slid over, and lie got in beside her to take the car into lhe garage. "Hi. beautiful," lie said " ."V-'.yp 11 an elegant new ward- rube.' What 1 can see of il looks grand." "That's all there, is." Ann admitted sadlyl. "One dress and one hat and three pairs of shoes." "You didn't do so well did you?" he asked. "Need me along the middle of the cause they wcre ous. 19lh century be believed poison Fragrance that make LUCIENE LELONG Matchless in Perfumes, Colognes, Creme Sachet We now have "OPENING NIGHT" as advertised in the current issue- of Town and Country, Vogue and Mademoiselle. Miss Henry's Shop / j" Phone 252 . to make you accomplish anylhino 't you?" ' don't you "Oh, yes," Ann breathed fervently. "I c | 0 n ecd you. Colin So very much." He looked a little surprised but put his arm around her as they went into the house. "Dinner K prcatically ready — I shoved the steak under the broiler when 1 • saw your lights turn up the hill- hope you'll like it." Ann sniffed. "It smells wonder- lull She remembered suddenly thill she had had nothing but ; t cocktail for lunch, and. relieved decided that the horrible emptiness she felt had nothing to do with Jock. She just needed food •there was a thick broiled steak and shoestring potatoes and a green salad, and coftee. black anil strong and fragrant. Ann ale and drank gratelully, and finall- caned back in her chair and looxed across the table al Colin He cocked an eyebrow at her, and smiled a liltle. "Gosh, you're uicc, Colin," she said contentedly. (To Be Continued) "Completing an impressive ceremony," states a newspaper re- coiding a launching, "the lovelv daughter of the owner smashed a bottle ol champagne over her Enjoy shoe "Sleekness" at its best in new Rand slTocsTsIeekness 1 in styling? Most certainly so...extravagantly so! And more sleekness, too...instep hugging, arch caressing, top line heel-snugging' sleekness that blends the lines ot" the most ordinary foot into; one of exceptional smartness./ Wilh these outstanding NEW SMARTNESS) lairly TOPNOTCH QUALITY. . ." M--' k-cicd lc,ulu-rs iirul niiiterijls... ijuality in cinitrullei.1 ever) »iej> ol the w.iv. SUPREME FITTING QUALITIES ...Ming heel-,, roomy tut'S, illug iastep jnd ankle lit. .style dm EASE IN FLEXING...inosi Kjiuls arc "1-r Hreak n.itic" mcjitinj; extreme ility and retail i n t TALK ABOUT COMFORT... HAND olds' have huilt-in resilient i insoles ... ilie\ shape them* , "l-'rc cushii selves to the contours ol your feet. WIDTHS AND SIZES . . . a fie for every loot. FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100

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