Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 28, 1952 · Page 4
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March 28, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 28, 1952
Page 4
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(lintr· TAYCTTtVl SHWC COMPART Tulfctljhi. PftiMmt ' ? · . Toiutdtd Junt 14. IIH InWred it the post office It Fiyetteville, Art., n Second-CliM. Mall Milter. SiaC. Oatrkirt Viet PiM.-Otmal Miniitt , ttd, ». WT»«. Edllti MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED WIEM The Associated Presi Is exclusively entitled to thi UK for republlcation of all news dispatches , credited to It or not otherwise credited In (Ml piper ind also the local news published herein. All' right! of republlcation of special dl»- pitchec herein ire also reserved, "TT~! '· SUBSCRIPTION RATKS 'ftl'Wtak . . · *· Mall r«t»i in wartlniwn. »«nten, ».«llat« atmn- «H».-Art. ana Adalr county, okla. On» aWntl '"WB f Mat ajanUn .-- - -- · ---- ·{{ ·oitki ,,«.----"-.---- --.--__«-._--.. on. « ,..~-- - f »*· *oMhi ------- ; fa HWI1IV "" ~ . : Mtvbtf Audi! Burtiu el ClreuliHmi · TbVLotd openeth the eye« of the blhid : fht Lo*d rflisoth them ' that are bowed down; the Lord Ipveth the righteousness. -- Piilnis. 146:8 ' ' . - . - · . Teichejii And politics Sortie of y the teachers of Arkansas-i and #e strew the "some"-- are talking of i. getting'- fato politics", thin Bummer. Mrs. j Narn Longino, teacher at Foukc, Miller i County, i» quoted by the Associated Press ·j .a« saying: : . '. :···-.. : · - . · · · · · 5 : " "I- think we should take our'stand now J a n d l e t thei (candidates' know.I.ripw we I sUnd. We h«vc^7two'::. members . o f I. the'; legislature in filler '^ouHty.und; If u -; they had-Voted for sh ·jncre¥se' in th'e italtt | iaitVwe would hitve; oiir ."gRlaries. They r didn't, *o: now we're (fohig 'to : get us some i more people, in office." 5 ; We can't help but. wonder -- if the AEA \ get* but in the open, riffht smack, dab in / the middle of politics in Arkansas,, what '*. will.hapi)en'to.the;-AEA7-: .. : ...· . ..... . s Jt ; jmayb«i all right for the tcHchers to I tryfti) "i*t uViipme people in office," and I the ideii may be fair to all. But pressure | polftics can backfire. The interest of the boys and flrls should still come first. : =" ; v,-;".~- - *- -- · - ' Study Cbnildfi'Jition ;'of/'tbe question of an-r nexaHon of certain section at the edge of trie;pr*»«ntcltjr limits Jof Fayettevllle: is due. In several 'areas right oh the edge of the present limits, netfrhbdrhopdR h«"«. built up. It would seem advantageous both to them and to the city for these sections to become a part of the city of Fayelte- Ivillt,-:·;:/-- ; , - M . - : · : · - · · · · . ! Annexation carried through by one !ef two methods: Either the neighborhood i petitions the city to come in, or the City Council j arranges for a vote on the nv eg - ittori.'SNotlce of;the proposal must-jro out ! one month in advance of an annual election.. If; trie latter method should be followed; it is not. too^eajly'fot.coitslderation Additions of thele ^thickly-populated areas would add to the population of Fayetteville and to the assessed valuation. As we understand; it,'the city, provide*, at the present time; 'most'of .the", services crty resident? receive, such as garbage pickup, \tl Whether such, annexation proposals '=. V, may : be advisable'iii worth attention. . . i ·('. It' be a.perwm of iyour word-. just be mighty careful what you say. : . I i For lots of kids who sow. wild oats, :j;father is the thrashing machine. - i - A politician's back-slapping and hand- · shaking is usually (ipolled by leg-pulling. I], He who watches the clock will always , t'.be one of the hand*. And If he doesn't get ; ijto world on time he'll be an ex-hand. L ! In France, men's neckties resembling 1 j,allk are made of rubber. Snappy numbers, i : probably! ' It's B shame the high prices are mnk- ! mg^us do without things our parents never (S M ':! : .f I Ii* ii ; had. THE WASHINGTON v Merry-Gp-Round 1 BT DBKW KAMOli, Washington--Here is another Installment In the amatlng otory of how to make a fortune while working for the government, · It tells the story of ex-Internal Revenue Commissioner Joe Nunan; once in charge of the nation's taxes but who collected fat fees from companies that sought tax favors even,while he was still working for the government. ,.;. The press and public were shooed out when Nunfln was called on the carpet by the King Tux-Fraud Subcommittee, but this column Is able to report exactly what happened. Here are the highlights: 1. Nunan admitted receiving (25,000 worth of slock from Brown and Blgelow Corporation, a St. P a u l c a l c n d a r manufacturer; which sought a iprcial t«x ruling In 1946. Internal Revenue files on the case contained a special card, "commissioner Interested." Of course, the commissioner at the-time was Nunan. After he resigned from government In 1947, he was promptly hired by Brown and Blgclow. 2. The committee also cross-examined Nunan about' some stock that was paid to him by the Unexcelled Chemical Corporation. The peculiar -/.fact Is'that the stock wasn't registered in Nu- nnn's name, nt all, but In street' names. Nunan also failed to report the stock on his Income-tax returns until the committee started Investigating. 3. The House probcrs also questioned Nunah sharply .about $25,000 In a«h that he paid f o r ' stock in the Gaylord Container Corporation, a St. Louis manufacturer of tin containers. The Interesting '. fact is that he bought the stock while still the nation's tax chief and about the same time he signed a favorable tax ruling for '· Ga'ylord on an income-tax case. . The flics of the Gaylord case show a special note: "Miss Rail. Please send special messenger to the "commissioner this afternoon, sure.-- .I.M.O." Thc..noto was dale June 20, 1946--two ct.-iys before he signed the favorable ruling for Gaylord. · . At first, Nunan tried to duck out of the hearing on'the grounds that a federal Grand Jliry'fa. also investigating him. ' ' " I think that I should be allowed to let the .Grand-,Jury.', complete Its investigation before /Ih'ircominittec should go ahead with its hear- 'Ihg."'he'pleaded. But committee members turned him down after talking It over nmong Themselves. Astute Chlff Council Adrian de Wind then proceeded: "Mr; Nunan, while you were commissioner, you personally considered the 1848 anollcatlon of Bro*n and Blgclnw for a (special) ruling, did you not?" fired Tie Wind. "I didn't personally Consider It. It was con- ·sldr-red by the Income tnx division." Nunan re- pllcrf. "1 may have seen the letter that went out;" "The action record card in the Bureau of Internal Revenue bears the notation 'commissioner Interested'," observed De Wind. "I.never.had any knowledge that they put those'cards on file," protested the former commissioner; . . "That Is not the point." Interjected De Wind. "But you had expressed a personal Interest In the case?" "No doubt I must have to somebody," . acknowledged Nunan. De Wind then brought put that after Nunan became Brown and Blgelow's attorney in 1947 he had expedited a second ruling by phonine a few old contacts In the Internal Revenue Bureau. Nunnh modestly denied that he had done anything except arrange some appointments for the company's regular attorney. Mr, Loach. "Mr. Leach's firm expressed the view that your expediting efforts the Bureau of Internal Revenue has enabled them to set a ruling they could hot otherwise ret, and it was considered : by them to be wrll worth (he $25,000 fee," commented De Wind. '. ':*.-. v.;.' -: * * * · .-·-J'.'tW Munon-pMnstcd lhat the" $25,000 in stock VIi^ijT'or' his legal advice on a Securities and Exchange Commission matter. . "Previous to that time had you appeared before the Securities and Exchange Commission?" demanded Wisconsin's sharp-eyed Congressman John Byrnes. . "No, .sir," nnswercd Nunan. "Did you have any familiarity with the SEC . .and the problems of security registration?" De Wind chimed in, . "Not too much, no, sir," admitted Nunan. . . "If you were not familiar with the SEC, you were unable to give . . . any advice," snapped De Wind. ' "Only advice as a lawyer might give," acknowledged Nunan. As for his stock In the Unexcelled Chemical Corporation, Nuhnn oxnlalncd this was payment lor loiia] work on a labor case. "What discussions led up to the decision to tnke stock Instead of. cash for your fee?" Inquired De Wind. "As I recall, Mr. Cnrl Waller (corporation president) said their cash position was rather bad, and would we take stock Instead of cash, and I said, 'Yes'," Nunan shrugged. "As a mnltcr of facl, didn't Mr. Waller (0 out and buy Ihis slock?" demanded the cotnmil- tee counsel. "II was Mr. Waller's personal cherk that was used to buy the stock;" "I don't recall whether Waller went nut and bought it or not," grunted Nunan. * * · * · ' · At this point, Conjjressman Kugrnc'Keniigh of Brooklyn, a political crony of Nunnn's, asked They'll Do It Every Tifnc ». By Jimmy Ratio POP-WTO GET SCWC SHJTEVE AT TMlrJQS GET BUSIER TH/W A SWITCH- Never Can Tell cautljusly whether it was proper to go into all these questions. "This ^tock was purchased for Mr. Nunan's tccount in street names," replied De Wind. "The receipt of the stock and the fee was not disclosed In tax returns, it apparently involved at least In part a federal tax matter. The purpose of the inquiry was to determine whether this tax matter had in any part been ponding-while Mr. Nunan was commissioner, and whether there was any significance (to the fact that) the fee was not reported until after the beginning of this investigation." Nunan flatly denied, however, that he had leprescnted Unexcelled Chemical in any tnx matter, but he admitted not reporting the stock rn his income-tax returns until he solid it in 1951. "Don't you know that was an improper way to handle the matter?" demanded De Wind. "Looking back on It, I do. Yes, sir," meekly confessed Nunan. Liter he grew more defiant and refused to tell the committee where he got $25,000 in cash to buy stock in the Gaylord Container Company, ·while he.was still Internal revenue commissioner. ; . ' ' · :· ' · : ' .' ' "I am not a lawyer, Mr. Nunan," drawled New Jersey's Congressman Robert Kean, "but I must say that when you are commissioner nf Internal revenue and ynu appear with $25,000 in cash, which you spend, and you refuse to state where you got the money, to my mind as a layman, it leaves the conclusion that you got It from some improper source." "Well. Congresman, that might be the conclusion 1 thrft you might draw, but it doesn't have to be the fact," shrugged Nunan. He then testified that Anthony Buford, a St. Louis attorney, persuaded him to buy the Gaylord stock. De Wind promntly showed that the , sime Mr. Buford conferred with Nunan at the Internal Revenue Bureau on April 30, 1946. Two months later, June 28, 1946, Nunan signed a letter granting the Gaylord Container Company a special ruling on an Income-tax matter. The files' also disclosed that Nunan ordered the case brought to him by special messenger two days earlier, and that the case had three checks, marked "expedite." This all happened about the same time Nunan made his $25,000 cash purchase of Gaylord stock. After reading this evidence into the record, De Wind demanded: "Does that serve to refresh your recollection of any personal interest you had in the Gaylord case?" .. "No, sir," .shot back Nunan without batting an eye. , Questions And 'Answers Q--Wher* was General Custer finally buried? A--Originally, the generil wa» buried whtre he fell at the Battle of the Little Big Horn. A year later he was reinterred at the United States Military Academy at West Point, where a statue was erected in his honor. Q--How many children did John and Priscilla Mullins Alden have? A--John and Priscilla had 11 children. Among their descendant- were Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, William Ciillen' Bryant, and John Quincy Adams. Q--WMn was the first elephant exhibited in this country? A--The first one was brought from Bengal in 1796 by Captain Towninshleld, master of the America, out of Salem. It was shown to the public in a rented hall in New York City. Many believed the elephant to be a fake. Q--What trees are most commonly used to obtain wood pulp for the making of paper? A--Spruce, fir, hemlock, poplar, pine, and tamarack. Q--Which.of the continents is tht most densely populated? 3--How did the passenger pigeon get its name?" Ai--The name is taken from the habit which these birds possessed of passing from one part of the country to another in enormous flocks. Q--Where was the collie first bred? A--In Scotland, for taking care of sheep. nth TIIK 9TOHV, A ffart«nr !· bfl»dB !· mlMlBic IrAM Mar**? CrnvntlTa ·irtrkbrakfr firm ··· Amr* W«r- liHrl*M. hl» IVMler partner, MM* hffH murtttft. Attmpl* ·!·« tt»iv . tfrrm ··· ·· in* !!*·· ml Cra*ath mm* D*llr DBMVMI. wft* · I ···!·** MM«*r. JBVk OBIBVBt. llai bvift, »rlVBl* lUltftl**. !· ·!- tcMBlliiC !· »*lvr tht «··*. He pMts ·· · n»»t ·! Cr**aih. H« ··· ]··( *·!· cnvath'* ·)*·« ·ally tb** tap amravr . wa« · "laait mute** ahjilral )·*. «ad wall? a* Ife a*t a«'r» vraa tat aVardfrfr la, ar aai 'a' M favarlte raatflialt. xxv k 'l'M trying to. get a few facts to support A notion, that's all," 1 told Sally Cravath. "if I'm right, and Ames was murdered the way I think he was, calling in the polic* now would tear everything apart." "Why?" "Because then the murderer couldn't be' Induced on any pre text to try again in that exact way." . Sally bit her lip. "You're asking ( a lot, Jim Orth. You want me to ,go along while you try to prove some idea you're not even sure of. Suppose Uncle Marney or .somebody else gets killed?" "I'm taking all reasonable precaution* and to Is your uncle. "Th»t, I would have to see. Hut what do I do? Twiddle my thumbt? How are you going to get tht murderer to make another try?" I'd n»n that one coming and I had ii reply, tht best I could think of. "I've got to create an urgency. "Wonderful! You'll pull one out of your hal?" I said, trifle wearily, "Look. Sally. For my dough, you're * girl of better than average Intelligence to you must know I'm fond of you. Mighty fond, ii tht bl| itrcng EHp I* big hau hav« It. II I krri 7011 wtrt worried and un- Hir* In your mind »bout lome- thlni I wouldn't badgtr you like you're badftrlng m» tonight." Which, 1 thought ihould hayt boa Mr «· to · all twttt, f e m i n i n e , understanding and apologetic, She missed her cue. "That," she said, and the hurrying twilight brought me i suggestion of lovely eyes nirrowed, "is as clumsy i wiy as I've heird of turning an embarrassing eonver satlon. But we'll leave it the wl} you want it Mist-er Orth." "Okay," I said, thou|h 1 didn't want to go in at all. And 1 added gratuitously: "And let'r/. hope we get peace and quiet tonight." We got it. The evening passed normally, even perfunctorily. But. although I didn't suspect at the time, it wis only an hiatus, a kind of "breather." The dead-calm before the hurricane, as it were . . . the uneasy apprehensive stillness that warns tht wise to wariness. .' a a a WfHEN I woke up next morning " rain was miking · sodden mess of Wlndpver. It came down like steel spikes hurled out of · sullen gray sky. The terrific downpour did stop soon. But then · moderated rain took ovtr ind thit lasted. When lunch was over Crivath went straight back to the library. This time he took Kve Wheeler nnd .lack Dumont with him. The subject matter of that proposed conference wasn't hard to guest. But It was · gathering from which 1 wai excluded. Well, feeling forlorn ind unnecessary, I browsed around. Finally I went to the Billiard- room. I'd been there about an hour when 1 heird a light step and Eve Wheeler wandered in. "HI, Orlh," she said, smiling her aleepy smile. "1 heard click- clicks ind came to see who was Hill alive. Nobody else Is iny- wftere else. This plice might n well be the morgue." I nodded. "Worse. But the Ian lime 1 ilw you, you had companion!." I wai remembering her going into Iht library with CM- rath and rJumont. ~h* fan m» a tjuMr lot seemed to be · kind of warm subdued glow in her dirk ey«. "Pretty swell cempinioni they wtrt too. Orth. If you only kntw!" Well, 1 did know, or thought 1 did. Crivath «c Company, is represented by its two senior partners, hid just insisted upon mik- ing formal restitution, probtbly over Eve's protest But I wasn't supposed to know anything. I popped it an eisy. billiard, misted, ind said, "Well, what Happened to them?" "Oh. they hid things to do. Marney'i gone to talk to tht gardener ind Jack Slid lie wii jo- . ing to takt i nip." I put my cue In the rick. 1 wanted--in fact, I needed--to talk to Eve Wheeler. "Likinj Windovtr, OrthT" iht asked presently. "A lot goei .on around here." Sbe turned, raking me with black eyti, wide open ind penetrating now. "That isn't whit I mtint." 1 leaned igilnrt tht bllli«rd table and tried'to mikt her lead again. "What did ytu mtin?" "You reilly w»nt to know!" "I isktd, dldb't I?" a a a CHE camt ovtr to me. She hid ^ « peculiar a^iootl) wf Ik, lime* i gild*. , ' "Took, Orth," ih. iiid. Taj very fond of tot Crivitbs. Both of thus, M«rn»y fnd Silly. I'vt witched you. And you'rt Jutt in- other one, ,1 think, mother guy, and Silly's hid hundreds. But you could be i lot bitter thin in ow-imbitious pipiqueik ind · secrttirjr who'i delolttly on tkt mike.* 1 blinked. "I-I don't get you." She shook my hand!. "I'm trying to tell you somethlnf for your own good. Ames Wirburtori II ileid, and It's rotten 10 Hinder Iht dead. But 1 didn't like Ames ind I knew him well. He was lull nf Khemii and plini, for Amu Wirburton. Silly wii t«4 nlct for him. AM if dr'thli Mlvtllng ktwtowinl rtptMHd littlt , . .* She piuiaM, il If thrAwB Mt rtrldt by htr own wtrd ciKidt. Inert wii i momtntiry ind ·«· birrisslni illence. Then I uld, quietly though lurprlnd, "WouM ·Mil Dun SMtnT* Br HAL BOTU New York-W)-Sprinl prayer by the poor man'i philosopher: It li luch i.beautiful season, Lord, that' everything upon the budding earth and bending sea should ihare thine own vast compassion. Teach' ui to understand the eternal why of all unlovely things. Such ai--r ' . Foiion snakes, biting dogs, pqiion ivy, -puppiei in zobi suits, the thorn upon the ros_'« item, the stinging thistle underfoot, gossips and .vitches and people too big for their britches: Yes, such as toll roads and tax- el, road hogs and gay old dogs, tourist traps and tlte laubs of paint upon modernistic artists' easeli. Show us thine own endless patience in dealing with our daily vexations and frustrations. Such as-Falling hair «nd rising prices, doors that jam, slide fasteners that stick, relatives and wond.. drugs . at won't work, television sets :hat v ork too often, drug clerks who try to sell us deodorants and otions, and statesmen with weird political notions. Grant us, -O Lord, thine own. nercy in judging the stuffed ihirts of our' time. Such. as-- · Pontifical columnists anj commentators, sanctimoniou^ parsons, people who 'measure your social landing by the length of y o u r motor car, radio master-of-cere- lonysmarties and the long-wind- ed Intellectuals who try to savt the world at cocktail parties. Let us, O Lord, forgive ill even as Thou dost forgive. Such as-- ' . ' . - ' . The fellow who ' passes us a counterfeit $5 bill, those who did us a small favor and couldn't help making a big brag about- it later, the idealist with," a mind of one dimension, bill collectors ' who won't grant us just one more ex- t»nsiori ah'd the," butcher, .who in the last war didn't ziv- us the breaks when we asktd for steaks. Seal our lips against making a big gripe about our small troubles. Help us put up with them. . . Such as-- ' .' ' " '·' The spoiled kid next 'door that wails half the night, the neighbor that won't lend us his new lawnmower just because 1 we broke his old one, complaining wives, husbands that stop off for Just one more--and then come home and try to kick their way through the door. Yes, such as the brother-in-law who comes to visit for a week and stays on through the years, mos- qfiitoes in the parlor, cockroaches in the kitchen, sudden small pains, and the garbage that insists upon clogging the drains. Teach us, .O Lord, in this beautiful spring to take the" little and big in stride, to appreciate the shower as well as the flower, to look at both sides of the wohder- Eul gold coin of life. Let us be grateful even for the mice in our paradise. Dear Miss Dix: I am a woman if JO, married, with two children and a good husband. Yet I worry ,11 the time about nothing. The most awful thoughts keep going hrough my mind and I can't set- le down to enjoy anything. I lon't seem able to think of anyone but myself. Doctors say there's nothing wrong with me, that I hive to help myself overcome this worrying habit. Could you advise me how to forget unpleasant thoughts, and to think about others instead of myself? I don't want to go anywhere by myself. I know If I can't overcome this failing I won't be good for anyone. Betty N. Answer: In spite of wnat the doctors tell you, I think there is probably a physical weakness somewhere that is largely responsible for your condition. They may hot have given you as thorough a check-up as you should have, and for that I suggest either a visit to another doctor, or to the clinic of your local hospital. Whether you are physically ill or not, there is a great deal you can do to help yourself, and I think you would find religion your greatest source of comfort and assistance. If you would substitute a prayer for some of the anxieties that cross your mind during the day, you'd drive out much of the worry that besets you. For more specific help, why not see your pastor and have a 'lengthy talk with him? If you don't have a church- affiliation, make one as soon as possible. This really will help you more thin anything. Find Work The important thing for you to do is stop thinking about yourself, and apparently housework isn't enough of an outlet for your thoughts. Some sort of social service or welfare work would be good for you. Helping out with the local Red Cross, with a Girl Scout troop, or as a Den Mother with Cub Scouts, would keep your mind and hands so busy the worry-bird wouldn't have a chance to fly in. When some of these aids have improved your mental and emotional condition somewhat, concentrate more on your home. Famous Dams Keeping a. home ind two young children should be pretty much of a full-time job If properly done. Cooking can be quite an art; mik- ing draperies and slipcovers provides a challenge lhat will be in additional help in overcoming the inferiority that is really at the base of all your trouble. You ask me to send you i good- luck piece. There is no amulet that will give .j'ou a contented mind. I*arn H few prayers to say in your moments of distress and you'll have no need to rely on i. charm. Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl of 14 with a problem that is very serious to me". I know and like a very nice boy of 16. When he comes over, which isn't often, I go out to talk with him, and I don't set anything wrong in that: I stay in our drive- · way. However, the minute 1 get out my father shouta at me very rudely 'to come back in. If he w o u l d only speak gently . I wouldn't mind it so much. It gets the boy mad at me instead of at my father. Joan S. Answer: Why do you have to go outside to speak with your boy friend? Your parents should permit you to have him ih the house; then there would be no cause for shouting or embarrassment. At .11, you should be allowed 'to go to a school dance or basketball game with a boy, or to an occasional early movie, or a neighborhood party. But most important, you should be permitted to entertain your frien'ds at -home, with your parents' cooperation. About three out of five IX S. homes now have telephones, Almost twice as many as had them in 1920: · The Dismal Swamp !» the stamp- Ing ground of raccoons, otters, snakes, bears, wild ducki and deer. Donner Pass, one of the lower crossings of the Sierra Nevidi, it at an altitude of 7,189 feet The island of Barbados wai uninhabited when discovered by an English sea captain more thin Aniwerto Prtv'nui Puzilt: HOMZOMTAL S Number 7 Grind dim in Wirtington I Rowing tools ISMiliciou. flrw 18 Sent* HJournty II Diving birds 20 Employ II Ettrnity 22 Specimen II Ingliih river 24Atllrei 21 Cubic measure 27Flt(n 21 Endi S» Serves food 32 Opentad 33 "Tht Rim" 34Btveled 38 Young silmon It Mature 40 High prieit 41Wirgod 41Atiilt 41 Dltcrimlnitory ; Mcrtt I oriiniutlon 44W«iUndlin birds 41 Woolly 4litl»l«nclty 41 Click btttlt MPtnlinclr. II Im»kMli VMTTCAL' I Moved on let I Terror IPollonouiiM «.UM fhoiti 11 Rtmoval 1J Hebrew ·fcetics H Prosperity . times 21 Former Kuiiiin ruleri JJMikeimtndi 25 Guldt il Fine f rilntd rock UlJt IraOLJUBJUL I, IfJ m · i-j JSTtU 3«Ch«n 2ILim« 29 El dim in stite of Cilifornit 30 Ztbri wood 31Hiringuti 34 Unit of wire 39Vltwigiln 42 Sun (prelx) 43 Knot In wood 44NounnOx'' mtuurtmtht 47 High (miii'le)'

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