Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 19, 1952 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 19, 1952
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

$tmri Briwii rulbrfcia. FtttjJ«rt ; All right* of republicatlon ire also reserved. (imoupTioK P *'«""'B^" iMiU f»ai I* Wi-hinflAn, Benim tin Arki '"d Adt ' r ! " unl '' °*' r ' ' nwnth w II M month hrte month* Au» IUIMH ft i Peace 1 leave with you, my pence I give u n t o you: not. a« the world givetn, rive I unto you. Let not your he»rt -be froubled, neither let it be afraid-- St. Vukt 21:27 ; __ . . . . We Believe He's Wrong t Lieut. Gov. N»t.h»n Gordon iipoke here T*huriid»y niifhl, »ni in the cnume of » tilk In which he went into various phased of running for office, generally pooh-pooh- ed the vilue hf newspaper advertising n jteliticBl campaigns, n there hnrt been a quHtion and an«wer period' following - h i s Ulk we would have been tempted to ask, "Jiow.wrong can you be?" ; In the firit p)»c«,he said people don I ttad polttical advertiiinr, and we think he Mould have th* dickens of a lime proving thl» awHion. Judging/from our own cx- jiritnee, we think 'political advertising w Hltll wad--aeldotn miB»ed, in fact, by riuch of the population, In the second jJaee, he aaid tf *uch advertising is pre- Mi'red, only the aimpleat words should be uW,'ao th«'P«op)« could understand what tie candidate *'·» *·»""'"* "b° ut - We 1)e - !*v« thli judgment of the Intelligence of the Arkansa* public i» erroneous-- folks an » lot smarter than Mr. Gordon seems to think- In the tnir(1 pl" ce ' he advocated direct w»il advertiilng-r-portfolios, in color, with plenty of photographs, sent through the mails to rural box holders. We think our advertising department, can convince him with figures that this form of advertising will cost him more than direct newapaper advertising, and that he Isn't saving money with this method of putting his name before the people. : Mr. Gordon Is n fine young man, and he mad* a good talk. But we do take issue with hhti on what h« had to »ay about, political advertising -- we take Issue because *t think he's wrong ip.some of the things he said about it. ; ·. * i " ' .^, , ; t- -- .·! ; ; ' ' ; · -.:··': Freedom Wins : " rPive Louisiana newspapsrnibn have been acquitted of charges of defaming 16 public officials and three gamblers, The indictments grew out of a crusade waged by the Lake Charles American Press against gambling Ui (he arej, The newspapermen were indicted by a Grand Jury which had been called to investigate gambling : What did i h o newsimucrnien do? They criticized public acts of officials, and Judge Bernard Cockc, in decisions which took two and one-half hours to rend, said Any citizen or newspaper has the right to find fault with the public acts of officials, ·Without that right," be declared, "we would have a dictatorial form of government and the discussion of important pub- Ijfc issues would be only such as might be permitted bv those holding authority." This decision was a victory for the people all over the country. ; _____ ' ____________ A ______ ;| .jju-.-i-- , -, Give me the liberty to know, to nltor, and to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties. -- John Milton, ! We have just enough religion to make us hate, but not enough to make us love one another. -- Jonathan Swift, The best answer to Communism is a living, vibrant, fearless democracy--economic, social, and political.--Wendell Will- THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »r DREW Waihlngton--HOUM Inv««lliitor« hiivi hu»h- «d it up, but a hot out In tht tax icindili hn mysttrlnuily rfliippored, !t li « ««rtt record- Ing of i ttltphone call from « Treiiury Infnrm- int, charging that tx-Internil Revenue Commiir ilontr Jo* Nunan and AiiliUmt CommlHloner 'Bolleh wire paid money In two Ux cases. Th« ttory wa» spread on the King committee's record when Bolich answered InvnllKiinri' question* behind cloied doors. Lidr he refused to talk at a public session on tht ground" °' «"- Incrlmlnition. Under crnss-exarnlnalion by !n- vtstlgilors, however, Bolich vigorously denied taking money buth admitted knowing about the missing record. This was a recording of a telephone conver- »»linn from a Treasury Informant, who previous- · ly hid tlpp«d off T-man Bert Young that Martin Schwaeber, former low partner of ex-Con- gressmin T. Vincent Qulnn, had paid money to Nunin »nd Bolich. Quit* recently, Quinn, a former high-ranking momber of the Justice Do- partmcnl, wan called before the King subcommittee and admitted intervening with Ihe Treasury In SB different Ux cases while he was · member of Congress. He also admitted receiving revenue from his law firm at thiit time. Many legal experts consider Ihls a violation of the law, though .rumen Mclnerncy, a friend of Quinri's ind his successor as assistanl attorney general, testified that the law was "(uwy." Qulnn Is now dlsirlct allornsy [or Queen* County, N. Y.I where hr is supposed to set an example for law enforcement. After the Treasury tipsier had repealed his charge over Ihe telephone, a transcript of the conversation was put In Treasury files. The nl- leged payment was supposed to have occurred while Nunsn was sill! the oallon's tax chief and before Rollrb's promotion lo the No. 2 sprit !n Ihe Inlernal Revenue. Bureau. * . ·*· * "Now, II Is Ihe damnedest thing In the world," blurted Bolleh when the investigators sprang the story on him. "I hnd never thought of that thing from yenrs ago until I am plastered with il . . . Well, I mean, 1 had completely forgotten about the record." "Do you' hftv* 1 any knowledge of the disposition of that record?" snapped Chief Counsel Adrlon De Wind. "My recollection of what happened to -the record, Mr. IDe Wind, is thai II was lofl in the file case In Ihe front office. II was n wry mnflll l i t t l e dlic, and il was pill In an envelope and pul. In front there." recalled Bolich. "When Mr. Young Informed .YOU of this matter with respect lo the pasrago of money, did he meril|op any other individuals that were involved?" nsked Investigator Stanley Surrey. "Yes, 1 moan, hp also said that in this par- titular situation, hp (Schwaeber) was golr.s to give money to Commissioner Nunnn," testified Bolich, "I s«ther Mr. Nunan'fi reaction was that the Informant was lying." remarked Surrey. "Oh. yes," quickly agreed Holich. "DM you ask Mr. Young as to his opinion of the reliability of this Informant?" pressed Surrey. "He said he had quite « hit of regard for him." admitted Bolich. Reconstructing the enlsode, the roc-tax official told In his own words how he learned of It. + *· » "I walked ln|o Mr. Murphy's office,, and Young walked nut." he begun. "And then Murphy told me Hint Mr, Young hnd lust slvon him some Information which was vary dellcilic. and - he wanted .we to know It. He said. Ml Involves you'--meaning mr. He said Ihnt. Youns hnd an infnrmanl who jind (old him lhal Mr. Schwaober "hid *lld that ije had given me motley. II was supposed to he on' Iwo cases, the Circle Wire and Cable case and the Leary rase." At this point. Bolich turned uprvouslv lo thr official stenographer: "This should be kept off the record for a moment, because whnl 1 said and how 1 oxnressed myself would not look good on ihe record." Bui the slonogrHphor continued to take down cvorv word. "Mr. Murphy's Immedinto reaction," ('0111111- ued Bolich. "was thnl It was a hell of a slander --because of three things. To use a ficure of sncech, the red lights were* un on Mr, Schwaebpr nnd hud been up for a long time. In (his particular case, the Circle Wire and Cable case, my attitude was one lo push it to a Grand .Jury so that we could make a complete invesiqntion and if possible come up with prosecution. In the other case. T hnd never had anything to do with the I,c|ry case. * * * "I aflorwards discussed it with Mr. Young nnd asked him if he could Rive me his source of information,"added Bolich. "He said he couldn't, because the fellow I,ad sworn him to secrecy, and he had to be treated as a confidential source of information. Afterwards, Mr. Young cnme up with this record." · Bolich said he let the matter drop, never called Schwfleber on the carpet. "What was the reason you decided nol to talk to Schwaeber about this particular n.siter?" demanded Invcsllgaor Surrey. . "Because of Mr. Young's promise to his Informant that hr would not give him up." shrugged Bolich. "My immediate reaction to the story was that we should send for Schwaeber, and Young's reation was that if we did that it w o u l d give up his informant and would be embarrassing lo his Informant. So we did not do anything." "It left you In an embarrassing position, did It All Depends on Which Way You're Looking- They'll Do It Every Time 1---- By Jimmy Hatlo IT* LIKE PLU.IMG ELEPH^MT TUSKS TO SET SQUATVELL TO Q.EAH UP jurr OJE SECTioi OF HIS Den 1 -- O«-HE RNMLLV COES IT-BUT,4SK /MISSUS WMT HE CONSIDERS UP/" LOOK AT, THAT JUNK PILCD UP.' 1C IT TOO J "^pXaVo ' MtJcKioxsKxxJTD^ SB^VIU. ^ DO IT! It not?" BUggMlcd Surrey. "It certainly did," acknowledged Bolich. "You felt, however, that the informant's embarrassment was more important than your cm- barrassmenl," needled the investigator. * * * Under further questioning, Bolich admitted past friendship with Schwaebcr, the law partner of ex-Congressman Qulnn. "Prior to my becoming special agent !n charge, Schwaebcr 'used to bounce In and out of the office in Brooklyn, and we were quite friendly," recalled Bolich. Later,- Bolich said, he changed his opinion of Schwaeber. "I don't have to tell you t h a t I wasn't impressed with Schwaebcr 'at all," declared Bolich. "That is, there was 'no count on the favorable side at a l l , but there was plenty on the unfavorable side." Meanwhile, the House investigators would like to get hold of the missing record and listen to the mysterious tclenhone conversation. Note -- Queried by this column, Mr. Schwae- hcr admitted representing both the Circle Wire and Cable and the Loary tax cases, but denied that he had ever paid out money in any form to Nunan or Bolich. "I swear by all dial's holy t h a t the story Is absolutely, unequivocally without, foundation," Schwaebor told this column. However, he also admitted being .'ailed in by the King tax fraud subcommittee but claimed they did not even ask him about the alleged payments. fceunett Al ijhean, famous as the partner of Mr. Gallagher, was also the mart responsible for making Harpo Marx a silent comedian. Sliean scripted the first vaudeville net for the then-unknown Marx Brothers, and inadvertently forgot lo write in a part for Harpo. When Harpo indignantly called the omission to his ' attention, Shean hastily explained, "I did il on purpose. I want you lo play in pantomime. I've fot a feeling you'll be terrific." Mr. Shtan didn't know how right he wasl Incidentally, one of the first towns to see the new Marx Brothers turn was Waukegan. In the orchestra pit, a kid named Kubeisky played the fiddle, and doubled up with laughter every time Groucho opened his mouth. Today, ?6me thirty years later, Kubeisky is still laughing at Orou- cho. Now, however, he is known as Jack Benny. * * * Andrea Simon defines a sadist is a person who refuses to hurt a masochist. * * * Most people, al one lime or another, have fallen asleep in a railroad car, and awakened somewhere in the yards. Jin unfortunate in South Africa went them one better recently, however. He curled up fpr a nap in *n empty day coach. During the night the coach was moved to the repairs depot. When dawn broke, the sleeper yawned luxuriously, took one glance out of the window, and let out a yp.lp of liorror. His car. suspended from a big crane, was dangling two hundred feet above the track. . * * * Hadie Harris tells about » mother who phoned her daughter one morning to wail, "I feel so awful 1 want to die. 1 'just can't go on living any longer." The daughter said she'd be right over. "Well, if you're coming right away." said mama hastily, "please stop at Barn«y Greengrass's and bring me some sturgeon. . it · Questions And Answer* Q--By what name was ambtr known to tht Greeks? A--The Greeks gave it the name eleklron, since they found that amber, when rubbed briskly, could pick up straws and bits of paper. Q--What did the early Polish people call themselves? A--They called themselves Polians, or "dwellers in the fiplds." Q--When was Boys Town established? A--Boys Town was started in Omaha in 1817 by Father Edward J. Flanagan. y THH rroHY] Prlfalr nrt*ril«» (irnrfi* KratfMll baa fcrr* rrtalarri fcy thr TrrMltfcr Alhrri I*. Mtw*H*i f« k?f p to · r 1 1 r *. thr iftM«r** 4NM*hltr, froM tin*!** "life ·· rv-wrr»tlrr rut if* Chlrl Riff Br«r, *f wfctpw Iwtfrnrll* 4lnnf pr»»fn. . Cl»«rffi «n« hU *rrrrt»ry Vrrmm I)PUI*N h*T* ftrrlvrrt In Ihr «iwit|l city *t %?»ff* prl*K* wh*re '·!·! ftrar ha* n mrmt**f\mm, UUCP Ihrr inr)c ii flfinlir pHmi «»f mtaclt. they ··!· ta try «r»i ta "fcHT" Klic l)rt|r. In runt «f Iflllwrr. Gr wrier vtfll try »afMrihifi|r rl»r. lint «r»t ' VIII p EOROE KENDALL c l i m b e d the steps to tjie front door ot the gymnasium slowly, debating with himself on what approach to , use. As ne glanced il the small i statues of Indians, he envisioned Chief Big Bear, complete with war bonnet and tomahawk. George reassured himself that perhaps Chief Big Boar did not have a gymnasium full of songsters and kill- era, or even crazy Indians, thirsting for xcalps. But he still nourished fear. This, he reasoned, was only human. I After all, George's work »s · jdeieclivt h»d never brought him ,'ntb anything dangerous before. tip to now. ha had been hired only | to riiri down bad debts and wayward husbnndfi, ' George opened the door cnu- ,llouKly and peered Inside ot a vca- 'tibtilft. It wn? empty. Grimly, he moved through the vesilbu'e to a ·spconri door. Dfirtitioned with glass 'nnd with wire embedded In the ( glflss. Squinting through the wire inciting he looked into n large rmpty room-- a i;ymnn?him. He tnrd the door. H wns unlocked nnd he entered. Inside, George walked slowly pH3i Dftrsllrl DIUS nnd mechanical horscR He stopped over wrestling mau« and ducked adroitly under a row of rmif that were suspended tram the ceiling. Although th« gymnumin wax ·mpty'. *ome whtr* otlow, ne c*uld ht*r the murmur al voices choruitng and 1'ijghmg. lie crowed the gymnftalia* * and passed through inothir door that led downstairs. The voices were louder now. and slowly he began to d e s c e n d . When he reached the bottom of the Hairs, he was confronted .with still in- other door, and over the top of it was a sign; LOCKER ROOM. Here, in front of this door, the voices were at their full height. Chief Big Bear was probably Inside with some of his underworld cronies, but it was now. or never, and without f u r t h e r thought. George Kendall grabbed hold of the door knob. A thousand screams racked his brain, lingerie fjew in every direction and the earth ihqqk is George opened the door. This was a woman's locker room, whether the sign said so. or not His face flushed, he slammed the door shut and dashed up the stain. The screams followed after him, echoing through the gymnasium and filling him with panic, As he raced for the outside door, a man broke out of an office it the far corner of the gymnasium and started chasing him, George banged through another door and stumbled through the vtfctlbttle. He gave the outside door I hard shove, ind when tt opened »ud- denly. he lost nit Balance and w«nt rolling and tumbling end-over-end down thv cement stairs, never stopping until he hnd reached the bottom, 'Why do. you do those things, George?" came Verna Denton's voice from the cnr. "Because 1 LIKE HI" George growled, picking himself up and scrambling toward the car. Verm flung the car door open. t « · A SHOUTING man cnnw out of the b u i l d i n g ind unrtcd pounding down the stilri. OMrgi ieape\l into the car. dragged him- Klf mode in(, ·' he »lamm»d the door. Verm »pun the cir iwiy from the curb. Shi live the michlm pltnt? at (li. witching the rair view mlr- r*r, «M*t*4td **r I'*"* S*MC* ·r JOgm aad inwAii ALBOP Waihinglon--With the Mew Jer. sey primary, tht pre-convcntion iliiiggle has at least passed the lalfway mark--a minor blessing lo he thankful for. Gen. Dwight "). Elsenhower has rounded the turn with, a hit; surge forward, MI it Is extremely important to note that Sen. .Robert A. Tlafl is still running sleadily and siill running hard, i The comparative positions of ihe two contenders are best judged on the face, of the figures. Some weeks ago, Taft headquarters admitted a confidential estimate of :he senator's poiential strength at the Republican convention. According to this tabulation, it was hoped (hat the Ohio senator would go to Chicago with a minimum of overt and con- 65S delegates, coaled. Certain states, like . Michigan, were considered loo uncertain for nclusion. Nonetheless, 653 votes on the first ballot would surely be enough to give Senator Taft the quick victory loward which his strategy has always been aimed. In the weeks since this estimate of his strength was made Senator Taft, however, has run a much slower race than originally forecast. The biggest set-back occurred in Maryland, where Taft forces counted on the support of Gov. Theodore R. McKcidin, who announced for General Eisenhower. Despilf the grumbling of the Ohio senator's friends, there is very little doubt indeed that Governor WcKelflin has the power to take lis state's 24 votes into the Eisen- lower camp. In other states. Taft has had some ups, as in Nebraska and Illinois, and some downs, as in New Jersey and New Hampshire. Over the best estimate now gives Taft 209 delegates, but if he had done as well as previously expected, he would have slightly over 260. II is bad weakness in any racer lo travel 20 per cent · less last than his planned speed. On the other hand, the senator is still a $t formidable contender. This Is best illustrated, c u r i o u s l y enough, by a somewhat more recent confidential tabulation of Eisenhower's strength, prepared by the Eisenhower high command. Thit Eisenhower forecast shows the i'ereral wiih approximately 520 delegates on the first ballot, with about 350 for Taft. These figures reflect considerable hope, as well a s . m a n y solid promises. For example, in Ihe always du- strength than one could lik* to bet on at this writing. If you adjust the Eisenhower estimate by writing down the. more obviously optimistic claims, you reach the conclusion that the general and the senator are going into the convention with ilmost equal blocks of delegates. Each block ought to he between 450 and 500, out of the 1,20* total. · · · To be sure, tthls ii »nly the outlook as of now. Taft, for example, may benefit unexpectedly hy the withdrawal of Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois from the Democratic contest. Stevenson's withdrawal is bound to sow confusion among the Democrats. And the Bepulican professional polili-' dans, encouraged by the disorder among their enemies, will be more inclined to gamble on naming Taft. By the same token, tht whole picture could he radically altered if Gov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania, decided to declare himself. Fine controls the largest block of, his state's 70 votes, of which Taft's forces claim 40. If the Pennsylvania governor plumps for Eisenhower, he could start a bandwagon rush, which would in turn more lhan substantiate all the Eisenhower claims in the South. In Pennsylvania, where the voling balance has changed to favor the Democrats in recent years, most grass-root politicians are reported lo want Eisenhower, because they think he will help their local nominees. Perhaps for this reason, Governor Fine, while continuing to make a mystery of his intentions, has recently seemed to incline toward the Eisenhower carnp. In summary, there ts no doubt at all that the New Jersey outcome leaves Eisenhower ia an excellent position to win the Republican nomination. But there is equally no doubt that the Eisenhower leaders are crowing very prematurely, when they attempt lo discounl Ihe chances o{ Taft. As of loday, it seems most likely that these two leading conlenders will go into the convention with rather evenly balanced strength. 'The result will then depend on the secondary strength each candidate can develop, from the following of such lesser contenders as Gov. Earl Warren of California. Here Eisenhower has a much better chance than Taft. Yet there is always the possibility lhat the vision of a deadlocked convention and a dark horse nomi- r nation, which fascinates owners of bious South, the Eisenhower high i small groups of delegates, will command claims substantially somehow upset the plans «f the Itrger. inroad* into normal party' Eisenhower camp. Springs. When fht wtc certain that they were not being followed and George had caught his breath, she turned and said, "Heap big Indian nave heap big tomahawk--: no? Give-um Georgt heap big heave-ho, yes?" "Shut up. will you." "Those are u n k i n d wordl, George Kendall. Very unkind, 11 She wheeled the sedan imp « parking lot beside * imtll rpid- slde dinei, "Offhand," sht mid, "I would cay that Plan No. 1 wat a dismal fl°P, *nd aa your friencj and advisor, might I suggest Plan No. 2?" Will you be quiet for flvt minutes?" Kendall said. "Cheer up, Sherlock. At least they didn't get your icllp." She pinched hie cheek. "C'mon. we'll go Inside and bavt some Seneca Spring's coffee arid then you can tell Momma what happened. 1 * » · ·' HE put a nickel In the jukt box, sugar in his coffee, even IH him a cigaret. Then h asked, 'Now. vhat happtntd? What did he »«y!" '"I didn't m Chief Big Bear." "You didn't set himT" "I didn't get a chance to.* "Well, what bappentdt" "I just opei;td a door 1 shouldn't have opened, thaVi 'ill." "Will you pleat? mike itnat." He gave It (9 her. i}r.«i«M tht, each detail exactly as it hid happened, "Hny» *«» I to kno* It wai women's gymnasium?" "You mean Chief Big Bear waa training Jady wrestlers?" "Dqn't Be funny. Thtse babe« were big enough to^bt wrtitlers, but I'm sure they weren't It w*| a ladle;' reducing clan- Bill B«»r is the answer la · fit girl'i prayer." She laughtrl heartily, "I'm glad you think It'i funny," "So what's next oh tht agenda. Peeping Tom?" "Well, I'm not going back to chat g y m n i s i u r p . Thal/ji for surt, St|ll--" H» piustd!' TV* jot u ere that Indian mndclnt man and Ulk t* Him." . ' ' "The phone bp«k will »r»*«bl tell JTC.U whet* h'* llvfet." "I ntvtr thought *' U|it.» "Ami you nitt ttuntlt I «»- te«tlv«." ' ' f · I Dear Miss Dix: I'm a flrstryear honor student at a university, lak^ ing such subjects as philosophy, psychology and comparative religions. As our philosophy professor himself says, the purpose of an arts education is to jolt the student into thinking for himself. My parents, who have not ha4 a university education, call me a cynic, skeptic and a generally doubting, heartless person. I think the fact that I am colng through for social work indicates I do have some regard for the feelings of others. I was once a very religious person--now I don't know. Surely there would he no progress if we all accepted what we were told as I gospel truth. It is evident enough that so much of what was once accepted as true has been -disproved. The motto of our college s "The Truth Shall Make You Tree".--or is ignorance bliss? Surely my present confused state of mind will not last but is only a phase necessary to realize how little 1 know. Surtly my education will fill the void it has created with other worthwhile things. CAROLINE M. M. Answer: Since you are in a quoting mood, may I also remind you thai "A liltle learning is a dangerous thing," and you, who are embarking on the great experience of a university education, have acquired very little as yet. The enormous fund of the world's knowledge is at your feet, but you will walk a long way before you do much more than wade about its edges. Try The Bible Now let me recommend » littli reading. Your university's motto is taken from the eighth chapter of the Gospel according to St, John. Read il, and you will see that truth in this instance, as in all others, is God! Knowing that God is the Truth will free your mind of all doubt as lo your ultimate CONTINUED ON PAGE F1V* E Nut Bowl ', Aniwer to PrtvipuY Puzxlt ~~ HOtlZONTAL (Goober or --nut » Honey mater U High mount 13 Got up M Footed vase T5 Compass point H Blemishes HRivir (Sp.) It Playing card 10 forefathers :j Th.roggh 24 Footlike part 25 Calm 28 Penetrates 33 Moccasin H Contend 3 One who imitates « Hurry S Air nid precautions · (ib.) t Animal park 7 Is (Latin) 8 Abate 9 Many nuts iBDU I JBHU . ' 11 Sep of Seth (Bib.) 19 Unclosed 21 Devotee 23 Abrogate 24 --,- are grown in south central U.S. 2« Ireland 27 Check 29 At all times 30 Be borne .11 Soothsayer 34 Diminutive of Albert 38 Bearps 40 Before 41 Respond! to treatment 43 Puffs up 46 Pedal digits 47 Preposition 48 Tidy 50 Edible rootstock 91 Oslrichlikt bird of Australia 55 Enthralled 55 Torrid 56 Age 57 Steamer (ib.) Guide's fcilt 31 Interpret 1| Tht -r--r Of nuti art virled 42 Clostr 44 Unit of reluctance 45 Crafty . 48 Ringworm 49 Flower 93 Individual 54 Coffer Jl Euchirlitlc wlnt vtMtl M Gr«k letter (0 Null ire often ustl In i »--, «r iricky cikl 41 Cordtd (ibrlc (2 Drunkird M Aiterliki 44 Nit'lc VWTKAL JOtrl'i m. I' 1_

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