Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 23, 1952 · Page 4
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May 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, May 23, 1952
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"V5--*Ot7HWBT ARKANSAS TtMtJ, Mm yrhtoy, Mny 21, HH Arkanaan $imn ': (rmMriy rir«U*Tlll( DiBr Dameeritt ; Vublbtiw) dally axcapl Sunday kr i FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT t PUBLISHING COMPANY flobarta Fulbrlahl. PraaMinl i ~ Foundad Juna 14, 1110 Entered at the po't office at Fayettevllle, J, as Second-Class Mail Matter. fain C. Giirhart, Vlca Praa.-Qanaral Minijii .» . Tad R. Wyllt, Editor _ _ ""MEMBER OF THE~ASSOCIATED PRESS · -' Tht Associated Press ti exclusively entitled to :i"|ha UK for republicatim of all news dl»pitchs» ; · credited to it or not otherwise credited In this =3iper and alio the local nev.-s published herein. 5S All rights of republicatlon of special dli- herein «re alio reicrved. W " fUBSCRIPTION HATIS " (by carrier) Mo (by carrier) MU r «U» In Washington. Brliton. M«diB"n coim- He* A r k . end Adalr rounly. Okla On« month - -- .,'2 thr« mrnini - ii C ijijc monlh. jjjj iSilTVi' counlln other than «bov«: On* monlh .,, }'" frhree montiik - - - - I;K llljt month. }*» Ol» rear ·" M All mall payable In advanca Mambar Audit Buriiu of Clreulillwi , No mart also sewcth a pifice nf nrv,\ 'i jeloth on an old garment: nlsc the new piece Uthat filled it. up t a k f f t h nwn.v from the nkl, "·*nd the rent is made worse.-- St. Mark ;?' Act Your ARC" ' T The "panty-raid". crnze has hit the · docal campus, and. we hope has now faded ? e iway. It wan a crafty adventure, no con- f sidered by any number nf (he male ntu- ," tdents who "took part" in it merely by be'- Hng on the wene. Most -- by far most -- of '·the youns men were there an spectators Und had no idea hi the wide world of invading t h e privacy of the University wo- i jTfl»n's dormitories and sorority houses. A ' ^relatively few of the "boys" were just i ethat -- younpr boys out on » spree who thought they were having flin. The com- ^munity was f o r t u n a t e that nothinir too "Rerious came out of t h e evening's ijrnoble ^escapade. '- ci This raid craze-- and t h e r e isn't any , Ebetter word for it -- Unit is sweeping the i "tountry's campuses is about' as ridiculous · D *n can he. There isn't any sense to it, no} p body gains a n y t h i n g from it, and when t jjj'ou get right down to cases, it really can't i **ven be much fun for the participants. 1 We thfnk about the best: advice offered ; JHo College hoys intent upon raiding wo: yWen's houses was provided by a group of r jirlg at, one institution : "Act your age." ; L !f the fellows would only do that, all this I ("hullabaloo would be at an end. c - * Well Deserved Honors * } The 2Bth annual National Spelling Roe W( v«.s concluded U§t night in Washington, - prD. C., with a 18-year-old North^CtrqHnt ptgirl whining. She spejlenJ: i silieF"lfotda r iiii.: ^'"farraginous" and "v!gltett«"'t'o tak* the ^ichampionship. The Bee is apon«ored by jmScripps-Howard and 31 other n«wspapcrs. LcThe Winnton-Salem, N. C., Journal and : seiSentinel had the winner this time. f *£ To the winner went $500 and a week- Ijjjend trip, to New York. The runnerup got · J300. The prizes were well worth working ! p c for -- and labor for these prizes wfll serve '· Di^ ese ' )0iVS ""^ (r ' r ' s n " " ie lp!tt "^ " le ' r ' 'lives, for being able to spell correctly is an · '.Advantage to anybody. i "}' The 51 boys and girls who entered the ; £ Vi Spelling Bee are. to be congratulated. In fn .theEe days and times when so many, many tetj'oungsters leave school -- even institutions Miof higher learning -- w i t h o u t being able to together letters in the rfght sequence, who go to the trouble to learn to ^ "Pell deserve much credit. _ _ ^ ( Some of the students hi a pantie raid at t h e _ U n i v e r K i t y of Alabama were doused by a fire hose. Others in t h e i r group also iwere all wet. Me _ ^ _ " hoi ' n visiting the county .jail, we suppose : at the G rand Jury found the supply of in- Coimates still exceeds the demand for ad- tramittance. V'Cl __ ___ JL. _____ ,,, ^ r In the course of world history, there ---have never been two victors, Init very . _., of !en .inly losers. This seems to me to "I have been the case in the last war.-r-Hit- ler, 19,19. ,u. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEAMON Washington--For months able Congressman Frank Karsten of Missouri his bten sitting on various rongresuloni! proposils to fnveitlgite Ihf China lobby. He hai been authorized by hit committee chairman, Congressman William Dawson of Chicago, to proceed with a probe of mis-expenditure of U.S. fund* sent to China, and various material along this line has reached his handj. However. Kantten hasn't moved and some people are wondering why. Her" if a secret Chinese rable which may give Ihc answer. It indicate! t h a t in tny probe of Ihe Chins lobby, other congressmen would be involved, and members of Congress hive an un- writipn rule against embarrassing a fellow member of the "Hub." The cable, rintnd March 1, 1951, was sent lo Chiann Kni-Shek from his military attache in Washington, Gnn. Per Tsung-Kan, and involves Congressman Walter Jwlri of Minnesota. ]( indicates first, how American politics have been mixed up in Chiang's affairs; second, how rlKingcAhl? Chiiip has sometimes been about different A m c r i c n n leaders. The fable reads: "Yesterday your humble subordinate called upon Congressman .lurid In deliver your oral message. Jurid rrriiH'.stPd me In t u r n to cable the following message to you: "Last year Congressman .ludd cabled General MftcArthur persuading him to appoint General Wcriemeyer lo go lo Formosa lo assist us. However, General M a c A r t h u r , after his visit to Formosa, discovered that we were utterly disgusted with General Wedpmeyer and intended not to accept him. Therefore, the proposal made by Judd ended without action, Now, Judd is trying to convince us to forward fl secret message to General M a c A r t h u r expressing our intention of welcoming General Wedemevcr.'' * * * One significant question raised hy this cable was whether Congressman Judd was violating Ihe Logan act by trying to get certain U.S. officials appointed In foreign posts \vhpn it xvas no! w i t h i n his province to do so. H is a criminal offense for an American citizen to tamper with foreign a f f a i r s when not so entrusted. Another revealing sngle is the manner in which Republicans In Congress apparently have been operating w l l h General M a c A r l h u r for some time behind the back of the White House. .March 1, 1951, when the cable was sent, was before. MncArthur was fired and at a time when Truman had already warned him to refrain from meddling in State Department policy in Formosa. The While House had long suspected Mac- A r t h u r nf working secretly with ex-Speaker Joe Martin nf Massachusetts to whom he sent the final letter resulting in his dismissal. However, the Judd contacts with MacArthur were unknown. Note--During the war Wedemeyer spurned 1 an offer from Chiang to resign from the U.S. Army and go to work for the Chinese Nationalist Army for a flvc-miillon-dollar fee. This Is probably how he got on Chiang's black lint. * * * A lot of people, especially housewives, have been wondering why they can't buy potatoes today when a year ago the United State! w»s burning them. They recall mountain* of spuds being shipped to Spain for practically nothing, whereas this year we are importing potatoei from Canada. The answer is one which ought to please harassed Secretary of Agriculture Charles Brannan,-for It proves he was right, Brannan took a terrific beating during the surplus potato years ' hut he always contended that the farmer was just as entitled to crop insurance as the aviation companies were to lush mall subsidies, or the new linei "United Stales" is to a huge shipping subsidy. Today Ihe potato shorlage shows that crop Insurance probably saved the housewife money In the long run. This insurance took the form of » price support, guaranteeing the potato farmer, as well as certain other farmers, 80 per cent of the parity price. Due to the hullabaloo over surplus apuds. however, this price support was removed by Congress on the 1951 potato crop. Result: many farmers switched to other crops. They were afraid of being caught with a surplus and a disastrously low price of spuds. Second result was t h a t thi- potato crop for 1961 was only 3J5.noo.nnn bushels compared with 490,000,000 bushels in 1950 when the crop enjoyed price supports. It's the tail-end of this short .125000000- bushel 1951 crop which we're eating now--or rather not eating, because potatoes are so scarce * * * However, a r i t h m e t i c shows that without the farmers' price support (he housewife and the taxpayer combined will pay more for their spuds this year than last year. Ihe housewife paid a total of $610,000.000 for her total potato bill. This was $2.60 a bushel for 238,000,000 bushels (minus waste in shipment), the amount we consumed domestically out of the 1950 crop The above bill, plus $85,000,000 paid by the taxpayer to support the price, makes a total cost to the housewife and to the taxpayer of $075,000 000 for the 1950 potato crop. This year, however, the housewife bmlght Z2fl,noO,W)il bushels, paying an average of $3 54 or a tola] of $807.120,000. In other words, the public paid the d i f f e r - ence between $807.120,000 and $875.0nO 000 or $132.120,000 more this year than the total cost "f potatoes last year. In addition, the housewife Theyll Do It Every Time ~--- By Jimmy Hatlo LAST IN LIME T THE PAY COUNTER' D THERE'S ONLY OME CHECKER-OUTER WORKING ···· /WOUT HMJ* HOUR, WHEN OU WORK UP TO FIRST PL/4CE- TMCy'UU IT Comment From a Victim of Long Standing (K ROttinR 10.OOn.oriQ bushols less than last year. In brief, it looks as if Secretary Brannan was right. ' Note 1--The potato shortage will ease in about A month when the new crop starts corning into market. , Note 2--During the entire nine years of potato price supports (1942-1950), the average cost of potatoes to consumeTM was less than the cost I this year. continue through June .V About 40 men will enter the five brackets by "Ijdder system" of eight and about 16 women will vie for two flight honors. It is also probable that a junior men's tournament will be held Lf there are enough entries. Thirty Yeira Ago Today CFiyetteville Daily Democrat, May 23, 1922) Dickson Street .will be open to t r a f f i c by Saturday of this week, weather conditions permitting, it was announced today. All materials for the asphalt top dressing is either on the ground or en route and every effort is being made to have the surfacing work .start by June 1st and completed by the opening o£ the Semi-Centennial. Petition for the creation of a road Improve- . ment district for the construction of a road from Brentwood to Carter is being circulated and already bears the signatures of a sufficient number of property owners. Twenty Years Ago Today (Fayetleville Daily Democrat, May 23, 1932) Fsyetteville's second serious fire within the past month occurred early Sunday morning when blazes swept the Washington Transfer and Storage company and the Diamond Grocery and Market in the new B. I,. King building on Mountain street. Damage was estimated at $8,000 with f i n a l totals not yet given in certain figures. The exact origin of the fire was undetermined. The blaze was discovered at midnight Saturday. Match play in one of the biggest Fayottcvillc Country club golf tournaments ever held will begin over the South Mountain course Sunday and Ten Yean Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, May 2S, 1942) Second place in the Northwest Arkansas league will belong lo the victor of Sunday's clash between the Washington .Transfers and the Bentonville Missions o n . the university diamond here. The two nines are even in more than one respect. In addition to being deadlocked behind the loop-leading Arkansas Razorbacks, etch copped its only win from Tontltown «nd each was routed by the Porkers. War stamps and bonds totaling $280.50 were sold by members of Beta Sigma Phi Saturday afternoon on the square. Members of the sorority sold $187.50 in bonds and $73 in stamps, bringing total sales for the first two Saturdays they have operated their war-sivingt booth to $341.70. A ; Questions And Answers Q--What is a touchstone? A--It is a black stone on which met«l such as gold can be rubbed, leaving a streak. An experienced person can estimate, from the color of this streak, the amount of other metal alloyed with the gold. Q---How fast does a humming-bird fly? A--They have been observed to fly as fist as 55 to 60 miles per hour. Q--Where is the geographic center of the North American continent? A--Near Rugby, North Dakota. Q--What Negro artist is noted for hi«. paintings of religious subjects? A--Henry Ossawa Tanner. Q--Which is the smallest National Monum*nt in the United States? A--Cabrillo National Monument, California. .has Basil Willing ly Helen McCloy 1MI McCbr Drawr. irflfa mfc. HMM. Inc. Diirrftftri tr NEA Smica, IK THE »TOKT| Jack !»··. · prlratv 4Ft*rtl«r. n» poUoNfd · flvr borrewlnft llr. H»«tl »:i|- liF* a ···««. f.lnkrd with DajcpftiT* INtrdrr IB the llrMlh nf HUM KNth- rrln* .Shaw. NKrd mmi hllnj. irh« apparcNtl? vra* t« mttt Dttffnm · ( Ihr hOMr of Dr. ElMmrr. n piy- rhlMirln. Bri«ltr, · * r fc r w «f MUi Hhnw. mni Cfeartottr Ira h»r Brrrrtnry. rUBB«t Bhrd l l f k t on Ml*« fthMw'B «B.|I. tln»ll (··lit on Hoftamand York* and hrr ···- hand Tatrtna. wh» »\mn irrrr mt rlMMcr'a hawr tkr Mlafcl Do 4lr«. Tktrr Haiill in · r t IVrtlta, falala. Ihr pnrl'i l la drflth. XIII AFTER Perdiln Lawrence had revived, Yorke went to the bar. Stephen Lawrence drew Basil Willing aside. "Dr. Willing, I know your reputation as a psychiatrist. Do you know Dr. Zimmer? I mean do you know his work?" "No, I've only met him once." Lawrence frowned. "He's pleas- a n t and plausible. Essentially a woman'i psychiatrist, I should say." "He has male patlentt--Briniley Shaw for one." "Briniley Isn't very male. I wonder sometimes if Zimmer Is really doing Perdlta any good. It wis I who urged her to go to a psychiatrist. She wns too emotional, too sensitive. Rosamund recommended Zimmer and Per- dlla'a been his pntlenl for Ihree months now, but she's no better. She's worse." "That'a th» beginning of cure sometimes, but , . . You should havi a talk wllh Zlmmer." "I can't talk to him. He's not my sort. It's Hiking a great dell on such short acquaintance, hut I wonder If you would talk to him (or mi?" "I'll b» flid to, but the h*»t wi il to i«k Zlmimr to call mi Into con«ult«tlon." Lawrenca frowned. "I'll do that. And there's something els* I'd like you to do first, if you will." "What is it?" "Talk to a young man named Frank Lloyd. He's in love with Perdita and sometimes a lover knows more than a father. You cnn find him any afternoon in his office nt the New York Star. Am I nsking too much?" Basil thought of the complexities of medical etiquette. Then he looked at Lawrence and saw the deep anxiety in the frail, old face. "I'll do it as soon as you arrange the consultation. After nil, your 'Song of Sin' has always been one of my favorite sonnets." TPHE country club stood on high ground overlooking Long Island Sound. Tree-shaded lawns and clipped hedges sloped down to golf course near the .water's edge. Through the fading light of the long spring evening shone an arch of lights, outlining the rounded top of the great window. Dancers could be seen gliding soundlessly behind the glass. "Fairyland!" exclaimed Gisela. Cynlhin Willinj's handsome face inrdencd ns she looked at her new Mslor-in-lnw. Her friends would ftbel Gisela "unsophisticated" If she. went abnul expressing adtnir- ulion so artlessly. 'It's renlly n rnlher boring plncc," warned Cynthia. "But your unpredictable husband wants to tioct Ihese Canning people accl- dcnlally-on-purposc, so--here wi are." "Basil Is n naturalist M heart," auggfsted Paul Willing. "Hi wants o set tho local fauna In their ni- tive habitat after catrhlng a jllmpw nf them at Dr. Zlmmcr'i the other evening." CynthU preferred to linger it he bar ind Basil tat tmtldi Mr. Beyond hi caught i jlimpae of slim ihouldirt ind · tlttk gray head. Bull did not recognize thi man until be tumid hJi hud anf said, "Good evening." "Cynthli, do you know Brlaslay Shaw?" Cynthia smiled and shook hit head. "Then may I introduce him? Mrs. Willing, my sister-in-law." Brinsley asked C y n t h i a to dance. Actually it was nearly 10 whtt Isolda and Bert Capnlng came into the clubhouse. Isolda'i dreu caught Basil's eye--a sort, strapless sheath of vermilion lact worn with satin slippen dyid the same flame color. Canning, beside her, aald noth- Ign, but the bartender brought him double brandy, tvtdentty · standing order. Isoldi's bright black eyes rov«d the room and alighted on Basil. Shi ipokt to Canning. He giv| Basil the briefest of'nods. A SLIM lgur« jtrolltd through " the archway from the danet Boor--Brtniley Shiw. Hf hastened his step as he saw Is«lda. She he!0 out both hands and he took thin; eagerly. Then he turned to clap Canning lightly on the shoulder and even Canning smiled · llttl* Olsela and Cynlhla were both dancing now and Paul had found some friends of his own. Basil licked up his own glass and moved to the stool Iioldi had left vacant. Canning spoke without looking up. "My wife says you were *t Mix Zimmer'i one evening a tew dayi ago but I don't remember your name." "Willing." Canning turn*d to start it Biill. 'The Willing who wnrk* with till District Attofnay'i »*c*." "Yw." "Whit in 7«u 4aUc »W*T* "Amuilng DIJPMU,* forthcoming explosion of an American hydrogan bomb, announced: world ha5 Rrown tcrrify j ng]v com . in this space not long ago. They p ]acent about tne atomic problem. »ho foresaw the eventual explo- ,, is as though a m a n had , ived in 'ided intO ( two vast, contending »wer groupings, both brandish- Off world-destroying weapons. Henct these scientists, * among whom Dr. Oppenheimer is re- rorted- to have been active, laun- hed a new look-at the atomic energy problem on their own init- enerfy out of the closet. Mean- vhlle. on the other hand, the American policy makers were also unning into trouble in the Unit- d Nationi Disarmament Commis- ion. ' The trouble began last year, vhen President Truman announ- ed that we would make a bold ew proposal to the U. N., and tomic control. Widespread disil- uslonmtnt resulted in Europe. As American delegate to the U. J. Diiarmament Commission, Benjimin V. Cohen has struggled manfully to overcome this European disillusionment. Yet the So- nets have none the less made grut propaganda tiins, in their i quaint the country with the true ttempt to portray themselves i s j outlines of the menace with which hi real peice-lovers" and us as we must live, and it can-urge all he true "wir-mohgers." possible defensive measures to Hence the political need to find keep the menace within bounds. BY JOSEPH AND RTEWABT ALSOP Wiihington--Secretary of State Dttn G. Acheion hit appointed in imprMtlvtly diitinguiihad committee to tikt « freih-iyad "new look" it the problems of dis- inntment ind itnmic energy control. Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer. Dr. Vinnivir Bush, President John Dickey of Dirtmouth, and Allen W. Dullei, of the Central ways to counteract the Soviet "peace" propaganda rtrengthened the scientists' prodding of the State Department. The result was the new committee appointed by Acheson. Appointment of this committee in effect broadens the scope o( the scientists' re-examination of the' atomic problem, and also puts it on an official basis. Intelligence Agency, are the men The stated purpose of the new choi*n to undertake thi» grave committee is to prepare fresh rapeniibility. I American proposals for disarma- It If hi»* to imagine a bigger I ment and atomic energy control, job, or to name a more imposing committee. It it also hard to think if these can be devised. In briefing the committee members, the of any major development which j State Department policy makers his been greeted with such blank rather plainly indicated that they dilinterest. Tn both reasons, this ' did not hope for important results, ittempt at · new "new look" symbolizes one of the basic dilemmas of our time. Acheson's decision to name the committee hid somewhat diverse origins. On the one hand, a group of leading scientists became deeply concerned, t good many months ago, because they thought the atomic armaments race was getting out of control. These scientists foresaw the but thought a try had to be made for the look of the thing abroad. The committee members responded that they would do the job in earnest, with entirely open minds. The committee has now selected McGeorge Bundy, biographer of Henry L. Stimson, as its secretary-field worker; and the great task is in hand. No one can predict the outcome, but certain obvious facts may at least be noted. First and foremost this country, and indeed the whole Western sion of a Soviet hydrogen bomb. They not unniturally shrank back fri a cave with a tiger for so long that ney not unnituraiiy snrank back h . began lo , orget the beast ., ·ore the prospect of a world d i - l p V Mence , 'even though the tiger tiifj I n t n *...*· ..-.» « n n « « j : n « . _ . . - . was growing bigger and hungrier all the time. The era of the atomic bomb is just about to merge into the era of the hydrogen bomb. Soviet strategic air power is being constantly increased. The era of long-range missiles may not be far off. Yet our complacency is plain for all to see. With such terrible dangers hang- ativt. The effort of the scientists, which was conducted at a high j ing over us. something close to an evel, inevitably tended to drag j effective air defense has suddenly he whole grim skeleton of atomic become practical. But it will be costly and burdensome--the bill for the air defense of the United States alone may run into tens of billions of dollars. Hence the effort to build an effective air defense is not being made, and only a few enthusiasts are troubled by this omission. Foremost among these, incidentally, are the scientists whosr new look at the atom- lecretary Acheson then offered an | Ic problem led them straight to nti-climactic rehash of all o u r j the air defense problem. ormer plans for disarmament and ! Secondly, it may be impossible to design a plan of disarmament and atomic energy control that the Soviets,will accept, although no stone should be left unturned. But even if Acheson's committee fails in its main object, it can at least do what our political leadership has not done. It can at least ac- Dear Miss Divt I am a despcr-1 The Y. W. C. A. does » splendid tely, completely miserable girl i n ! job of accommodating young girls; my l»t* twenties. I feel that the if they have no room in their own mail town in which ! live has no I quarters, they will recommend opportunity for me and I'd like to j one. Why not obtain a copy of a go to a large city. I am an experi- I newspaper published in the city fc nced clerk and receptionist, have; where you expect to live? This ht ability to maet people and am will give you an idea of both liv- ocially adaptable. I'm sure I'd ing quarters and jobs available, lave no difficulty finding a job,: When you so, lake letters of rec- )ut I would like to know if there ; ommendation from two or three s an agency or persons who would | people in your town, su^h as your iclp me locate a Rood room. I'd j clergyman, a teacher, librarian or ike some informatipn on getting j other responsible citizen settled in a strange city. BEATRICE F. Answer: With your apparent oise~ and assurance, you should h» These will prove invaluable on many occasions. Be sure you have enough money to tide you ovor a possible period of unemployment, and joise" an* assurance, you should perioa 01 unemployment, ann live no difficulty making ynur i C uard against that horrible "all- own w»y in a city. The experience! alone-in-a - big - city" feeling by can be a most disheartening, or making a church connection. Lo- -rhilarating one, depending upon i cate some group activities you can ur own personality and ability, j i°' n . such as art classes, gymna- It would be most unwise to de-! sium workouts. Red Cross work or cide to tackle the complexities of j something similar. city lift with no preparation what- * soever; your wisdom in seeking; Both barley and oats can be advice before embarking on the .grown in climates too cold for venture is commendable. I wheat. In Hit Armed Forces Aniwer to Previous Puzzle ROKIZONTAL 1 Ftminint aolditr 4 Army meal 8 Final buflt nil IzPait 13 Curved molding J H Opera tic solo J15 Version (ab.) 1 Managing llSWed 20 Infirntl region 21 Goddeu of plenty 22C10M 24 Uncovered 28 Oriental coins 27 111-bnd fellow 4 Manner 9 Shield 8 Calm 7 Observe 8 Mongol · Dry lOEverfretn tree 11 Droops 17 Pursues 19 Musical drama 23 Provide an Income 24 Ruth, baseball hero 25 Malt beverages 2« Setting 21 Ponders . , LnrjHaHij.,.n,-j, i 28 Fruit drinks 28 Table uacd for writing "·' 31 Type style . 33 West Point student · " 38 Roman ^ magistrate**^ 40 Steps ovir i fence 41EdftakHif furtivetj,. 42Nom«l-L 43 Talking Mrt | 44 Mine wtnocfl 48 Inttn* ^*. 47Poljm«fc«- ·- plant* ^ 48 Hen ptWu 59 Empll*,' Sllndltn. 96 Worm 37 Afrath 19 Circular pl«t» 40 Snow vthlclt 4IPIic*d 42 Violin mik«r 45 Mimic 4t Dtridid .11 Ubtl 52 Indigo 93 Fasttn 54 Work unit IMModtrit* jta Domntle iliv* 47 Dlstrew rail VERTICAL IFtmlnlM Strti IH«B

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