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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 28, 1952
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--MOtTHWttT AtKANtAS TIMB, fa r itttvillt Ark.mtM, , M«y II, 1*12 unfit Arkatuan aimr« . .. Publlaud aallf txctpt lundar bf FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT rUBLIIHIHO COMPANY Fulbtlfhl. Prt.ld.nl Foundtd June II, 1110 it the pout office «i Fsvetteville, u Second-Class Mail Mailer. C. Ctarharl, Vice Pr«l.-Gtnir»l Mini|t Ted R. WTlft. Editor ."8, \ 1- ASSOCIATED , The Associated Press 15 exclusively entitled to : use for rt-publicatlcm of all news dispatches ;-dited to I: or not otherwise credited in this Jser and also the local nevrs published herein. JUl right! of republication of special dls- trhes herein arc also reserved. aunscRiPTioN HATES r WM* (l).v rirrton /111 'till In W»lnn|l(ln Hrnlon. M A Ark., and Aflur county. Qkla. t month ftt mcnths t month! , e ytir . «Uft Ii rmmllri ftifitr thfcn about: monU' .. rt montlu month* , year . All mull paynhla In advanci }3lo SIM II M ".'.".'. »«M Mtmbtr Audit Bureau of Circulation Si) liknwine, whtinmn'cr he lie nf yon 181 forsflketh no( all t h i t t IIP h n t h . he ,mnot be my disciple.--St. I.uko 14:33 . fe'8 "Affin" It I William J. MeSnrlcy, Jr., nf Washing' in, nn assistant director »f the Labor i *ague for Political Education, is quoted .' s saying in Little Rock thnt. nn education Inn which may lie adopted in Arkansas nd hacked by Ford Foundation money, 1 'ould be unwise. "Arkansas can do w i t h - ·ut it," the Associated Press quotes him t naying. "What the Ford plan does hould he handled by the community." We question Mr. McSorley's knowledge f what the program is, and doubt he has nough informal fan concerning the prn- «isal to SH.V w i t h any degree of accuracy rhether Arkansas can best do without ft. ir not. So far HS is known publicly, the ed- icators of Arkansas have up to date not (Sme up with any definite plan which may « considered cither advantageous or In- urioiis to e i l h e r education as a whole or f Arkansas. In fact, it. has been indicated i meeting today in L i t t l e Rock m»y de:!de whether a definite plan will be Adopted and supported, or whether a new start )n working out * proposal will be made. Press reports have McSorley hitting at i proposed federal housing cutback, 1h« Ford Foundation, and Sen. J. W. Fulbright of Arkansas (who he says Is doing A "drs- swvice" to Arkansas). We wonder who is more npt to be wanting to do something FOR Arkansas, McSnrley or the educators and the junior senator--who has more r«ason to he interested in advancements for this state? The Washington man gives the Impression of just plain being "an aginner". D*mage To The Streets J'lyet lev-file taxpayers are h u r l i n g because some folks are running over city streets before the work on thorn is completed. That was the word given to the City Council by Mayor Powell Rhea Monday nfffht. The mayor asked City Attorney A. D. McAllister, Jr., to draw up an ordinance for Council consideration, making it unlawful for motorists to run over blockaded streets. A good deal of blacktop paving has i been done hi Fayctteville this spring. i When the work is almost completed, and ,' while the streets are blocked off to pre' vent traffic from cutting into the worked ; streets, some drivers have found it to i their liking either to lake down the ob- jj structions or run around them, and travel I over'the freshly oiled and graveled sur; faces. They have caused damage in the : amount of several hundreds of dollars- it has cost the taxpayers that much to re: pair the damage done. ! Sidewalks also have been damaged by pedestrians who have walked on freshly laid cement, before it has hardened. "It's enough to make nn honest t a x payer, as well as the city officials, hope some kind of law can be passed p e r m i t t i n g arrests to he made and fines collected to help defray the unnecessary expenses. The f r i g h t e n i n g t h i n ? about some dlmwit.ted politicians is t h a t people vole for them. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round B T DREW PEAftlOK Washington--President Truman was both jovial and psternalistlc when he received a California delegation led by Attorney General Pat Hrown who came on the forlorn nope of changing his mind on tide-lands nil. "You heard my speech," the president remarked, h a l f humorously. "Hnw can you expect me to change my m i n d a f t e r t h a t ? " Rrown reminded him t h a i C J n l i f n r n i a n s had ciinic lo i n l k In him in KI4B al which t i m e he had refused to t a k e a siand because tidelands oil was then before Ihc .Supreme Court. "Yes. aiul the Supreme Court has now decided in f a v o r nf the 40 states," Mr. Truman interrupted. However, he agreed In study a memii t h a t the California lawyers promised In prepare for him. t h o u g h , as an Indication t h a t It probably wouldn't change his mind, he told the following story: "II riMiunds me of nn old judge in Missouri," he said. "He told the court: 'Rring the man in. We'll give him a f a i r trial Jind then h;ing h i m . ' " The president also enjoyed t a l k i n g to Hrown. who is r u n n i n g against Sen. Estes Kefauver in C i i l i f u n i i a . about the various presidential can- diilalcy. Regarding K e n . Richard Russell of Georgia, he said: "If he were right on civil rights, he might bo the ablest of all." Averell H a r r i m a n he. described as "a wonderful m a n -- b u t Imagine a Wall Street banker being elccled president!" * * * Sen. Jliib Taft, a u t h o r of the Tuft housing act of which he is riulte proud, would not be f l a t - tered If he read a Idler w r i t t e n by the Los Angeles renl estate lobby c a l l i n g his act "socialistic." Of course "siirialisllc" Is an es.-y epllhel lo hurl these days, and Senator Taft has used It himself »t limes. However, this column has just unearthed nn unusual letter written by the Los Angeles lobby in Its effort In defeat a s l u m clearance-housing program In Los Angeles, to be built under Taft's housing law. The leller put« the bite on the Los Angeles Clearing House Association, Ren Mover, chairman, to the tune of $15,000 as part of an Jlftt.- 000 slush f u n d the real estate lobby Is raising to defeat the I,os Angeles housing. Real estate and housing groups all over the nation are w a t c h i n g the Los Angeles battle, where Ihe city government had already signed a contract w i t h the federal government to proceed with the housing program, when suddenly two city councllmen mysteriously changed their minds. A f t e r that the California Supreme Court ruled thsl Ihe city must continue w i t h its housing contract, regardless of the two councilmen Bui Ihe real estate lobby Is continuing the battle Just the siune. In case Senator Taft Is Interested In what the Los Angeles realtors think of his "socialism " here Is their letter signed by "George M. Eason, Finance Chairman, Committee Against Socialistic Housing": "Mr. Ben Meyer "Chairman, Loj Angeles Clearing House Association Los Anielei, California "Dear Mr. Meyer: "You ar* f a m i l i a r with the fight now going on at the City H a l l retarding public housing This matter will be on the ballot'In the election of June J. "The various organizations Interested In financing and building of homes in Los Angeles have formed the committee against socialist hnuslni. We anticipate t h a t it will take a fund of $I«(I,000. to put on the campaign. Many organizations hive already pledged the amount thst they will raise through their membership. "In the campaign on proposition 10. the Clearing House Association subscribed .17,500. The cost of (hat campaign was $94,000. We therefore are asking Ihe Clearing House Association to subscribe »15.f)0n towards Ihls campaign. "The public housers have started their campaign and are now holding meetings in various parts of Los Angeles. We anticipate t h a t they will have u n l i m i t e d funds at their dlspnsal. "We will appreciate any assistance t h a t vou can give us In this mnlter." * * * Michigan Republicans are now stuck In their own election loophole, originally devised to trip up the Demncrats. Several years ngo they split the ballot In order to keep the state ticket from being submerged by FDR's quadrennial' landslides. The voters were thus given a chance to vote for FDR on one ballot and for local GOP candidates nn the other. Hut with the prospects of an Eisenhower landslide this November, the tables are reversed In other states, an Elsenhower victory would probably sweep the GOP candidates for senator and governor Into office along with him But in Michigan, the spilt ballot will give the voters a chance to consider the state candidates separale- W h a t worries the Michigan Republicans Is the tremendous popularity of Democratic Sen. Rlair Moody, who hss marie an amazing record during his one year In the Senate. The private polls show Moody and Democratic Gov. "Soapv" Williams ahead with Michigan volers. And the GOP strategists, ironically, are trying to figure somf way lo tie their state candldales to the national ticket In anticipation of «n Ike sween * * * Paratroop and airborne w a r f a r e Is being vastly Improved by the development nf huge new pnrarhules to carry supplies. They are 100 feet In dlameler and, when used In clusters, can carry The Brave Bullfighter TheyTJ Do It Every Time -- By Jimmy Hatlo «S3tfByft£Bk WHXT n load of IB.IIOO pounds. F.xperts predict t h a t in the near f u t u r e our planes will be able to parachute light tanks to troops on tho ground . . . Congressman Jackson nt Washington state arrived at the Democratic convention in Spokane, w i t h a speech in his ixickct praising Kefauver. nut Democratic bosses who hate tbu Tennessee senator warned him t h a t if ho jiave tho spcccn they would w i t h d r a w t h e i r f i n a n c i a l support in his own campaign for the senator. So .Tncksnn kept his Kefauver speech in his pocket . . . The Pentagon is genuinely jittery over the possibility the Communists, a f t e r nil their accusations against us, will use germ warfare in Korea. Vast numbers of gas masks have been stored around the world and will be rushed to the scene by airplane the m i n u t e germ warfare is spotted. In addition, the Army has prepared special teams nf experts--research men, doctors, public health authorities--ready to take off by plane within hnurs nf the first sign of germ warfare. Mnny other steps have been planned, but for security, must be kept secret . i . The Holland Furnace Company may not know it. but OPS agents are hot on their trail. OPS filed one triple damage suit against Holland in Rochester, N. Y., and is now checking Holland sales across the country. Results of Ihese field investigations will arrive in Washington shortly . . . Despite the conflicting stories about Guy Burcrss and Donald MncLean, the two missing British diplomats, British Intelligence is s t i l l convinced both men are still under arrest by the Russians. Burgess and MacLcan. according to their reports, are under 24-hour guard in Moscow's notorious Lubianka prison . . . During the next three years, U. S. public u t i l i l i e s will increase the nation's supply nf electricity by 40 per cent. That increase alone w i l l he equal to the total supply of electricity in the U.S.A. in 1030. lime Questions And Answers Q--What was Rnbnrt Fulton's profession before ho became an inventor? A--Portrait painter. Thirty Years Ago Tndr (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, May 28, 1922) That a large United Slates flag will soon b* waving over the University of Arkansas is the statement just made by leading members of tho state D.A.R. in announcing a gift soon to be made to the institution. The presentation will t a k e place in connection with the Se.mi-Co.nten- nial celebration .lune 10-14. Several breeders of pure bred live stock surrounding Fayetteville have contributed two or three pure, animals each to be sold at public auction Saturday at the City Wagon Yard, according to announcement made today. Twenty Years Afo Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat. May 28, 1932) About 200 people called yesterday to inspect the model home constructed on Buchanan street. Others called today and are expected tonight, when the residence will remain open unjil 9:SO o'clock. The home which embodies *11 the. latest conveniences was designed and built by J. W. Cohca, who has also built a numbor of other local residences. - Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, May 28, 1942) When the citizens of Washington county register for civilian defense Friday and Saturday they will fill out volunteer enrollment cards which will be distributed at the enrolling places. The cards w i l l list statistical facts about the citizens, ancl will classify training desired, work, skills, special interests, and hobbies, language spoken, ability to drive or possession of a license, ownership of a car, time available, education and many other necessary facts concerning the person. Prof. F. S. Root, who Is retiring this year after having served 44 years as superintendent of Fayetteville public schools, will present diplomas lo 104 Fayetteville high school graduates in tho. auditorium-gym, Friday night. By Helen McCloy Tim (TORYi jHrh lBjrjt*B. · prlmir fl-rirrilTr. b» hrrn iniir- tfrrrd nhllr ·mBqurrnillnlt Hndrr Hnill WMMnK'K · nmr. Thr · ·me · iKht. Mi** Kithrrinr *lha\T. aged Htrrt lnj(K»9 at (br hnmr nf llr. Rrlnilry »nri ·rrrrlnrj rhnrlntlr llr«H rimnot «krd 1 1 ir h t «· brr «rillh. RBI P v r d l l a l.awrrHrr fniHtK whm Rnkll IB dlarNMlMS; Prnnh l.Urd, P r r 4 I I ·'· (Inner, tklkl thr tlrl'i tftibrr KtrplirH !.·*?- rmrr !· ..(Icrlni from -. Inr.ir- · hlr tfUrABr. Hnall nnw !· Inlklmt lo 1'oUcr Iflnnrrtftr Koylr. «Tho ho« hrm InvnilKnllnK DiiKfjNki'i BC 1 - XVH "T THOUGHT he might have kept some sort of record tor hii own convenience," explained Basil Willing. There are a few references to *K. S.' but we can't even prove that means Kathertne Shaw. More ilike a diary than anything else. 'I/xik lor yourielf." Foyle Admitted. It was a loose-leaf book filled :with small, preme writing. There was only one page that Interested Basil. Murch 11--Coin.rlcH by K S. H n r f h 12--S.UH'.IM W a Id R. R. and K.s. tcrtrd. Mnrrli 2 S -- M u r j t M r m n t e r n f l n t B for w.s. b««lnnlni March II. VUrrt. 19 -- K . R . (li.plf ««f(1; w a n l r rlonr-r cnnmrl. Mftrrh 31---K.R. mR,lr r n n t A r t fnr mi A p r i l I. SM-UP Ik bml hut inn iiu* to rhHnKtt. April 3 wai the. day Uuggan had died. Basil closed the honk. "Could ·W. S.' mean W. Shaw? William or Wilbur or Wilfred?" Foyle shook his hoad. "Brinsley Shaw Is the only turvlvor. He has no other namo." "A fellow detective of t)ug- gan's?" "Kvery one who over employed Dit»»n says he never farmed out footwork to operators from Mhe.r agenelo*. We've canvassed Ihe agencies. They've no record of his having done so. Perhaps W. S. was a lawyer." "Namrxt William Shakespeare," suggested Samson. Basil laiMjhxt "Mr. W. ». o( th. sonr.ets? Perhaps there's a Scottish Writer to the J-ignet in this case! Like K. S.. the letters W. S. are evidently the initials of somebody or something." . Basil moved over lo the window. The cat followed and sprang to the sill, fixing .nindless, yellow eyes on the yard below with the academic interest oj a well-fed pet. "Quiet here. 1 * "Yeah. Just a few children yelling aftei school. And some sparrows squawking over bits ol Karbage. At night there are probably cats yowling, but not this one." He looked at the black fur. 'He's an indoor puss who never tangled with a rat or an alley cat in his life." Basil picked up a book In the rough, dingy binding of the public library. "Keais. . . . Odd choice for a man who had no books of his own except works on criminology. ..." · · * ft. WMMER'S offlc* address was on Park Avenue but the door itself was Around the corner. Hasil sat tn a waiting room where the furnishings were severe, colorless and businesslike until nn elderly nurse summoned him to Zimmer's office. 7.immcr smiled. "A good chance in discuss the Helsenbcrg variation!" He offered a comfortable armchair and clgarets. "I admit 1 was a little surprised when Stephen Lawrence suggested this consultation. 1 thought he was satisfied with the progress I hove made, though 1 suppose treatment always seems slow 4 o a layman." "Lawrence seems to feel that his daughter Is worse Instead of bet- er since coming to you. 1 told him that often happens.' 'Of course." Zlmmer was com- losed and urbane. "We are brlng- ng the disease out Into the open n order to »el rid of it. My dossier on Perdlla Lawrence Is m this older. Would you like lo rend It?" "Thank you, 1 would." tlnuncr turned lo other papers on the desk white Basfl re«d. Th« record was a model of neatness and thoroughness and :t told Basil absolutely nothing that he did not already know or luspest about Perdita. Her physical health was good, her intellect alert, tastes cultivated. But she was emotionally undeveloped for her age. · · · JJASIL looked up at last to find Zimmer's alert blue eyes studying him with interest. "So?" "1 see nothing wrong with your treatment," said Basil "My method might differ In detail. But we both agree in principle that subconscious anxieties must be resolved consciously and that external pressures should be re* moved wherever that is practical." '1 thought the Viennese .school paid no attention to external pressures and concentrated on distorting the personality to fit any environment, however Intolerable." Basil laughed. "I don't belong to any school. Do you?" "My teacher was t Gestaltlst-- Gocttlcr of Prague. Aa 1 grow older, I find myself modifying many of his ideas and borrowing others wherever 1 find them--even from Vienna." Basil picked up the folder again and flipped the pages until ht came to the last one. "These dinners for patients and their families are a new idea to me." Zlmmtr spoke earnestly. "I learn more about a patient from one of (hose dinners than from lours of office visits. When the orthodox Freudians made tha patient relax on a couch and they nduced an almost hypnotic state. All they saw was the passive, dream-side of hla mind." "Somettmes'you Ift amatlni Insight that way." "More amnini than reliable,* nslsted Zimmer. "I'd like to see her at my offloa some day this WMk. I don't expect my medical flndlnil to bt different from yours.' "Won't all your tndlngs bt-- medical?" "How can they be In a case of his sort, Involving murder at w*U as neurosis?" (T* ·· OMbHMt.1) BT HAL BOYLE New Ynrk-(/P-Th!s is the heyday of grandma. Grandma no longer worries about acting her age. Grandma is the spirit of the modern age. We «re Jiving In the age of the jet- prupelled grandma. There was a time when women hated the t h o u g h t of becoming a forever young, forever fclr, »nd will keep on, we trust, until she is at least a great great grandmother. Grandma's place used to be. in the home. Not any more. Some grandmas hold top industrial and political posts. They direct everything from racing stables to baseball clubs. And they run for Congress; get elected now and then, SSSBllliMS more active davi '· · si-"«s n wouja iaxe a fnore acme nays. catalogue to list them all. But today? A girl just starts! hitting her stride by the time she' Tn e busiest grandmother of all is a grandma. Some of the best' of cour se, Ls Mrs. Franklin D years of her life are still ahead or Roosevelt, who year after year in her a f t e r she finishes untying h e r ; po , ]s f a k e n amon(! women is vot . apron strings. , cd bv t n e m as one of the o u t _ Lnok at the world around you. I standing representatives of the You'll find grandmas taking lead-, sex. Perhaps no woman of her sng roles in practically every field lime has been more widely recog- cxcept flagpole-sitting. j nized in so many fields. Her only Who is the best known l i v i n g 1 concession to her years has been American artist? Most people, the purchase, of a new hearing aid. would say Grandma Moses, whose] About the only role in life this brush is still as busy as ever. : sprightly grandmother hasn't play----- I ed is grand opera. The top star in Glamor is supposed to be the! grand opera for many years, how- jropcrty of the young-in-years,! ever, was another grandmother -- 'iut three Hollywood grandmas--I Kirsten Flagstad. 'oan Bennett, Marlene Dietrich; It is hard to name a branch of md Gloria Swanson -- have a j h u m a n activity in which some, eemingly timeless beauty that is; grandma doesn't excel. Dear old he envy of many a more y o u t h f u l . granny has put away her lace cap ictress. j for good. She's out there pi'ehing One of the newest television; w i t h the boys, and making good at tars Is a grandma--Mrs. A r t h u r their game. Murray. And in the bright arena About the one sure formula for if the theater who shines more success today is to he born uminously than dear old Granny i grandmother. It gives you a I'eal Gertrude Lawrence? She t w i n k l e s ! head start in life. Dear Miss Dix: For two and a ] all concerned, but these eases tre ·If years I have Known Harry, | extremely rare.. ho live? in our neighborhood. He j The best approach to a success- alls me for a date once in a ful marriage is through a home set while, although we see each other constantly due to the fact t h a t we lire closo neighbors and up and dedicated to a new family. Very often a husband can be blissfully happy living on with his ". - ~.w~ v ··i.i^,,ui, n u i i u KU i\ nn luji.v nappy nvinjf on Wlin n!K the same crowd. I have become · parents, and remain completely very fond of him, so this "nn again | blind to t h e miseries of his wife. off again" system of d a t i n g is gei- Men do not like to change, and to ting me. down. He goes with other continue under the parental roof, girls, but always seems to f a l l ; with the same attention and defer- back on me. He is 23, I am 19, so; ence accorded him as a single son, 11 feel we're both old enough to is joy indeed. Woman, domestic Halo cofmncUr , i.. date seriously. ALINE creature that she is, has a natural yearning for her own home, and .-\i-i.fij yiMimiiK TOT ner own nome, ancl Answer: Harry may he all you! no m a t t e r how well she is treated claim in the way of a good look- '· in another woman's domicile, it Ing, amusing, intelligent boy. but can never suffice. I don't think he has much behind How can a blind man be shown these surface qualities. He is the error of his ways? If his mo- showing you remarkably l i t t l e ! ther is a wise woman she will ad- consideration and bear in mind vise him to set up housekeeping that, even if he should become. on his own. Sometimes another Mrious with you. his lack o f : discerning member of the family thoughtfulneES will remain quite i can size up the situation and make constant. If he has no concern i appropriate recommendations, over your feelings now, he never, Your doctor might make the r ; suggestion lo your husband that By all means, Aline, your best your welfare, and that of the ex- bet is to date other boys and try pected child, will be much better to find one who has better f u n d r - i if ynu're established under a sep- mcntal qualities, even though his ! arale roof personality is not on . par w i t h , Tne lnnser ,, m a n revels , n , he " arrj '· ! confining hold of his mother's i apron strings, the harder it is for Dear Miss Dix: My husband and . him lo break away. Many mothers, I have been married a little over ; realizing and loving fhi's depend- a year and are expecting a baby. | cncy. make every effort to strenir- 1 think we should have a home of then it by catering to the married our own, but my husband insists; son. ^enrt relegating his wife to that we'continue living with h i s . such an inferior place in th° family. We haven't been happy household that any ministrations since we've been with them, as we she can render her lord and mas- have many differences of opinion, j.ler arc completely lost in the My husband Is an only child and shuffle of mom's all-enveloping he. onjoys being here, while I'm attention. utterly miserable. Before we were! The longer you and your hus- married he promised me a home : band remain in his parents' home of our own. j u, e harder it will b« to break POHI'Y j away. Even at the cost of some Answer: All young people: unpleasantness, do what you can should start out with a home of to make him give you a home of their own, no matter how h u m - i your own. He'll be much happier j ble. In many cases, of course, t h i s , himself once he has made the I is utterly impossible; in some break. I others, a communal family l i f e , · can he set up with satisfaction lo Advertise In the TIMES--It pays. Anatomy Lesson Antwer to Previous Purile HORIZONTAL 1 Part of the foot 4 Parts of the head 8 Right and hands 12 Whichever 13 Expectoration 14 Curved f molding f 15 Follower VERTICAL 1 What a dog wags 2 Atop 3 Hair around the eyes 4 Chemical fat 5 Mimicker 6 Washed lightly 7 Musical 23 Easily bribed direction 24 Masculine 8 Sectional 25 Ledger entry 18 Loungers 20 Kilns for drying hops 21 What lungs Inhale 22 Wicked 24 Halt 2« Poems 27 Musical syllable 30 Greek goddMt of wisdom 32 Approached 34 One who oglec 3D Figure to bt added 3t Measure of type (pi.) 37Sti ,, Shleld 26 R ° w "«* · 10 What we walk 27 Learned nn writlngt 11 Girl's 28 Lease nickname 29 Augments 17 Spread rumor 31 Orange 19 Metric blossom oil measure 33 Decorate . 38 Property 40 Boy attendant! 41 Maftcioiu burning 42 Ripped /.,v 43 Spoken . 44 MoneV drawel 48 Sinfint voice 47 Certain 48 In tfeis place 50 Not (pre«x) 40 Seed veiaals 4) Wilt 41 Sum 45 Stain on metal 4tMm*ry forms 81 Protttuto .11 Chttt rattle MOtniMnklnf !4 Oo astray UftilMIni 1 il i i % N 13 It '{$ }| B 4 :%» fc '//' ' R R K t H '#5g '^:# ··'·/, W ' * ? ^ » · R" ;·'. k ' FT sr ''; l 1 h m w r \ r r R II k ir \r fi R- r ii

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