Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 11, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 11, 1952
Page 4
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· . I I , Arkanaan ruaiilf f «r*tt*m« Dear PuktlilMd dally «»c»pl SundiT br rAYETTCVILLC DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY flolwrla FulbrtohL PntUnl Founded Jun. 14, 1110 Entered il the post office »t Fayottcvllle. Ark., M Second-Class Mail Mutter. Son C. Ourhtrl, Viet Pm.-Can»*l Manant Ttd K. WylU. Edltoi " MEMBER OF THE AtSOciATED PRMI Th« Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatifiti of fill news dlspalcheti Credited to It or ndt otherwise credited 'n- this paper end also the local news published herein. All rights of republlcitlnn of special dii- patehes herein are also reserved. fmt (imSCRlPTION RATED . Uf ilnfton. Ifehlim. Midif«n coim- Mill '«ict In - Bti Ark . and Adilr county, OUa. toiontli - TSc mrntlu .1 -- ..Ktt Unthl IIM r ir Mto it cnunUn othtr thta ·bova: On* Jnonth --_. II M fnrW month. _ _ IMt ill nianthi 14 H O w f M r ..., U.m .... All mill In Mtrntw Audit Bur.iu of Ciicolailai It i« not good to eat much honey: no for men to search their own (flory is not jflory. --Proverbs 25:27 It's A Good Idea the Washington County Historical Society, through its president, W. .!. Lemke, proposes t h a t the new Hijrhway 71 bypass through Fayetteville ho called the. "Archibald Yell Drive." It is a good choice which deserves recognition by the f'ity Council. As Mr. Lemke points out fn H letter to thia newspaper, the new hypiiRK route provide! an excellent view of Yell's home to the iouth, and passes within a short distance of the Masonic Lodge that Yell built --thf,oldest. Masonic, lodge hall in Arkan- Ml. As he also say«, Colonel Yell wan Ar- ks'nsps' first congressman and second governor. He served in the War of 1812 tindeir Andrew Jacknon, and he kwt hl» life fightinir for hw country in the battle of Buerta Vlfta, Mexico. He Is buried in Fayetteville's Evertrreen cemetery. "It soema f i t t i n g and proper," writes the Kociety's president, "that we HIT'" thii new drive after one of our town's mo ' illuntrloiiFi cfllzenn." The Washington County Historical Society: is reported lo be concerned over the failure of Fayettevilln to commemorate many of its outstanding pioneer citizens. This proposal to recognize the name of Archibald Yell may well he the first step towtrdu more of the same sort of project" Whereby we who live today in Fnyettevillc, remember «om* of the former residents who helped to found and advance the city. The Law of The Land That President. Truman has little use for the lift-Hartley law lias been made plain in the president's handling of the present steel crisis. But he has used the l«w in several instances. The law went into effect hi August 1947. White House records show t h a t President Truman has invoked this law nine time*. The first case in which the president Invoked the Taft-Hartley law involved the American Federation of labor's Oak Ridpe, Tenn., Council of Atomic Energy Commission employes workinjr ur.Hor t h r Union Carbide and Chemical Company contract in March. 1948. A strike was prevented by Injunction from March 19. 194s to June 11, and four days after the injunction was lifted a settlement, with a pay raise, was effected. Tjhe second case Involved packing house workers. John 1,. I,ewl.i' United Mine Workers have run Into t h e Taft- Hartley law three times. A Taft-Hnrtley board was named when the CIO telephone Workers demanded a SO-cents-an-hour raise in Mav, 1948. nnd the law was invoked in maritime union strikes of 1948. Since the Korean war began, the law has Wn invoked in the nonferroua metals mdnstrv Itrikcs during the fall of 1951. The president seems to figure that . since in his opinion the law is "bad" he i Uses it onlv upon certain occasions, but | he has used it. Since it rs the law of the land, some feel t h a t had it been used earlier in the steel dispute, a settlement might have hpon worked out before the impasse reached earlier this week when the president wont before Congress to ask for seizure powers. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »r DRCW MAXIM Washington--It looks like Herbert Hoover, ex-president of the United States. It not nearly as influential with Congress Is Pan American Airways. The two hsr) « show of strength the other day, and Hoover came out jwcond best. In fact, Pnn American's powerful lobby persuaded a committee of Congress to reverse itself; As a result, the airline stands to profit 117,000,000 a year. Hmwer was trying to lave this for the taxpayers. Two years »go, the House Interstate m.d Foreign Commerce Committee voted 15 tn 2 against Pan Am, and decided to differentials hc- tvecn government subsidies and airmail pay iii- «lc«d of l u m p i n g them together. Last month, the committee did an about-face and voted 16 tn 1 lor Pan Am on Identically the same quei- tion. The vnle was taken in strict secrecy ,apd even the hearings were closed to the press and nubile with one exception--»n Air Transport Association lobbyist was the only outsider ,-iri- mitted, Even Herbert Hoover's efficiency representatives, who arc striving to streamline the aovernment, were kept cooling their heels out- fide Vet ATA, which is largely dominated by I'an Am, majingert lo slip a lobbyist inside. * * * The story of how this was done IK one r,f the most a m a z i n g on Capilol Hill. Thunks tn the Pan Am lobby, not only the committee hut * powerful labor union nnd two great newspapers leverscd Ihcmselvcs. The nun of the issue Is whether the Post Office should base, its mail lo pay to Pan Am And other international airlines on actual cost on an inflated postal rate. P.nn Am favors the n r h l t r a r y postal rate which, according to the latest Post Office figures, would have paid Pan Am $25,227,000 f o r - h a u l i n g the malls in 1050. Under a cost-plus system. Pan Am would have received only $8,018,000. The difference is a /at »17,209,000. The rost-plus bill was Introduced in 1D4P bv two Massachusetts congressmmen--John Ken- .nfd.v, Democrat, and John Hcselton, Republican. Atler II passed the House Committee, the Pan · Am lobby got busy. It pulled strings in the Senate with GOP Sri,. Owen Brewstcr of Maine and nrieu McMahon of Connecticut plus Ed Johnson of Colorado, both Democrats. They were able lo stymie the bill, But the Hoover Commission managed to get the same bill ^Introduced this year. What has happened since Is probably the neatest example of backstage wire pulling In House history. Here is the inside story, polnt-by-polnt: 1. The Pan Am lobby started off by throwing a party for the House committee on February 5 at the fashionable Belle Haven Country Club In suburban Virginia. Most of the committee members showed up for the shindig, though it was carefully kept out of the press. 2. Pan Am Vice President J. Carroll Cone pnld the tab for Congressman and Mrs Oren Harris of Arkansas at the $IOO-a-plale Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner on March 29 Two months later, the same Congressman Harris made the motion to adopt the Pan Am bill * * * J. George Harrison, powerful head of (he Brotherhood of Hallway Clwks, wrote to members of the Houae eommittee on December 4 I»50, urging them to adopt the Kennedy-Heselton hill, opposed by Pan Am Airways. Last month, the Brotherhood of Railways Clerks signed H contract with Pan Am to represent the airline's traffic .workers. Two weeks after the contract was signed, Itarrlson flew to Wasblng- ·ton, arriving at 4 p. ,,,. on May 22. nnd urged key committee members to support the Pan Am bill. The union's official lobbyist. H n r t m a n Barber, blandly denied to this column t h a t the union was t a k i n g such n position--though he personally buttonholed committee members in behalf of Pan American Airways * * * in.i'^" !' en " lbpr 13 . "MO. »nd September 2(1. IS.1I. the Washington Daily News editorially endorsed Ihe Kennrriv-Heselton h i l l . R U ( o n ' M a y IB, just hi-fore Ihe crucial committee vole the Dolly News reversed itself, and came out for Pan Am. All three editorials were written by Editor John T. O'Rourke, who recently returned from n junket to London and Paris along with 20 other newsmen. O'Rourke insisted to this column that there was no connection between his Pan Am trip and h i s May ID editorial. He explained his basic position was unchanged, but he wanted to be sure U _ j. . t . . . 1 1 icv i nn t.ign vwnpcillion. "e d i d n t renluc, he said, that the Pan Am-approved measure would still, In effect, conceal the Hie subsidies from the taxpayers. He wanted to look into the issue further, he said ». On Angus, A 4 J »*H ,,,, h . ,, ]ssn , h p New York Times also supported ''the 'Kennedv- HMeHon measure, against Pan Am. But on Mav 12. during the secret House hearings, the Times switched. The interesting fact Is that the Mav 12 editorial was written by Reginald Cleveland a member of ihr advertising staff, who handles a i r l i n e advertisements. When queried, Cleveland ion-eel sto " tl ' ""' th * P " n Am Pwltlon was The Washington Daily News and New York Times nr c lh- only loading dallies t h a t have come out e d i t o r i a l l y in favor of the Pan Am hill " editorials have been Flying Saucers Congressman Robert Grosser of Cleveland, Ohio, has always backed the Kenncdy-Heselton bill. He also has always bucked the Cleveland Democratic machine, headed by Boss Ray Miller. But this year for the first time Crosser had Miller's support and squeaked through the Democratic primary by a narrow 2.600-vote victory. .lust before the crucial mail pay vote, Boss Miller flew to Washington and pleaded w i t h Miller to support the Pan Am bill. This column telephoned M i l l e r to ask why a Cleveland politician should be so interested in Pnn Am. which doesn't fly within a thousand miles of Cleveland. "1 don't t a l k to newpapermen I don't know, particularly over the phone." barked Miller. It was explained t h a t he was only being given the courtesy of comment. "You bettor be careful what you write about me," growled Miller. "Remember, there arc libel laws." On the final, secret roll call. Grosser didn't vote. Only Heselton voted against the Pan Am bill, Kennedy not being a member of the committee. Those who voted with Pan Am were Congressman Priest of Tennessee, Harris of Ar. kansas, Rogers of Florida. Klein of New York McGuire of Connecticut, Williams of Mississippi' Thornberry of New Jersey, Hinshaw of California. Hall of New York. O'Harn of Minnesota Hale of Maine, Hoffman of Illinois and Cheno- wefh of Colorado. McGuire explained privately t h a t his switch was the result of pressure from Senator McMahon. who Is a close friend of Pan Am's vice president, Sam Pryor, and has taken free rides on Pan Am's private planes. McGuire hoped to be a delegate to the Democratic convention, he said, hut couldn't swing it without McMahon's support. The victor was Pan Am, the loser the taxpayers. Questions And Answers Q--To what denomination did the founder of the.Salvation Army belong? A--Founder William Booth was a Methodist minister. Thirtr Yean Ago Today (Fayettevllle Daily Democrat, June 11, 1B22) The Feds defeated the O.S.M. on the local grounds yesterday in a fast game t h a t was hard fought throughout except for the fifth Inning, when the locals staged a b a t t i n g rally. The count was two and two u n t i l the last of that frame, when Sandlln singled down the first base line and went all the way to third on a wild throw. On the squeeze play Campbell laid down a perfect bunt, Sandlln scoring and Campbell going to third when Harwell threw wild to first. The squeeze play was worked again when Lynn laid down a perfect bunt, scoring Campbell and reaching first safely on the play at home. Twenty Team Ago Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, .lime 11, 11)32) Qualifying Is continuing at the Fayetteville City Course, south of the city on Highway 71, for the open tournament starting Tuesday and ending Sunday, June 19. There will be as many flights made out as entrants require. No entrance fee will be charged. The tournament will be the first on the. City course. Twelve views of Highway 71 taken by J. H. Fields, have been framed and placed In the office of the Fo.rt Smith chamber of commerce tn encourage tourists to take this route over the Ozarks. Copies of the pictures were given the Conoco Travel car which was here yesterday for their display and photographs sent by the local chamber of commerce are to appear In the Cono- co Travel book, advertising the Owrks. Ten Team Agn Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, June 11, 1942) Since response by civilians to the call for blood donations for the army and navy has been so great no further expansion of the blood donor service will be needed at thii time, Dr Allan Gilbert has learned from St. Louis Red Cross headquarters. Basil Willing MeClor THM KTOHTi J.rk n.«... m ·rfvftt* drlrrllT*. U Mvrilcrcd HH4 MlM KalhrrUr P^IT, nK«-i «*4 HHM, dlr« tiBdrr mntrrlaun rlr- '··umnrri lolnmln* ,, «l»,rr ·! th» fc«MV ml Dr. ftlmMrr. Liilrr the fo91 Sttphrn l.nwrpHr* !· pel- mnmfm mf rnielM*. bat not faintly. A rlKf !··«· RaHll Willing;. **h* waft ··**!! !·(· tk* «··* ·**····» ntaftail ··*( nnitir» nnmr ·· nit ·[III. tract* a Ht*f irri hy ftlla'w to II m t » f fkat *_ Th chairman of the House committee. rhcy'll Do It Every Time BOTH: OF TH6M MS THEV OtXlLDA BEEhl BETTER ATTOWS TWA-J IP TWEY WAMTED TO SOME-MORE i KJBV HIM ones MME 6 600SE9EW9X \ /WD TUE OWE ·nicy EXPECT « KZXCUFFO OUCATS M THE ROW 1 - BETTER (SET IKlTDSEE HIM SOOM-TMS NAME IS DRIBBLE PUSS sum DMT OLD 4CQLIAMT4MCE HOMY §C fOKOOT-- jlMUl ^^ 1« HATUJ tUT G nrlKhnorli»o4 *tr«f.«." Tk*r» ke t n«a;(lill mum Tvmirm m room In · f*mmftmmft mml\mlmts mfvfrmt mnmlm* mttAtf. nmfmnm'm Iniit Y r f l r t l * rnnrermtm m »\mrf itmtrt "»n h l r « i i ·ma''* mmm mm HnMI m *i · · « · 1kr mtmtn ·· In nwnrc *c nllrnre nil an«H* tkc plarr. · · · * XXIX ·DASH; T W I L L l N O ' S footfall! w^r* loud as he walked to- jward a door on the top floor in ithe rear wall labeled 4-C. i The light was so dim he had to light a match. He saw plaster walls, yellowed, nicked, veined ·with cracks. The hr«« on the dtmr ·kriob was dented and tarnished. ' He t r i e d the knob. The door was locked. He tried Duggan's (spare key In the lock. It turned ·smoothly as If there were oil inside. He pushed the dnnr npen. ;His heart Jumped ns he saw something huddled on the floor in one (Corner. But il was only a heap of 'blankets. There was nothing within four bare walls except the blan- [kets and one window. It was a snsh window without a shade or curtain. Basil crossed ithe floor to look nut. A rusty Iron ,fire-escape of the nlrtesl ty|M- ?.it- (7aggerl past the d u s t y pane. "Through a gap In the railing of the [fire-escape, he looked down dlag- jonally upon a patch of green turf [and a crumbling stone basin wnere 'water glinted-* bird bath. ' He unlatched the window and ·'rniseit the sash hoping to DM more ideally below, but the window was 'too smell, thr lire encape too oh- ·tractive. Suddenly he was aware ot · stir and chill tn the air, i dlmmlnj of the light. He lifted 'kit ey« mi looked ovei the nre- WnOtViw sum ol houm on tbe other side of the block flashed with a reflection like firelight. Beyond his range of vision, the sun was setting. Somewhere the chirp of a sparrow sounded--a drowsy trill like a trickle of water. But the familiar sound was as far away ns the distant rumble of traffic. Here, where Basil stood, the world seemed locked in a sullen, enchanted stillness and the twilight scene below him was voiceless as an apparition. The patch of turf was thich and unusually .green. Worms would feed there and seeds would drift in on the wind, but the water In the stone basin wu stagnant and no bird sang. · · · TJASII, closed the window and hurried to the door. He must leave the house before darkness fell. Already it was almost night on the rickety «t«ir. He groped his way cautiously down the first flight. Then he had to light more matches. Once he paused. A floor board crenklng below? Who could tell in a house like this? On the ground floor it was lit- 'crly d a r k . He'd u s e d up his matches. He felt his way along ihe wall to the front door and opened It. A woman cried nut. H« was looking directly Into the eyej of Perdlta Lawrence. "Dr. Willing! You-- you startled me. I thought that house wat condemned." It I'." He rinsed the door without further explanation. She was standing b e s i d e the cobbler's shop. She took a step inrkwnrd as he advanced. He ·cpoke. "I didn't expect to see you any more than you expected to see me." "I--was juit passing. I happened o be In the neighborhood." Was It the weak light (mm the street lamp at the corner that made Her face to pallid? Her eyea were wide and blank, an If she were nn ringer aware of him. "I'm afraid in have to ask you utt what jreu wew «eM it. thin neighborhood," he went on. "Whom you came to see. And why." "No." Her voice was as colorless as her face. "No. I can't tell you. I can't fell anyone, ever." She turned her back and ran into the roadway. The t r u c k was lust coming around the corner. There was time for her tn stop. But she didn't She ran toward it. He was quicker than she. A thrust of his shoulder knocked her slight body out of the truck's path into the gutter. The truck missed him by inches. He felt its draught against his face like a gust of wind. Then he saw that she was lying still. Her head had struck the curb. · · · llASITj came downstairs from the emergency ward and crossed the corridor to the receiving desk near the great glass doors that led to the ambulance port«-cochere. Stephen Lawrence looked up. His face seemed shriveled and parched. Basil shook his head. "Still unconscious." Lawrence put one arm on the lack of his chair and buried his face against It. Basil looked at his watch. "Thir- y-flve minutes all together. Not oo alarming. And th* 3C-rayj don't show any fracture." He touched 1-awrence's s h o u l d e r lightly. 'You'll spend the night here? 1 can get you a room near hers." Thank you. I'd like to." I must get hack to Perdita. t promise to let you know at once f there's any change." A small car careened to a stop under the porte-cochere beyond the glass doors. The policeman on duty protested. "Hey, wait a minute!" There were uevtral voices loud enough tn penetrate the glass. One rose a b o v e all the others. "But I'm not an ordinary reporter! I'm Frank Lloyd. I know th* glrll You've got to let m. toil" Lloyd crashed thmtigh the doom Ittreheaded, coat swinging loot* from his 'boulders. "Stephen! U ihe-golni M live?" "Alk Dr. Willing," "I don't know." 11 Id "Ike's unconMltiM now," and ft WALRK LIFPMANN It li not e««y to reconcile whit Preiident Truman Mid Saturday about our air power in Korea with what General Ridfway's Middle East and In Southern Alia. There is a profound difference of view on Far Eastern policy between us and all our important 1- headquarters in Tokyo hat been twi reportinf about the build-up of lies, and between us and all the the Communist forces. According to RJdfway, besides the Communist air force based in Manchuria, the enemy has built up in North Korea a ground force of more than three-quarters, of a million men with an increasing quantity of artillery and tanks. But according to the president, speaking at !he reunion of the 35th Division: "We have been able to maintain ilr supremacy over most of North Korea. That means we can bomb the enemy at will, almost anywhere in his territory. At the northern frontier on the Yalu ?iver we do not have supremacy, ut we do have clear superiority n air power--which means we can reach our objectives, even hough we have to fight off oppo- ition." Since there has been no inhib- tion on bombing North Korea, iow can it be that the enemy has luilt up such formidable forces hough we can bomb them at will Imost anywhere in his territory nd--despite opposition--can reach ur objectives? Unless General independent governments ol Asia and Africa. As long ^s the war is limited to the Korean peninsula where we csrry the main burden, these differences of view can be subdued and can be kept from dividing the coalition. But this uneasy collaboration wo:ild not continue if by any decision or act which was our respr.ntiblllty the war were extended oeyond Korea. One of the fundamental facts of international life -- which is not well enough understood in Congress and in the country as a whole--is that the NATO alliance and the European Defense Community are not committed to take part in a Far Eastern war. It would, therefore, be the height of imprudence to assume that on an issue arising out of Korea or Formosa or Indo-China the European governments would automatically declare war on Soviet Russia or that they would mobilize and participate in the strategic air offensive. Tor these reasons a fundampn*- Rldgway has exaggerated the! a l r u l e '" conducting the Korean uild-up, the president must be! stru S3le ii that what cannot be xaggerating our air power. The weight of opinion Is, I be- eve, that while we can bomb in lorth Korea, we cannot homb "at '111" or count on reaching our bjectives--which would be, of nurse, lo prevent the build-up. Whether the Communist build- P is sufficient to enable them to 4ke the riskj of another offen- ve is anyone's guess. It cannot e ruled'out entirely. The risk of aving the war spread beyond the orean peninsula would be, of our.w, enormous for both sides done by military action within Korea must be done--if it can be done at all--by diplomacy. The tti truth, which is well known to all. is that American diplomacy in the Far East is frozen tight--so tight that it is by ne mians certain that it * can bs thawed out even after the election. Mr. Acheson not only never gos near Asia himself but does not mention tmv ol the real issues in Asia if he cin av.ld it. Mr. Iulje« has been Irymg to tide us over the election perioo, hoping to avtiirt too sharp ano irr.'par- nd for all concerned. Yet it .is! aoll , an a ,ig nnl ,, nt within the ot. entirely certain that their calc f l t n t r v hy * frp ,. ir ,, , serjos ,,, ours ulatlons of the risks and ould be the same. Their calculations are certain to take account not only of the military forces in being and in reserve but of the political condition of our alliances and of theirs. In the Far East, unhappily, we have been neglecting our alliances. We I have handled them carelessly and ' even crudely. As a result we have created a dangerous temptation to the war party in the Kremlin: The temptation that by enlarging calculated p theory presumably ics: -- on the that the rc$- pr-.'s-ble leadc/s on all sides n.ight a^rce amiably to misunderEtvi:! them. The best t h a t can be said for all this i that while the Korean war is nasty and cruel and hopeless, it is a more localized nastiness and cruelty and hopelessness than it might be. Perhaps all concerned --including our adversaries--may find it better to wait and see what our election brings, let- the war in the Far East they might I ting' had enough alone for the disrupt our alliance in Europe and i present lest it become ever so break down our position in the I much worse. Dear Miss Dlx: Recently I was separated from my husband, and we both went home to our respective families. We were married not quite a year, and were unhappy for reasons which .would take too long to explain. A few days ago I received a clipping from your column about a man married to a girl with a mother fixation. I have no idea who sent such a thing, and I don't think the person who sent it knows what he is doing. I admit I did live near my mother, but had I been happy 1 would have followed my husband anywhere in the world, if necessary. The person who sent the clipping does not realize that I received competent advice from marriage counselors before I took this drastic step. Don't you think it was bad. taste to send the clipping without even » name? PANSY Answer: It is a most despicable thing for anyone to send, or tele- phonc, anonymous messages. I re- sent very much the use of any part of this column in s u c h a fashion. If the sender of unsigned missives has any idea that his action is guided by a desire to be helpful, he is sadly mistaken, and grievously deluded. His only object is to hurt someone's feelings, reputation or security. The truly helpful person is perfectly willing to give his name in any in! stance where information is con! veyed. J The sender of the column clip- I pins which so disturbed you was , motivated by nothing more laudable than a desire to cause trouble. t might point oud however, that you are not altogether'blameltss in this anonymity business. You failed to sign your name to the letter sent me, which Is as discourteous as any other form of unsigned mail. As I have frequently pointed out, name? and addresses are held in strict confidence within the confines of my own desk, and frequently I am in CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Getting About Antwer to Preyiout Puzztt VUTICAL HOUZONTAl H Heredity unit 1 Moving-- WObierve Used lor getting about or. snow 8 Kind 12 Exist 13 Distant (prefix) 2 Region t 3 This gets the news about 4 Scatter getting about on tuck. I l l Pendent , i ornainentt ' 20 Sou* f American i mountain : tyitem 21 Foot of an I Hebrew prophet 1 Eastern state (ab.) (Rock 9 Toward the / mouth 10 a horse 11 Throw gently 17 Somewhat 119 Sounder mentally 'is Fall flower,' "Halt ' 25 Bishop of . Rome . 26 Demolished 42Pieret' 43Re«l ,.« 44 Unmual ; 27 Instructions \ 46 Famoui i» 29 Head support V 47 Nestril a 31 Gold measures 4« Woedy pl»jit 33 Organs of ~ SO One ot the tmm _ SS Reich toward : 24 Bridge ' 26 Hasty ' 27 Brown 30 Kansas city '32 Holding · 34 Musical : dramas 35 Amatory 36 Through 37 The fuard geti around lirt 39 Saturate ;4iSe*(Fr.) 42Swaggtr rujtlt UtauMM sfcsr MBn-fti 1 11 1 » /,", H 'I W t W, % ··· b ·%; '··: ·r mm } if ^ HIT 'Ml mmm, rr .... - ty/A mmm 1 H · n tn rj 1 i »· « ^ « i «! in 3 a »_ * M -, r Ik e r r * mm mm mmm r M 5* * r mmm mmm mmA

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