Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 18, 1952 · Page 4
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June 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, June 18, 1952
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Arkansas iintrt arrtterUU Oadr Dramaa d till* except Sudir k r rXYETTEVllLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHINO CbMPANY Roberta Fulbrlfbl. PmUnl Founded June 14. 1110 Entered at the post otflee at Fayetievllle, Ark., as Scrond-Class Moil Matter. 8am E. Giaihait, Vice Prti..Qtntr«l Manawi _J* d _ n - Wrllt - Edllct MEMBEH~OF"THE~ ASSOCIATED PRCBI The Assorialcd Press is exclusively enlltled lo the use for rcpublirntim of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited 'n this paper u n i l also the local news published herein. All rights of ropublicatlon of special dispatches herein arc also reserved. KATJLS Per Wert . n, (by cirrlor) Moil ri\Lt In W m h l n g i o n . Hfnton Mldlc.n coiin- tlr* Ark . tnrl Adalr county. OkU. On* mnnlh 7^ Three mrnlh» " IVMI Slir monlhi " I s M One ve it . . . . _ '"UK M«n in riunUn oilier thM «hov»: On" mnnll 1 .. 11 M Three monlhk _ ,, * " " I''§6 Sfjc mflnlh* list On* vetr " ...-.--.-..-. . ( j. All mall pnvnhl* in ntlviinc* Member Audil Bumn of Clreulitlon Prmst not thysplf of tomorrow; for thou krinAvcRl not what a clay may brini? forth.--Proverbs 27:1 Learning From Adults Today's editorwl is written by a fcon- »!?· younirslcr from Texns, who spoke yesterday an n mombor of th« Key Club to the national Kiwnnis rinb convention In Seattle, Wash. He would probably be a terribly surprised your.)? man to ffnd bis : words in this column, but what ho had to j Buy makes sense. Young Theodore M. Ves- f tal of Sherman, Texas, should be heard by ; many arid many an American. ! The Associated Press carried a story : on what Vestal hafl to -say to the conven- .' tion. "Young people nf today were born or , prew up in depression and have lived in , times of continuous war," he asserted. ' "Their attitudes are being determined today by their- association with adults." He continued: "With scandalous things froing on in high places, it in little wonder that high Fchool and college athletes receive bribes The West Point cribbing and basketball acandals can be traced directly to pressure on the young men of our country by a d u l t s who corrupt not only the hired players but also the entire student body-- who learn from their elders the cynical immoral doctrine t h a t one must win at all cost." Some of us in these trying times have · tendency to blame young people for their mistakes. Too often we forget the part we, as adults, have played and do play in their lives. The youngsters growing up in our world actually have known nothing hut. depression and war-- young Vestal is right. And it hasn't been any r,f t h e i r doing. They must look to the adults among whom they, live as responsible for the times, and to them the future must often appear pretty gloomy. The Key Club president could have pone even further hi what he had to say. He could have mentioned that his generation, which is now coming of age, or soon will be, will have the opportunity to straighten things out. We adults, in 'turn must hope that we have left the young men and women a fair chance to improve things-- to work out a way to end world sti'ite and avoid future depressions We arc determining, he points out, through tlipir I'ssocmlion w i t h adults their future a t t i t u d e s . We must have faith that we are riving them courage and a feeling t h a t t h e y can accomplish what they set out to do. And we must, in some way help them along. Talent is n u r t u r e d in solitude character is formed in the stormv billows of the world. -- Goethe. f It is in pprici-Hl more prof if H hie to to reckon up our dofcrts t h a n to boast of our attainments.--Oirlyle ---- - _ A wise man do PS not trust all his to one baskpl.-- frvaiitpn. WP predict t h a t if all (he noils «re cor- rerl. everybody nmnincr for office this fall will be clerlerl.--(NKA) THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·f OMCW PEAMOIf Washington--The Senate Preparedness Committee ties sent to the printers a sensational report on (he nation's lagging defenses, charging t h a i Prenldent Truman ignored the warnings of Ihe Joint Chiefs of Staff and put "fiscal considerations" ahead of the nation's safely. This Is the commuter's conclusion after six months of meet- Ing behind locked doors and studying top-secret rejxirts. The scnnlnrs considered Ihe report so urgent lhat they fr-M n »hould not be withheld any longer. They rile 1954 an Ihe year of our "greatest national peril" and sharply criticize Ihe president for his slretch-out program on aircraft pro- (luclion. H "In Ihe f.-icc of Ihe solemn w a r n i n g by the Joint Chiefs of Slaff, the president largely on the basis of advice given hy civilian officials made a decision based on fiscal considerations the end result of which was to postpone beyond the dale of our gravest danger Ihe alignment of our necessary modern air power," the report declares. ' Quoting from a secret JCS memo, the committee wnrns: "The Joint Chiefs nf Slaff desire lo reaffirm t h a t Ihcy consider Ihe general period of 1DM lo he Ihe most dangerous for the security of Ihe Unilcd Stales in the foreseeable future " * * * "An adrillional drag-out nf our aircraft production program." the commitlee warns, "would drastically affecl our state of readiness by postponing the consummation of our preparedne^ effort until 11)57 or even later . . . The plants w" arc culling back now are those lhal WP may need In the not too distant future." The committee adds, however, thai "our sludios have shown a lack of cost consciousness n the m i l i t a r y department. We are convinced lhal there is fat which can be eliminated A bel- ter utilization by the military of manpower services undoubtedly would result in substantial savincs. Savings, however, should be accomplished selectively without jeopardizing the procurement and produclion of essential m i l i t a r y ih, fM^y.?"""? " lreri "' T ° Mve d ° iiars in this field 1.1the sacrifice of necessary aid power will be foolhardy." * * * Continuing, the report declares: "There are compelling reasons for presenting these conclusions at this particular time. We are still liv- ng In the days when the United States can determine Its own destiny. But those days are numbered, and the numbers may not be in very great magnitude . . . Should we withhold this ·eporl u n t i l a later date, It will be of no great interest to anyone except the historians of the future, seeking to Interpret the facts of ihis decade. Unless our leaders act wisely in the present. It Is only too possible that the interpretations will be made from the Soviet point of Efficient Congressman Graham Barden enairman of the House Education and Labor' Committee has a temper like a North Carolina mounlain boar when riled, and he was plenty riled when his committee vetoed his effort, to delay action on a new mine-safely bill to prevent tragic cool-mine disaslers. Barden had been placidly sitting on this important measure for two months and he was all r n n m m V^r" 0 " f U r l h e r - H « W *"'«l M, committee to hold prolonged hearing,, even though hearings have been held already However, when committee colleagues saw through this little scheme, and voted 9 to 5 to terminate the hearings after three days, Harden ^ nl u ' ' " " red -' nccd ««, he growled at colleagues who dared oppose him- 14 i .?'?' m n d e your decision and I'll abide by It. but It's a had decision. We have a lot o?w» nesses who have not been heard on thli im Jortant question. y ou »i, denying Urn th. rlghl. You want to run the show " Democrat Gus Kclley and Republican Sam McConnrll, both of Pcnnaylvanla, didn" hofher show" on mine*" """ *' *"* " """''""* ' he Democrat Cleveland Bailev of West Virsinia was more blunt. Pointing out thTeSve hearings on the bill were held and comptaed by a subcommittee two months ago the WeVt Virginian added bitlngly: The result, if not the purpose, of additional loreTI? ° n(1 t h r C C m ° rt days wi " bo to which gives the federal sovernmenMTM"TMTM-' deln.ved right lo shul down unsafe mines and Prevent more tragedies. We've only ",," about measure lmo ft l.w f ° re a d j o u r n m c n l io enact this West Virginia, 1 say, 'Let's "gel"busy/ .. m ' ners of burn "In" ''T P T P , IC SUCh " S SpCakpr Sa "' R»y- Durn know Ihe f u l l inside story 1 of the battle IT ^ ln K dS ""' « n d Sam is '"" unhappy to alk much about II. Rayhurn. a loyal Texan wa" n on . plan which would have saved ToTM a lot of offshore oil. but, lhanks to Texas AttomeJ General Price Daniel, it fizzled. The plan w« based on the fact t h a t Texas is in . b e t t e r M! sltion historically than any olhc tidelands state but in a worse position geologically. ' ' special treaty by which its offshore lands belonz to the stale. But geologically, no real oil Z been found w i t h i n 10 miles off the Texas coa\" shore ai ' eaS " rC ab °" 1 ' ? m l l « or TM« ««- Had Texas played Its own solliarv CHn v in keeping w i l l , the Iradiiion of the " l o n e Star stale, it wm ,i,| have been much betle'r off to- cut By WALTER UPPMANN When the Taft men broke all the precedents by their choice o MacArthur and Hallanan, the} meant to give the impression lhal Ihey are already in control of Ihe convention. They executed a bole maneuver, and, as Eisenhower is now conducting his campaign, il might prove io have been a shrewd one. The maneuver consists in trying io stampede the uncommitted delegates by making il appear lhal Taft is in such - f u l l control that he does not any longer need to pay attenlion to the Eisenhower men. The key to the nomination is not iu the contested delegates from Texas and Louisiana. The key is in ihe uncommitled delegates. They will decide the result. The delegates pledged to Taft plus Ihe contested delegates, even if t Taft machine seizes them n... ,, not enough to nominate Taft. I cannot, therefore, "steal" the rior ination. What he is hoping lo is to make a sufficient number the uncommitled delegates be!ie\ that he is irresistible, having den onstrated as spectacularly as po sible that he can impose MacAi thur over Eisenhower and that 1 is too strong to be frightened b the outcries about Texas an Louisiana. These are shock lac tics, intended to make a fivc-spn by playing it boldly enough, the work of an ace. popularity Is not so hot, that il i. in fact rather lukewarm. The idr is to make Eisenhower shrivel in to innocence and confusion by con" Irast with the self-confident pur" poseful iron machinery of the Tan organization. In all of Ihis there Is a gamble which Sen. Taft and his rnanT gcrs must be taking carefully | mo account. They have adopted ih° line that the unity of the parly ls , not of primary importance, thai their own victory is more impnr lain than harmony. This is an in ' vilation to the Eisenhower forces lo use their own shock tactics, in point out the quite evident fact h2t they will be unable to prom- se l h a t the Eisenhower masses ould be induced to vote for Taft i ·'.·· .. .r^:'. V.^JVtv^'!" V ^vT^^t *S : S;:8^if! day. But several years ago, Ed Pauley. the California oilman, marie a political deal with Myron Blalock. TCXHS Democratic leader, to get Texas to join with the other lidelands states--Iouisi- ana and California. Later, Sam Dayhurn tried lo unlie this deal He worked out a plan with the federal administration whereby the federal government would swap one-third of the oil inside the ID-mile limit for one-third of fhe oil oulside the 10-mile limit on the continental shelf. This was like swapping one rabbit for one horse since there wasn't any nil inside the 10- milc limit for Texas to give away. However, young, enthusiastic Price Daniel the attorney general of Texas, upset Rayburn's deal. He msislcd that Texas go along with the other tidelands slates. As a result, Texas has lost more t h a n any other stale. In Ihe tidelands vole scheduled for tomorrow, Texas senators w i l l make a big show of ihT.°TV ,f esidcnt - But anally they know lhat it doesn't make any difference to Texas however they vote. For there just isn't any real' From th T C X a S ''""' ' nSWe thC 10 - mil l i m i t - sbambat,le TCXaS V1CWP ° lnt ' "' ! ""** mu * · lirne, Thirty YMM A«x Today (Fnyctteville Daily Democrat, June 18, 1922) Sixty-eight homing pigeons will be released here tomorrow morning in a race to Fort Wayne Indiana. l h e pigeons were sent here by the 'old Fort Racing Club of Fort Wayne. They will be icloased Sunday morning at 5 o'clock. Next week occurs the 42nd A n n u a l Homecoming Celebration at Siloam Springs. The committees in charge of Ihis celebration this vear ere sparing neither pains or expense to' make this one of the best ev«r held. Hereafter those Fayetteville motorists who insist on using cut-outs will have to go to police court to make it right according to an announcement made today by the police chief. Twenty Yean A»o Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, June 18, 1932) of ^"rf'i 'c r ' he Past year « lven b ' "Plains rir « ? Scout troops at the, meeting of the Girl Scout Council Tuesday afternoon, showed fine work and splendid interest. The meeting was held at the home of the new commissioner The dinner served by Scouts to the Lions was reported as successful and both the Council and Girl Scouts .ppreciate the cooperation and interest of the club. Flowers have been given to many of the sick by Council members, it was announced. The Hi-Lowe and Sunnyside troop, recently gave a program over KUOA which was said to show marked talent. Ten Years A»o Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, June 18, 1942) Proposed by a war department spokesman as a possible alternative to proposedTaToHne rationm,, a statewide share-the-ride moWnt got under-way in Arkansas today. A surwyol all private and public transportation Si?,' to prepare recommendations for ride pooling The movement was accepted by state officials after Daniel G. Reynolds, Washington, representing the war department's highway traffic advisory committee, asserted that if the plan proved successfu in conserving rubber, gasolineTM,- t^onmg ,n this region might be forestalled Reynolds said the program to be voTun ary Taft controls the Comrniltee o Arrangements, not the convention He controls the committee not be cause he won the control in an; contest with Eisenhower bul be cause he has been dealing with that committee for years -- long before Eisenhower was i candi date. The control of the commitlee i! a very considerable power. I could be decisive, however, only i the nomination turns on the contested delegates. That is not now the case. It could become the case if in the next few weeks the Taft j managers can make the uncommitted delegates think that the steam-roller is a bandwaKon. The Taft managers would not have risked the maneuver had they not come to the conclusion that the Eisenhower campaign got off to a poor start. They think that Eisenhower has failed to attract tile kind of popular feeling which would make it dangerous for them to deal roughly with him and his supporters. The choice of MacArthur was a calculated affront to the Eisenhower movement, meant to show that the returning hero's The Taft Iheory is, it appeals lhat Ihey can reduce the danger of disaffection by keeping Eisenhower off balance for the rest of the campaign. The potential Eisenhower strength in the country is enormous. 11 is quite sufficient in elect him triumphantly if it can he rallied. Hut since it consists nf progressive Republicans, a great mass of independent and many Democrats, it can be rallied into a popular movement only if Eisenhower is able to make himself what the pcoole who wish lo follow him are looking for. What they are looking for is nalional unity and through that unity security against war if possible, in war if it must be. They would not have turned to Elsen- hower if what they were most concerned about was to make sure hat he is a sufficiently strict Hc- niblican who has deviated nol at ill from the line that has led to ive successive defeats. Thus far Eisenhower has been kept off bal- nce by being pushed into arguing ot about what makes him diffcr- nl from the Republicans who ave lost five times but how much · e is like thorn. Yet the countrv s looking for a Republican Irad- r who can rise above, not squeeze imself down into, the rut of de- · 'at. It is in this .-cspect that the Eis- nhower campaign has not been ' Hi wcli. It has been disappoint- g because he has let himself be slraclcd. has let himself be di- orted from .the great themes of lity and peace which are pecu- irly, uniquely his own, which c the whole justification, the ly and the compelling reason, taking a general out of Ihe rmy and running him for Presi- nl of the United Stales. Dear Miss Dix: My parents Answer: Here we go with that were divorced years ago while 11 hackneyed phrase, "live my own was a small child. There WM no ! life!" Don't Ihe people Who use it question of infidelity uiyolved;' as a justification for every form :hey simply couldn't make a go of of s(1 l f 'shness, or self-indulgence, (jThc/11 Do Tt WEVE BEEM ASSIGNED ID COVER THIS 8UILWG FOR TWE UNIFIED OMRrry OWE. tic., MUCH «H WE PUT HXI tXMN FOR ? X50 /MAY PlEDSEltHVAUDQIVE LATER IF VOU wlSrf Every Time WELL-tfH-TOU SEE i uw OVER IM FIFTY BOCKS?! HE VSOULOWT KICK HFTXCaTNTSTO HAVE ms Wawe TOWN SOLO-PLATED. 1 THAT GLT/S PLASTER His WIPES NOT OH /Wy COMMITTEE! BUT I KNC5W A CMME IN HORSECHESTER WHO 16-AWQLEVfORM TtXD HER HE KICKS IM AT THE OFFICE i ALREADY KICKED w MY Firry BUCKS CVSK TMCTE-lM FACT, My WIFE IS OfJ THE COMAHTTEE-eOTTA SUPPORT THE OL' ftWIE 1WN, SORRy-PLWSEO TO MEETCUA B» PLKXM6 TO THOSE QUWTX OWES Oli TVAfJOCWES A WKErJAME SALARY TO , LOOK AT HIS INCOME TAX RETORT OFFICE we arvB COUX Questions And Answers Q--Do all mammals breathe air? A--Yes. XXXV ,gASIL WILLING continued his · story as his wife Gisela listened .intently. "The moment Dr. Zimmer knew (Catherine Shaw suspected hirr, and had employed , Detecliva Jack Duggan to investi- ignle him, it became necessary to i kill both before cither could con- I fide in me--a member of the District Attorney's staff. I "Zimmer had long realized that 1 an emergency like this might arise when an unpremeditated killing would be necessary because someone was suddenly suspicious So he had Otto watch for a pre-arranged slgnnl which meant: 'Offer a poisoned glass to the person I sm talking to now and forget other plans.'" "Bul there was no act or gesture Zimmer performed each time he was talking to one of his victims " protested Gisela. "He never did the same thing twice!" Again Basil smiled. "It's a very simple signal that I should have spoiled sooner--nn old conjuror's ; Inck often used in fake mind; rending nets. And it's based on the mind's failure lo think abstraclly m everyday life. Zimmer picked up Miss Shaw's walking stick by its ivory handle, then shiflcrt his RHP lo its ebony shaft, as he presented the handle to Miss Shaw nnd spoke lo her. Zimmer slrnighlened his gardenia and adjusted his lapel when he spoke : to Duggan. Zimmer laid his hand I on the while marble mantelpiece : and picked up the poker when he j spoke lo Stephen Lawrence. Zlm- I mer played on the piano, D and D shsrp when he spoke to Isold* Canning. . "If you obstruct the Idea of color l from all these particulars, you re,all/fl that he did the same thing ! four times--he touched something while and then something black while he was talking to a person who died or nearly died afterward. ture imitates the fantasies of fiction,' went on Basil. "There's an old story of Dickeni. . . .» "I know," Gisela interrupted After you left me this afternoon I read Mrs. Lirriper's Legacy, too! f l v t d f n n r r n was a part of Dr. Bmr.nd-. bli.lnf,. !,,",?? it K, C cl ," """" d i n n e r . w«r. h l « h l y celebrated, but I h c y w«r« · Iwa,, talked about ,,n,lrr thTM "M. It w a . whlnptrcil th," I l i c l r tplrnrlor waa .'abuloua t h a t the dlshu an.i Ih, win,, rtBched « p o i n t of perfection aliaoluttljr u n k n o w n il».wh"r" e , , c "" «'«·'"'»«" older i , e t, the more ·Mitel I ta at tb* 'Dr Zimmer was more ambitious than his fictional predecessor. Dr. Bert rand sold suicide. Dr Zimmer went a step farther and speculated in murder," Basil added "When I realized that two of the three victims in this case--Kath- erlne Shaw and Stephen Lawrence --both suffered from painful, incurable diseases, I thought of mercy-killing as a possible motive It was the only motive that fitted Pcrdita's character. She had said: ir?", 1 , J nt give h i m P oi son myself.' Was Perdita allowing someone else to do her mercy-killing for her? And was Miss Shaw poisoned by Ihe same person for a similar reason? "Zimmer happens to be a German doctor, possibly more sympathetic to the Nails than he ever admitted and had seen the extermination c.mps where the various Nazis carficd out the ancient eugenic fallacy of slaughtering the unwanted on a mass-production scale. This doctor has had to start all over again in a foreign city and so needs a short-cut to fortune "He decides to sell extermina- tlop at a hl(b pr|c« to anyone who w»nt.d to nt rid of anyone else aged patlble and can't agree on divorce, like the Cannings and the Yorkes Our doctor would confine his victims to people who are already taking nme potential poison In medicinal doses. The aged and the invalid are certain to use sed- ajiyes. The unhappily married, living In a state of nervous tension, will be insomniacs with access to sleeping tablets or alcoholics taking drugs for hangovers. He poisons each victim with the victim's own drug." "How did he find enough--customers without giving his secret away?" asked Gisela. S a practicing psychiatrist he must have had access to the inmost secrets in the minds of many palicnli. Secret desire for another person's death is a commonplace of psychiatry. But, unlike the true healer, he would not try to cauterize homicidal impulses in his patients. He could deliberately cultivate those impulses and teach the patient to rationalize them. Then, when the patient's mind was ripe -for suggestion Zimmer would explain how murder could be done--at a price. "At this point, I began to won- aer if (he actual poisoning took place at Zimmer's v/eekly dinners for his patients and their families. Half the guests had strong motlvei rpr wishing someone else dead. The other half were all potential victims except Charlotte Dean-the one innocent byslander who was only there because the blind Miss Shaw needed her attendant. When Charlotte Dean gave her account of the flrat dinner after Duggan's death, she told us a euriou. thing. Two of the guests started to say something and then broke off confused and stammer- Jjif In the middle of a lentence- Kosamund Yorke and Hubert Canning. Each of those broken sentences Miss Dean reported was · remark about the future concerning a pair I had already thought «_?..«»!·»«·» "J«rt«r,r y .ndT. i. Of counw he marriage. There were five of near as you'll ever get to "living e has never supported us i near as .vou'II ever ( Now for my problem. Dunn" J '° Ur own lifc '" le last year, I have been seeing The meaning of a lot of my father. He has' been coming to our home and mv husband, children and I have gone to visit him and his wife. They have been very good to us and, naturally, we appreciate their kindness. I can never love him as a daughter should, since I never received a father's care from him, but I do like him very much. ,, ... the phrase, when actually carried out, is a complete disregard for other people's feelings; in that respect you are doing a most complete job of living as you please. In order to curry favor with a father who ignored you for years, never made an attempt to support you, was so irresponsible that he could let your mother ear- My molher is dcfinitelv against I P' f h e cntire burdcn of five chi 'this friendship, She rarely comes l^,TM """' * cy . w « re « rown ' ·"" to see me now and while I love ' Ule fcclln 8S of the wo- her and hate io hurl her T do f e e l ! TM m who sacrificed so much for I have the right to live' my own i'" 0 ' 1 over th «ey*rs. While life. J , father is undouhledly a most ] MRS. R. R. T. juhtedly a most pleat and kind person, and it is no CONTINUED ON FACE SIX Vegetable Garden Aniwer to Previout Puizl* ' HORIZONTAL VEKTTCAL ' 1 This vegelable 1 Enclosures · trows in pods j Ireland 4 Red vegetable 3 Vegetable 8 Lima ! 12 Make a mistake 13 Sea eagle km""!?** · IB P 1 «« to kill the other without " wlth edlble flowerhead 4 zones 5 Great Lake 6 Dinner course 24 Things accomplished 25 Fuel 16 Word for word oS . 18 Brandy glass 9 I e m m i n ? 20 Collect ln ° PP '"«" on 21 Kind of }?5 oth ! ri lettuce H Negative votes lasl round 22 Recedes J7 Small animal 28 Stagger 24 Painful * nat feasts on 29 Religious 26 Pungent pltnt 38 Body of land 40Unclosei' ,, ·-- 41Wormi . , 26 German state 42 Smoke-foj! 27 Contestants In mixture ' _ ·^ 43 Female tailor 44 Ledger entry 46 To the cooking 19 Kil( y machine 27 To and 23 Copper alloy 33 Heavy cords booklet 31 Laundry machine sheltered side' 47 Small cat*.. 48 Drocpi ' i 30 Chinese laborer , 32 Lighter I 34 Captors ! 35 Threw rocks 36 Beverage made i with malt .87 Medical suffix 38 Alto, California 40 Individuali ,41 Lamprey .42 Sweeping blow (coll.) 49 Seotltih flrli i 49 Subitancn 81 Musical direction JJBakJni . chamber S3 Dirk MPull H Jewell MPotmi gl«Uvt (eon.) 1 ·I BH 1 SB i H! H 15 " !T Bb 6 ·'."· '",''-, A" (T 7 §T »T m w 17 ar fa , 8 N r " ar r # , a » 10 .- r ·7 ·: · Ir ·M aMM mm H r r a^M i^a* J

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