Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 8, 1952 · Page 4
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July 8, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 8, 1952
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(T -~NOMM*«*TAMAMMI 1W». Tweedy, Jirfy I, US} Arkinaas (Himn fmmmll teretterttU DeJI, 4 r«hlMi*4 4illT excMI fcuU.r tr IAYCTTEV1LL.E DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY «»b«tl« rulbrlffki, PTMMiel _ ' rounded Jun. 11 1IM Altered «t Ihc post olfice at fayellevllle, · ,Tc , »« Second-Class M u l l Matter. : B E. Oeukwi. Vic* Pin.-O*Mr*l Manig« T4 R. Writ*. CdUer .- MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PHEM " The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to o use for republlcatlon of all n«wi dispatches grilled to it or not otherwise credited 'n thli ·" Jp«r snd also the local news published herein. - All rights of republkatlon ol special di»- ", gene's herein are also reserved. ; fUBKIlPTION HATB *I " " (by nrrtert "Kill ivltl in Waahlnilon. 5cntnH. Mldlffl) cnun- » A r l t . «nd Ad»ir countr. O«l« i-. eminUei other' . tail ..I3M . M M /re* month* i month* --, "All'null 'r*jriit» in i4v«H* : Metnbtt Audit Buruti of Clnulilkm are they that, Ho hi« commandants that they may have riijht to Ihe ee of life, and may enter thrmi|(h the .ten into the city.--Ki-volnlinn 22:1-1 ppropriations Cut Thi'B sprint; Mb. Senntor Taft and !neral Eisenhower declared I heir belief tt sharp economies were pnssililo in t h e lion's defense entablishment. Wfi shall i* have *n opportunity to tent the wis- m of thU viewpoint. For Congress has approved military rpropri»tion« for the new fine*! yenr hlch lire roughly $5 billion IPBK than the · 1.4 billion requested hy President Trti- in. That is a prptty fair-sized cut in any The men in the Pentagon naturally am gfrteased nt ihl.« outcome. Rut their tcm- ,-iT Is not the measure by whfch we must i in judtrinfr the effect of this reduction expenditures. If thp Pentagon a d j u s t s the clash without too much anguish and ithout serious harm to our defensive pic- re, then we will know t h a t the cul was 'bftantislly tuslificd and that there rs deed room for severe economies in the ilitary budget. If, on the other hand, t h e $R billion reaction necessitates a dangerous weaken- g of !he American defenses in the. ensii- g months, if the so-called stretchout of tr prewritten* becomes »n actual thin- nij out, then we will understand that the td«t trlmminr *'** unwise. In the nature of military budgets, one .n't mlly tell where Mvlnw may be felv made and where they may not. What will he Important to watch Is ii»: if the damage done by the cut Is itvf, the Pentagon unqtienMonably will ·queit aupplemental fund* to jnake up ie deficiency. The attitude of CqngreM i thft request will he an accurate meas- ·e of the sense, of responsibility the law- akers have for the nation's real security. The public should keep a sharp eye out ir ooffible deficiency appropriation re: jest* for another reason. If they are i ade and jrranted, that, will mean 'in the id Congress dirt not save the country $5 .ihon on defense. Shice $5 billion is quite a bit of money, ie new defense budget reduction provides food test this year of congressional lOtivee and pood sense. We allou^M. to now in the months ahead whether fon- , ress really made a wise, shrewdly calc.u- · .ted reduction to ease our staggermg bur- i sns. : Bruce Biossat ; Very few youngsters go to music ·saona--they're sent. : There is no great achievement that is ot the result of patient workfng and wait- ig--Jopiah G. Holland Never think that Rod's delays are ops denials. Hold on: hold fast; hold out alienee is genius.--Ruffon There is often as much independence in ot hemp led. as in not. being driven -- · ryon Edwards. Excellence is the perfect e.\cuse. Ho it ;ell, and ft matters little, what--Ralph W mprson THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DHEW PEAMSOH CI,;*,,«,,--There have been two important changes in the two leading Republican candidates In recent years. Elsenhower started out as a liberal and has become more conservative, w h i l e T a f t starti-0 out as a conservative and has become more l i b e r a l . Today on domestic policy Ihe two men are not too far a p a r t , though if a n y t h i n g T a f t m i g h t be a l i t t l e to ihe led of Ike. W h a t happened to Eisenhower was t h a t he came back lo this country a m i l i t a r y hero In 1!MR w i t h no u n d e r s t a n d i n g of economic or domestic problems and shortly t h e r e a f t e r was thrown i n t o contact w i t h the economic royalists of the United Slates--inrludinc W i n t h r o p A l d r i c h of the ChaKP Bank, and Torn Waison of International Business Machines. Ike came from a poor (arm f a m i l y in Kansas t h a t couldn't a f f o r d to send him to college. Bui from his New York friends he absorbed a completely new economic philosophy. Taft. on the other h a n d , r.inio from a f a m i l y t h a t put one g r a n d f a t h e r in the G r a n t cabinet as secretary of w a r , sent another g r a n d f a t h e r as ambassador lo Russia, elected one president of the U n i t e d Slates, and owns u t i l i t y stocks, real estate, anrl a C i n c i n n a t i newspaper. It being almost i m p o s s i b l e for T a f t lo move »ny f a r t h e r to Ihe right, he has moved, if a n y t h i n g , a l i t t l e to the l e f t . * * * When Eisenhower first came back to t h e United Slates a f t e r V-E nay, he shocked ;OTT:C of his R c p u b l l ' a n friends. T a l k i n g w i t h Russell Davenport of Life magazine. Gen. Ed C l a r k , John G. B e n n e t t , and Russell Forgan of the Olorc-Forgan brokerage f i r m , Ike proposed the idea t h a t business make no p r o f i t from defense contracts. This brought immediate protests. "General." reminded Bennett, "you pulled the f u r n i t u r e down on your head once before at Ihe T Street C l u b when you proposed t h a t idea, and you will rlo it a g a i n If you take t h a t stand.' It's contrary to the free-enterprise system." Ike glowered. "Yes," interposed Broker Forgan. "if John hadn't called you on t h a t , I would have." Elsenhower nrgued a man's l i f e is more important t h a n corpr.raje proMls nnri when you ask a boy I,-, sacrifice his l i f e at war it's only f a i r to ask a corporation lo sacrifice Ms profit "You can't sell t h a t to ihe Republican party!" his f r i e n d s warned h i m . And in Ihe end ike a«reed he would compromise by t a k i n g a stand for a "fair r e t u r n on investments" * * * And g r a d u a l l y , as the general has been exposed to his more conservative political friends, he has d r i f t e d away from his old position of a moderate In 1948, when t h e Democrats were I r v i n g to persuade Ike to run on t h e i r ticket. Ike lunched w i t h the late Harold Ickes who began his political l i f e as a Roosevelt Biill-Mnnscr. In reply to a question about his political views Eisenhower told Ickes: "I think you know my brother Milton (a former a g r i c u l t u r a l o f f i c i a l under Henry Wallace and now president ,-,; Pcnn S t a t e ) My views are about the same as his. I am a Pro'- (resslve Republican." But l a t e r , in New York, and under the steady drum-beat of political advisers who have urged lite to o u t - T a f t Taft, the general has s h i f t ed steadily toward the conservative side. T a f t . on the other hand, started out in the Senate against aid to education, against federal housing, and against the federal medical bill He has shitted ground on all three. In the end he championed federal aid to education, wrote Ihe public housing act which the real-estate lobby now brands socialistic, and for a tlm« worked on a modified medical bill, f Taft, it |j true, has shifted his position so many times on so many policies that it is hard to know exactly where he does stand. In a recent debate with Senator Kefauver, for Instance, he had some kind words for the Point 4 program of tld to under developed areas. "But why did you vote against it then?" asked Kefiuver. * * * However, there is one basic policy on which Taft has never really shifted-foreign a f f a i r s . And that is the basic difference between the two leading Republican candidates. There can be no question about Eisenhower's ·land on foreign policy. Likewise there can be no question about Tail's. Despite what either may say. they are diametrically opposed The record speaks for itself. Before Pearl Harbor, Taft fought every single defense measure. If Congress had fol'lowed Mis leadership we would have been so miserably prepared that the Axis could hardly have been In August, 1IH1, just four months before Pearl Harbor, Taft told the nation: "The situation looks Infinitely safer." Six years later,' if looked as if the senalnr had not learned from his grievous error just before Pearl Harbor. 1. Voted against selective service, August 28, 2 Voted against selective service extension acl. August 14. 11)41. 3. Voted against N o r t h A t l a n t i c pact 1D4!) 4. Voted against Point 4 a m e n d m e n t 1950. jrY" 1 " 1 (nr lllc Donncll amendment to cripple U.S. membership in U.N. by r e q u i r i n g t h a t agreements w i t h U.N. must be approved by two- t n i r o c of Senate, December 3, 1045. 29.1'flw" 10 '' '"' "" '" d °' 0 " 5C spcntlin|! - A " c " st 7. Voted to cut Air Force f i o m 58 to 4B groups. August 2fi. |94!l. t h o u g h he now criticizes Sounding the Keynote |^£Xl^Jl|^lJmc ^. By Jimmy Hatlo * /AFTER SAV BOSS GOES INTO THE 3S %?*TM ajs ****» Sa Sw USE... V*MT DOCS SAP CMPLOXEC DO?/tSe-JUCr/ ?V -^/ACHIME SHOP HAS ITS r DONrW VMO PESTERS THE BOSS TO SUY HIM VERX SPECIAL EQOIWHEHT-- 8UT UXX HERE, r * ' . SWERCAS- IJU6T GOT KXJ 4 CRU8SS R» CUTTiHG OOU4RE CIRCLES IrJ ROOlO S3UARES FOR QtSt.'ET fMSKETS WITHOUT AH EPMUS DIAMOND DRILL- IT'LL SAVE. US A LOT Of TIME AND OMNSHAW 8ELTIFER WANTED COST MOHTH'S PROPIT-- S \ FSSL \ Eisenhower for emphasizing land Army and neg- l e c t i n g Air Force. 8. Voled for over-all cut of $6.00(1,1100,000 in defense spending, September 13. 1051. Kisrnhnwer favored all these defense-foreign cooperation measures. And t h a t Is the chief d i f - ference between the two men. A Yugoslav peasant, high-pressured into subscribing 5.000 dinars to the ninth state loan of the year, demurred, inquiring tartly, "What is the security for this loan?" "Our beloved Marshal, comrade," snapped the solicitor. "And if any ill befalls the Marshal?" "In that case, comrade, there Is always the beloved Party." "And suppose something happens to the Tarty?" The solicitor wa« out of patience by this time, and exploded. "Holy Stalingrad, comrade, wouldn't that be worth a measly 5,000 dinars to you?" * * * The family doctor had diagnosed old s k i n f l i n t Harrington's illness five times, but t h e unconvinced patient called in a city specialist for further consultation. Then he told the doctor tri- u m p h a n t l y , "That specialist says your diagnosis is cockeyed." "Okay." snapped t h e doctor grimly, "the autopsy will show who's right " * * * Yogi Bcrra. slnr receiver of the Y a n k e e ball team, is the nearest approach lo King Lardner's "busher" currently operating on big league diamonds. Yogi once appeared at Penn Station for a road trip with no hngtge whatever. "Don't need any," he explained laconically. "We're only gonna be gone two weeks." "is teammate, Dr. Hobby Brown, was reading a treatise on heart disease on the train one day Yogi suspended perusal of his comic book long enough to remind Bobby, "Lcmmc know, Doc, how it comes out." Another player complained of a cyst on the back nf his neck. "Hey. Vic," whispered Yogi to Pitcher Raschi. "What kind of a bug is a cyst?" * + * John Rtraley's fat girl-friend. Winnie, got · d r e a d f u l sunburn at Jones Beach one day in August. He says she was basking for it. He'adds sadly t h a t Winnie is getting so p l u m p that the last t i m e he took her to the circus, all the male elephants whistled at her. Questions And Answers Q--Is Great Britain in higher or about the same l a t i t u d e as the United States? A--It is in higher latitude than the United States, but its climate is much milder because of the influence of the Gulf Stream. Q--What did Adam Smith say was the real source of a nation's wealth? A--His creat book, "The Wealth of Nations," states that labor, and not land or money, is the real source of a nation's wealth. Q--What was the eagle in United States currency and when was its use discontinued? A--Eaglo was for many years the popular name of a ten-dollar gold coin in the United States. It was first coined in 1795. and was discontinued in ]9S4. Q--Wh»n did the United States inaugurate free city mail delivery? A--In 1863. and this service was extended in 1898 to include most rural areas. Q--What is the color of the majority of metals? A--Most metals are of n grayish color, varying from blue-gray to the white color of silver. Exceptions are gold, copper, and strontium. Q--Are lakes subject to tides? A--The tidal forces of the sun and moon produce tics in i n l a n d lakes, but they are usually too small to measure. Lake Superior for example, has a tide with a range of about two inches. in th« Sierras ir Doris J^AVID began speaking with tremendous calm and decisiveness. "To any of you who do not know Sam, I will introduce Sam Burdick Sam surely saved Mrs. Ordell's life by carrying her from her tent to this cave and by attending to her wound, feeding her and watching out for her generally. 1 depended upon Sam to do just that or I'm afraid tnat Mr. James could not h=ve succeeded in h u r r y i n g 115 back lo the lodge after we found her stabbed. T protested this action, of course, because I wished to care for her myself and lo moke other examinations of the tent and so on. But I knew Sam would do what could be done." "You said she was dead," interrupted Miss Han?en accusingly. "What kind of doctor arc you?" "That is n slraoae question to rome from a nurse to her chief but you are really q u i t e r i c h t in asking. I knew t h a t Mrs. Ordell was not dead, only unconscious from a brain concussion and sufTerinR from loss of blood from a surface wound that ran at a slanting angle beneath her arm. It served the purpose! nf justice better for everyone lo believe she was dead. She had bled profusely, but not « dangerous amount and I hoped the wrund would he reasonably free from infection. The blood had coagulated nicely." "I noticed that and believed It to he because of death," cald the nurse. "Quite understandable. I knew, nf course, that Sam would rare for Iwr, «nd so was willing to leave her In hii h a n d * . The wound proved to me Just one of three (hints. The person who stabbed her did not do a thorough job hec«tiM Mrs. Ordell may have Jumped ·way, because whoever did It dislike* th* Job and did not put Ihe pmuT itrtnftk behind UM M ii- »or» ·...." "Scissors?" raid Professor Or- dcll. "Why do you think scissors were used?" "Because we found blood-stained scissors, Professor. Or the third reason may have been because whoever did it lacked physical strength to do it efficiently." The professor was thoroughly angry. "And why, sir, did you let me, her own husband, suffer as 1 did, believing her to be dead and her body stolen?" * · · JJAVID coninucd his explanation wilh an a p p a r e n t effort at calmness. "1 am terribly sorry, Ordell. But I did not dare lo tell my story or show my cards to anyone. Not even to you, until the whole chain of events was complete. Since Mrs. Ordrll was alive, through no fault of her assailant, 1 intended to apprehend the murderer of Kbic Martinson because I believe that her death may be laid to the door of the same person. I had inquired into Sam Burdick's history and I learned at Horseshoe Springs t h a t the only lime Sam lefl Ihese mountains was in 1918 when he was assigned to the medical corps. He was a private. It's true, nut he would undoubtedly know what to do for a s i m p l e flesh wound." "It heats me how you found the cnvc, Dor," said Sam shaking his head. 'It was too simple," replied David. "I smelled the hearty fumes of bacon and coffee when I walked war the entrance one morning. Then I «poted a f a i n t curl of smoke coming up out of the earth near he supply cabin where Dick nnd *oti thought they saw a ghost nnd tound the brush entrance by watching you come out nf It one day." "And," broke In th* protestor, '·Inc* you «rt no very elever, what reason did you have for hellevlni hat IhU--«r--Burdlrk here, would B!»T the. mod Samaritan!" "He was s t a n d i n g near the stream as we went into your wife's tent when we found that she had been stabbed. He knows the forest creature's trick of standing perfectly still to avoid being seen. I would iiot have noticed him probably but Susie growled and looked toward him. Miss Curtis had the dog leashed or she w o u l d have gone for you, Sam. I was sure he'd come into the tent to sec what had happened and would take care of her. I «vcn thought he might remove her to his cave where he could properly care for the wound without interruption." · * * CUDDENLY David whirled and confronted the strange woman who sat by Duncan. "Mrs. Brownley, was it you who struck Professor Ordell over the head In the lodge yesterday morning?" ·Why--no-I--" 'How long have you been here?" 'Why, only since this morning." 'Will you please explain the dried mountain clay on ihe shoes that are in your suitcase?" "Certainly. Tahoe mud. I was there for several days." "How did you r e a c h Gold Lodge?" 'I hitch-hiked as far as the Bucking Horse and walked the rest of the way," "What is your business here?" "I wanted a job at the lodge." "So you came to the lodge, asked for .limes and then struck the professor over the head?" "No, I didn't. As I wa« leaving lhc lodge afler the professor, as you call him, told me .limes w«s n the kitchen, a man jumped out 'rom behind the upright piano and lit the professor. I ran like anything bectuie 1 didn't want to get mixed up In any trouble." navld s m i l e d slightly. "Then how do you explain this paper thut was in your fulli a»e?" He rewhed n his wallet nnd brought out the ncrount of the tangled eliiei recorded hy PrmVssor Ordell up In he time of our late luncheon y»i- «rd«y. Ont comer of the paper *·* mlwlng ind David igppU«4 h« miming piper wWrh bore, I well rfiwmbered, tm word "Elm." Boyle's Column Wilbur Feeble, America's most i the fellow who gave me t ticket average citizen, reports a quickening pace at the Republican convention in the following letter to his wife, Trellis Mae. By HAL BOYLE Chicago-l/pi-Well. honey, this is grabbed it back when I made the mistake of announcing I was an independent voter. "You got some crust, brother," he 'said. "I thought you wa« a delegate from Pennsylvania--and n a t u r a l l y we want the fellows no longer any place for an inno- from Pennsylvania well taken cent bystander. care of." Things are moving fast. I w a s , while I was watching the pro- run over twice this morning onjccedings on a television screen my way to breakfast. First, I was in the Conrad Hilton Hotel, an old bowled over by a hit-and-run [lady came up to me. Taft parade. Then, while getting | "i can't tell them apart," she up, I was struck in. the head ami'said, tromped down again by a fellow carrying a bass drum in an Eisenhower band. When I f i n a l l y did make it to the curb, 1 found 10 campaign Juttons sticking in me--three for Taft, three for Ike, and one each for Warren, Slassen and MacArthur. The tenth button said, "Harry will carry." There must be a Democratic spy Jooss somewhere among the Republicans. But it would be hard to find him here, as the Republicans are acting like Democrats are supposed to act. The elephant has lost his lorgnette, nnd the GOP now stands for "good old pandemonium." The rival factions are accusing each other of every crime possible including political cannibalism. The fellows who are kicking :hemselves here are the commit- t e d delegates--those a l r e a d y pledged to support one candidate 'or the other. "Nobody is bothering to romance us." one said. "Boy, the Ihing to he is an uncommitted delegate. They are like a pretty girl being courted by two of the town's best bachelors. "I'll bet ri.aht now if 1 were uncommitted I could have my breakfast, in bed, get my son sent to Vale and maybe hold out myself for a place on the Supreme Court." 1 was unable lo attend the opening session in convention hall, as "Who?" i asked, politely. "These fellows Taft, Eisenhower, and Klassen," she said. "My eyes aren't so good, and on television they all look alike now. I guess it's because they are all kind of bald. One thing about Abraham Lincoln or General Grant, if they were alive today a body could tell which was which--even if the television was fuzzy." * * » Naturally, Trellis Mae, all work and no play makes a dull delegate. I went to a night club with some delegates to relax, and what was our surprise to find we were n a strip tease place. "If I knew it was this kind ot place I would certainly never have come in here." said one delegate, aking off his shoes to rest his eel-and putting on his glasses to rest his eyes. Well, dear, after walking that far I had to stay a while, too. There was one girl entertainer who showed her non-partisanship in a rather cute way. She wore a big Taft button on one side of her imsom and a big Ike button on the other. But when her act was over she wasn't wearing either button--so the delegates all joined In cheer- ins her, figurine, as far as they could see, she was a true Independent at heart. Wish you were here. Your lonesome husband. WILBUR. P. S. Please rush more money. l'"vcn milk is 36 cents a glass here. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: My husband and I won't admit he was ever «Tong In f have agreed to present our prob- , anything. lem to you and let your advice i love to do for others, and per- Rovern our decision. | haps that has been why I've been We were married 28 years ago 1 so quick to give in to everything. civil ceremony. I wanted a minister to perform the marriage, but my husband objected so I-gave L. R. Your very long letter, which I have had to abridge considerably, in (my first mistake with h i m ) . | presents the most consummate He was 2.1; I. 21. It became immediately evident that he was to rule the house with a hand of iron. He wanted me to continue working, which I did almost to the day our first child was born, though I was very ill al through the pregnancy. When the baby was 10 months old, he insisted I hire someone to care for her so t h a t I could go back to work. I had to refure. since I felt my first responsibility was for the baby--then the trouble really began. My husband he- came so stingy he would give me picture of a selfish, domineering, tyrannical and greedy man that I have read in a long time--and, believe, me, I get many letters along the same line. He Won't Change You begin by saying that you and your husband will agree to any decision I make. How naive can you gel? He hasn't agreed to a single thine; in 2fl years and you expect him to change now! Are you going to live out your life fondly expecting a miraculous metamorphis? They do occasionally happen, by the grace of God, nothing. Nor would he do anything to please me. He claimed since he worked for the money, it belonged to him and he had no j f u , ( reason whv obligation to me a. all. The few I T,uid l",o?rv for the p '* fi ±L f ? r T ° r m ' r UV ", ! -TM u aTM Billing to take him t but your husband-is as far beyond redemption as he can reasonably Even now he admits to no He made the older eirl leave school when she was 15 to go to work. Constant nagging brought on a nervous breakdown for the younger girl, and her father wouldn't even pay for medical care. By that time, of course, I was working. Then came the. war. and the two fiirls married, each at 17, thinking that was the best way to get away from home. Neither marriage was happy. Finally I left my husband, and went into dressmaking. Now he has come [ You say you still love him, yet : any feelinq you have for this d'es- I pot is a desecration on the word | "love," according to all ol Web- i ster's definitions. He has never j Riven you or his children one bit of affection, care or consideration. The. cirls' lives are completely ruined because of his heartless neglect and downright exploitation. Is this a man you can consider t a k i n g back into your life? Your lelJer was written with a ' desire to get some grievances off j your chest. That you will ignore ! my obvious advice to keep what Silver Screen Star HOKUONTAL 3Pau» l',7 St*r of "The Men"«nd · "Streetcar Named Desire" 13 Small space 14 Eagles' nests 15 Social syitemi It Italian city 17E«t (Fr.) n «£;-";" X^ -·'- 2?Hlnr. ULarisMn ,^«f mountain aioetics 19 Crowded 33 Eaten away habitation S Oxidizing enzyme t Birds' nomci 7 Fruits 8 Breeder »Air raid precautions (ab.) Answer to Previous Pimls M A T S 1- L S B E Hit J £SS O L. P Hit* 1 K A C S l- F. N J · 1 . " m :, IT f CT .p r* 9 f . r i · N 1 *« ;J T i H t V I A. » T r s f O ! 5 A ni * r b h, P L i 3 f B e N fid *pa i -j ilxj wra t v i 1 - .'uline appellation 24 Hurry 25 Capital of Norway 27 Engage 38 Thoroughfare 0 Noblemen 41 Fish lauce 42 New star 43 Cicatrix 45 Couple f"n-- -ii LUU)JIC 28Operatic solo 46 Tumult Ireland 33 Small island 34 Forenoon (ab.) 35 Indian 36 Pertaining to · chorus it Meat cut .It Seals 41 Reply («b.) 44 Oriental ' guitar 4» Priority (prvflx) MNtw to the - ef pastries 29 Cultivated · plant i , .14Barbiry state 37 Bridal paths 47 Sea eagTef 4» Fruit drink picture MMmd » Binder UMullltufe MfVMIt t b.) M A .9 3 SB t '# B- i i ··if 1 55 b Jl !B IT ^ 7 ^ ^ '·'·; it B ;,'/·. r IB » '; ff- ir m. ·i p r tr · · n r r o ,, · 9 wm r rl ril H · i j

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