Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 7, 1952 · Page 4
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August 7, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 7, 1952
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C ItartlpiMt ArkitiBii COMPAHT .f fi»aa«d Jm» 14. im at tbt post offke al fayatuvUl* Art, aa ·econd-Clau Mill Matter. _ ·u «. Owikui Vie* Pm.-0««l Maute* ttt It Wflta, Edttt* MXMBXII OF THE ASBOCIATED Th* Associated Press u exclusively entitled to the us* (or republicanTM of all n«wi dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republlcttlon of special dispatches hireln are lsu icaerved. SUBSCRIPTION KATM (tor carrter) Mill tiki tn wiihlnfton. fknbw. aladlmi cow- MM A f t , wid AOalr count/, oeUa. Sn» monlh _. nt mtnuw ~ Its* Of* Mil .- ·tall li rounttei other than atanx: fwmih ,, . -lv montltt ·U montm ... Al! mill Twj In . t i n fill II M M M 3 ·t I I if a I Member Audll Bui«au of ClrcnleMoa To (hem who by p a t i o n t rnntinunncr; in well doinj; 5pok for glory and h n n n u r nurl Immortality, eternal life.--Romans 2:7 Of Wide, Public Interest The United States Army tnd the Vet- emus Administration »r« shout to face a f t i i t for $25fl,000 because one Bayard P. Pcakcs was released from their charge. He later killed Miss Eileen Fahey at the office in ColumbU University where »he worked, v-ithout reason and simply because she was t h e first person he met when he went to ·the office to take vengeance on the American Physical Society because the society declined to publish eome of his writings. A petition prepared In advance of fil- )np the suit stated that the Army and the V.A. "well Vnowhia' the mental condition of on* Bayard P. Peakes. and well know- in:: him to he a rtancerfttis lunatic, caused, allowed or permitted him to be released from their rh«rjre, whereupon the »for«- Mi'1 Pfkes .-hot «nd killed the late Eileen Fahrv." The public will recall the case which occurred on .Tilly 14. Peakes entered the Ne«- York office where Miss Fahtv wa« s i t t i n j r readrnir letters from her boy friend who was in Korea, and shot the younrr woman to death. Peakes waa anjrry with the dociety because it had refused to take jeriotisly a book he had written, "How To Live Forever." He admitted the shootine. police said, llthoiich he had never seen Miss Fahey be- fnir. He wu indrtted on a charge of first depree murder, pleaded innocent because of inanity, and is underline m*ntal tests at fl*l!evite Hosnital. New York City. Parents of the dead girl. Francis A. ind .losenhinc Fahey. nave filed a petition iskin? t h a t the court declare them admtn- lsfr»forn cf the (rirl's estate jr. thev mav file the suit. Those who free men and women from mental institution* or from incarceration of any kind, take u n t o themselves a terrific public r*»pon*ibflitv. Whatever th* outcome, this «»e will be of wide public interest. - Great, Bitr Government 3 N 2 U i o 4 I Washington County, a l t h o u g h its farmers voted NOT to ask the Acrictilture Department in Washington to label this county a drouth disaster area, has been deffjTnattxi just thnt. The Apriculture Department fnok the notion iiwn motion of the state Agricultural Mobilization Committee, and branded the entire state. So, whether we want it or not, whether we like it or not, although the farmers themselves considered it not necessary, this countv has now been labeled by the the United States government as a drouth disaster ares. It tins become difficult indeed for citi- lens, farmers included, in this land of ours to remain independent, willing to stand on t h e i r own feet, ready tn fight their own o»tties w i t h o u t federal intervention. The wishes of the farmers of Washington Countv have been overruled by the state As-!cii!tural Mobilbstion Committee.' and we re n d r o u t h rti.wer aroa in soite of all we could do. ^People who;e aim is pood in this world ·"··; mi?; fire in the next. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »T MEW KJUUM Washington--Ward hai been pasted Inside the Chelf committee that the investigation of the Justice Department Is to b* quietly tapered off. Chief reason: Pressure from certain big dli- tllleri who have contributed to both parties tn the pail. Already three committee Investigators have been given notice and orders are out to slart writing the final report. Republican members are expected to object, but some of them may not be too vigorous, became the liquor companies have also been generous to the GOP. The Chelf committee was set up as a subcommittee of th« House Judiciary Committee for the special purpose of probing the Justice Department. Congressman Frank Chelf, Its chairman, appeared anxious to do a grind job. How. ever, Chelf, who comes from Kentucky where bourbon is sometimes said to be king, hai not called his committee together since Seagrams admitted paying $3fi.onn in cash to ex-Attorney General Howard M r O r a t h on behalf of the Democrats, and J20.nnn to Harold Talbot on behalf of the Republicans. Various heavy contributions were admitted by other liquor companies, together w i t h the claim t h a t an anti-trust suit against them was dropped. , Note--The Chelf committee will meet In August tn probe the law f i r m of Peylon Ford anrl Herbert Bergson, two former Justice Department officials, and then plans quietly to fold its tent. Actually the operations of the Ford- Bergson firm are not important compared to some of the other things left untouched. · w w During the war. Nelson Rockefeller, who did such a good job improving our good-neighbor relations with Latin America, once remarked to me: "When 1 first came to Washington I had the id«a that I could bring In private business executives and reform the government overnight. However. I've been here about a year, and the longer I'm here, the more respect I have for the average government sen-ant." "Dunning the government." Rockefeller added. "Is a lot harder than operating private buri- nesj. You can't fire a congressman who cuts your appropriation!. And you have lo do business with senators whether you like them or not. "In addition, I have found that the average government sen-ant is very conscientious--some of them remarkably efficient." That statement, coming from the son uf one nf the biggest businessmen in the nation, may cause surprise. However. Nelson's brother. John D. Rockefeller I I I , has followed it up this week with hard cash. He has put up a quarter of a million dollars through Princeton University \i give an award each year to the 10 or so most des«n-ing "bureaucrats." As a reward for their service to the government, they are to be Riven free education travel or study for about six months. * * * Dictator Peron's plan to have his wife embalmed to lie in state permanently- ij a shrewd move, to continue the hold he had, through his wife, on Argentine organized labor and the un- organlied Argentine poor. Reefing their support, yet al the same time winning.back Peron's greatest original source of strength, the military, is his real problem. P*r?r. came in power through the Army. But when his wil« took over the Labor Ministry and as her unique power over the underprivileged Increased, the military became restless and rebellious. It wa? because of F.vita"s "undue prominence" that military disaffection reached a climax last summer and some Army units revolted. While the ittempt tailed, distrust remained, and it took th« Secret Police at least five months to catch even the secondary figures in the revolution. The No. I revolutionary still remains unknou-n to Peron. Now that he ij alone. Peron liaj been making overtures to the Army. He wants to win back his eld military friends. But the problem is to do this without alienating labor. That is why Peron sent to Hamburg. Germany, to obtain the best embalming experts of Europe to preserve the remains of the ex-cabaret entertainer as a permanent shrine like that cf Lenin in Moscow. * * * Juan Trippe. head of Pan American AU-»-ITS slipped into England last week for secret --;·:.- tiations to buy Brituh conunercui jet planes. However, the British have so rr.a.-.y a-ivirc* orders that Pan American won': b« ai;» w SUT ' any for some time . . . TS* Ci--.-·_- -.- ci -".r I is so discouraged by the s:rccjt iM-ii .;: : ";.-/-.- ! jor political parties liiiru: Crcz= z-^jr-' :.-.l: orders have gone out :o al! rjrtv --«tri«r-i ·- **- filiate with riaht-winr. riv.-.-k f--«.~s. -i':"-? unions, and civic clubs. :- crier t^ ci:r» --~ni within. Party member? «f?r tlic izn-z-j-.-fi ·,,: place more people u-_:-"« :r« Fjyi;^-. r.i.-y . . . The American rt^iry 3i»-j;r ^ ti_- '-'» cabled the Pentaten t.*-.»- ':: 4^.5 3 ^ ciru-r: ·-, get kicked out of tJvt '-r^-^. ---u Ajr-jr..W-i mission is on good t*rrr_ ·»-.-.'-; -.^; -i-*t- 1 -^ Iranian Army . . . T» f-.-er^rtr:'-i".:. ~.-o~-·"-'.- move all price co,v,rr:! Jrrr: «·:**--:.:· ·:.:!-'$ baby shoe? and wc»'s !-*-.:·« wiuri i.-. i- '-,--. supply «r.d bouri t,- sbcx:; -.-inir- 1 . ·»··«- ·-« celling? are removed . . C«fT-_'.sv.t-j :? Great Britain f"r «T:-3i ^ ··»- V.irshiY: scholarships eruKirr :i Arreri.-sr sv_":.vVto study each year at Bnt:sh L-r.iver?:::'* Th» rrr U gram is to say · ".har-.Sc you" for she Marsr-i;; piar, aid «nd U another step fir»-anS to t.":e arpc-rast Aw, C'mon Boys! Look at This One for Awhile! Reports Of "Flying Saucers" In Skies Aroused Curiosity More Than 100 Years Ago; Writer Had Explanation For Them By RELMA.V MORIN New york-(P;-The flying saucer story, you know, is by no means a new one. About 30 years ago, a man n.-med Charles Fort rounded up and published a whole series of reports about mysterious objects in the sky. He said his sources, mainly, were newspapers, and he cited the names and dates of the 3apers, in case his readers were interested in checking the references. Some accounts were well over iOO years ago, before the age of airplanes and before very much 'as known about balloons. The reports of sishtings, accord- ng to Fort, came from many lifferent parts of the world--from North Carolina, from a ship en oute to Bermuda, and a whole pate from 'the north coast of Eng- ' and. In fact, that section of the ' British Isles wss, in its day, the lying saucer center, just as the we somehow get mislaid on their inter-stellar charts? All of this seems not to havt impressed Charles Fort very much, one way or another, while he was writing about it. Hi! own theories were such that he could take, in stride, the possibility of visitations i to the earth by creatures from another planet. Bizarre, Even Todar Fort was a rebel and a heretic who set himself against most of the accepted beliefs of science. Some of his Ideas sound the least bit bizarre, even in this electronic age. His theory of "teleporatation," as I dimly got it, permitted material objects--including plants and animals--to be de-materialized and then transported through spate, f e r t i l e and living things may have been brought to this earth from other worlds in that way, he said. And he speculated about the goal of people-to-people friendship. * * * The Italian Communist newspaper Unita has distorted some remarks of mine to make it appear thst the American ambassador in Rome, Ellsworth Bunker, was cosying up to the new Fascist leader, Marshal Graiiani, and cooling off on Premier de Gasperi. Not only did I not say this, but nothing could be further from the truth. De Gasperi rates ace hiqh with the ambassador, with the State Department, and with the White Home. I have known him personally, and regard him as one of the most courageous leaders of Western Europe. Unfortunately, both the Communists and Fan-i.Ms tn some extent are playing ball with each other in Italy, and the Istter. especially, are trying to cive the impression that U.S. officials are in their corner. Bennett Cerf Dave Garroway is acquainted with a Chicago merchant w h o was summoned FUdrienly to a big business pmv-wow in New York. It was ''ed- uled to last four days, and he hart to g r j b a plane at the Cicero airport within the hour. Problem: how to contact bis wife, who v-as or, a shopping spree 'T. t 1 -- ' - "·- thought hard and suddenly came up with a brilliant idea. Ke ordered r.:j sv J ; of his wife's rhdr;e accounts. See called up in 1 rage twelve minutes later * * * A woebegone C.ijpar :!-qi:etoas'. asked M. C. Roger Price on a recent TV program. -How can I kepp my wife :'r:m hdr.cine ars-j.-.d a bo.viirg alley seven nigr.ts a week" Price advised him Mr:!y. -Go! her a d i f f e r e n t job. Don't make her ·Aork aj 3 r-in-bev"" " * * * A doctor :i Fin-hay. Ohio. !o!d me about a oatier.i o.' forty who discovered ?he was goi-g '.o hav? a bVr-y. ard broke ir.'o loud lamenta- uonj. · t have sons of nineteen and eighteen away at college," she wailed, "and I certainly don't want another baby at thi! stage of the game." "You have nothing to worry about," soothed the doctor. "Forty ij a good age for a mother to bear a child. I promUe everything will go smoothly." "If! not the baby's birth that's upsetting me." the patient announced vehemently. "What I simply cannot face is the thought of going through that whole routine, with the Parent- Teachers Association all over again! * * * Iced tea may be a cooling midsummer drink to most folks, but in Herb Shrlner home town in Indiana It's served exclusively in Januarv. February and March. "Those are the oniy months," explains Herb, '-we have anv ice " * Questions And Answers 0--What Is considered the world's rarest stamp? A--Philatelists generally consider the British Guiana one-penny stamp of 1856 the rarest stamp in the world. Only one of Its kind has ever been found, and it is valued at 550.000. 0--Do any states observe Flag Dav as a legal holldt.v? A--Flag Day i! a legal holiday onh- in Penn- i.vlvania. Q--Why do cats' eyei shine at night? A--Cats' eyes slitter at night because of the light reflected in the tapetum. The tapetum is a layer of cell! which occupies a large part of the Inner eye of a cat. It is pink, gold, blue, and green in color and reflects different colors in different lighis. Q--Was tobacco known at the time Christopher Columbus explored America? A--Tobacco smoking originated with the Indian! of the Western Hemi!phere. probably a! early as 100 A D . European! first learned of tobacco smoking when it wa= observed in the West Indies by members of Columbus' crew in November. 1492. Some of the descriptions quoted by Fort are almost identical with the ones we read today . . . "an object of great luminosity, moving at high speed" ... "It moved backward and forward across the sky, apparently without turning" . . . "The object hovered, motionless in the iir, above a house." I should think this would be very reassuring to the Air Force "'fleers in Washington who are Heeling data on the saucers and trying to explain them. Maj. Gen. Roger M. Ramey said the other day about one-fifth of all the reported sightings "remain to be explained." Qweitjpns Arise If people saw. or thought they saw, objects in the sky a century or more ago, these questions immediately arise:' Were observers subject then, as ! r.TO-. to the same hallucinations? I Why didn't the saucers' crews ! ever land? Surely, tht world must I nave been a happier place in the ! IVth century than it is now. I Where have the saucers been I during the intervening time? Did I back regular reports of life on earth to the home headquarters. Fort said there might be some of these creatures right here in New York on Fifth Avenue, watching the passing parade you will find this not difficult to believe. Interesting Report! Their reports must male interesting reading. Probably they say ". . . and these earth-people are still so savage that the males wear neckties in the heat of the summer . . . " Well, personally, I hope one of the saucers makes a landing one o* these days, and we get a press conference with the crew captain. Being so many million years older than we. they ought to have the answers to mo«t of the problems besetting us. For example': "Captain, how did you folks out there on URSA major handle a national political convention so that there were fewer and better speeches?" Most likely, he will shake fiii head, sadly, and reply: "We haven't got that licked vet." I Can't Cry Now »T M*t McOfnd J IT ATT ELMO let tae *·*· ,r;-t-. v.-.^t- : _ k _ i*_ _ They'll Do It Every Time . \ l l slide tack inEo its cradle. Sbe ·i:c=^ fcscrr wbslher Dive ' · stul taiin^f or noc It ckic'l inat- ;*.-. Ti* w«e to her ;e!«pfcoce ^i^ bffis cut a^i odjr she coulc r.ave cut it without Ledtetter aac : Sccit. watching frooi the barn. [Was that what Da\e, w-_th aD hn ) fcreed jcoi humsr. was tryiag tc .teU her? · B-jt, if that were true, wtey did ^er delay ipiiigu^ fee trap? = ! -Whr diotl thij accuse her? Katy 'ire-*- a deep, steadyics b.-eath. ·How cwiii sfce have c«ne so far .from hapfrtnrts in two stort T-*o wrekj a fo, sbe thought, ths..-« hid been Chri and teach- arxi cccasioc.il date with T?vi or Dave, althot^h she saw ed nxjn often ihs* lia rcoc'Jxs ·J^a.-. Dive. But Tcd'i eau. Emma Wa.-d. Two »-«is. She :h Ljttle Tt«ter, wii Chrii directing hij own pUj a^i Dave Aryus ieroist a; bisMul tove to the Dave w« DO actor, or w»i be; The thought wai cynicaj. bitter. She rtrBtabered Ted's, -He's buticg you, Kaiy n«w_ givins you enough rope.* Katy che»-cd at h« lowel lip, Why couidct Dave believe in ttr is Ted did; She picked vre tne «leph\i« and called Jblrs. Pcrter'i, "cut Ted bad oo coca« IE yet. He s bavins breakfast drat. sh« She found the IcltphoiM r»n Katy hung op, tee, but the tiny click u the cradled Dart Argus's telephone was a mere echo to the sound that rocketed lute ber ear from Marty's on Mason Avenue- Why would Johnny Jerome run away from his job? SurelT not bc-s»-; Katy was there--he didnt tfll ber anrthinc. She probed ber memory, doubtfully. -Maybe that was Aggie's troo ble . . . afae wasnt bojy enoucb Katy remembered the boy's tcroected face. 1 got to; I cuts-^thickinl . ia* me . Quit bound inner down U* coran-.r. to Marty's. Th» answer was i ham«l birlt. 'Varty'i. alartin sreakin'!'' Th«n. in answer 10 her quaticn, "No: ?"·'. Tad Jordan aiat here:" ' Then ma; I iptak to Johaey Jeroru*. pl*»«?- Katy asied, . Marty Ma.-.la fatirt bellowd. ·He «un hm «Uxrf T*e* off 1'ke a bat. r*hl m UM nuddit at U»*a. . aHk kM 11* Uar/ « all (ft ««1- Sbe loeed around when Mrs. iHM Ward came into the room. "I'm going borne to coan^e. ni briiuj your clothes te later today." atn. Ward give her an absent nod. "Did you get Mr. Jordan?" "He, hadn't cwne in yet. IT! drive back, perhaps meet him fa uncix" Katy smiled at ber. ^Thankj, Vrntn* for everything. Ill bring your things at noon.' IT ATT drort swiftly after toav- ing Use dty limits, m if the ·peed that Chris would have Je- jlored could taw her fears behind. Luacb with Ted seemed such a long long way o3, and sae seeded tc hear aim talk away the dread that Marty aCartin s new; at Johnny had stirred anew. Johnny Jeroce had nm (roa her yesterday. He bad fled Uarty's today after taQang to her. Katy vcsdwed if she abould havt. called Dan again and MM ban this. Kjty slowed far tke tin mto her own driveway, saw that Dave had forgotten to doa* the gate wfcen he. Sheriff Ledfcener ajxi Deputy Scott left, serf dim atore slowly along fee aarrtnr laae that biMcted tM oeJi wooda, As SIM got oart e «· ear. ibe looked around for Deputy D»- ·ell Major eewklnt tare (urn tncri tau Mat, ttt M*tt «M at ber kccia. The growl began deep" in Major's chest and rumbled forth, warningly. He flatted with stifl- legged caution along the curving white rock drivewar, ignoring Katys, "It's all right. Major, it'i only Mr. Donnell." Katy followed, frowning. Major never ignored her, she had had Mm since puppybood. She stopped. The dog waa atandiag itoci-still, intent on the barn, the door that was still open. "Mr. Donnell?Ai if Katys voice had released hidden spring that catapulted him forward. Major bee-lined for the barn door. When Katy got there, be was nursling | proae figure-- Peter Donnell! · · · TY dropped to her knee* beside him. There wa» a faint pulse. Faint-- but life. With Bo- lters frantically awkward, Katy opened his coat and shirt. The wousd was ugly, dangeroutry near the heart The. murderer was using a run again. Even stumbling to r.er feet, Katy was thinkic? thi'. Peter Donnel] wasn't a fr:sh:er.ed woman, as Agnes Jerome was and le had a gun. Her eyes fiew to the holster, belted lire,- around the Jaunchy waist. The gun was here, the flap buttoned da-arc. Danoell hadn't had a chance. Cnria didn't have ca« as Jerome didnt either. Kat down at the deputy ifcer l hint of blocd was * the wound. Katy taw that coagulation wu get help. She to get to -j« ii*hway to Mud sorr.ecn« for *ve. Sbe kefia to run. her feet loud i ber fears on the rcugh bare beards. «KHn«Etariiy unsteady as she plunavd cuttide aad the brilliant climbkwc sun blinded her. be had to react) the car. "Katy-- dai-linjl" ·Ob Ted:" Katy Bur.g against him. -Ted, Ted" There, there,* Tenderly, h« oarted ber shoulder. After a mo it be held her away (ram BMa, Tell me, Katy.- It was an order-- alaau-- -IM way be said it Sternly. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: How can I tell my husband's brother ana his wife about the behavior of their child in our home; We have a lovely new home and try hard to keep i't nice. We also have s young baby with a collection of fine toy?. The in-laws come to vlilt and let their child run wild. He ha? left dirt marks on the wall, chipped the plaster In- the front room, and broken some of my china ornaments. His mother feeds him in the front room, lets him carry food all over the house, lets him walk all over our beds with his shoes on, and will do anything to keep him from crying. JrKS. R. G. Answer: With people as inconsiderate as vour in-laws. tact must give way to directness. R? careful, however, that you aren't being too fussy about possessions at the cost of olhcr people's convenience snd comfort. Have certain areas definitely set aside in your house for the use of the children and intist. 55 diplomatically as possible, that the your.jrEters should be confined to these spots. A play space, eating area and res; room should be sufficient. i but has never asked me out. He I doesn't have a car of his own and, I since I do have one, would it be proper for me to ask him to go to : a show with a group ? I MABGY D. I Answer: It would b« better to let him make the first move toward a date. Lick of a car should not deter him if he is intereited in you. ' Dear Miss Dix: For . the past three years 1 have been a widow. ; My four children are all grown. . During the last year I have been ' foin? with a widower 28 yeart my senior. I am 49. He never has laid anything about getting marled, so I finally told him he was taking up iny time as I need a home and someone to look after me--not a friend. Was-1 risht; : A. H. '· Answer: Since you are definitely looking for a husband and horn? you were quite right to send your friend on his way. He undoubtedly has no interest whatsoever in rr.aryinr and you'd be foolish to continue wasting your time with him. Diamond cutting was first de- Dear Miss Dix: For sons- time veloped in ancient India. I have knciwn a boy whom I like . -- * a lot. He has shown interest in me ' Advertise ia tb* TIMES--It oayi i Fisherman's Folly Art*w*r to Pravigut Punle ' HOUZONTAL 1 Young fisherman's apparatus I f More elaborate fishing · apparatus, ^~ and -12 Roman date 13 Mineral rock 14 Bulging jar 15 German metaphysician (i:24-18M) IS River in Switzerland 17 Prevaricator IS Compound ether; :0 Ohio fishing spot, Keliey's 22 Dine 23 Distress signal « Grandparental 50 Note in Guide's seals 52 Sea eagle 53 Painful 54 Male sheep 55 Backs (lool.) 47 Separate (ab.) M Plant part VERTICAL 1 Kind of fish 2 Harem rooms 3 Church fast season 4 Venerates 5 Cook in an oven 6 British money of account 7 Mockery , ' 8 Rotates (Pseudonym of Charles Lamb 1! Rendered fat of swine 19 Short-napped fabric 21 Melody 24 Insect 25 Hodgepodge 29 Polynesian chestnut /'u 27 Merganser 21 toed to catch fish 29 On the sheltered side 30 Pfute It Ocean vessels 33 Poker stake 3« Unfastens 3 Cow's low 40 Lamprey* catcher . 41 Hobo (tlang) 42 Grate 43 Bacchanal!' cry 44 Cnallttifo 46 Horn's gait 47 Grafted (her.) « Measure oj Paper 91 New Otatoea port loosed Or.iy i fresh good. Sae must turned. She had :t Heavy rod 31 Exclamation 32 Smoky fog 53 Malt drink 3 1 A fisherman may hours waiting fcr a nibble 35 Solar dUk . 33 A flshermaa sometimes -- about the cse that got away 3? Genus of graues 31 A fisherman iLke. - lurei 33 Sacred choral cacnpeMUon 'ACrttklMMT 4lAlao ·JUanMtn ef (·toft 1 at 5 t i \ ''·''-: i n 1 '#', n II b .-··', 'W. '?'; \ V ':''/· ti '"'?, 9* r ll 1! ^ w t* r · ft - r r ir t- r IT r TM r r

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