Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Tuesday, October 5, 1954
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4he Jast 10 copies o* the «3»plM of the large amount of fifc €B*,ia WMhtoBtoh, 0. C, GUICK CHANGE—* e a nnie Johnson, 19, left, had everything to be "Miss Chicago" except one thing—she wasn't officially 6 Chicagoan As a result she had to turn the crown over to Reggie Dombeck, right Officials said Jeannie didn't have the required six months.' resi* dence when she won the contest POPULAR—The Bikini is still the right thing to wear along the French Riviera. Pretty Yolande models one of the new >two-piece suits, done in ey6- 1 catching sea-green terry cloth. f-A-jit:^ '.'• . 5? ; -r',Twenw.. v j ty-ejghtiyeafiold' '^.CpW'Qy'ylTen'-' : nant is'the ipah'.Lohdori'is'dis- : cussing as the possjbJe flance of ;Princess M a r g a r,e t Lpndon ipewspaper,;says t%/pair:may ince t h e J r eng_ag?n}eht Tenoant is til *fA*» HOrtv ARKANSAS *_>«'* Mtitfayr TARGET OF ANTUREOS—This is the (presidential palace, home of Guatemala's president, Jiacobo Arbenz Guzman, and heart of the pro-CominuBlst government. It was the first target of attack by planes manned by rebel anti-Bed forces. HONOR CHILDREN—The Saar Post Office %vill soon issue these* stamps depicting the paintings of children by famous artists Left to right "Baron Emil von Mauclar," by Friednch Dietrich, "Maria De Medici."-by Angelo Brc-nzino, and "Child Eating Watermelon," by Murillo. COMING—The TV screen- of!-' 1964 will be thin and light" enough to hang on a wall or mounted in a table model as shown above. Engineers at; General Electric in- Syracuse, N. Y., are experimenting >. with., miniature. electronic compo-' nents. Dr. L. T. Vore is shown .with the 'TV set of the future; r» EAST MEETS WEST—Policeman Bill Palmer is getting a chance to meet religious figures from all over the world as the World Council of Churches meets in Evanston, 111. Here he chats with two delegates from India, Bishop D Mar Philoxettos and Violet Stephens. Delegates from more than 50 countries are attending the festival of faith. BRAWN DISPLAY-Showmg off their fine forms in London, England, are Mrs. Rochelle Lofting, 19, and her three-year- old son, Gerald. He's a natural. acrobat, taking after his father, Gerald, Sr., a movie stunt man. PEEKABOO—J finn y Bass > of Sai1 Ptego, Calif,, models sunglasses with a new look The feathers and shplls, supposedly add charm and originality. The unusual design was brought about by her friend who does millinery work as a hobby. S the, er«st ja?? js ferow tp ir '-This $ What the weil- man }Q 2000 A- D. may pi wearing, »«j»dw* tQ , PW$» tailors, Because of ma^'s desjr* for Mart, t»Uw« wM 54* tow Of ppen BIKINI ISN'T NEW—This 2000-year-old mosaic of girls wearing Roman-style BiK is one of the most amazing fmds of archeo-. logical excavations at Piazza Amerina, S icily They were gym suits worn while taking exercises, probably of reducing variety. Js* W ' -'*•"•»•*•*•*!.•* * '"% >H "• y y" ' v f "a " '. ?- -•'" -\ &. *c •? CHISELERS—When feeding time comes around each day, this roan.cow fills In for Mama pig on Dean Craig's farm near Floydi N. M. The pigs come.' anytime the, cow calls, and she nudges them around-like they were her own. *i* « f <4 * FANCY PANTS—Actress Gloria Swanson, left, and her daughter, Michele Farmer, are'right in style wearing their slacks at the ;i5th International Film'Festival in Venice, Italy. Dress designer Emilio said that slacks are not only idea for lounging, but are;, here to stay as formal dinner attire. J t' To City Substribersi 1' If you fdil t6 ^et yoUf pteasie telephone 7*3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier willdeliveryouf paper. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 5S — NO. 299 Star of Hope 1899, Press 192? Cons*l!d6Ud Jon. 18, 192V eremrdtigh ^ '.'•^ ^3r<- t fi' $"*" ! £?£&&* «%314,»1^^ HOPE, ARKANSAS, TU.ftftAY, OCTOBER S, 1954 Mtmtot: 1M AH«el*HJ Prth i A«<W •**•* »l1MWiMN U. N*t faU Clftl. 1 MAI. tMHtt M*Mh II. 1»»4 — S, Av. Italy, Yugoslavs Settle Dispute Over Trieste *y 8TAN 8WINTON HOME (ft — Italy and Ytigo- slavla formally settled their hitter nine-yea'r dispute over the Tri* fete free territory today and Mfteed on its division between them..' «.. ' The division virtually coincided with the occupation boundaries out- ta" lihed in 1943, with Italy getting the key Adriatic port of Trlete and Yugolavia retaining the zone she has occupied- since World War II. The settlement, signed in London ' at noon today and announced previously : in. Rme , and Bel- fj§]ade, is expected to mae possible the closing of ( the last sap in the Western defense line j across southeastern Europe..Alt nough Both Italy and Yogbslavia are strongly anti-Russia they had refused to- cooperate militarily in the past •because of their rivalry over Trieste. I • . The next step may be: inclusion at Italy and the Balkan antiaggres- sion alliaTicc Yugoslavia, Greece ajd Turkey signe'd in August. *Whe agreement was a triumph for U. S.-British .diplomacy, which prodded the two Adriatic Sea neighbors through long negotiations in London. Washington, New Yonk Rome and Belgrade. The two nations ambassadors tc Britain, Mfinlio Brosio of Italy anr Vladimir Veleblt; signed the ac cord in.the British capital. It was there that the agreement was drafted! into its final form. . «StlA . great day for Italy," , a<uc Premier Mario Scelba as he tol< his Cabinet formally of hte agreement this mornin", "I am very happy," he added. "Finally we are going back into Trieste." Shortl> after the Cabinet approved the agreirient and instructed ; Brosio to sign iti Trieste itself went ori a fla/g wav ing anthem singing holiday. Abou 4,000 : Triestini-Del Uriita (Unit> .oged 'in Piazza Del ''IJjiii'ta' (Unit? wyiare) to [.heajr. auoouncernent o . in 'higH/- good hiiuton" " •- • - Teachers Discussion of JDemdcrdcy Teddy Jones discussed the basi concepts of democracy in his tail on "Academic Freedom" at th Initial meeting of the Herhpsteac County Classroom Teachers Assoc lotion | at Paisley- Elementary o; Ctetob^r 4 at .7 p. .m. . "Every teacher 'should v have, th right to impact knowledge abjec ivcly; however, • neither tjie school nor the community has the rig&t t «'|jl! all-domineering as to what is t tie, taught," he told the group, He emphasized th,e need of stu den*.?' being taught the America way of life in such manner tha they 'will be able to recognize late the danger of outside forces whic might influence them toward Com munism. He termed academic fre< dom "the keystone of democrati society." Mr. 'Jones was introduced b j,'jjiiss Mamie Belle Holt, pfincipa of Paisley Elementary School. Prior to the prograrn, the president, Miss Mary Margaret Haynes of Washington, conducted a short business session. Mrs. Frank Mason gave the Invocation, Approximately 40 members attended tke meeting. Legion Meets Thursday Night "^Leslie Huddleston Post No., 12, American Legion, will meet in regular monthly session at the legion hall on North Elm Street at 7:^0, Thursday night October 7. Post Commander James McLarty and Membership Chairman Raymond Jones in announcing the meet- itig urged every member to be present as important 'plans for the poming year will be discussed. JAYS NOW, BRING ON THE STEAK—Laddie Krocek gets some help i from Barbara Polivka as they measure the giant'mushroom that i JCmicek found near -Forest .Park, 111. It measured 63 inches in ' circumference and weighed 16V& pounds. Laddie also found four other large ones at the same time. (, STRONG MIDGET—The glass reinforced plastic body of this sports car is lighter^ th'an aluminum and "has"' greater strength than steel', according to its San Francisco,'Calif.', manufacturer.. Called the'"Scorpion." it weighs 1000 pounds and is powered with' a Crosley'j engine., It .Will also be made with a Jeep engine in HOMEWARD" BOUND—Brazilian beauty Martha Rocha, runner- up in the recent Miss Universe contest, tears up her movie contract and announces that she's going home. Martha says the $150- a-week offer she got from a Hollywood studio wasn't enough and besides she's homesick. LnCHtLWEII wrnr?Tf T ^HP* ™ ^5^^^5^*SffW'(™ t PUT WITH MATCHES! M r '*•. i i« * i i i%l_»j. ^«.^1^.»J M Pavement Plato Wonders How a Wife Makes a 25c Can Opener Last Longer Than a Fur Coat By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK — (,?! Sidewalk scrawls by a pavement Patio: My idea of a sophisticate is a man who enjoys chewing a raw oyster before owallowini? it. But romehow I never completely trust a fellow who can do it. Never yet met a woman who'd admit she could. Why is it that two out of three bus drivers, when you hand them a dollar bill, take such deliyht in giving you your r.Uanye in nickels and dimes, even though they have plenty of quarters There are some signs of progress in our mad world. For example, you see fewer and fewer restaurants called "Dew Drop Inn." Whenever I see the weird designs on a landscaped French poodle, I Wonder what the lesults would be if you put a pair of scissors in the dog's pawn and let him give his owner a haircut. Prosperity note: Some panhandlers in the Wall Street district now start off by asking for half a buck, Being useful isn't enough to win recognition in this civilization. You to have a touch of glamour ,.-.,. W fv £* I*"' 016 a poern to an ajjh/tray^prMgarbage PJI An oi$Hash.Joned f man is m can, remeipb,er wh$n giyjs. sweaters just to keep wa,ym. By United Press A water-logged tropical storr dwindled to a drizzle in Souther Texas today after dousinsj the 1 lower Rio Grande Valley with up j aTthe "Elk's hail" and "came 'up'wilh who .wore , The sadist and most hop.eies§ comment f eygr feearg 041 the Storm Loses Intensity in Texas New Circuit f Court Grand Jury Set Up Hempstead Circuit Court opened s Fall Term yesterday morning ith n heavy trial docket of civil nd criminal cases. Two civil caS- s were tried Monday. The cases of T. L. Chambless gainst R. E. Smiley resulted in a crdict for the defendant. The case rose out of a collision ini, the bus- ness district of Hope on last July 3; icorgo Lollis of Hope failed to re- over for auto admage sought from ohn Bales of DcQuecn. The col- sion occurred in Saline County Iri 953. ' : Trial of additional civil cases are cheduled for Thursday and Friday, he criminal trial docket will open Monday 11, with about twelve fe- ony cases set for jury trials. , A new Grand Jury was impaneled .and- organized yesterday. Earl flartindale of Bingen was appoint- d Foreman by Circuit Judge Lyle rown. The Jury organized itself nto four separate committees on aw Enforcement, County Proper- y, County officers and Election!. Appointments to these committees 'ere made by the foreman as folows: i Committee on County offices: H. Herbert Sipes, Horace J. Calhoun, Hamp Huett, Lee Tyers and Ned urtle. Committee' on County Property: VI. L. Fox, B. A. Tidewell and Coy- Zumwnlt. Committee on Elections: G.ar- and Kidd," Homer Beyerley and W. H. Allison; Committee on County ffices: H R. Copeland, W. H. Munn, Dannie lamilton and Frank Gilbert. These committees will function during the present term, of Court, nspecting alj county/ property, county offices, make ,a i 'study of laW enforcement throughout the county and investigate any complaints reported on the conduct of elections.* ['he u 3Toreman, Earl Martindale, njed gut that these committees u?d be'ln existence for a period: ^jjijto^opths/ and it yfged aft citi- t :ens having any''' information of jenefit to the committees to contact any member of the appropriate committee. . ' "We cannot do our full duty." > said, '"without the cooperation of all citizens interested in good ovcrnment. The Grand Jury represents the citizenship of tho county and if there is any phase of the operation of our county government that should be investigated it should be reported to us." , ' Doctors Claim Paralytic Rplio May Be Largely a 'Prosperity 1 Disease, Pediatrics Are Tdld Widow Receives $3,500 Judgment .LITTLE ROCK ,, (/D A circuit Court jury yesterday awarded n $3,500 judgment against a Little Rock woman in the death of her son-in-law, for which she is serving a prison sentence. r ; ; The judgment was returned against Mrs. Carrie Burns, G3, -c victed of second degreu murder and sentenced to seven years in the fatal scalding of Edgar E. Samders, 43 It was in favor of Sanders' estate. Sanders died after Mrs. Burns pou'red a tubful of boiling water on him as he happed at ner home here in Septem or, 1953. Yesterday Mrs. Stella Sanders, the widow, took the witness stand to s accuse her mother of causing Her husband's death. •She did not testify at the criminal trial at which Mrs. Burns was convicted. Cotton Pickers Try lor Prixes Court Won't Drop Bar Requirements for Hope Man LITTLE ROCK (IP) — The Rrkan- sas Supreme Court yesterday r&- iected a petition for a waiver of licensing rules', to permit a 68-yeai'- old Hope resident to take the state bar examination without meeting customary educational requirements. Twelve members of the Hempstead County Bai' Association asked the. court to permit. Carlisle Phillips Robarts .to take the- examination. Their petition 'jaid that Roberts began the study of law before adoption of current rules governing bar admissions. These rules provide for specified pre-law study and 'for at least 1,250 classroom hours of study in an approval law schol before an applicant may take the bar examination. Robarts is a retired postal em- ploye. Demonstrations in Washington Schools Spread By T n e Associated Press •'tf Demonstrations against racial Integration in the publia schools spread in Washington ' today but Ihe situation eased in neighboring Baltimore, scene of .noisy disorders for the past several days. - Strikes and picketing were reported at eight Washington schools' Including Anacostia and McKinlcy high schools . where youngsters .maintained a deflnate attitude de- tepite pleas by school officials 5md police patrols on duty. The "jlemonstrations started there yes- [erday. '..A' new demonstration was staged tliis morning at all-white Eastern high school with several hundred pupils ' taking part. Strike acton was reported at fivs junior high schools. In Baltimoro- .school attendance increased with the situation appar cntly returning to normal after student strikes, picketing and mass protests over the integration of the races in schools. 'in New York, Thurgood Marshall, special counsel of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, asked Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. to make it clear that 'the full force of the federal government" stands behind efforts to desegregate the schools. Marshall said demopstrations over desegregation at Milford, Del., Baltimore and Washington were to threaten local school officials and prevent Negro children from "exercising their constitutionally guaranteed rights to attend desegregated schools. "This unlawful action has come about soley by reason of the provocation of an organization known as the National Association for the Advancement of White Peonle" Marshall said 'in a telegram to Brownell last night. In Washington, a group of white students arranged to meet with Principal Richard E. Bish of the McKinley school and discuss problem^ arising from the Supreme Court ruling outlawing segregation in the public school?. By FRANK CAREY AP Science Reporter CHICAGO — Paralytic polio may be largely a "prosperity" disease, the American Academy of Pediatrics was told today. Children and adults living hi prosperous, uncrowded arens matf be more likely to get it than those living in slums and other crowd ed regions, said Dr. David Bpdlan ot the Johns Hopkins University In a report to the academy's 23rd annual meeting. Reason is that residents of crowded areas are widely exposed te polio virus in infancy, and most of them get an intestinal Infection that immunized them against a later paralytic attack on. the nervous system. But Dr. Bodlan said that, while problems still remain, advances in the understanding of polio and in the. conceivable means ot vaccinating against it make it "not too optimistic to hope that the result will be the early control of epidemic poliomyelitis." He told th6 mcelimj of the nation's top children's doctors: "In populations where the polio virus is Widespread due to crowding of unhygienic conditions and infection occurs in infancy in most individuals, those who escape paralysis are made immune permanently . . . There is veidencc that in such populations virus is widespread so that infection and immunity against all three types of polio virus is acquired early in life. "The virtual absence of paralyt? ic disease in those above the age of infancy is Convincing evidence of the fact that inapparent intestinal infection imnumi7.es against subsequent paralytic disease Saying that this is "nature's way" of immunizing against polip, the doctor added: "Although nature's way of immunizing may bo very effective ir some populations where virus anc human- beings -have- established an equilibrium m' — AfoUfld 150 of the Soufh's bests eottert pickers compete here today fctf some $2,500 in. prizes at thb 15W annual National Cotton Picking Contest The picking contest Wa9 p&stpotl ed from last Friday bedausfe of rain although related events Were run off as scheduled. First prize in today's picking Is $1,000. Winners will he announced in late afternoon. Here'tombrrtf President Is Heartened by 9-Power Pact By MEfcniMAN SMITH* DENVER (UP) — President Eisenhower, heartened by the nine- power agreement on Gerrfttm rearmament, may cnll the National Security Council to 'Denvef within the next 10 days. , , i • It was learned from a highly nu- ;horitatlvc source that Robert Cutler, White House, liaison tnan for •>atlonal security affairs,,? will'fly .o the Denver Whitc^House tomorrow with the NSC policy committee — a staff of lower level experts who actually Carry on the council's business. One White House source said'that after he ^talks with Cutler, Mr.' Eisenhower will decide whether to confer with the policy \cpmmittce this Week, and also whether! to summon the top-level mottnberS of the NSC again to Denver. >v' The council rhet here^ >three weks ago, convening >,for sthe' first time in history 9way< from Washington. Mr. Eisenhower, is 'expected to end his' Western vacation and return 1 to[ Washington' 1 Oct;' 15, ' a' John, fosteiji London 'cort man rearmi State the mcetln Cutlet, ^ President 1 fairs, Will | report • on 5 the ,1 • . .-., this Jv equilibrium breaks ' down seriously in popyla tions^JVhcre ^grea^r pro^perity Icads'^to fess .qrowditt^mKl ?*im<r . proved -sanitation. "Apparently populations may U. SJ don ! Germany?,?! North .Atla tlon (NA1 next; _, part of^tn The ' to recommends al state Ge to, senhowerXi < i, Suydaml-sali make, a^a London* met so if he does call the 'JfSC' to Denver it likely will be within 1 a few 'days. 4 * ' * „ ' l The President "conterred Ta^ length yesterday with Secretary'' ot Defense' ClwJrlOS^Wila ~ -•'— A '"*•London v -jconferehce H' he Local Youth Center Names New Officers to eight inches of rain. Elsewhere, rain 'and scattered thundershowers were common 'from the Eastern Rockies to Indiana and a cool wave spread over most of the nation's north. . The Texas sloim gave the border city of Brownsville the heaviest rinsing, flooding about 200 persons from their homes in the area and covering 20 to ?0 blocks with water. It lost strength as it drove in land last night and apparently ended its career with a drizzle over Laredo. The lashing rains were blamed for two deaths, both auto accidents. Midwest cities meanwhile continued to ge{ heavy doses of rain, including }.($ inches av Omaha. the following, nominations for 195455 offices: President Ricky Forrester, V- President Sheila Foster, Secretary Marilyn Edwards, Treasurer, Nancy Smith, Committee heads: Decorating, Slyvia Arnold, Entertainment, .Janelle Yocum. Chaperon? and .Cloak room, Pat Ferrenberg. Publicity, Mary Ann Rogers and Clean-Up, :Spanky Mitchell. ; . Tile Youth Center is planning many fall and winter activities, such- as hill billy parties, masquerade dances, talent shows, and various other holdiay programs, and sends out a cordial invitation for all students in this area to join ia the fun on Friday and Saturday nights. and 1^05 at Lamoni. Iowa damp 1 weather accompanied cool'temperatures which stretched "•" r - "• to the qbgervajipn. by a veteja-ij Mar- WHO 18 Jf DES MOJNES, Iowa tin Lauterback, Iowa tax &ion chairman, said yesterday someone has sent m a $700 Conscience payment to cover a short-. a,ge in his 1953 ivtimv '*" Th,e sencjej* M Rot giy; •. ™ *.* , ,r ™, je DOVER, Del. (ffl — The State of Delaware goes to court today in an attempt to abolish the National Association for the Advancement of White People, one of the leaders in the recent successful fight against racial integration in the Milford high school. Atty. Gen. H. .Albert Young said last night in Wilmington that he would bring the action in the Court of Chancery hers and at the same time would ask that a receiver be appointed to wind up the affairs of tha association, chartered ir-;' Delaware, ' Young contended that t h e NAAWP had violated its charter which provided jt would "promote and protect the constitutional guar» antees of citizenship in the United States." The TAAWP's actions in opposing integration and aiding in ft boycott at the M:.lford school ad & sympathy boycotts; elsewhere "abused the term of Us chatter," Voung averred. Also sought by Youn« was an injunction, against Bryant Bowles, th,e president, and other NAAWP Soliciting memberships and cpllect- ing dues." virus dissemination is reduced, ex posiire to virus is delayed to later life and even,to adulthood,, and for reasons not clearly understood, infection is more likely to result in ... paralytic disease. "Severe epidemics are characteristic of .these otherwise more fortunate societies." Irrigation to Be Subject of Farm Program Farmers interested In credit t< develop irrigation will be interested-in the Wednesday morning* at 11:30 Farm News Hound-Up on radio station KXAR announceo county agent, Oliver L. Adams. Bill Heinhardt, County supervisor for the FHA in- Hempstead, will Igive information pertaining to the recently Federal enacted Soil and Water Conservation loan program in an interview With Mr. Adams On Wednesday evening October 20 at 7:30 at a countryside meeting for all farmers and other individuals interested in the loan prograrn, for the development of irrigation facilities and other soil and water conservation measures will be held in the county courtroom at Hope. County agent Adams says that Mr, Reinhardt and a special representative of the Arkansas FHA office will give details for utilizing the meht. ^ > -A,'/ •" w • 'l^^f The London conference .achieved "what may .'be^'ne v 6lg','theS greatest ^diplomatic VccoTnpJjJhmcntsXQf * Arkansas Weather For fee period Oct, 5-9: . ARKANSAS — Temperatures ay, ie>age near " ^ our * time because of ties of this" agreement "t$r prompting security, prosperitj&'and , R^a'ce fn Europe with tho ine vitobte t bone- fits of such a development' on the United States and the fest of the world," Mr. JJisenhoVferjMd, f The chief executive sgipTbe had maintained cjo^e contact V^ Dulles throughput tho conference, and had spoked 'With, him >by ; telephone from Washington yesterda;jr morning. f ( J f\- r , v ' "All of us have reaspns to be gratified by^tho outcome of the session," & ]Wr f Eisenhower's -state" ment said? r - 'It appears that the agrementf), , , .when\ ratified prpser-ve most of the values/ Inherent in the original _EufopeBn Defense Community pronpsal. '' Before leaving his offices at Lowry Air Force Base, 'the President ordered a board jpf,, inquiry to resume its investigation of the chrpnic labor trouble at ^atomic energy plants in xPaducah, Ky, and Oak Ridge, Tann. - WHICH WAY SAN ANTONIO, Tex. r Holmes, a public addrcs's annour.c or at high School football-games, was busy studying the points of the compass today. ^J. the game he covered last wekend $3 announced that one team would program in Hempstead county at fend the west goal and the'other the October 20 meeting. th,e squth. All Around the Town iy Tht Police Chief Clarence Baker, a one-man committee trying to stoqk Fair park with squirrels, again appeals to hunters not to kill them in the Park or on adjoining land » , . . several have been killed since the season opened last week al' though the park and adjoining lands are posted . i . there are plenty of squirrels in the Park but not for Jong if the so-called "sportsmen" don't leave them there. Sunday from 1 to 5 p. m. Municipal Water and Light Plant wW hpl<j openhouse and everyone is invited to inspect the new installations. which represent improvement ?** pcmditurcs of some $425,000 . , i sign? downtown.' A selfrservice plan In which troop^,tak,e all the |oo4 they want has pyoved suqcespfft with the Wh. year-oli 108 rotit y/esterd CpmnTisgl '^ 9* « bery, &?fl Division in Goeppingen, Germany . . . t( the system. ,hj»g c\ irom 50 to 75 pey qejnt.and ' cooks more to flr,ep,a're ,, with the gookg g the instead of onrthe troops receive right |hs the plunt been tbo scene «ol installation 8^4 cpps^ruction ing the pa.st ye^ir an| ov is now completed , » . City on han4 to to ?-8 §^-7? normal 0fl9ier PWO Mr. and Fulton Route op gays been to tfee S eryte^-|»^?l||§ m QctQber, - , \ ,«v 'i ,? ' rt - , m,wey! •wguWY "%# ."«ler K^L^-

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