Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, December 22, 1952
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.JUS" i r S" >"v^* ffifrtF^^^TPL^', "**' "vKj*- \tftvrp c ', l ' *••• P&V >>; \ / !»,«#*; <»4""' > ' - >?!<* «^^?" ? ''"*' "' / " <V '•" 1; t W ,),£ 9W f ... - ,. !K&-«>r * . - „ i..'H • HOM If At D forfeit >ival, Including p«a _, top Ml), and nil Iflisa Sinclair, MMi, D-ll-lm SlftED P1SPLAY toeh WO fit Uwh for W ^ ,*Wl»" ftw «M*4air'rals. 11000 feel used 2*4, Drained sound and straight. 4 to II feet long. Quenlty of aw, 3x10, Sxl3. Ran- lengths. Beasonable price I, AKKAM1A1 New Scoring Experiment to Be Feature KANSAS CITY wi — A championship match between Portland Or«. University and Southwest MU- lourl State of Springfield will share chlim on tha, part , ot men interest tonight with an experimcn like Hirrlman, stimulates a re- t ,i scoring tilt In the National Ax action In this country against Ku- Delation of Intercollegiate Athlet WWoh .many Americans have, j c prc -Chrlstma» basketball tourna i to raglrd as a leeeh upon rocn i. people as compared with etjout IW.OW.OOO attiiHil the so-eal|ed rr«e »«opl«s. In BtttOpej yet we have eentrftrwttd well over fiOQ,- 000,000.000 to Bute** sine* lt» anil they hate contributed wrthlng te w«. they say: but th*y lost men in war, but «o 4ld wa sod we are stilt doing It in Korea and other places. The exe|tersted International Ishi and conFuied jserlficisl me*o- come , . Ciil It. N, Mower, Phone 7.44M, JO'Ot . uflili 9 P-rn. feUpwjrte flay, „ rt»»rv» .the floht *» a i oeVarttomwh .at. • "MBjanJ «• f*ert ooVtrtHlr* <Mb< ..^K^../—, itandard itee with basket, Good shape. Atlas lathe, I' 1 swing, 32" Center with attach* menu. A bargain. «' Electro- lux refrigerator. Phone 7-3flia, i IB'fll i SIZE baby bed and plnstle in nirinrlni mattres*. Brukes. He movable panels, Excellent condition, Phone 7.3738. 17-31 "'tliSMNBD "bird" dogs,' Johnny nt. 4, Hope. Phone 7-4S45, 20-91 Services Offered A QI'«K i OKA Averetl Harrlman onfia reU,- -. Mtcitlng Idea In the rtalwro* the impovertththent ot our grWI — lion, when he seldJ -I don't know ot any way- that one people can be rich and the rest of the world poor any more than one man (n the country can be.rlcn nnd the re*t of the people POM-'* •HUH dictum evsden the whole of human history, the development* of civilisations, tha .varying cultural levels of peoples, k as let us aajr ihe native* of the Mariana Islands a» compared with the natives of France. It Ignore* geography, sociology, us well aa Malory. • What seems to bother Harriman it that he believes tho Unltw with only 10 percent of the popn.nllw of the , lo-called , free world posi8M« over 50 percent Al IU wealth and productive capacity our /economy, They, drive so hard Southwest Missouri, which won SPORTS ROUNDUP OAYLB TALiOT. By WIUL, QRIM8L6V fot Osyle tslbot NKW YORK 1*1 — Random Items _ lost, strayed and stolen: It's a good guets that the 1952 Sullivan Award, given annually to the nation's, top amateur athlete, will go to either Mai. Scmmy Lee. the half-pint Olympic high diving champion, or Horace Ashenfelter, winner of the rigorous 3,000-meter steeplechase at Helsinki. Lcc, of Korean descent, not only WH« ww»»-*w ----^« «—•»•- "^ .--,.- aoutiiwcsi njisnuuri, wiiiuii wui LCC, oi jvorean ueBvieui, ,i«* vn»j Mfclnit Wie intere»t« of,the United y,,. NAJA (lnen NAtB) 32-tcamj wa ., a repeater on the towering Kentucky Is Happy Bryant Will Stay LEXINGTON, Ky.. UH — Pau (Bear) Bryant has answered question which had Blucgrass foo ball fans in a stew by saying he* LOCAL eajd long distance ,.- AJiw local movlni. (See Dannie Hamilton or call 7.MU, N'83-lni MATTRESS renovation and Inner spring work. Cobb Mattress Co. Ill »" Waiblniton, Phone 7-2023 K-20-IM lnst th««« American.. but | „, d WMhburn all EuroiMaiU. Ai a matter' ^ Kag>> 60 . 53i Portland Maved off a late enemy March, ! Boards but was perhaps the , University of, popular Individual performer at the; night, j SU mtt>er games — with everybody 1 coach. 11 , Mt country, that being pro-BrlU»h In , ly Only less evil than being pro-Run- »lan becauic we dislike the Run llano more than the British dislike Btatc, ua. Notice ni» TTW*»»»,« ••*"• ^'rr.iv' I* Hid figure* are. a IHUe wtortj, ; what hp mean*.' .,,. only 1 one generatt. movw from ^consirfietWo'Builder, his .father, ,B.''M: tWrrlm-n, dbes not reallw th,at what we,have, 1 hftva, earned, iPew, In the wholei yepri of Americans, on th|s,fpntl nent Inherltea 'very much,,H«rr» m«n to in «w.Pt^i.»«;«!*5rJI«ftf n mighty, »• WV1WT ••— —- " WlBtt • builneic, U *ou want to that's our busman. Aleo- Attonymoua, P. p. Box POSTIVEkY No Hunting on any of our land, C, B. Waddle nnd David Waddle. »-Ot Homt Study Courit u mif(iiwjf *u%f *fM» ' »«•«•»»» •»*T.-»-I-T — earned their way by, herd work, by building something; -b,y>* Inventing something, ty creating wnrtethlng, , Our productivity was not Inherited from the Indians nor waa much of it imported from Europe or A»l«, It wa» made,In America by American*, Our orodijfctlvlty comes out of the 8on,l«rW a, <^e, people, Common sense*might be applied to International relations. We are a nation that has been sonorous lo our frlendd snd even to wr fees. We have created a great produc ttve capacity which In two wars and In the periods between wan, wa have shared with all thfc world. And men generosity will continue as long si we can afford it, Yet such generosity muni not cause us to lose our sense of nationality Aid for other nations does not in volve a ^subordination of our poll clui to (ho«e of other countries eii we hove actually done in Korea During the past; three decade*, -/very, propagandise device has been employed by all sort* of so- culled.-educational agencies to lessen! the belief of our,own people in "nationalisms, in their deep-rooted „ . . faith'In-their-own country. Even id.(merited ^ children;have been taught that AmoncUn* AtneHca Is less to be considered to beat 81-78. Southwest Texas The consolation game, beginning at B p. m., will match Washburn and Southwest Texas. The flrat naif will end when one team scores 40 points, or at the end of the regulation twenty-minute playing time. Eighty points by either team will end the game regardless of whether Ihe regulation 40 minutes have been played. In Losers' bracket games yesterday, Marshall College of Hunt- Ington, W. Va., outlasted Morning- «ldc College of Sioux City, la., 103100, nnd Millikln University of Dccntur, 111., drubbed Rockhurt of Kansas City, 00-78. Andy Johnson, lanky Negro star, dunked In 31 points to pace Port except the Russians. The little Army medic jolted the Reds when he turned down their gift of a white peace dove, a Communist emblem in Europe. Ashenfclter provided the games one of the biggest thrills when he Russian champion, the tough timber- beat out the Kazantsez, In topping grind. Ten U. S. Olympians are In the final list of candidates for the award, which will be announced about Jan. 1. Bob Mathias, the young decathlon champion, woulc have been a cinch for the aware but he was. ineligible because he is a previous winner. con wa the grid Job at Arkan homestate. Apparent . have it for the askln He conferred with Kcntuck trustees and its athletics association directors two and a half hours yesterday. Their anouncement: Bryant assured the he , his could 'Coach boards. . _ forward to his continued association with the University of Ken- .that he eagerly looked iand over Southwest Texas, which lost for the first time in .eight games this season. He tipped in the winning fielder with twenty seconds remaining. than what th*y call who»e , , troodc-nf ,WH» tne COMPLETE your high school at name In spnre time. Diploma. Nto elBMoa, Texts furnished. Writ* for free booklet. American School, 3906 Alabama, Fort Smith, Arkansas, N-lD-lm fight to rl«k thclr.car,etirii and pro*- pectn on' their 'jfidljment. • AvoroU'Hnrrlman'* Uu/ory, Is th> tyh ot: levelling nations' as ih; level* meH llown. When ap««k.o( «truaJUy of ' ''' For font „.,„„„„,.. Wtehen and bnth. Weit Avo. D. Clone In. »»» mon- it), Call ro8TKn.Ei,ua REALTY co, MIL------. ~ 18<8t „,..,....,„.,- „ ,jom home. Mid •dlttbrooks Grocery, Phouo 7'3781 ao-:i contribute tP : t$»« United Nation* nnd the Kproan War 1 , o- "»-"' « ta 1 When u -••--'- 1L Europe, fitew 4*1 iS&CB Lott 'the 'world Innt«ad of contracts among free countries,-we'were told to take global point" of- view. Yet nowhere else'In-the world hag nnUonallsm no lost caste as In the United Stnlo*. The British speak of their Commonwealth with pride and oi thalr Queen In reverence, but our children are being taught of the globe, not of their own country. Yet Internationalism stirs no emotion of pride or satisfaction or evan joy. U'Is n sterile doctrine negative end without prospect. The what Who said this? "1 find 1 can't move with the Porker Gridder One of Four Injured „„.,. . want to step out while my health is good, my judgment and balance unimpaired and my sense of proportions unmarried. I am con fident 1 could still cope with what ever competition might arise." Dr. Einstein? No. Sugar .Ray Robinson, on retiring as middle weight boxing .champion of the world. tucky." . Bryant became the object of widespread speculation after his interview by a committee to rec- omment a successor to Otis Douglas who resigned at Arkansas. University officials confirmed he was first on the list but was not offered the job formally. At Fayettevllle, President John T. Caldwell of Arkansas also confirmed Bryant's intentions of remaining at Kentucky. Oklahoma Rules Against Bowl Game * NORMAN, Okla. (^—Oklahoma's, bizarre athletic merry-go-rbund,8 was back where it started today, with the regents' decision not to send the football team on a p'ronv , ised $10,400 Orange Bowl junket. ' ' In a direct reversal of a Dec. it vote, the regents decided the trlo^ would violate a Big Seven, Con-,, ference rule against gifts ,*boX£ room and board and tuition.. > % It was also disclosed uniyers$r,v president George L. Cross opposed* the bowl holiday all along. .- ?<i "It is a preposterous attitude ,toij imply a $500 trip is not a ^glfl,*'' Cross told a group of legislator* meeting on the campus yesterday,**] He added practically everythiar that had been done about • bowl,,, trips had been "done against m-y- advlce." He said coach Bud -Wilkinson also was against the Drang* Bowl trip. The regents themselves, in a formal statement, noted that they had come areound to Dr. Cross' view. Our Daily .» Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn We Heor Some More About Those Early U. S. Automobiles Editor The Star: I enjoyed your e and Present Autos article 16). In 1910 I had a Jackson 40 h.p., overhead cylinder valves, full elliptic springs 1'ront and rear, ?4B tires on all lour wheels, two rear doors, no front doors, top and Windshield extra, speedometer extra, magneto and battery, and carbide lights. It was the first car down — and up — tne Grassy lake hill. «siMa»«WMl» /' Hope Star WlAtHtft cloudiness lit this ftftemoohs ' t6nlaht with « north) Tuesday lowest tempetat to 98, southeast ,T«mperahire Hlfth.83 .Low 89 Rainfall ,li 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 59 Star •» Hap« tiff, MM If 17 J*n. It, IMf HOPE, ARKANSAS, MON&AY, DECEMBER 22, 1952 Truman Leaves U.S. $8 Billion Deeper in Debt By L.YLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON, (UP)—' sury's New Year's day books will M.mb.n Th» AtlMlattd ton C> Audit ttuttu e1 ClHMtatlMM Av. Nil PaM Oral. 6 Mai. tndlnt S*pt. SO, If 11 — I.M4 PRICE 5c< What became of it? After taking ! sllow that Truman's administration MAGNOLIA Four persons— opposite to Internationalism isolation;' It <ls contractual parUitrt uhlp among; equals for mutual »id Including a University of Arkansas football player—were reportedly Injured in nn automobile collision ncnr here last night. MnKnolin city hospital authorities said Pat Perry, Razor-back end, suffered several broken ribs and a punctured lung. Occupants of the second car — Mrs. Sam Dodson, Mrs. Archie Kirkpatrick and Wanda Dodson, all of Magnolia —were hospitalized. and transactions. Coyprlght; 1952. Syndicate, Inc. King Features. Kuwait, n sheikdom at the head of the Persian Gulf with a population of 170.000, has proved reserves of 10 billion barrels of" oil, half that of the United States. CHRISTMAS package, containing woman's lingerie between Wet f»ro», and 017 West 5U», Phone 80131 Top Radio Programs „ Ht!^ YORK, UR — On Saturday !ht Uiti —,7 Bub and Ray; B Pee Qrftrtd Olo Oprjrs you 4uah th« ironing this Neat" But aha did not «ty c«*«e toiam «•*• net done , r - iHanj a CJ _ ___, *sW <3un Smoko; 8 Steve (lent JJSO Country Stylo, AJBC —J:30 Dinner Music; 7 linclnl Pariyi 0 Houston Music; Mrs. Elounor MBS- UsSQ Down You Cta; 7 Twenty Questions; 7iSO Theater of Air; 8f80 Quy Lombfttdo; 9 Chi ca§o Theater. Sunday feminist MM lOsSQ a,m evlewUu Stand! CBS U Middle _<ut 8tory, Uiraelj NBC U;30 p.n Chicago Roundtable, otherj 4 Star VlurhQUMt »:SO fl;80 Henry Aldrlch. .Hce; 7t3P Theater Dragnet; 8 Barrle American Conwrtj 0;*0 Time Calf* We»t Point 5 i Tix» Drama; 1 Hawaii a •'Av.:.**!' r v WANTID5000 mtPHONE 1 i rjLi»l 4 .'A - _ 45 *«& ot , , tapt . do *:fti aw* M I've c*Wh aoaw •et down It the table eilui and toaat, 8be sad clean- the dtoha* a*t up ! ba*»4. Not «JU ten *, h*»r§ hetore ahe *•** » „ Awsf Mr» Indians Trade for Righthander When the brains of our college athletics gather in Washington D. C., early next month, they wil run into problem just as Import ant as television, scholarships and the two-platoon system. It's whether they ought to pit new bumps on the modern pig kin. • There was an unusual numoe f fumbles during the past season and most of the coaches were at a loss to explain why the speroid hould suddenly become so elu- ivc "I'd like to have that football examined," said Navy's Coach Eddie Erdelatz. It seems to me that the ball was slicker than ever bo- ore. You know it used to have thick, rough grain. I think there is less grain." brought In the young man from New Hartford, whom their father iad damned before he turned the lighta out after him. Agnes Peely lived In an oU bouse across from the Congregational Church where she directed the choir. Her parlor had a faintly musty smell and Nell's noM crinkled In distaste aa she entered. 'Mrs.' P«flly sat down at the piano and played "Praise Ye UM Lord" as Nell sang it. "Oh, tov«Jy," ahe murmured as Nell'a voice lifted above her ae- oompanlment. They went through it again and again. Neither beard the front door open nor saw John Wendell •landing Just inside the room— until Mrs. Peely dropped her jmjad* from the piano keys. w*»*» «.„... ^. m SHEFFIELD. Pa., a little lum bering tow o£ 2,074 in the north west corner of the state, is plan n!ng a gigantic "welcome home' parly Monday for a favorite son- Stephen Swartz (le) Eisenhauer Navy guard who was honored on the Associated Press All America football team. Elsenhauer's dad is the high school principal. It's strictly a lum bering community and one quit- proud ot the booy who suffered broken neck at Sheffield High i 1948 yet came back to be one o the nation's leading line stars. "Haven't had as much excite ment since the mill shut down, comment one Sheffield townsmar CLEVELAND. Wl—Hank Greenberg announced his first deal of tho off-season lor the Cleveland Indians today, trading southpaw pitcher Dick Rozck for right hand- er Bob Hooper of the Philadelphia Athletics. The Indians general manager said he was getting, in Hooper, who Is 30, a "seasoned hurler" who might help the club immediately and giving up a promising young pitcher. Rozek is 25. Rozek, he indicated, does not gure to help the Indians in the oreseeable future. In three sea- ons with Cleveland he pitched nly 52 2-3 innings and had one ictory against no defeats. Hooper won eight and lost 15 or the A's last year and was used xclusively in relief late in the cason. Grcenberg's deal was announced ust two days after Myron Wilson uccceded Ellis Ryan as president of the Indians. He says he has some ther deals in mind. "I'm not satisfied with the team as it is," Grcenberg relates. Wilson had told Greenberg: "Feel free to make whatever player deals you think will im prove the club. You needn't check with me. " They also apparently closed • the door on a possible bolt of the Blfe Seven in favor of the more liberal South-west Conference when they declared: ; '•• •• The Sooners shall "m-the foreseeable future retain mdttibersWp in the Big' Seven"conferencb"»aj|l; comply with conference rules.'-'W The approval of the trip fo'c_-. 28 lettermen, coaches and their wivds had been interpreted as a slap at the Big Seven ' bowl ban, whidh kept Oklahoma from accepting ^a bid to play in the Orange Bowl. And Dr. Cross predicted flatly the prpposed New Year's Day holi- it apart several times I found so mucn leit out that it finally got "out of time," and I put it in the planer-shed of Hope Lumber company (present site of Gunteri next June 30, President Truman's piamj m the year 1915. deficit figure may be substantially Charlie O'Neal, Jim's father - 1 ' cducc d. it may go as low as $a,wanted one of tne tires. I told him 000 > 00u ' 000 which still would be Benefit Show for Needy Set Tuesday Morning Local children will have a chan- ci; to sec an hour-long cartoon show Tuesday morning, and also help some needy children. The Rialto Theater, In co-ope'ra- i t'on with Radio Station KXAR and WASHINGTON, (UP)—" The lrea-1 thc Slar ' wil1 run n s P eclal Cal '• -- toon show Tuesday morning at 10 a.m. Admission will be a toy, an article of clothing, -or a can of food, which will be given to the Lion's Club for distribution on Christ- has put tho government $8,000,000 000 further in debt since FDR died in April, 1945.. v the end of the ir^^.,1 yoar m& s Evc . No U he would give me $aU and would considerable money. Armed Forces Rapped for Plush Buildings By JACK RUTLEDGE WASHINGTON W)-House investl- sators, saying many military Installations are too plush, suggest the armed forces are capitalizing on the Korean War to wheedle money from Congress for construe- and admission will be only an article lor the needy. w , u be sold§ tion that isn't really needed. take the thing out ot the planer- Thc reduction if obtained, will be shed he coum nave the whole car.' a tribute to the American taxpay- ecu the i?M at once, and he got er establishing new records in the Texarkana Phone Rate earing Set TYLER, Tex., Iff) — A hearing] will be resumed in federal court here today on the fight by the General Telephone Company of the - Southwest to keep the city of Texarkana from stopping telephone rate -increases. . . i The Company, is asking the court to rescind recent action of the Texarkana City Council In refusing to day in Miami would have got the ^university kicked out of the conference. He said it would have evoked an invejfligation by • t North Central Association of leges and Secondary' Schools, the accrediting agency which also for-' bids athletic scholarship?. "If we lose oifr accrediting,. our degrees are not^finy good," Dr. Cross pointed out. "It would mean a graduate of our medical, schpol could not practice medicine in Oklahoma because state law requires doctors to be graduates of accredited institutions." . The whole strange episode staft- ed last month when Dr. Cross tqld a student demonstration demanding a bowl game that the matter would be put up to the team. The regents had secretly voted to that effect the previous week. But the players admitedly wanting to land a post-season berth after ending fourth in the Associated Press poll, tossed the ball back to the regents. And they finally agreed to abide by the cfa- ference ban. But they then decided, "If they can't go as players, they'll go as spectators." Next the regents sent an emissary to the Southwest Conferenco winter meeting in Dallas to "explore the possiblity" of re-entering the league which the Soon'ers left in 1920, The mission was not | successful. •••'••'•'.' This was only 24 hours aftcrxDr. Cross declared Oklahoma wo'tittl stick with the Big Seven. • '• his tire at once. But he left me car in the shed for several months and the word got around 1 had next six months for shelling out hard earned money to the government. sold it. It was soon stripped — andj Mr - Truman's red ink figure is Charlie raised cain tor my n ot' obtaincd k v comparing the nation- taking care of his car. What would' al debt as o£ the e ' 1 d of the fiscal 'year in which FDR died to the you have done? Dec. 20, 1952 945 Pecan St. Texarkana, Ark. TALBOT FEILD • Mr. Feild, father^ of Rep. Talbot If Feild, Jr., was general manager ,,YW r of Hope Lumber company when I ' ' came to town in 1929, and his in- foimation on one of the old-time automobiles is an aulhenfic piece of local history. Fawcett's publication "The Oldtime Automobile," by John Bentley, on which my piece of Dec. 16 was based, doesn't mention the Jackson car— but Bentley explained in his fore- Air Battles Furious Over Yalu Modern Sailors often use'''boat lo mean a vessel which can b hoisted to tho deck of a "ship |(.vn«*«« ^.v^ ^w«..w.» «. .—. a and "ship" to mean r any vessel 1 grant the telephone rate hikes, which cannot be so hoisted, but! The company was unable to com in former times the term "ship" plete presentation of its motion at was often used to mean a vessel a hearing yesterday. After the mo- which \yas "ship-rigged." that-is! lion is presented, the city will "square-rigged." . .' ' J-glyc;it& anssver. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press NEW YORK — Eilly Graliatn,^ KO, New york, outpointed -''Joey Giardello, 151 3 /4, Philadelphia, 10: WEST PALM BEACH, Cat.' - •— Billy Lauderdale, 137, Hfale.aJ Fla. drew with Davey Miteha 133Vi, Toronto, Canada, 8. ted up trdiift the piano stool— WendeUl I didn't reaUf* ' wore beral- heard a new voice—4 couldnt Uttnc the liberty to weJk , '«i$¥. Nell Brent—youTa mst her. ot course," "How do you do, Miss Brent? No, I dont think I've met you." -That's a Jab at ray not gota* to church,* thought NelL Bow- ever, he we* smiling, his eyea even h«d a. twinkle In thenu He sat down at the piano, began U) (May. "There'a one place, lire, peely. Here,,,It ebouW be ptan- isaimo,..n r *o is {UM «*!o tjM .IdMft o«tr God/ Then crescendo— to the last. MIM N«U, will you go through this part again T" It we* twenty minutea to tow. •Tn» eofry—weU. Juat oncel* Annoyed by the delay, she sane tt through Indifferently, ignoring the iutgesUojw he had made. H* go* up from the stool with some '•fbanka, I must be itons, setting merchandise on the •helves for the next day's sales. "You'll eee..." He turned the car around, drove -oh beyond the Bridge, "Do you love the; my woman, aa you did yesterday?" "Did 1 —yesterday T Mec\me thin*..," But Uw moment Jor nonsense wae over.. Tony's «yea cm her were darkening. She sftid, lakiljr, "More..." He swung the ear into, a'road that climbed up the hill, ground It to a atop. Then he pulled her into "Let's..."- ... . Then, outside, "WJiere d<> WMI j live, Carrpts?" "In Sweethome. I came 'over the bus with * couple of girle. 1 "You'll go home with me, * ' a car parked somewhere ai live across the river from home." She had, felt n* shock la Ing that he Wvexl M» the r incapable ot feeling, oft myself. Next week. , p*eiy, Til help to the re* haarnato. "Wilt you? YOU will do it much heater Uwn I «*»," ^ . „ U» wea gone, then. Nell said, 'I must go, Mr*. Peely." •Tea, dear, WUJ you give me another afternoon — Friday after* nooa? fve a Uaaon twuorrow." n can come on Friday, early,* •aid Nell, moving toward the door. "It la Just too bad SUSAB cant ejunry ft two*, lant It? She wowM »!to be in the chojrua-eywynBe it feela that ahe'» ftviag »o»*- lu if fc^rtrf/^-you'U feel that ^^^^i ^w^ww ^^^^ ^^^ CHAPTER 8PC ^ NELL'S (hough* ««w with her €eet-«ot ahead to T^nr, foe- • wo- meet, at iMlt, but tf» &* So 8u« ««• at th« per«W J ~ giving of henwtfl VM T ^^, mum about it, too, Perhape... Could one fall In km with a P r«acher» NeH could not aee how, but tt he were UM only man around...The* she remembered that hisj amlle h*4 been rather cuto and that he waa wearing gray slacks. Near that bridge ahe saw Tony driving Mroa» It She stood atUl to get bar bw»0u Aw* be atopi** bit car with * grinding of lt« brake almeet OB her toes. "Going my way, parrot-top?" "J beg JKWW pardsft—have J had the pleasure of meetiag you be- far>T- Aa sae said it the climbed tato the oar. They ajwayt aet «ke that- hia arma. "Tony., •' Though it was not ^15.- ' ~r ••VS. K'lV ihjT RPX ., . -^ VfV^ * f ». • ^>»»i»»iif .•»!!• T. nvi, t TWI--. a protest, she just had to breathe bla name. Now We eyes. olo«> lo her face, were all black; she saw tb* flash ot his white teeth tor the instant before Wa mouth came against here, seeking, "KiM me. eweetl" h* breathed against bar mouth, "Like this— have t got to t«ach you how to love?" But in almost the next moment he drew away from ber. atarted the car. He often «»ted W» way —just when you thought you were melting Into nothing, he would stop making love. Perhaps he would not kiss her again this af» ternoon. There had been several afternoons when he had not kissed her. That made her want him terribly. He was continuing on the unbill road which turned, after a little distance, and ran along the aide ot the hill, up above the village, -Why this way?" wondered Nell but ah* did not ask. 8h» was happy. She did not fare where they went. It w*» enough at the moment to be with him. tie look more than that be waa _,„, At her suggestion tie bid »atf out of the BW » block »w- her nouse, "You we tlt« expecta me to bus." ahe had explained embarrassment. But he quickly, "Okay wl}$ u when do Jl fee you fgnin?" he had not KUsed, her, H« just made her want him t*» fully... Tony worked until noon day in a bar and grill «A flflti. cieaning up the) PMW hated It, he told Nell, but he ed the money, When be he4 he WM going to New possibly cover all 2,000 ol the original American makes in a 146-page book. I did discover, however, a picture of the first car our family bought back in Wilkes-Barre, Pa., m August 1914. It was Buick's 1915 issue. Model C-25, five-passenger phaeton. 22 h.p., weight 2,334 pounds — and the book says Buick sold 20,000 of them at $950. Without getting too nostalgic I .^rnight say I knew more a"bout that ' car than any .1 have .djiveJV Ul,, aj^ four cylinders, cast in pairs, and the overhead valves and tappet- rods represented a design that was 1 far ahead of the metal-makers' skill. For instance, it was impossible to "set" the tappets correctly unless you knew what, kind of- a drive you were going to make. If- you "set" them to the factory's tolerance the car ran smoothly on v* level going, but the hard scramble up to our mountain farm would find you coming in at the finisn on three, and sometimes two, cy- v. linders. The steel-makers simply . couldn't control the expansion factor in those tappet rods. But, smooth or rough, .that .old > Q-25 always came home. ' The only time it didn't come home was one night when I tooK it out of the public garage (nobody ^nad a private garage then) without permission and carried seven other school kids for a ride. I slipped on an icy rut and the C-25 went over. No one was hurt, but it cost $150 to put the family chariot back in shape again — a faci Which my father, now nearly 84, recalled no later than last Septen> ber when I visited him in Sarasota, Fla. He remembered' that the rest of the winter I had the best report "•ard in school history — but what remember is that with all tho national debt as of now. The as-ot'- now debt has swollen to approximately $267,000,000,000. How to manage that debt is a problem both as difficult and as important to the average American lamijy as how to get the United States honorably off the hook in Korea. The existence of the debt is a basic reason why the dollar is not worth a dollar any more, and a five cent cigar costs a dime. The debt helped bring on 17 cent street car fares, push five cent magazines to 15 cents and put lamb chops at $1.25 a pound. The debt is the symbol of inflation. The incoming Eisenhower administration already is working on plans for debt management. They are designed to reduce the inflationary pressure of the debt and thereby to protect the purchasing power of the dollar. The December financial letter of the National City Bank of New York shows that government borrowing policies over a period of 20 years have left the national debt in an unblanced and- danger- The debt is lopsided with obli- gationds either redeemable on demand of the holders or falling due within 12 months. Obligations re- I deemable on demand add up to $106,000,000,000 and represent 40 percent of the national debt. There are $56,900,000,00 of additional treasury obligations falling due in 1953. Another $37,70,000,OOD must be refinanced between 1954 and 1957. failings ot -the metallurgists who the tappet rods, those old cloth tops with their hick- SEOUL Hit— U. S Sabre jet pilots biaslpd thrc,c Communist. MIG-ISs from North Korean skies in a series of furious air battles near the Yalu River today, the US. Fifth Air Force reported. One MIG was shot down in a twisting dogfight between two Sabres and two MIGs that raged from 41,000 feet down to 23,000. Two other Red jets were downed in a battle between six Sabres and eight MIGs. The frozen ground front remained quiet except for a few light jabs by Chinese Beds on the Central Front. Temperatures dropped to a bone- chilling 5 degrees. B-29s and B-26s roared through clearing skies last night in attacks against Communist supply and transport targets behind the lines. Eleven B-29s hit two supply areas on the west coast of North Korea. Red fighter planes arose, but made no firing passes. The lighter B-26s prowled over the Red highway network. Pilots reported 30 Communist trucks de- Red supply concentration north of Singye today. Results were not observed. Allied fighter-bombers Sunday blasted Communist positions near the battleline on the Eastern Front. The U. .S Eighth Army briefing officer said Chinese soldiers on the Central Front threw a series of light jabs against South Korean troops last night and early today Very little action was reported elsewhere along the battleine. 0. W. Brozell, ex-Hope> Dies on West Coast The death of Otis W. Brazell, 71, native of Hope, at Santa Cruz, Calif., Dec. 17 of a heart attack, is reported to The Star by his sole surviving brother, F. W. Brazell of 3319 Scott st., St. Joseph Mo, The deceased had lived in St Joseph for 25 years before moving to-California in 1942. He had one SHJh, Otis, Jr., now living in Santa Cruz. F. W. Brazell recalls: "Our family of seven formerly lived in Hope, in fact, three of the boys were born and raised there. I am the only one now living, The family were: Father, Jessie White . an. overturned, car ana the liyss of the'youngster* ^ rzell: mther ' aura Kyle Bra Neil had met Tony to April of at a y.VF.Q^L* iijj^^ in gvnTup to him. He had toW Nell later that be told the dame the omiy girt he wanted to m*et wa* the Si* i*H**&. *»** M4 fee firom ww? lea, qkilng where there wi,, ger opportuaiUea tor a fellow here !» the attcka. it thrilled wbw he talked of what bat going to do; the boys in home were content after ing from higli to take job that offered itaett, \ o| them it wag in her plant. Now that she knew __ her she paw baraeit by hjyt shfutag his glittering ac' meat*—a big bwUce* who with million* perhape, or a in politics...That 1 ? wh— nft^mfr the dough, baby I" times the daring of Wa au_.~ took h& braftth but she never Tony *n»w, once had be spoken of ,. «nd thwj, whe« she hi|n» j| pf H«)j fcfly hrotjo ~p*'** .** * givaft ,• !Bg|(% ttM thar^U I* angthw fe zell; sons, Leger P., Augustus Eugene, Fred White, Earl Chanders, and Otis W. Brazell. "We had a wide acquaintance in and around Hope, having been in the mercantile business there. My last connection was with Tharp & Wright. I have lived in St. Joseph, Mo., for the past 30 years." VFW Not to Meet Wednesday Night The VFW will not meet Wednesday night as previously scheduled. Commander Herbert Griffin announced. The next meeting will be held on Wednesday, January 14. jQOn BenHey's book gives some Space to the oldtime sports road"*", but I criticize his emphasis, reports that the Stutz. discontinued in the 1930's, was, the most famous of them. The S^utj a tough, rough-riding job known' as The Bearcat." had a four»cylln- oer 60 h.p. engine, weighed 4,500 pounds, and woud do 80 miles an hour when most cars faltered around 50. But Bentley hardly more than mentions the Marmon, which lived V until 1933, and the Mercer, which •*o,urt in 1925. The Marmpn w «s known from coast to coast and unit of £our -Place private passen- there were several of them around ^ er ^ lancs €1 Dorado when f came to Arkant B ' ut as Bt!ntlt> y says, yau can't Sas in 1923. But Bentley's slight cover >cr " all in 146 pages. to the Mercer is hardly understand- "* »bte, because from my own observation I know that Mercer was 4ne great rival of Slut?, was the more beautiful of the two. and according to the record, the best ptfrormer. Bentley does concede "•••" "Barney Oldfield and other of the day beat all compel tWW with the Mercer." That was 08 the track. And Mercer's production models were likewise su- P*r*or, with streamlined bodies re- ««fnbling today's sports cars imported from Europe. tjpr does the book give adequate to America's one fine air- /*!.„„, i- • "...—-—--~- Wtowobite. the SVanJto, f h< ^5. e Iu ¥ n 5 W.JW'l' & c««r^' |wtf*sohaf<l t9b«J» w , iS IM 9*W tWflfi tlMH Jmbfry- f^f!»». i.— oj^tttaai E/e! BUY GIFTS NOWJ Cause of Plane Crash Being Probed MOSES LAKE, Wash., (UP)— High-ranking Air Force investigators were to examine the grisly wreckage of a C-124 Globemaster today to determine what caused the big plane to crash Saturday and take 86 of its passengers to their death. The investigatigating team — which includes four generals — ordered a strict blanket of secrecy thrown over their investigation of the crash. All survivors, excluding the most serious cases, are being through- ly questioned. Many are wondering if they will be released in time to go home for Christmas. Authorities said at least six of the thirty survivors are in serious condition. , The Air Force has released the names of 41 victims and said the remainder will be released as quickly as possible. The grief-stricken wife of 1st Lt Robert J. Maple, co-pilot of the plane, managed a weak smile anc said the tragedy would not mar the Christmas of her two children She took the youngsters to a Christmas party at Larson Air Force Base yesterday. "Regardless of what has happen ed, I thought the children ought to go," she said, "We had promised to take them." A House expenditures subcommittee, after an investigation of IS major U. S. bases, said a report released yesterday that it had found evidence of waste, extravagance, "plushness." unnecessary "frills" and improper planning. The report specifically motioned "over-elaborate construction" it said the watchdog group found at limestone Air Base Force in Maine, McClelian AFB, Calif.; and Kelly AFB Tex. The subcommittee, headed by Rep. Hardy (D-Va), said in some cases the services have shown "haste and anxiety" to replace usable temporary structures with new buildings, and that intorserv? ice rivalry for new buildings has "overshadowed the desire to get the most defense for the least cost." "This situation raises the question as to whether the present emergency is being used to obtain additional plant facilities which arc lice but not really urgent," the report said. The subcommittee also suggested that Congress had voted appropriations on the basis of misleading information. Military men, it said, lave been describing thcix needs n "inadequate, inaccurate or misleading" terms. ''There have been notable achievements in the expansion of military facilities," the report concluded. "Unfortunately, the directives requiring that the planning and design of construction proceed on the most austere basis which is compatible with the really essential military requirements, have too often received only. secondary attention." The Air Force, the group said, constructs its barracks with hard wood floors, built-in frame closets and drawer space, which it explains as "an inducement to attract personnel to make a career in the Air Force." Th esubcommit- tee questioned whether such "extras" or "frills" are essential. As for the new Air Force base at Limestone, the subcommittee said in part: "The operations building would compare favorably with, the mosi modern at any private 1 airport. A spacious entrance foyer, with terrazzo floors and a circular stairway to the mezzanine, were in keeping with plush construction throughout the building. "The bathroom in the BOQ bach lor officers quarters had a tile wainscoting six feet high in the lavatory rooms outside of the shower stalls. Portions of the bar racks exterior had a brick facinj over masonry block which Becvec Two Persons Are Injured in Accidents Here Two persons wcro Injured in Oc- cidents in downtown Hope over the weekend but neither is bc» Hevcd to be seriously hurt. A man listed us Joe Williams stepped into the path ol an auto driven by Mrs. Vcrner MeMurtroy of Patmos. He was knocked clown but the car did not run over him, He was taken to a local doctor for examination but released, City Of- iccrs reported. The Incident occur! red about 10 a.m. Sunday. | Lato Saturday afternoon at Third I and Hcrvcy, Winston Landers, 13. ot Texarkana, run his bike into an auto driven by W. G. Hayncs of Hope. Police Chief Willis said. The youth suffered a cut over the eye. Local Soldier Arrives in Japan WITH 24TH INFANTRY DIV.- Japan — Pvt. Jess E. Anderson son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie L. An derson, Route 4, Hope, Ark., re cently arrived in Japan and is serving with the 24th Infantry Division Now receiving intensive fielc training, his unit is part of the security forces in Japan. Before being rotated out of the line early in 1952, the 24th spent 19 months in Korea. Pvt. Anderson attended Guernsey High School before entering the Army last May. no functional purpose." Tho subco'mrnittee it at McClelian Air Force base tha the Global Communications Build ing had been built at. a cost 0 Continued on Pajje Two .:- UN Turns Down Russia __ T5 Demand Condemnin U,S.for Prisoner Kill m Court Battle Bul| e«« Assembly Qu Looms Over Racing Track Mother to Risk Death for Child LOS ANGELES, Calif., (UP)— A young mother, who will risk probable death the day after Christmas so that her unborn fourth child may live, said today, "I'll die happy if 1 can have my baby." "Death Is the least of my worries," said Mrs. Jean Garrctt us she talked cheeriully about preparing "the best Christmas ever" for her husband and three children, J'hc 27-year-old pregnant woman suffers from an incurable lymphatic ailment known as Hodg- klns' disease. "I'm going to try to forget my troubles and make it a happy time, for everyone," she said as she went about their small home decorating a tree and wrapping gifts.! Her last wish was for "A Christian education for my childrci and that they always remain together." Mrs. Garrett will enjoy Christ m«s Tiopy with, ner husband, Thorn as, ,-and her children. That night she will say goodbye to Thomas Jr., 7, Robert, 3, and .Raleigh, 18 months, and enter the hospital to prepare for Cacsarean delivery o her baby the next morning. There is a strong possibility she will die from the effects of tho surgery although doctors said her chances of having a normal child are good Doctors advised her not to have a fourth child; she said. "They said they could have sav ed my life if-I had given up my child., But I feel that a baby has as much right to live aa anyone else." . Garrett, an j aircraft employe, said;his wife first learned of her ailment In September, 1951. Shortly afterward she-was told she had only six months to live. But, "the doctors were wrong," she said. "The-prayers and. the fa^th of my hugband, my children. And a thousand .strangers kept me alive. i "People have offered to adopt our younger child. But that would separate the children, and I don't wantr.that to happen;" The courageous housewife keeps smiling through the pain pf her i..Continued on, Page Two NEW YORK. MI-Twonty-ono persons wcro arrested today as tho nickels—probing Kings County grand jury camo to grips with crhna ou tho Now York water* trout LITTLE ROCK, 1*1 — A bitter squabble over tho discharge of seven members ol Arkansas' Racing Commission may end In » court buttle. Gov. Sid McMath, who fired his :ippomtcos Saturday utter they voted 6-1 last Thursday to ask for bids for a horso racing track at Forrest City, declared yesterday: "I'm prepared to defend my action, and my authority for it, in any court. Ml be hoppy to do so. If tho attorney general Is unable to defend the action 1 will do so personally" At least four of the fired commissioners contend McMuth's action was illegal. McMalh dismissed seven members of the 0-mcmbcr board under Act 75 of 10-10 which prohibits sessions by boards or commissions which tho public und press uro burred. f Pulaskl Co. Rep. CUeh Wallher, attorney for tl^ S.t.'l Francis Valley Turf Association which Is seeking the racing .franchise, said that the law under which tho governor removed trio commissioners did not apply to the racing commission Walther sold that Act 75 amended Act 417 of 1047 and tho latter statute applied only to boards and commissioners whose confirmation ' CHICAGO, tUP)— Roger Loo Drodlo, separated from hlsstrong< or Siamese twin five days ago, fought, death today — but only to a draw. ' By UNITED PRESS There's snow in store for Arkansas tonight, tho US, Weather Bur- cay at Little Rock forecast today WASHINGTON ,INS) — Tho Army said today that ocean storms may delay tho return homo from overseas of about (1,000 American soldiers who are to bo discharged or reassigned before Christmas NAGOYA, Japan UP) —A thunderous blast of exploding hydrogen levelled a chemical fertilizer plant here today, killing at least 15 workers. Police, still digging through the ruins, said five persons wore missing und 370 injured, 70 critically. After Session Through Night By FRANCIS VV, CAftf»Er$j UNITED NATIONS, _. weary United Notions)-'A___ early today' turned down a;l Russian demand for eond '"'**' ot the United States for it mass murder o{ Rod prli PonRam Island in Korea Immediately utter—ai,!. —the Assembly adjouyned>jtfj Fob. 24, after tho inauguration U S. Prcsldont-oloct .DwlgW Eisenhower ,' Red-eyed after a tense ^ail debate, Assembly delegates, 45 "nays" to fl Soviet " . against tho Russian, proposal ( member ot tho Arab-Asian, l(n abstained. Tha other three fa; st group— Iraq, Lebanon J andV' ! ' land— voted against tho , ( '« Mothers Are Missing a Bet- They Should Raise Their Sons to Be a Vice-President was, req,viiKed^^y; rf tH#frft$iiateV-' He said that tr\6 racing commissioners appointments do not require Senate confirmation, "The governor is n lawyer," Walther said. "He cither should have read the law 1 or consulted the attorney general I don't think the governor's letter yesterday Saturday to the commissioners is of any force or effect. If those members do not resign, I think they may proceed on their violation to receive bids, pass on the moral and financial reason responsibility of the applicant and grant the franchise." MeMath replied sharply: "Act 75 is . applicable to any board or commission, which bars thp public and ,tho pros from Us deliberations. The seven , commissioners have been dismissed. There will beno race track authorized or considered for Forrest City while 1 am governor" McMath leaves office Jan. 13. Ally Gen Ike Murry, said his dfflce "certainly would" defend McMath's action if it was challenged in court and the governor requested his services McMalh mailed each of the commissioners a letter Saturday not! fying them of their dismissal, None ot the seven had received the letters yesterday. BOSTON, .INS)— A leader In the planning and execution of the $1,219,000 Brink's robbery today was reported In virtual protective custody of the FBI and duo to bo called soon before the federal grand jury itwestgatlng .tho theft, BEIRUT, Lebanon MPJ — The Frenchv passenger v V" 0 ? PhWWflSk, lion, 12,546 tons, ran ngrpurid:in a storm just south of Beirut harbor today with about 100 passon gcrs, French businessmen and tout' 1 ists, reported aboard. move. The Soviet bloo gained, port outside of its own tight?; group for the resolution,' '""" denounced by U. St nest A. Gross as a "s "shabby midnight ^ stunt" Gross, replying to launched at midnight Sa Soviet' Delegate, Andri myko said the clot on Do ...,.,-u 87 flor . orw W e»}fclj »*itftoh»ljrtW i ,*'- 3 MORE CASUALTIES WASHINGTON, -4 The Defense Department today identified $?. Korean War casualties in a ne tot <No. ?») tfe»t 8 __ -™- -^ . ya.2^ y ^L-^f-' By HAL. BOYLE ' NEW YORK, un — What mother ever raised her boy to be a vice president? Probably none. Mothers want their sons to be doctors or lawyers or dentists or engineers. But they are missing a bet. Why shouldn't a wise mother today aim her lad from birth toward one of the safest nnd most profitable careers in America-* that of being a vice president? There are thousands upon thousands of vice presidents in thij? country, yet not one started life with that idea in mind. They. all got there by accident. But why shouldn't a sm,art young fellow set out deliberately to make himself a vice president? Why shouldn't business colleges have a course entitled, "How to Become a Vice President and Stop Bight There." There is a popular belief that every man would like to have a high-paying post with a lot of responsibility. That isn't so. What the average man really craves if a high-paying post with absolutely no responsibility. And for that you can't beat the job of vice president. Look at what it offers: 1. A swivel chair in a warnj office out of the wind and the rain- 2. A secretary to answer the phone calls from your wife. And -s -who else wowM phone » yiws idftot? 8. 4. Security. Nobody ever fires a vice president— because he never does anything wrong. Since nobody really knows what his duties are, he wisely decides the best way to keep frpm doing something wrong is to do nothing. Some folks believe that vice presidents are frustrated, neurotic executives consumed by gnawing ambition and who spend their days off lying on a psychiatrist's couch asking: "Why can't I b.e a president in* stead of just another vice president? 1 ' Nothing could be further from fact. Most viccj presidents are coo- tented, cheerful men whose sleep is haunted by -only one terror: "What if they ever made me president of the firm? What would 1 do?" They know they have a happy life, and they don't want anybody to mess it up by giving them morn responsibility. Who lives longer anyway— presidents or vice presidents? If I were a young fellow starting on a fresh career I'd go to work lor a big firm and tell them right oft. "My goal is to be a vice president." The chances are the president would be so surprised at such, 8 strange ambition he'd make you 3 vice president right olf— just out of curoslty. Of course, th* perfect *W* to at is "Vic* President Ifl •PrHidjuti F *^W|SliPi' . r^Mi Midnight Mass Planned by Local Catholics Midnight Mass will be held at Our Lady pf Good Hope Catholio Church Christmas night with the pastor, the Rev, Aloysiuj G, Dunleavy. in charge. The program; , 11:45 p.m. Carol Service. Angola Wte llu-fc Heard on High, XIII Curt Silent Nlflht - Grufeer Adeste Fldelis — Traditional 12:00 Midnight M»4S introit Dominus Doxit — Gregorian Gradual TecHi» PrUicipiun; .~* pregorian Offertory, Laeteotus CaeU «• Gregorian Communion, In Spjendoribus-' Gregorian Ordinary of the Mass: Mass VJU — Gregorian. Credo III — Gregorian Offertory Avo Maria -"• bert Panis Franck Benediction 0 Salutaris — Duguet Tantum Krgo — Webb* Taudate ~ Many Long Distance Calls at Christmas An unprecedented number ot Christmas long distance calls are expected to be made here this your. "More long i distance culls ordl< na'rily are made on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day than nearly any other time during the year," P. J, Poe, manager said. "It it a wonder ful time to call home or friends in distant cities, but Christmas calls will go through faster if they am made on December 23 or before 8 p.m.' Christmas Eve Day," A full force of operators will be on duty here in order to handle the holiday culls. Mr. Poe urged all Christmas callers not to check on the progress of a call, since this might only delay their call. Check* ing and looking up Information tak es time that could be spent speeding calls through. "Those who call on Christmas Day will get faster service by calling early in the morning or after 0 p.m." Mr, Poe said. "Tho bu«« lest period Is around noon and early Jin tho evening," There were 361 Christmas calif made by customers in Hope la»t year, The number of telephones here ha» Increased from ?WS! to 2592. and Cnrlatmas calls, pre peeled to increase this year cordingly, sprs and their tgto&A* tho gunr to quell them arid cr casu«ltio$, , Gross roforred jection by r iho r Ce v -, r Indian peace plan aj Qonoral AssomWy Sw<? of 34 to 3 SoVlqt'blOP allst China abstaining "This Soviet _ said, "may now;*ec.ogiL , .,, take it mada in, »o brutallyy ing the Indian wHAtfe'** 1 ' in Korea and ln*so;< ousjy flq'wtjng thot'"'" -' ed "" ' Miss Bess Wa// Succumbs oil Her Home.ffijft ian Silent Night In the Carol Service Night be »un« & West B w Yule Partx Employes West Pros, Department gtore *n« tertained its employes wift. a becued chicken dinner ' night at the home of Mr- A, 9, TpUett, 1612 £* Following the djrjaer ployes were checks and a lifthjed CbrisUnw t The djnjng taJW*, tel IjeW Chjistmes Miss Elizabeth Hortrlett or, long lime resident,i died at her home SvMvi a long illness, She was I of tho ladies depsrtm ^ Bros. Stprq hero for Survivors Jlncludt Mrs. Joseph -Ijeply brothers, Hopo Mrs, W. J Funeral at 3 ,p,m. Baptist £h* Whitlow, g nellus ' Ftini Rose Hill < HopcSai S«rvkt erg, claw, «**i aw.,,. «M§tBHr>;j

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