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TO MAKE INQUIRY 4 __ Commissioners Plan In * • spection Tour Of County Home The board of county commis sioners will make an inspection J tour of the county home starting at 3 p. m. today, George Trask, a member of the board, said last night. The tour follows closely both charges and denials that inmates of the New Hanover institution are not receiving kind treatment under the supervision of C. M. Carter. Conditions at the institution came in for a public airing Monday during the regular meeting of the county commissioners when Trask said that an inmate had informed him that he had been severely reprimanded by Carter. This lead to a quick denial by the superintendent, who offered to relinquish the position if that be the wishes of the county com missioners. Monday's skirmish lead to the Investigation that will be held to day. day. It came in tne form of a motion by Commissioner Harry Gardener. Gardner suggested that a tour of the home and talks with the in mare* should lead to a clarifica tion of the entire problem. PLANS SETFOR EASTER SERVICE J (Continued From Page One) by a committee of 30 representing the Carolina Beach churches. Last night the combined choir, including 60 voices, rehearsed at the Baptist church under the di rection of Mrs. Edwin Carter and Mrs, Ben Ussery. Another prac tice session has been scheduled for Thursday night. A massive platform and cross has been erected on the Strand at the foot of Harper avenue, tne Rev. Ben B. Ussery, pastor of the Carolina Baptist church, said last night. Smaller crosses will be erected throughout the resort directing the visitors to the scene of the Sunday event. In the event of rain, the serv ices, which will reach their cli max as the sun rises above the ocean, will be held indoors, a c eording to the Rev. Mr. Ussery, D OCRATS HOLD i CHICAGO OFFICES (Continued From Page One) - Were victors in the races for city clerk and city treasurer. Returns from 2,677 precincts gave Ludwig D. Schreiber, a Democrat, 580,615 to 435,750 for Thomas M. Daly, a Republican, in the race for clerk. Joseph '£. Bairan, a Democrat, defeated Stanley R. Pulaski for treasurer, leading 556, 633 to 441,118 in the same number of precincts. Kennelly, supported by retiring Mayor Edward J. Kelly’s power ful Democratic organizotion, took an early lead and held his margin as the returns came in from the city’s 50 wards. With one-third of the returns in Kennelly had polled 59.5 percent of the vote to 40.5 for Root. A projection based on one third of the count would give Kennelly 604,853 to 815,803 for Root, a ma jority of 239,000 votes. Kelly, in defeating Republican George McKibbin four years ago, received 54.53 percent of the vote cast. Vigorous Campaigns Botti parties waged vigorous campaigns for the mayoral post *nd its control over the city hall patronage. The outcome may have • bearing on how the state’s' 28 electoral votes will go in next year’s Presidential race. BEACH CAMPAIGN ( IS FAR BEHIND (Continued From Page One) prosperity, it is my frank opinion that we will not come close enough to catch the dust from the wheels of communities who are getting ahead of us, communities that do not have the wonderful natural resources a n <j potentiall ties we have. Those joining the SENCBA bandwagon yesterday were: Booker Apartments, A. W. Land and Sor.s, Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. State Distributing Company, Mar shall Realty Company, Lea and Smith Wholesale Fish Company. I T t Dca't Suffer Another Minute Ars you tormented with Itching of eczema, paorlaalz. rashes, rough hands or face, athlete’s foot, eruptions, rectal Itching or other externally caused skin troubles? 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I Today And Tomorrow By WALTER L1PPMANN ■ In addition to its vague global ism. which has already caused ■ much misunderstanding in many i parts of the world, a most serious defect of the President’s message was the treatment accorded the United Nations This defect can be corrected. It urgently needs to be corrected. Otherwise the Ameri can intervention will be highly vul nerable to criticism at home and abroad, and our task will be more difficult than it needs to be. * * * The treatment of U.N. has been explained, for example by Senator Vandenberg, on the groun^ that i while “we must keep faith with! the pledges to the Charter,’’ it is! j“not practical at the immediate1 moment” to proceed "within the United Nations” because U.N. has no relief funds—and it has not yet concluded agreements w'ith mem ber nations for military support. Now it is quite true that U.N. has neither the money nor the power to act. Almost certainly it is also true that if U.N. had the money and the power, the Soviet Union w’ould veto action by the U.N. But that does not release us from our pledges under the Char ter. Because the U.N. is unable to act collectively, it does not fol low that we have the right to act unilaterally, or even that if we have the right, that it is wise to exercise it. The heart of the United Nations Charter and the soul of the whole undertaking is the covenant to consult with the other members, particularly the permanent mem bers of the Security Council, when an issue of international security and peace is raised. Indisputably such an issue is raised here: the President said so in his message. The fact that the U.N. is not cap able of acting swiftly, effectively, or even of acting at all, docs not relieve us of the obligation to con sult the United Nations before we act. It is possible, I realize, to argue that the letter of the Charter, if Article 106 is strictly and narrow ly construed. Does not oblige us in this specific case to “consult with one another” with “a view to such joint action on behalf of the organization as may be neces sary for the purpose of maintain ing international peace and secur ity.” We could argue that the Greek government has invited us to in tervene, that the exact language of Article 106 does not fit this case exactly. But if we do, we shall be sacrificing the spirit to the letter For the obligation to con sult is the paramount principle of the United Nations, and we do not have the right, nor is it in our interest, to fail to uphold that principle. « • » It was—to put in conservatively —an oversight to have discussed our proposed action before the President announced it to the world only with the British gov ernment, and not also with the French, the Chinese and the Rus sian. That, however, is water over the dam, and the mistake can be repaired. The policy is not yet adopted. The President has not yet acted. He is still only asking Con gress for authority to act. Before ! he can act, the whole proposal will be examined publicly by the com- ‘ mittees and it will then be de bated in Congress. If the policy can be explained ! to Congress, and therefore to the : world, it can also be explained to the United Nations. A full explana- j tion. and a willingness to consider objections, would meet the obliga tion to consult. There are many ways of doing this, and any one of them, or all, would relieve us of the suspicion th'at we are evad ing our obligations. We could in form the Secretary-General of the United Nations about our pro posals, and invite him to take no tice of the explanations which will be offered to Congress. Mr. Aus tin could go before the Security Council and explain the proposals, not waiting until Mr. Gromyko at tacks them. We could notify the United Nations that we shall not only explain what we intend to do and why, but also that we shall report to them at regular inter vals what we have done and why. We could, moreover, invite the leading interested nations to send official observers to Greece to see for themselves what we are doing. * * * The great advantage of some such action on our part is that it would at once rehabilitate the moral authority of the United Nations and would not interfere with the efficiency of our action since the whole intervention must, because Congress is a party to it, be conducted without secreey and in full public view. But there are many other ad vantages of acting, as Senator Vandenberg puts it, “within the United Nations’’—even though we do not act through the United Nations. This is the best way to answer the charge that \6e are doing what we have so often charged others, particularly the Russians, with doing—that we are acting unilaterally and for the pur pose of domination and imperial aggrandizement. Moreover, by going into Greece, we shall set up right on the fron tier of the Soviet orbit, a demon stration of how we think a weak country, which is strategically im portant, should be treated by a great power. We must make the demonstration attractive as well as convincing. We must show not only that we have money and mil itary strength and technical skill but also that we are the willing and eager servants of an inter national order, within which small nations can obtain assistance and protection without sacrificing their independence or their self respect. Not to act within the United Na tions, and in accord with a broad affirmation of the spirit of the Charter, would be to aggravate our difficulties and to miss a gott en opportunity. Let it not be said of us. “Then rushed to meet the in sulting foe. They took the spear, but left the shield.’’ For if the spear is ouv money, our prestige and our power, the shield is our readiness to be al ways faithful to the spirit of our pledges to mankind. Along The Cape Fear (Continued From Page One) instead of the fish catching brotherhood. * • * DRIVE IS ON—While members of the Southeastern North Caro lina Beach association are comb ing the city and surrounding re sort areas to raise $32,000 to put across their ambitious program to attract thousands of visitors to the lower Cape Fear area. Along The Cape Fear must content ourselves with our vigilant search for the best eating fish in these parts. Ret us assure you that your se lection will be carefully filed and perhaps you will have the satis faction of knowing that your fa vorite is the choice of the con noisseurs of this area. VOTE FOR THE PIG —The lowly pig fish received one more strong vote as the No. 1 eating fish when Mr. Lester Newell, who is rapidly growing into a land mark at Wrightsville Beach, said "My choice is the pig fish.” ‘They’re the sweetest fish you can get,” he added. And then was quick to point out, “But I sup pose a lot depends on the cook ing.” Mr. Newell finds himself with the majority of experts so far con tacted in that how the fish is pre pared is almost equally as impor tant as the species itself. To date no defense of the ocean run rocks caught up around the mouth of the Black River has come from either Mr. P. R. Smith or Mr. Raymond Holland. Hence we feel that in the very near fu ture we will be forced to admit tnat Mr. Bert Bridges’ choice of Snow’s Run rock is the grand champion when it comes to tnat particular variety of eating fish. DRUGGIST LEADS MAYORALTY RACE Possible Second Primary Seen For New Bern Special To The Star NEW BERN, April 1 — Ernest H. Wood, local druggist, led a field of four candidates for the office of mayor in today'* primary, with 784 votes, but former mayor William C. Chadwick with 562 votes has the privilege of calling a second primary April 15. Alderman Carl F. Bunting was third in the race with 408 votes, trailed with 53 votes. Fred G. Hussey defeated form er Alderman J. B. Dawson in the First Ward for a seat on the board of Alderman. George H. Roberts won the Third Ward’s seat for Alderman. Charles E. Taylor In the Fourth Ward, William F. Dowdy defeat ed Spec Tyson for the office of Alderman. Alderman T. G. Blow and Frank R. Sutton were nominated with out opposition to represent the other two wards. VETERAN TRAINERS UCENSE RESTORED BY JOCKEY CLUB NEW YORK, April 1. —(/P)— Tom Smith, veteran trainer of the Maine Chance Farm who drew a one-year suspension from racing in 1945 over tie stimulation of a horse in his c large, was restored to good stand ii i today when he was granted a new trainer’s license by the 'Jock ey Club. Other jockey licenses granted today included that of Jackie West rope, who probably will ride the $200,000 Harry Warner colt, Step father, in his races here. _ , STALEMATE FACES BIG FOUR PARLEY (Continued From Page One) until it was apparent that the con ference had reached a stalemate. Such a stalemate was evident tonight, after the executive ses sion of the ministers failed to rec oncile Russia’s views on repara tions with those of Britain and the United States. An official announcement said the discussion today was limited tc the subjects of level of industiy and reparations and “it was agreed to return to formal' ses sions tomorrow.” All In Accord Ali four delegations are agreed that unless reparations are set tled, decision* on other questions will be largely academic, particu larly in view of the Soviet stand that unless she receives repara tions she will not agree to eco nomic unity of Germany. It v/as authoritatively learned, however, that reparation# would be dropped from tomorrow's agenda, and that the ministers would discuss a provisional gov ernment for Germany. Responsible sources said this was the strongest indication that the four powers had little pros pect of reaching a reparations agreement, since they would con tinue discussions on this vital sub ject if there were the slightest chance of progress. It was understood Marshall told Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov that unless the Russians were willing to compromise on reparations, the present discus sions seemed fruitless, and that it would be better to go on to the next items on the agenda. The meeting had been expected to result In a showdown. Instead of the customary large staff of advisers, each minister brought only three aides to the informal aessipn. __ ___ T4YCEES ENDORSE 1 DAYLIGHT SAVING (Continued From Page One) into the area for weeks, not just for one day, he said. Morton urged cooperation of the members of the Jaycees, ask ing that they buy memberships | into the SETfCBA to aid in bring ing prosperity to this section. W. D. Ashburn. representative of tile N. C. Symphony orchestra, also spoke to the group on the con certs which will be presented here on April 17. During the meeting Archie Foun tain was presented the golf trophy for winning the first flight in the Jaycee golf tourney last year. Prjesentation was made by Ed Ward. Fountain announced that this year’s tourney would be gin this week. Guest of the club last night was K. S. Bostrom. The Weather Weather bureau report of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hour* ending 8 p. m. in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere; Station High Low Precip. WILMINGTON_ 63 42 — Alpena_ 37 33 .03 Asheville__— 63 42 — Atlanta_—- 66 51 — Atlantic City_ 48 39 — Birmingham__ 67 56 .18 Boston _ 54 33 — Buffalo_ 55 32 — Burlington_ 42 22 — Charlotte _ 56 43 . 01 Chattanooga -_ 70 30 — Chicago_ 59 42 .10 Cincinnati_ — 52 — Cleveland-51 39 .13 Dallas __ 85 65 — Denver_ 63 21 — Detroit_ 48 34 . 01 Duluth_ 41 29 — El Paso _ 80 54 — Fort Worth- 85 t>3 — Galveston_ 76 63 .04 Jacksonville _ 70 54 . 06. Kansas City- 57 45 — Key West_ 82 74 — Knoxville_ 72 36 — Little Rock_ 63 56 . 08 Los Angeles- 68 50 — Louisville _ 56 52 .31 Memphis _ 68 35 .10 Meridian _.62 55 .76 Miami _ 85 70 — Minn.-St. Paul_ 39 35 . 21 Mobile_ 66 58 . 45 Montgomery- 68 55 . 64 New Orleans-— 63 .50 New* York_ 51 34 — Norfolk _ 63 35 - Philadelphia _ 58 31 — Phoenix_ 83 51 — Pittsburgh_ 63 38 — Portland, Me._49 19 — Raleigh_ 66 37 - Richmond _ 69 32 — St. Louis_ 59 43 .09 San Antonio _ 88 65 .01 San Francisco___ 53 50 — Savannah_ 73 53 — Seattle _!_ 56 45 . 46 Tampa _ 87 61 .04 Vicksburg_64 55 .68 Washington_ 63 36 — SFA WILL REMAIN ACTIVE FOR TIME (Continued From Page One) less they are found safe by in spectors and union member*. Miners Instructed A short time earlier, Adolph Pacifico, president of UMW Dis trict 0, instructed his followers to shun mines they consider unsafe. District 0 embraces Ohio and the West Virginia Panhandle. At UMW headquarters here, directed Dr. R. R. Sawyers, out mize these actions, indicating they would not .set a pattern for the whole industry. However, no UMW official was ready to b e quoted by name on the subject. Meanwhile, President Truman directed Dr. R. R. SAwyers, out going director of the U. S. Bureau of mines, to remain on the job indefinitely, while Congress in vestigates the Centralia disaster. Sawyers had been scheduled to return to the Public Health ser vice. As his successor, Krug se lected James Boyd, a n Aus tralian-born college professor. John L. Lewis, UMW leader, protested t he Boyd appointment vehemently He told the Senate Public Lands committee, con sidering the Boyd nomination, that Boyd does not know the coal mining industry. Needed On Job Interior officials explained that Mr. Truman's request to Sayers was made so Sayers would be available during the Centralia in vestigation. He would be in better position to explain the federal safety code and other matters pertaining to the bureau than would Boyd, even though con firmed immediately. Just what action the Senate Public Lands committee may take on the nomination of Boyd remains to be seen. NEW GREEK KING ASSUMES THRONE (Continued From Page One) a crucifix and candles, for the solemn ceremony. George died at 1:55 p. m. (0:55 a. m., Eastern Standard Time.) The new king took the oath at 8 p. m. Paul took this oath: ‘‘I swear in the name of the Holy Trinity to protect the prevailing re ligion of the Greeks, to observe the constitution and laws of the Greek nation, and to maintain and defend the national independence and in tegrity of the Greek state.” Immediately after Paul was sworn in, Prime Minister Demet rios Maximos formally tendered the cabinet’s resignation. Paul, however, refused to accept it and requested Maximos to carry on. Paul was deeply moved as he took tiie oath. When he had utter ed the last word, his attendants and members of parliament from all parties exclaimed: "Long live King Paul.” Meanwhile, it was announced that George’s body would be mov ed to Athens cathedral Thursday to lie In state until the funeral Sunday. Burial will be in the royal family tomb at Tatoi, the country residence where he was born. When the swearing in ceremony was over, Paul issued the follow ing message V his people: "Greeks: With a broken heart I announce to you the premature death of my beloved brother, our King George. He is leaving this world with a calm conscience that there has bean no human sacrifice which was not offered to the serv ice of the fatherland. “On being called on today *• Training Camp Briefs JACKSONVILLE. Fla., April 1. —(U.R)— Louis Perini, president ot the Boston Braves, rejoined the club today after fruitless efforts to make player deals with the St. Louis Cardinals and Brooklyn Dod gers. . He said Branch Rickey of the Dodgers had offered him first base man Howie Schultz and infielder Bob Ramazotti. but he wasn't in terested. He also turned down left handed pitcher Alpha Brazle of the Cardinals. SANFORD, Fla., April 1.— (U.R)_ Sid Hudson became the first Washington hurler to pitch nine Innings today when he iet down the Toledo Mudhens of the American Association with six hits. The Nats won 4 to 1. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., April 1. (U.R)— Pitcher Don Johnson, of ficially acquired by the New York Yankees yesterday, celebrated to day by hurling seven shutout inn ings against the world champion St. Louis Cards to pace the Yanks to a 7 to 2 victory. Johnson gave the Chrds only two hits, both singles, and one base on continue his task, I shall devote all the strength of my soul to the good of the nation. “Our eternal fatherland is call ing us today to a struggle of exis tence for her independence and her liberties. United we shall bring this struggle to an end. Long live Greece.” Then the Greek government ad dressed a mesage to the nation an nouncing that “a deadly blow has been dealt to the nation by the death of beloved King George.” “When mechanized barbarians invaded the country, King George in the name of eternal Greece gave twice the proud answer of Ther mopylae ' and became the leader and symbol of our national strug gle and c*f general resistance of the nation,” the message said. “Thus his reign took place in Greek history beside that of Mara thon glory. When he came back he became the pious gardian of our free institutions.” In conclusion, the government sent greetings and wishes to the : new king. PRESIDENT EXPRESSES HIS PERSONAL GRIEF WASHINGTON, April 1 — VP)— President Truman officially ex pressed grief today over the death of King George II of Greece. Mr. Truman said in a statement: “I am grieved by the news of the death of George II, King Of the Hellenes, who has so recently re turned to his country to share with the Greek people the heavy taks of reconstruction following the ravages of enemy occupation. “It is a satisfaction to me that, only a few weeks before his un expected death, I assured his majesty and Greece of continous American interest in the welfare of our gallant ally.” MULL DENIES GAG REE KNOWLEDGE (Continued From Page One) local alcohol legislation by the current assembly, asked, “didn’t you have a conference with Gov ernor Broughton in laying down anti-referendum strategy?” McLaughlin held a sheath of what appeared to be photostatic copies of letters in his hand to which he frequently referred. “No, we didn’t go into detail over that,” Mull said. ‘I never had any agreement with Brough ton. He didn’t support me for speaker. I said if I can't get elect ed without your help, I don't want to be speaker.” MdLaughlin then asked if the “gag” rule wasn’t introduced as part of an administration policy to block a referendum, but Mull said that its inception was ‘to expedite adjournment «o that Governor Broughton could leave for Mexico.” Sen. Gordon Gray of Forsyth questioned Mull again. “Hasn’t it been said, and not controverted, that the rule was adopted origin ally to stop liquor legislation?” Mull said he’s already given the reason for its adoption, “to ad journ so that Broughton could leave for Mexico.” No Outright Denial He refused to make an outright denial of Gray’s question, or to answed directly Sen. L. H. Foun tain of Edgecombe who wanted to know if Mull knew of “any se crets not revealed to the public.” “I’ve told you all I know,” Mull replied. Mull appeared before the Sen ate committee to support a House bill which would prohibit wine sale* and leave regulation of beer to county commissioners in 20 counties. Mull said he had compromised on the “pattern” bill in order to get it passed. He said he didn’t like the section permitting sale of beer in Grade A and B restaur ants. Sen. Rivers Johnson of Duplin asked Mull with whom such an agreement was made. ‘I’d like to make an agreement like that my self,” Johnson said. Mull said the agreement was made with House Speaker Tom Pearsall, House Finance Commit tee Chairman Kerr Craige Ram say and Sub-Committee Chairman George Shuford, “and a half doz en others I could name. If you stay in the legislature 40 years like I have and don’t do any trad ing, you won’t get many laws passed.” Report Today Committee action on the bill probably will come tomorrow aft ernoon when Sen. W. W. Neal of McDowell, chairman of the Sen ate finance sub - committee, will make the sub-committee’s report on 14 wine and beer bills. The sub-committee will also re port on a state-wide bill if it passes the third reading in the House tomorrow. The bill would double the tax on beer and wine, allowing counties to keep the ad ditional tax, and would provide for a local referendum on a peti tion of 15 per cent of the voters who participated in the last elec tion for governor. balls. Only one Redbird reached • econd. Red Sehoendienst got there by stealing. Southpaw Tommy Byrne pitched the last two innings, giving up both Card runs in the eighth when the Redbirds’ third and last hit followed ttiree walks. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., April 1. —(U.R)— Virgil (Fire) Trucks limited the Boston Braves to seven hits today to give the De troit Tigers a 2 to 0 victory and a 2-1 lead in their exhibi tion series with the Braves. Trucks gave up six hits in the first five frames and then allowed only one hit the rest of the way. He walked two batters and struck out two. HAVANA, Cuba, April 1. —(U.R) — Southpaw Joe Hatten went the route for the first time today when he pitched the Brooklyn Dodgers to a 6 to 1 victory over their Mont real Royal Farmhands, with man ager Leo Durocher on hand for the first time in three days. Hatten gave up only four hits, including a single by Jackie Robin son who played at second base for the Royals and scored their only run. LAKE WALES, Fla., April 1. —(U.R)— Rookie Ed Erautt pitch ed the Cincinnati Reds to a 4 to 1 victory today over the Kansas City Blues, New York Yankee farmlands, as Yank President Larry MacPhail watched from a box. MIAMI, Fla., April 1. —(U.R)— The St. Louis Browns scored five runs in the ninth inning today to take a slugfest, from the Philadel phia Athletics, 13 to 12. PHOENIX, Aril., April 1. — (U.R)— Bill Ayers, rookie right hander from Atlanta, Ga., al lowed the Chicago White Sox six hits today as the New York Giants won 2-0 for a sweep of their two-game exhibition se ries. Willard Marshall, whose ninth inning homer won yes terday’s game, swatted another for the second Giant run in the sixth off Earl Harrist. ney pitched five innings and al lowed six hits. The Giants picked up three more off Har rist. RFC DENIES LOAN PLANS “ILLEGAL” (Continued From Page One) • B & O subsequently obtained court approval of a refinancing program under which new secur ities would be issued to bondhold ers and other creditors, including the RFD, in exchange for the ma the RFC. in exchange for the ma The RFC is not scheduled to trade in its promissory notes for the new bonds until April 15, but public holders of 3. & O. bonds began getting their new securities today and the railroad said it would he impossible to halt the exchange. In a telegram to the RFC, vice president R. L. Snodgrass of the B. & O. denounced Tobey’g move as “astonishing” and pointed out that the exchange plan nas been approved by a special U. S. Dis trict covrt and upheld by the U. S. Supiime court. Snodgrass said the plan was ap proved by almost 100 per cent of the creditors who voted on it and he made it clear that he would insist on the RFC going ihrough with its share of the deal. On Information Tobey said his criticism of the transaction, which would extend the RFC loan to 1962, was based on “information” he obtained dur ing a committee investigation of the RFC. The Banking committee has to decide before the end of June whether to recommend that Con gress continue the RFC as a gov ernmental credit agency. 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Tax www< King of The Thundering Herd! “WILD BEAUTY** With Don Porter —EXTRA— Chapter No. 2 “CHICK CARTER DETECTIVE” Cartoon - New* —TOMORROW— ^Iney in TBOZEN GHOST" NEW CSC BILL BECOMES LAW (Continued From Page Onei lice departments and make SU| pensions up to 30 days. Suspensions for periods longer than this must be approved V the civil service commission, must dismissals from the res'pec. tive force. Quick action on the appomtmen of a police chief is now believed imminent, as city officials havi indicated that they were awaiting final legislative action on th» measure before making a decision. The Preakness Stakes, middle feature of the Triple Crown, will be run at Pimlico May 10 and will have an added value of $100,000 I last DAY farxfkoi Knight in mmm ADDED 1 Popeye Color Cartoon Unusual Occupation* Never Higher Incl. Tax — Chil. Pc A SWEETHEART OF A PICTURE.. CHUCK-FULL OF FUN, MUSIC AND CAMPUS CUTIES! 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