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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 26, 1954, Image 1

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Weather Forecast
Fair, chance of showers tonight, low 87.
Tomorrow, sunny and warm. (Full report
on Page A-2.)
Temperatures Today.
Midnight 75 6 a.m. ..66 11 a.m. ..79
2 a.m. ..71 8 am. ..69 Noon 82
4 a.m. ..67 10 a.m. ..76 Ip.m. -.84
An Associated Press Newspaper
102 d Year. No. 207. Phone ST. 3-5000
U. S. Flyers Shoot Down 2 Red Planes
Two Carrier Aircraft Attacked
By Chinese While Searching for
Survivors of Crash Off Hainan
Crisis With Peiping
Rises as Dulles Hits
- Communist'Brutality'
By James E. Roper
Carrier-based American planes
have shot down two Chinese
Communist aircraft which at
tacked them over the high seas
In the Far East.
Secretary of State Dulles an
nounced the incidents today as
soon as word reached here amid
a mounting crisis with Commu
nist China.
Mr. Dulles said that when
the attack occurred, two Amer
ican “rescue-type” planes were
searching for survivors of the
British commercial aircraft
which was shot down by the
Chinese Eeds on Friday off the
island of Hainan.
Gunboat Fired at Navy Planes.
“The United States planes re
turned the fire and two Chinese
Communist planes were shot
down,” Mr. Dulles said. “There
were no casualties on the United
States side.”
Secretary of Defense Wilson
announced at the Pentagon that
the attack occurred at 11 p.m.
eastern daylight time yesterday.
He also disclosed that the
American pilots reported that
during the air battle a Chinese
Communist gunboat opened fire
on the American planes. But the
carrier pilots apparently did not
return that fire.
“Reports from the patroling
carrier-based pilots said they
were attacked and fired upon by
the two Chinese Communist
LA-7 aircraft, a low-wing, sin
gle-seat fighter, reported to be
one of the Communists’ fastest
propellor-drtven fighter,” Mr.
Wilson declared. “The battle oc
curred outside the 12-milr area
off Hainan.”
Skyraiders Bagged Reds.
“The United States carrier
pilots, flying Douglas-built AD
Skyraiders, returned the fire
promptly, shooting down both
the Communist planes,” he said.
The Skyraider is a propeller
driven craft. Numerous versions
have been designed and pro
duced, ranging from attack dive
bombers, night attack, radar
counter-measures, and airborne
early warning and anti-subma
rine work. It is a single-seat air
plane, although some versions
have accommodations for a ra
dar operator.
There was no explanation of
the State Department statement
that the American planes were
of a “rescue type.”
The incident came after Com
munist China had apologized for
shooting down the British air
liner. Among the victims of this
incident were three Americans
killed and three injured.
The United States was set to
protest this when American air
craft had the direct clash with
Chinese Communist planes.
The announcement, read to
reporters by State Department
Press Officer Henry Suydam,
“The United States plans to
protest most vigorously against
this further evidence of Chinese
Communist brutality and their
belligerent interference with a
humanitarian rescue operation
being conducted over the high
Announcement of the incident
in the Senate this morning im
mediately touched off a chorus
of comment from the legislators,
overshadowing for a time the
marathon atomic debate.
Shortly after Secretary Dulles
(See CHINESE Page A-6.)
Pries) Stabbed in Back
By Woman in Church
Sy Auociotad Pros*
A priest was stabbed in the
back today by a woman as he
was saying mass at St. Gabriel’s
Catholic Church. Hospital at
tendants said his condition was
A member of the congregation
Identified him as Father Bernard
Cronin, assistant pastor.
Police took a woman in cus
They reported she wouldn’t
discuss the stabbing. A language
difficulty apparently added to
the problem, as the officers said
the woman spoke with “a strong
foreign accent.”
One of the congregation was
Mrs. Timothy O’Neill. She told
police: "This woman just came
along and stood there beside the
priest. She was at the side of
the altar. The priest was facing
the altar. Suddenly he groaned
and collapsed. The woman was
talking. I don’t know what she
was saying. I thought the priest
suffered a heart attack and she
, was trying to help him. Then
she went to the back of the
I saw a small knife.”
News Delays Senate Debate;
Legislators Call for U. S. Unity
Knowland Reads Dispatch Amid Hush;
Neely Urges Meeting Threat Head-On
News of the shooting down of
| two Red Chinese planes by
I American fliers in the Far East
j caused the Senate to interrupt
! its debate on the atomic energy
; bill so members could comment
on the development.
The Senate learned of the in
cident when Majority Leader
Knowland read a news dispatch
in the chamber. Senator H.
Alexander Smith, Republican,
of New Jersey then read the
statement issued by Secretary of
State Dulles.
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson declared the announce
ment was of “tremendous sig
nificance.” He said the full
significance cannot be judged
until all facts are available, but
“We know that it is an hour for
all Americans to unite.”
Senator Johnosn said there
can be no doubt that Chinese
Communists shot at American
servicemen who were on a mis
sion of mercy and were over the
high seas in a place where they
had a right to be.
Says Feud with Reds Goes On.
Senator Ferguson, Republican,
of Michigan, told the Senate the
incident “demostrates that in
the Far East the reputed settle
ment- at Geneva did not settle
the great feud between the Com
munists and freedom loving na
Senator Morse, Independent,
of Oregon, declared:
“We cannot stand by and let
anyone in the world transgress
the sovereign rights of* this Na
tion. The Reef Chinese now are
shooting at American aircraft
where the aircraft had a right
to be. We must close ranks. I
do not want my remarks to be
interpreted as saying we should
hasten into war. We must get
all the facts. But we must make
clear to other nations who joined
in the NATO pact that an at
Official Report on Attack
State Department Statement
Tells of Interference in Rescue
Here is the text of a state
ment on the engagement today
between American and Com
munist Chinese planes, as read
by State Department Press
Officer Henry Suydam:
As I announced on Saturday,
July 24, the Secretary of De
fense has ordered two United
States aircraft carriers to
proceed to the scene of the
Chinese Communist assault
upon the British commercial
airliner which resulted in the
death of three Americans and
the wounding of three others.
The mission as stated then
of these ships and their planes
was to conduct and protect
further rescue and search
operations in the vicinity of
the tragedy.
This government is now in
formed that two United States
1,000 Reported Dead
In Tibetan Floods
By tho Associated Press
NEW DELHI, India, July 26
Reports from the India-Tibet
border say more than 1,000 per
sons died in the floods which
swept the Tibetan trade center
of Gyantse last week.
One report from Kalimpong,
the Northern India trade center
linked to Gyantse by a Hima
layan road, said the death toll
may reach 1,800 in the Southern
Tibetan town of 25,000 inhabi
Information received here in
dicated the swollen Namchung
River which flood Gyantse now
is subsiding.
Gen. LeMay Is Guest
Os Prince Bernhard
By tho Associated Pros*
THE HAGUE, Netherlands.
July 26.—United States Gen
Curtis E. Lemay, commander of
the United States Strategic Air
Force, was Prince Bernhard’s
week-end guest at tha royal
country residence. Soestdijk Tal
ace, a court announcement said
Seen off by the Prince, I he
general left Schiphol Airport this
morning for Oslo. Norway.
Chou Is Honored
BERLIN. July 26 (fl s )—Chou
En-lal, Red China’s Premier and
Foreign Minister, was awarded
an honorary doctor of law de
gree yesterday by East Berlin
Mamina §kf
tack on one of us is an attack on
Senator Neely, Democrat, of
West Virginia, referred to the
announcement as “the most im
portant announcement made to
this body since Pearl Harbor.”
He said it should have a “sober
ing and uniting effect on every
- Senator Neely said that s he
hoped that the President and
Secretary Dulles would act to
meet the threat head -on as
would have “Andrew Jackson,
Abraham Lincoln, Theodore
Roosevelt or Franklin D. Roose
velt.” He added that every
Democrat would back the Presi
dent and “fight with him to the
last drop of our blood.”
Asks Arms Budget Review.
Senator Symington said the
Chinese Communists’ attack em
phasized the fact that all officials
concerned in Congress shoiild
take another look at the defense
budget to see if sufficient funds
were being appropriated and for
the items needed to protect the
country. He adted:
“I do not believe we are tak
ing the proper steps to defend
ourselves against the growing
power of the Communist threat.”
'On the othbr side of the
Capitol, the incident also drew
comment from House leaders.
Speaker Martin said: “If the
Chinese Reds attack rescue
planes over the high seas there
is no other alternative but for
the United States ships to shoot.
We must let them know we are
ready if necesary to protect our
House Republican Leader Hal
leck told reporters that so far
as he knew from reports thus
far the shooting was “plainly
a case of self defense.” He
added that he did not believe
that it would set off a “world
carrier-based planes of the
rescue type, while conducting
their missions of mercy and
seeking possible survivors, were
attacked over the high seas by
two Chinese Communist fighter
aircraft, apparently of the
same type as shot down the
Cathay Pacific commercial air
The United States planes
returned the fire and the two
Chinese Communist planes
were shot down. There were
no casualties on the United
States side.
The United States plans to
protest most vigorously against
this further evidence of Chi
nese Communist brutality and
their belligerent interference
with a humanitarian rescue
operation being conducted
over the high seas.
$37.5 Million Requested
To Build Five Tankers
President Eisenhower today
asked Congress for a supplemen
tal appropriation of $37.5 million
to finance construction of five
The White House said the re
quest was in anticipation of pas
sage of pending legislation pro
viding for construction of 15
tankers through private financ
ing and five with Government
In another supplemental ap
propriation request, the Presi
dent asked that $900,000 be voted
the State Department to finance
additional educational exchanges
with Latin American countries.
French Heroine Reaches U. S., Grateful for Nation's Bid
By th« Auociatad Pi#*»
NEW YORK. July 26.—Lt.
Genevieve de Galard-Terraube,
heroine of Dien Bien Phu, told
a welcoming crowd at Idlewood
Airport today that “I do not de
serve this honor, for I have only
done my duty.”
The 29-year-old French Air
Force nurse, acclaimed for her
Pktm on Pag# A-2
work among the wounded of tne
ill-fated Indo-Chinese fortress,
arrived by plane from Paris as
an official guest of the United
A reception committee headed
by Representative Frances j*.
For Shooting Down
British Airliner
Mistaken for Chiang
Plane, Peiping Says;
May Pay Damages
By tho Associated Pros*
July 26.—Communist
China apologized to Britain to
day for shooting down a British
airliner over the South Chiiia
Sea Friday with an apparent
loss of 10 lives, including three
Americans. There were eight
A Peiping radio broadcast
heard here said Red patrol
Eden Wants Action To Bar Recurrence
Os Airliner Attack. Page A-6
Pilot in China sea Rescue Began Flying
Career in D. C. Page A-6
planes thought the transport
was Chinese Nationalist. It ex
pressed a willingness to consider
paying damages.
The apology—virtually unprec
edented since the Red regime
took over the Chinese mainland
—was in a note to British
.Charge d’Affaires Humphrey
Trevelyan from Chang Han-fun,
Red Chinese vice minister for
foreign affairs.
The conciliatory note—a reply
to a British protest—seemed to
tie in with Peiping’s current line
of propagaryda aimed at getting
a United Nations seat at the ex
pense of the Nationalists, by woo
ing Britain and France and de
nouncing the United States.
Called “Accidental.”
Later in the same broadcast
the Red radio told of recently
shooting down a “U. S.-made
Kuomintang (Nationalist) plane
over Chekiang Province.”
“If the United States imperial
ists order the Chiang brigands to
send any more planes in provoc
ative action against us we will
shoot them down as we have
done before,” it added.
Text of the note, broadcast by
Peiping, said shooting down of
the Cathay Pacific Airlines Sky
master over Hainan Island was
“entirely accidental” and an "un
fortunate incident.”
“They shot us down with the
intention of killing us,” Capt
Philip Blown, pilot of the air
liner, told newsmen in Hong
Britain protested the shooting
Saturday night and United States
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles charged the airliner was
“deliberately shot down.” Two
American aircraft carriers—the
Hornet and the Philippine Sea—
were ordered to the scene to pro
(See PLANE. Page A-6.)
j Bolton of Ohio, and Jean de La
garde, French consul general in
New York, greeted her at the
airport. Spectators cheered as
she emerged from the plane,
dressed in a white uniform and
. blue beret.
She told the crowd her
| thoughts still go to those who
were killed at Dien Bien Phu.
As she spoke in English she
occasionally referred to notes.
“I am deeply moved to be
here.” she said, “and I feel very
grateful for the honor which
President Eisenhower and the
Congress of the United States
have shown me by inviting me
to come this country.
Rhee, Arriving Today, Sees
Thailand as Reds' Next Target
Defense Leaders Lunching With President,
Faced by Pleas for More Aid to Korea
Headed for White House con
ferences here, President Syng
man Rhee of South Korea pre
dicted Thailand “will be the next
victim” of Communist aggres
sion in Asia.
The 79-year-old statesman,
due to arrive at 4 pm. today
Greot Moral Grand* »• Prometo Peoee
Urged by Eisenliower. Page A-3
Busy Schedule Await* Visiting Rhee
Party. Png* 8-3
at National Airport, made the
coQiment as his four-engined
Constellation landed at McChord
Air Force Base in Washington
State last night after a 22-hour
flight from Seoul, Korea.
Meanwhile, facing pleas for
help In doubling the 20-division
South Korean army and for a
resumption of warfare to reunite
the divided country. President
Eisenhower called in his top de
fense experts for luncheon today.
Among them were Secretary
of Defense Wilson, Admiral Ar
thur Radford, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, and re
tired Gen. James A. Van Fleet,
who recently returned from a
90-day survey of Far Eastern
military iiieds for the President.
Mr. Rhee’s visit to Washington
was launched on the heels of
the recent Geneva conference
which produced peace in Indo-
China, but Drought no solution
of the split in Korea, under
which the Communists hold the
northern part of the country.
The White House was report
ed ready to discourage Mr
Rhee’s hopes of resuming the
Korean war, but there was spec
ulation that the United States
is on the verge of abandoning
plans to cut back its troop com
mitments in the Far East,
At McChord Field, according
to the Associated Press, Mr. Rhee
described as “an unfortunate
thing” the manner In which the
Indo-China war was settled. “It
is unfortunate that we have let
Indo-China go. What more are
we going to lose?” he added.
With the change in the Far
Eastern balance of power caused
by the Indo-China settlement,
Mr. Rhee’s visit is expected to
lead off a general reassessment
of free world strategy In the
When he arrives here, the
Washington - educated Korean
President will receive a formal
welcome at the Military Air
Transport Service terminal from’
a delegation headed by Vice
E*resident Nixon.
While there he also will get a
symbolic key to the city from
Commissioner Spencer and hear
the Army Band play the national
“I wish, first of all, to express
my thanks with all my heart. I
do not deserve this honor, for I
have only done my duty.
“This honor is intended,
through me, for all those whose
life I was proud to share in Dien
Bien Phu, and for the nurses, for
all the nurses, who devote them
selves to the best of their ability
to alleviating the sufferings of
the wounded.
“You can understand that at
this very moment my thoughts
go to all those who were killed
in that far-distant land, to those
who are still over there, all de
anthems of both Korea and the
United States.
Then President Rhee and his
party, among whom is his Aus
trian-born wife, will start for the
White House in a motorcade
headed by a flying wedge of mo
torcycle police.
Itinerary of Cavalcade.
The cavalcade will cross the
Potomac River on Memorial
Bridge, go down Constitution
avenue to Seventeenth street, fall
in behind the Marine Corps
marching band and proceed di
rectly to the White House.
President Eisenhower Is to re
ceive President and Mrs. Rhee on
the White House steps at 4:45
p.m. The party is to spend the
night there and move to Blair
House tomorrow.
Government and District em
ployes who work in the vicinity
of the motorcade route will be
released from duty at the dis
cretion of their supervisors.
Mr. Rhee will remain in Wash
ington until Saturday, when he
will go to New York. On Sunday
he will share the rostrum with
Francis Cardinal Spellman of the
Roman Catholic archdiocese of
New York at the opening of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars na
tional encampment in Philadel
Two Brilons Are Killed
In Malaya Red Ambush
By th« Associated Prrts
SINGAPORE, July* 26—Am
bushed by Communist guerrillas
as they toured a palm oil estate
in Johore State, two Britons were
killed and three were wounded
yesterday. The wounded included
Christopher Shawcross, brother
of former British Attorney Gen
eral Sir Hartley Shawcross.
Those killed were W. A. Gib
son, 56, manager of the estate,
and P. Gregoiere, 39, an official
of the Colonial and Federal
Building Society. Mr. Gibson
had been a Malaya planter for
30 years and had planned to re
tire next year.
Mr. Shawcross, who is senior
counsel here for British Overseas
Airways Corp., was wounded in
his lower back. Two special con
stables escorting the party also
were wounded.
The guerrillas opened fire on
the Britons as they drove along
a road 25 miles from Singapore.
Police fire finally drove off the
serving much more than I the
honor which you do me.
“My thoughts are with their
families, so close, under the pres
ent circumstances, to the Ameri
can families who have gone
through a similar ordeal as the
result of the Korean war.”
In New York today the nurse
will have a Broadway ticker tape
parade and a reception at City
Hall. Later Columbia University
will award her a silver medallion
for heroism.
Tomorrow she goes to Wash
ington for another round of cere
monies, and Friday leaves on a
tour that will take her to Cleve
land, Chicago and San Fran
Having Trouble Salving
Starting today In addition to the
“surprise word," the answers to each
word in this popular puzzle will be given
to help you doublecheck. See
Pages B-12 and B-13.
Horn* Delivery. Monthly Rates. Evening and Sunday fI.TSs BE GENTS
Evening* only. 51.30: Sunday only 65c: Night Final. 10c Additional ** WAJAV AO
Cloture Is Defeated,
But Senate Talkfest
Appears Near End
Beggar Falls Dead
On Sidewalk in
Financial District
A panhandler, begging in the !
heart of Washington’s financial j
district, fell dead on Fifteenth !
street today shortly after making
two unsuccessful approaches.
Police- identified him from
papers in his pocket as John
Joseph Burke, about 66, of Levit
town, N. Y.
The last person he approached
was James Fink, 24. of 1714 New
Hampshire avenue N.W., an em
ploye of The Star.
“Have you got a dime, buddy?"
he 'asked.
Mr. Fink, who had only a
in his pocket, said no.
The man walked five or 10
steps and fell dead in front of
917 Fifteenth street N.W.
Police found 40 cents in his
pocket. Before approaching Mr.
Fink he unsuccessfully begged
from a woman.
[Viet Minh Troops
Strike Southward
Beyond Truce Line
Ho Chi Minh Pledges
To Liberate Lower
Half of Indo-China
By the Anocioted frtil
SAIGON. Indo-China, July 26.
—Viet Minh forces stabbed
southward in Viet Nam over the
week end, striking far below the
dividing line set in-the imminent
cease-fire. The new attack. 180
miles northeast of Saigon, came
as Peiping, radio trumpeted a
pledge by Red Viet Minh Chief
Ho Chi Minh to "liberate” the
lower half of the partitioned
Indo-China state.
Red China broadcasts also in
tensified anti-American propa-
Stevenson Attacks G. O. P. Right-Wing
Stond on Indo-China. Poge A-6
ganda attacks, warned Peiping
is tightening coastal defenses,
and said it will shoot down any
approaching Chinese Nationalist
| planes.
I In north Viet Nam, which for
mally passes into Viet Minh
hands tomorrow under the
Geneva agreement, the French
got ready to evacuate up to one
million civilians and fighting
men. The giant operation is
j set to begin Wednesday.
I A French high command
| spokesman said the rebel attack
in the south began Saturday. He
said the Viet Minh struck at Nha
Trang, on the China Sea coast.
Rebel commandos sabotaged sev
eral bridges in Nha Trang after
Viet Minh artillery had bom
barded the coastal town’s de
Rebels Attack Elsewhere.
The rebels also attacked
French and Viet Namese posi
tions at Qui Nhon, 100 miles
north of Nha Trang, and struck
at Tuy Hoa, midway between the
I two towns.
Other Viet Minh forces brought
pressure on Cheo Reo, a post 60
miles southwest of Qui Nhon on
Central Viet Nam’s plateau. Gen.
Paul Ely, French commander in
chief in Indo-China, warned the
rebels to stop or face mass air
The stepup of fighting in the
j south, just as the cease-fire is
i about to go into effect, appeared
based on a Viet Minh desire to
i show their strength to communi
! ties which will not be under their
! control.
I Peiping radio has broadcast
i (See INDO-CHINA. Page A-6.)
SO Vessels Open
Navy Maneuvers
Off West Coast
By th *Auocioted Prvit
SAN DIEGO, Calif., July 26
The Navy today began what it
said was the largest maneuvers
since World War II along the
length of the West Coast.
More than 50 ships, carrying
18,000 officers and men, started
moving from San Diego and
Long Beach, Calif.
A condition of total war was
assumed, with a foreign power ;
threatening the coast and en
dangering shipping.
The plans called for the force
to shepherd a vital convoy from
Southern California ports toj
Seattle and back, fighting off at
tacks by-enemy warships, includ
ing submarine packs, and air
The exercise will end August 13.
New York Markets, Pages A-18-19
Debate Is Limited
On One Amendment
In Atomic Measure
The House today passed Jta
atomic energy control bill,
230 to 154. Roll call passage
followed a 222 to 165 defeat
of a Democratic move to re
turn the measure to commit
tee. The bill now goes to the
Senate, which is tied up in a
debate on a similar measure.
By J. X”6leory
The Senate deadlock over the
atomic energy bill appeared to
be breaking this afternoon, de
spite the defeat pf Republican
Leader Knowland's effort to in
voke the drastic cloture rule to
curb debate.
Cloture, which requires 64
votes, got a bare majority of 44
August 7 Adjournment Is New Target
Os Republican Leaders. Page A-3
to 42. If it had carried, each
Senator would have been limited
to one hour on the remainder
of the bill.
But within half an hour after
cloture failed, the Senate got
its first unanimous consent
agreement, limiting debate on
one amendment to two hours.
Leading of the bill
in its present'form then went
into a cloakroom huddle con
sidering the possibility of a gen
eral agreement on the major
remaining issues.
Attack Injected in Debate.
The news that American
planes had been attacked by
Communist planes off the coast
of China was Injected into the
atomic energy debate as soon as
the news was flashed over news
tickers in the Senate lobby, and
Is expected to spur an agree
Senator Morse. Independent,
of Oregon, and one of the bit
terest foes of the administration
bill, helped work out the two
hour agreement on the pending
amendment of Senator Lehman,
Democrat, of New York. It was
too early to tell, however, wheth
er this means the Oregon Sen
ator would go along with a time
limit on other remaining amend
“I am not greatly motivated
to enter into any blanket agree
ment by any argument that we
ought to proceed with great
haste to consider this bill be
cause the international situation
has worsened,” Senator Morse
Rather, he said, the subject
matter of the bill, which con
templates some sharing of
secrets of use of atomic weap
ons, “should cause us to go
slower than before.”
"I think,” the Oregon Senator
said, “we ought to take a long
look at this bill before consider
ing any let down of our security
in the atomic energy field.”
House Set to Act.
Meanwhile, the House was ex
pected to pass the bill in admin
istration form this afternoon If
it votes down a pending motion
to recommit.
Unless conferences in progress
early this afternoon result In
some general agreement to limit
debate. Senator Knowland is
prepared to keep the Senate In
session around the clock as ha
did last week.
The liberals fighting to re
write the bill have been greatly
weakened since last week, how
j ever, by the decision of Demo-
I cratic leaders to co-operate with
{ the Republican leadership In
disposing of this controversy
! and getting on with the rest of
(See ATOMIC. Page A-3.)
Who Does the Work
For D. C. in Congress?
SMALL REWARD Congressmen
receive little honor for work on
District of Columbia legislation, but
a few of them do it anyway. To
learn who hat carried tha burden in
tbit session of Congress, turn to
Rage 8-1.
Hobby of Copt. John I. Winters of
the second police precinct. To find x
out more about him, sea Pago 1-1.
repos of costume jewelry ora bock
in stylo. She explain* on Page 1-4.
Guide for Readers
Amasements B-10 Lost, Found A-I
Classified 8-11-16 Masic 8 8
Comics 8-18-19 Obituary .. A-12
Cross-Word . 8-18 Bodio-TV 8-17
Editorial A-10 Sports... A-15-17
Edit’l Articles A-11 Woman’s
F>noncia<- A-11-19 Section . 8-3-6
Hart Tl»« Star Dtlivered to Your
Homo Daily and Sunday
Dial Starling 3- sf»°

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