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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1953)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesday, May 20, 1953 0
to Beluem Us...
Br DON PIEPER What did the informer let out? According to
Editor the best Information The Nebraskan can gather
When the members of the University Board of from its "Informed sources," there was an attempt
Regents met Saturday, they found themselves In on the part of certain Regents to pusn tnrougn a
the midst of a couple of red-hot arguments. candidate without consulting the lacuty,
One concerned the oroDer methodology of se- deans acted upon this information.
By PAUL MEANS
mn ivie it v imiNt S
I . a , V . " '
ine i President Eisenhower disclosed
Tuesday his new tax program.
I LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
It included the extension of the
excess profits levy on business un-
lecting another chancellor and the other concerned in view of these circumstances, it is a very
the propriety of authorizing a doctorate of edu- good thing that the Regents though twice before til Jan j an(1 tne maintenance of
cation. nushinff throueh a Gustavson successor. L.ets,the individual income taxes at
The Regents found that the faculty wanted to hope that there is an element on the Board which
be sure that it was consulted before any final would have stopped any such attempts before they
move was made in the selection of a replacement were made. But, because it is impossible to know
for resigning Dr. Gustavson. The Graduate Col- just how the Regents would have reacted to this
lege wanted to make sure that this University railroading, it is a good thing that the deans dis
did not offer a doctorate of education especially tributed their petition. Now, we know for ure.
under the plan which the Teachers College pre
sented to the Regents,
Now, the matter of the doctorate of education
is an even more confusing situation. I find it
hard to understand why the dean of the Graduate
College and the dean of Teachers College' (Robert
w P.me ond-SVartlr Wmizlilr rpsrmrtivelvl couldn't
When the smoke cleared, the faculty had been enmA . . agrmml on the gub1ect.
assured participation in the selection of a new doctorate has been under preparation for
The uproar was enough to make Dr. Gustavson
wish that he was already in his office as presi
dent of Resources for the Future Inc.
chancellor. And, the Teachers College plan for
offering a doctorate of education had been ac
cepted for good.
Both of these problems were donated a good
many column inches on the front pages of the two
Lincoln newspapers. They have received a great
deal of coverage in The Nebraskan. ' But even
so neither problem is entirely clear.
Let's look first at the problem of appointing a
new chancellor. There is nothing which forces the
Regents to consider faculty opinion when sifting
through chancellor candidates. Nothing, that is,
except precedent and a promise. The faculty was
consulted when Dr. Gustavson was chosen in
seven years that should be plenty of time for
reasonable men to work something out Unless
news reports are misleading, there doesn't seem
to be any problem in the matter which is to
It is truly unfortunate that there must be dis
agreements such as this between different parts of
the University. It is especially unfortunate that
this disagreement had to show up at the same time
the state Legislature is preparing to open floor
debate on the University budget.
From this point, there seems to be a lot of
194S. But there is no positive regulation which questions still unanswered concerning me two
requires consultation with the faculty on such problems. I would like to know just how the lac-
matters. ulty's "Informed source" happened to let we Ke
-L. gent's plan slip. I would like to know just how
Even so It is only common sense that a man many Regents were involved in the plan to rail-
be chosen who has the support of the faculty. But, road a candidate into the chancellor s omce. 1
who said the faculty wouldn't be consulted? Cer- would like to know just what would have hap-
tainly the Regents never mentioned ignoring the pened in the Regents meeting if the faculty hadn't
faculty. But an "informed source" did and the taken any action. I would like to know why
faculty didn't like the idea. The deans got to- an agreement couldn't have been worked out be-
gether and drew up a petition which they circu- tween Teachers College and the Graduate Col
lated among other faculty members and presented lege. I would like to know if the reasons given to
to the Regents. They wanted to remind the Board the press for the friction between the two schools
that the faculty should have a voice in the selec- are the real reasons.
tion. They indicated that they were positive that I'll probably never know the answers to my
their "informed source" knew what he was talk- questions but things would be a lot clearer if those
ing about. answers were available.
present rates until that date. ,
The Army disclosed Tuesday
that South Korean troops may be
able to man the entire battle front
in Korea next year... It was
stressed, however, that Allied
troops will be needed in reserve . .
Selective Service Director Lewis
B. Hershey has recommended
tightening college draft defer
ments, especially for freshman,
sophomores and graduate stu
Pro-American Premier Shigeru
Yoshida was re-elected by the
Japanese House of Representa
tives Tuesday and won the right
to form his fifth postwar Cabinet
and his fourth in a row. . .
Or Mr. McCarthy
OCniTOR S NOTBt Til tollawlnf articlt
wu aablUkat is Ik Mu lttk tdltioa of
Ik ChriKtM 8ciac Monitor.)
Does the Senator McCarthy
Editor Wechsler affair constitute
attempted intimidation of the
press? The American Society of
Newspaper Editors proposes to
The copious quotations and
commentaries which have fol
lowed release of the transcript of
the tlosed hearings before the
Senate Investigating Subcommit
tee have pretty well established
the salient facts:
That James A, Wechsler, edi
tor of the New York Eveninx
Post, wu for three years, while
a eollete student, a member of
the Young Communist League;
that he then resigned in dis
illusionment and for the past
18 years has been an active and
effective exposer and opponent
of communism; and that he has
never made any secret of his
early d connections.
TWO ON THE AISLE
"Well, now, I suppose you guys have never borrowed any of
From The Glass Box
Rival Paper Not Likely
To Appear; Costs Heavy
Since the decision of the Board
of Student Publications to limit
publication of The Daily Nebras
kan to three issues a week next
semester several students have en
tertained the idea of publishing a
"rival newspaper" on the off-days
It would fee fine were some en
trepenteur to succeed with a new
paper but there is little chance
That the Senate committee. un-Jof that happening. Competition,
on red ink for some time before
it could begin to cut into Nebras
kan advertising fields. Advertis
ers have to be sure that their dis
plays will be seen.
The prices above cover printing
costs only and do not include any
salary for the staff. Approxi
mately $800 per month is paid to
Nebraskan staff members. That
does not include reporters, col
umnists or workers in the busi
Thus, it is seen that nuhliratinn
of a newspaper to rival the Ne-
Draskan, although a top notch
der Senator Joseph R. McCarthy's especially in the newspaper fields,
chairmanship palled Mr. Wwhslenis one of the most healthy devel-
to testify ostensibly concerning his ; opments that can happen to a
books said to be in government .community.
ir.fnrrr,atinn lihrsri.e ? a Hor First investigation Would prOD-
of countries; that it developed abJy discourage any ambitions en-j dream, will likely remain a dream
"'VI Hit WiaUlliail UVfi. LilL . . ma. . !
committee staff knew whether thei ST.iifE t f
, , ,., . . lish a paper with all the features
If these figures were projected into next year , q- - Vigl would
f assuming a stable income), continuing The Daily .
- , ,. rrir.rr rii... w About $150 is a safe bac cost
The re-converted Nebraskan should make
money next year.
If it doesn't, the trouble won't lie with the Nebraskan at its present frequency and the staff -later attacking communism, nor for a singe issue AU enmvin
Board of Student Publications. at its present salaries wouia nve reuueeu me uu-
For. according to the comments of several of lications fund by nearly $2,500.
the Board's members, the reduction to three days With this expected loss in mind, the Publica
a week, together with the staff and salary cuts, tions Board appointed a sub-committee to suggest
was designed solely to place The Nebraskan on a what might be done to prevent the loss. The sub
sound financial basis. committee recommended the now-official $3,348-
The Board's efforts are assured of success. a-semester reduction.
' While one may argue that the sub-committee's
Let's see just how much money the recent cuts proposed slash was too drastic, considering the
fa The Nebraskan will save the publications fund, expected $4,100 profit attached to it, there appeared
Last semester The Daily Nebraskan lost $3,- to be no compromise between the four-and three-.
155.24 (see the tabulated figures elsewhere on this day-a-week paper. The jump was a natural one.
page). Between semesters the Board cut the pub- But the opportunity for a compromise did
lishing schedule from five to four days a week, present itself.
mm vrA.11 fie aAiirA cal9Tic'tj CUV H'Viaf Vfts fip- mr
j : ji . t ? i
aid uiey jenow wnicn UDrsneS am trr Thro run frnm 5H nlc
uau cupics or jiow many,
By BOB SPEARMAN
"House of Wax," filmdom'i first
full-scale plunge into the drama
tic with 3-D, has come and gone.
Hollywood dipped back into its
bloody reservoir of old tT'tfcs t
dream up the plot for this one.
Elements of Dracula, Franken
stein, Pearl White (remember tha
Perils of Pauline?), and also a few
new horror angles were in this
ghastly,, gory, gripping, gas-light
I didn't like "House of Wax."
I go to movies to be entertained.
Entertainment is a broad term.
But it's stretching the point to
strangulation when you show all
of the finer details of life in a
morgue. Also, I don't think it is
absolutely necessary to have the
story line in a movie so com
pletely wrapped up in horror that
there is no room for humor. Al
most any horror show has a comic
relief character, and House of
Wax was noticeably devoid of any
The movie is about a sensitive
sculptor-in-wax who has created
a display of life-like statutes. The
artist's partner set the exhibit on
fire to collect the insurance. The
sculptor, burned beyond recogni
tion in the fire, is driven mad by
the incident and sets out to re
create his exhibit using human
subjects. If he can's find what he
wants in the local morgue h$
looks over the living populace
with a fiendish leer. So the story
goes. Eventually the demented
sculptor falls to his death in a vat
of his own paraffin.
There was a certain amount of
artistry in the movie, but it be
came hopelessly lost in a pa
geantry of panic. Maybe I'm get
ting senile but I'd like to see a
3-D movie similar to "The Great
est Show on Earth. This type of
movie would lend itself well to
the 3rd dimension.
Speaking of 3-D, "House of
Wax" obviously was a challenge
for the directors. The 3-D effect
was a sort of sidelight to the
action. It was inserted here and
there when the story started to
resemble something just a littla
less terrifying than the rest of tht
or a dollar for small half column .Witch Huntc
size to $5 or $10 for large ones. " . . 5 '
North Carolina, Michigan
Consider Velde, Voting
So far only one of the 48 statea
That after five minutes spent on
a i i m j m i
uic docks, senator Mccanny ana1.. r-r-- . . , - ,' . '"" 'new voters on ih hnnk
the committee counsel spent the in certain faces that must L'aY 'oU? "J" 1 T
remaininc five hours rhieflv on nd, there is an extra f Ll act ons .of House.- The idea has wide
That isn't too large a one at that.) Tom ,'etler The Michigan 3! , as WK , mi slepI
If the paper is to contain head-i"-"'' university Michigan: 1 u ,ulousana
remainine five hours chieflv on el D" nana, mere is an extra ' ui uie nous - iuc uU me uper-
STSSit of whXrC the Eve-!5P- Any body, type that is not ; Un-American AcUv.tie, 'Commit-: JMpau
ninff Port had nraicr! nr n-iti. icuiit clsi- luwi oiie column " . . . " vuiuiiuivee, .-"-. ivur is uuii any-
S Messrs JeSerVeWe and st a. head?d Velde. and cop- one old enough to fight for hi.
wtT- lu.f" I No', where does one get the Sessional investigating groups in 'country u old enough to vote
ured to be $2,938 a semester.
McCarthy in their several inves
This alone might not consti
tute attempted intimidation of
the press. Bat, to borrow one ef
Senator McCarthy's ph arses,
there seems to be at pattern:
On .December 15 1950. Mr. Me-!to the Nebraskan.
money to finance such an under
taking? The Nebraskan has en
joyed a net paid circulation equal
to the enrollment of the Univer
sity. Each subscriber pays for his
general, have been picking ud a hiEh sounding, though not neces-
momentum. isarily logical deduction.
It was my belief and hope that! I we were forced by a man
as soon as the Republican Admin- power shortage to start draftinf
istration took office, these hyster-'16 nd 17-year-olds, as some
The University adm... ;tration rather suddenly , Carthy on the Senate floor urged
paper when he registers. Two ical witch-hunts would die off for countries did in World War II,
dollars of the registration fee Eoes!,ulc Vl VJC"rns. u seems. how-(ouia mat argument still hold
. - il. t-i i ever, lhat inct Vi i ltrll(,
, - j .- vjjpvu
i Where would
. . happeneil Mr. Velde. MrCartfcv I ... What about h Hrli
the public to tell the Adam Hat , ,ktrfimri i. .,;,, I Jenner. and Co.. have turned on aren't drafted at 18. Shair u
Company -hat thev think of lhat one hundred per cent of the i tlr own Party's administration, to come back in three years
sponsoring this man (Drew Pear-! university students would be in-'- most shocking and disquiet- or )ust throw them in as a bonus?
au" jauju, jmc-oiuij.tfrM j ,n n- ""s "jw-i ui uie siiuauon now . cuKioiuiy w voie ttoun
! ..... . n r-r fai.irt i. : . - . -; .1 'ifcolf .1 . - .
parawe to tne Nebraskan for $2 " " vjc uiese """" qucsuon or
Despite this cut in expense, The Daily Ne- offered to aid The Daily Nebraskan by an amount
braskan, largely through an expected reduction in of $2,000 if the salaries were cut 10 per cent,
advertising revenue, this semester will incur an the advertising revenue were increased $600 the
estimated $2,200 less. first semester and the paper remained a four-day-Saturday
the Board slashed the publishing a-week enterprise.
-vj.,i f.iori. ...il. nm, annrnvj- a iatr TintfB without the cubsidv. tne in-i zine reveaica mat n or its na-'nni.u D j;
eujcuuit '- .Kt.""- - m - Ki i4.,vuu u fcuoseiipiJons' j ; , ,. ; IJ ; 4. n- x -----
- .j,-cir, r, 4V, ,.,11,- in n a Th ; uonai aaverasers naa reDonea that v; . uum u ujc vtrj iDunoauon 01 our," uiwiugeni manner, ine av-
' 1 . a. . , . l . . v . jivjii i" v nv ... nj iCOFIS. i " - . .uuov j- mm ...... iu llifrll
On June 16, 1952. Time maga- Even Enother business manacer pou'er"and inluis1-s into theheihr or not a person is able
ine revealed that 11 of its na-'eouij Eet gi?oO0 in subKfrimionc fleld ot education. Academic free-;to exercise this right in a wise
Thus the reductions made in Daily Nebraskan Daily Nebraskan would have lost $2,500 next year ; lT""'? Il " ' "'IvrfJ'T I00-
Ml J ! . 41 1 . " ADC . - IB .KlirVjul f r-M IT- A HTB - . - ' . - ...
liiutnccB uuiuig uie last year uitaus 90, .ou a fanes- t'uwitoucti " vfc
ter. If. however, we add the administration's offer
If the liicome of the paper next semester ap- of $2,000 to the required revenue increase of $000
proximates that of the paper during the first se- and the required salary reductions of $638 (two
mester 1952-53, The Nebraskan can expect to profit semesters at 10 per cent cl the present salaries, tor Mcuaruiy sent ana made o"b-Shvh t vTTtv , sea oy
more than $3,000 during the fall. of $3,180). we find that the potential mcrease mi . ir in rlV:
income would amount to $3,236. This would mean
If the income for the second semester 1853-54 more than a $700 profit next year,
equals that of the present semester and the $3,34$ These figures do not include the reductions in
savings is applied. The Nebraskan can expect to engraving costs which have occurred this semes
make more than $1,100 during the spring term. ter (see the tabulated figures), or any increase in
Add the $3,000 to the $1,100, and you can esti- advertising revenue during the second semester of
mate that the paper will earn $4,100 for the pub- next year.
lications fund next year.
The Publications Board should be quite satis
fied with the profits.
But The Nebraskan will be published only three
The Publications Board will immediately say
that neither the $2,000 nor the $fi00 can be counted
on next year. And, indeed, that is true.
But the administration's offer was not made to
days a week, its staff will have been reduced by insure that The Daily Nebraskan would break
two members on the news force and its salaries even. The offer was made to aid the pap fi-
wffl have been sliced $540 a semester. nancially only tf staff members were willing ana
The University's newspaper will be but a skel- able to boost the paper,
eton of its former five-day-a-week sell And its In other words, the administration was chal-
nervice to University students win be reduced. lenging the members of The Nebraskan staff to
No one denies that the recent reductions will demonstrate their concern for the paper. If the
cut the effectiveness of The Nebraskan. No one challenge were met, as shown through a $600 in-
aeriously denies that a four-day-a-week or even crease in advertising revenue, the administration
a five-day-a-week paper is justified by the size was willing to donate $2,000 to the paper's in-
of our University. come.
But the Publications Board (or at least 47ths When tjhe Publications Board refused the ad-
of it does not believe that the University can af- ministration's challenge to the staff of The Daily
ford a four-day-a-week, seven-column paper. Nebraskan, it demonstrated that it was more in-
No doubt the Board is right if it figures that terested in insuring
the paper would be produced on the basis of its than it was in putting faith in the staff in hopes
1952-53 income. Even if the $2831 cuts made of saving the "Daily" in The Daily Nebratkan.
In January had applied to the entire year's opera- We feel certain that the Board will see its
tion, The Dally Nebraskan would have lost $217 2i expected results more money. But we feel
the first semester and would have, of course, etui equally certain that, had the Board given the staff
lost $2,200 this semester, for a total loss of $2,- of the paper a chance to save The Daily Ne-
417.24. braskan, its faith would have been justified. KJ8.
rann..1.. 2 a I r-z-.K-.l ...... U : t . .. . ,
course fcr. Int. f ,.. I"?'"' ucurasa. " year, tie
vertising because of an article inesses in Lincoln that advertise I e odlous congressional in-' about to graduate from Amer-
critical of his record. Many business places do not use iesUgations inio the "V'olc of reatest training ground in
The NebrSkan PihhTiAfflwka antJ Stat Depart-democracythe public schooL
a,!. , c Id u reLZ But when! . . . Many of .these youngster.
o "u ., ccjj- - . . . JilCUarrflv and (;n acmtme K are seriOUK-minrterf inH mature
J r. DOLfmiai SflUWtlcpri tmicca V, ' . --. . . ... -
power to dictate their idea of oeyona their years, but the maj-
nnnfnmi!4u 4a . .' nr'' T ' r- . a . , " 1 I. .
. . , . . rnunti are all ititr,M. v Tn.. ."j w ui ouia.wi . uie " rn.au w, arc J duller
addressed to "Arthur La wson. di- ' "f. contracted by The ie must be drawn by a strong carefree and limit their profound
tor New York Evening Post- and buy'd determined opposition. ithoughts and observaUoni for the
explained he deemed the use of 'rakan space for years. Be- profesors and teachers should class room.
Mr. Wechsler's Young Communist eJ 51 ffff: be made to testify publicly Since their teachers' inter-
pseuaonj-m or 18 years ago, sp- r ur puducs- before a congressional committee. Pretations exert a great deal of
vpriiJr. iiJ1,1IJt-ca oy wncorn aa-'Aad when they refuse to anawer; influence on their thinking, most
, . . A question put to them by these0' thir ideas ere formulated in
new wouId have to run committees, they are clearly with:" class room. But again, the
1 . '..-jin their constitutional rights. A!clas room should be a training
Ml IDE) statement issued by a group f ground for citizenship, not a final
iMwwD prominent college president su-t.
, staining professors who refuse to! There should be a period when
Vi ED.VESDAF co-operate with the investigators academic ideas have time
AIEE m e e t i b r at 7;30 p.nvwould be very influentiaL The!10 into their proper relation
Room 217, Ferguson HalL : presidents," who are of unques-i1" actual condition, a period of
Chancellor's Dinner at i p.m.itionable loyalty, are in an Unas- crystallization, of adjustment to
in the Main Dining Room, Union.! Bailable position, and are the log- reality as opposed to theory.
Americaa Society ef Mechanical ical choice to lead the fight. We all ae big changes in our
Enrineer's Dinner at 650 pxo. in I Of course subversive elements attitudes and our beliefs since we
parlor X, Union. i should be removed from our in- ft hih echooL Some of them we
CoUcge ef Dentistry Dinner attlitution8 of learning. But this'rc8nite & juvenile . . . Leaving
5:30 p.m. in parlor Z, Union. should be done by a more ef-j131 protection of home and elate
Inter-Varsity meeting at 12:30 .'tjve and less noky organiza- room, we find ourselves reastess
p.m. in room 31J, Union. jlioll such as the FEL We should!"'-', taking a new account
Phi Chi Thrta meeting it 7 p m. not ,low reckless and hysteria- - - - I'm sure that the people
in room 313, Union. jin spiring tactics to defeat our pur- advocating the 13-year-old vote
Kosmet Klub meeting at 730poM' ljtvt 001 "urn aow'n we, LUQ'- rgeiy cy weir con
n.nv in room J16 iinim jhouse to get the rats. science and their intention are
Dr. lVerkmeirfM-. Ke.ln,r Hftw Cl.Al vttrT
And now comes the reccrd of
the eonunfttee hurt nr. which
m far as the chairman's utter
like an indictment by dennncia
ances are concerned, reads more
tion and lnnurnda than a search
Are publications and their edi
tors who thoroughly oppose com
munism but who happen to pee
dangers in the method by which
Senator McCarthy attacks it thus
to be "tunish"i" and equated with
"the Daily Worker and every
other Communist-line paper?"
The World Student Service
Fund is setting up program
for aiding 30,000 Korean students.
Food, medical supplies and clothes
will be sent to Korea as immedi
Later, aid will be gliven in the
form of books and rtudents sup
plies. WSSF was asked to help
fsimrsHf finsnrial -result ,wrean scuaenxs oy i-resiacDi tj-
Stfimuwtri lata jchtciiiijcj .
The Daily Nebraskan
mamfter. Anedaiel OtUeglaie rno--Interineglale Prese
ASvwrtSsiBf Kemveentative: Kas!al AdverrisUif Cenrlee. Inc.
429 Kadlaesi Ave. New Terk 17, Hew zers
mmui mt ttatimma m ttmmrsmm ml mtHMf www. mmt mwUttmm
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F.dtunial Paw t anr
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tmrnMirm 1y. Owrdmar
A tt mi Kdlav
BMtm l4liua .... ...... ..... .. - - . . ...
la trnrnm ...
Martanw Baaam. Car Wonky, f'mthta iia'iraa. Marttrc
Hunou, Wlllui Itwita. MwrUya MhnBall. tu HoMmr. m
Harvey. aa UIIumwm. aiaMcr 4 Mum, Mania Mlokehwa. Kata
U Katt. Rlalne MnttlihmTr. ftiyllM tmMMTrtf liarta M
vHmwl. Hwy Haant, Krnia t.nMm. frank evunotla. Ia iaflVwim,
fta HHartoa, auar Halt. 1mK Jutdlneafc. torn fmrrmm mat
ftbtrlla tana. V
t vtvAmlm Mvmmmr ........
fri.m timrm tMUa .
4 p.m. in room 215, Union. , J
weiu Siffma Delta meeting at
730 p.m. in room 315, Union.
Student Facnitr Coffee Hour at
4 p.m. in the Faculty Lounxe.
But USUM arm fatilv mntnm4
(By Jim Wilkerson of the Dailrlwhen
Tar HeL University of Korth' shadow A
Carolina): It is tljere fore doubly important
From time to time the ques- that the issues be lifted outeare
tion of lowering the voting age to fully scrutinized and evaluated on
IS comes up for discussion . . . I their wn merits.
PA! P rot It
Printing & Eng. .....1,868.00
Stationery & Supplies. J 03.26
Sundry & Misc. ......
Total Expenses . .2,124.29
Local Display P76.88
Kafl Display 221.20
Student Fees 910.08
Foreign Subscription . 109.00
Misc. Income 44 Jl
Total Income ....2S5.E7
Oct. A'ov. Dec Jib.
3,433.20 2,428.20 2,455.34 1,494.06
, 957.50 957.50 957.50 957.50
26.52 25.83 25.83 28 CJ
24.99 4.68 27.26
117.34 30.78 12J1 4.38
4,642.24 4,6C3.7 HJoiS 2,484.57
4,330.48 3,269.59 2,322.67
Febr. March April (eat.) (eat.)
2.200.46 2,377.10 2.191J58 2,0000 10.169.H
795.00 715.00 795.00 795.00 3.10 03
29.24 25X3 27.03 25.81
55 .2 5Z.D0
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893.25 809.38 563 00
38.90 23.40 J8.45 J, 900.00
168.80 1,45435 U8335 1,111X9 Silf.M
3,1923 2,150.70 2,628.01 -
(te May 1) Atl.il it I II 2.f
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