Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 15, 1936 · Page 41
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 41

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 15, 1936
Page 41
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NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME "THI NIWSPAMR THAT MAKIS ALL NORTH IOWANS NII6HBORS" H O M E EDITION VOL. XLII1 FIVE CENTS A COPY '-'-. ASSOCIATED PKESS U5A8ED W1KB-MKVlCIf MASON GITY, IOWA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15,1936 THU' PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONI SOUTH IN CONTROL Northern Democrats Are Junior Congressmen. SPECIAL IOWA SESSI EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second of three articles by Charles P. Stewart on the battle for floor leadership. By CHARLES^ STEWART A.SH IN G T O N, (CPA) — Continuing our diagnosis of the complica t i o n s involved in the case of the organization o f the next house ot representatives: Today's democratic personnel of the house is very different from what it was throughout the long period during which the democrats generally were in a minority. In those times a majority of the democratic minority was pretty consistently southern. With" few exceptions a southern democrat, once elected to congress, continued to be re-elected and re-re-elected indefinitely. Most northern democrats, however, were in-and-out-. ers—good for only a term or two each. They had their exceptions, too,.like Congressman Sabath of Illinois and Taylor of Colorado. South Still Rules. But in the main southerners were the senior democrats. They still are, but they have ceased to be a majority among sitting democrats. Due. "to recent landslides, northern and western congressmen have become a majority of the Northwestern States Shows Business Boost democratic majority. But they are largely juniors. Now the northerners and westerners demand preferment in the house in proportion to their preponderant numbers. On the opposite hand, the southerners hang on to their old seniority preferments like grim death to a dead African. They want the speakership, the leadership ana all of-the-most-influential committee chairmanships. One Northerner In. Of tht committee chairmanships the most important is the chairmanship of the rules committee. Congressman O'Connor of New York did manage to slide into but the southerners are jealous of him. Anyway, that is all, they feel, that tne north is entitled tc. (Besides the new dealers assert that he has impeded new deal legislation). Of the other chairmanships (there are 47 of them, not counting temporary, special committees) southerners are chairmen, by seniority claim—which is not absolutely binding but is mightily potent There are, indeed, some inconsequential little committees, like weights and measures, patents and local elections, that northerners are welcome to control, in the hope of keeping them satisfied. But the big ones?—such as appropriations, judiciary, military affairs, communications and agriculture? — these are southern, strictly. Texas Fares WelL It is amazing how heavily Texas weighs on the equation. Parenthetically, Texans insist that they are western, not southern. Northeastern and northwestern representatives cannot sec it so, Their reasoning is that Toxas is part of Dixie. Perhaps it is natural thai Texas should have more spokesmanship in congress than any other state (if it is southern). It has move representatives in congress (21) than any of the rest of them. A Formidable List. Still,' it .has its fair share of spokesmen: John N. Garner is vice president Congressman Sam Rayburn (if chosen for the leadership). Rayburn, as chaimuin. in the meantime, of the commerce committee Chairmen Buchanan, Sumners, Jones, Mansfield and Lanbam respectively, of the appropriations, judiciary, agriculture, rivers and harbors arid public buildings and grounds committees. In addition to Texas, here are a few other vital committee chairmanships held by southerners: Moot of Biff Jobs. McSwain, (North Carolina), military affairs; Doughton (North Carolina), ways and means; Vinson (Georgia), naval affairs; Mo- Reynolds (Tennessee), foreign affairs; Casque (South Carolina), pensions; Raakin (Mississippi). veterans; . Steagall I Alabama). bankinff and currency; Wilson (Louislina), flood Rouen (Louisiana), . Hamipeck (Owgit), public serv- This leaves a few measly little like disposition of papers, enrolled bills and the library, for northerners and westerners, to fill. y It fill* them with ire instead. 1936 SHIPMENT OF CEMENT 45 PER CENT MORE Local Plant Has Largest Average Payroll Since Six Years Ago. The Northwestern States Portland Cement company has shipped 45 per cent more cement the past year than in 1935, according to the reports of officers at the annual meeting of the corporation held Tuesday at tho offices in the First National bank building. This considerable increase in demand made possible a 20 per cent stepup in operations the past year, with the corporation in excellent inventory position as it joes into its winter run. At Full Capacity. The company has operated throughout the year except for the necessary shutdown for repairs-- in the spring. The plant is entering the wi»ter run on full capacity, Hanford MacNider, president and general manager stated, with every hope that the demand will be such that this pace can be kept up through the year. The plant in 1936 had the largest average payroll of any time since 1930. The most interesting feature of the year's operation was the inauguration of the company's profit sharing compensation plan for, employes: .."... One of. the interesting facts brought out -at the. meeting, was. that, taxes paidby^he^cpmpanjr exce'ea'ed'by nearly'30per eent'th'e- entire administrative .expenses of operating the corpcnration. Officers Re-Elected. The following officers were reelected: Colonel MacNider. president and general manager; B. A. MacDonald, vice president: E. C- Frudden, Dubuque, vice president; Willis G. C. Bagley, treasurer; Peter Anderson, secretary; C. A. Hanson, assistant secretary, and Earl Smith, genera] counsel. Membeis of the board of directors are: Colonel MacNider, Mr. Bagley, Charles Strickland, William Chamberlain, Chicago; Willam Stem. Fargo, N. Dak.; Edwin White, St. Paul, Sumner McKnight, Minneapolis: M. T. Gun- dehson, Kenyon, Minn., and R. J. Tearse, Winona, Minn. Mr. Tearse took the place of his father-in-law, S. L. Wright, Hollywood, CaL, who retired from the board. Cheer Fund Has to Gain Some Speed POPE PIUS XI HAS RELAPSE Pontiff Spends His Most Laborious Day Since His Illness. VATICAN CITY, (/?) — Pope Pius, partly paralyzed in his lower legs, suffered 4 relapse Tuesday, reliable Vatican sources reported. The attack occurred during the afternoon, high church officials declared, after the pontiff had spent his most laborious day since he became ill. Dr. Amanti- Milan!, the holy father's personal physician, was summoned and administered a heart stimulant. The pope rallied somewhat from the treatment but appeared to suffer from extreme fatigue afterward, reliable sources said. His condition earlier had been reported somewhat improved with increased alleviation of congestion of the circulatory system. control; De- public lands; Previously reported Sorosis Club --TO Midland Club -HO MeKinley P. T. A ;'••" Harmony Guild ^.W Mascia , Club ~ so Modern Woodmen of America ... i».00 Morran J. MeEnaney . • • 2.00 Willinj Workers, Bethlehem Lutheran Church- -•'** New Total SS4S.i-> Xeeded to Keach Goal JB.11.75 A T H E M A T IC IA N S aren't needed to tell us that at the rate of gain represented in the list of donors above, the Christmas Cheer Fund will .fall short of the $1,000 needed to insure a happy Christmastide for all needy homes in this community. The recollection, however, that in the eleven year history of this fund there has' never been a failure to reach goal gives us a faith that failure will not be written this year. . Every gift is appreciated. Let that be unmistakably'clear. -There are some, however, wnich bytheir peculiar exemplary effect have an : added value. In the foregoing, for illustration, it's the $2.50 received from the Mascia club. This-organization is made up of persons deprived of -their hearing. < .' This willingness to give on the part of those who .might, if they . were so minded, bewail the -ili. LOOK INSIDE FOR- has been theirs'lh'-" this one respect, ought to — and we're sure it will—stand as a challenge to those who have blessed betai with hearing, with a job and with those other things that lend security to lift. This isn't a duty that can be transferred to somebody Velse. Unless those with an impulse-to participate in this Christmas charity venture act on that impulse, nothing is gained. It's a personal matter. The time has come to ask: "Have I done my part to insure against empty stockings .in this community?" Gifts will be listed with initials or as from u "Friend" when request is made. Remember, no donation can be too small and none is likely to be too large. Bring them to the Globe-Gazette office: or mail- them to this address: Christinas Cheer Fund, Globe-Gazette, Mason City. Get your name AT ONCE on the membership roll of the Mason City Order of Good Fellows! persons Airliner Carrying 7 .Persons Missing Somewhere in Utah SALT LAKE CITY, airliner carrying seven including Gladys Witt, -the stewardess whose recent romance was widely publicized, disappeared Tuesday in the snow fringed fast-r nesses of Utah on. a regular flight from Los Angeles to Salt Lake 2 p. m, (central standard time) the transport was approximately nine hours overdue here. It was last heard from at 4:27 a. m. (CST) when the pilot reported by a radio a "high overcast" at an altitude of 10,000 feet near Milford, Utah. • City. At HOPE MORGAN Girl Who Killed Her "Best Friend" Suicide ON PAGE 2 Y League Cagers Set for. Second Contests ON PAGE II Seed's Lake Will Be ,. Filled Next Spring ON PAGE 14 New Hampton Toll m R. R. Crash Reaches 5 ON PAGE 7 Big ChiBtafai Ps 'ON PAGE 16 Iowa Temperatures Hit 5 to 10 Degrees Above Normal Again DES MOINES, (/P)— Iowa temperatures mounted to 5 or 10. degrees above normal again Tuesday in most parts of the state The coldest spot in the state early Tuesday was 24 degrees at Charles City and Dubuque. Keokuk reported 52 degrees Monday, highest mark during the last 24 hours. The weather bureau said snow; or rain was probableJn northeast Iowa Tuesday night Sides were clear, however, in . central, and southern Iowa. Thirty degree temperatures were the coldest expected KJonday night. SHOPP/NG DAYS PACKAGES FOR EARLV REUNION WITH WALLY LIKELY Golf Links Measured for Use as Landing Field; Edward 111. ENZESFELD, Austria, (^—Officials of a Vienna airport late Tuesday measured the golf hnka of chateau "Enzesfeld for possible uie as a landing field, giving weight to a feeling there may be ti reunion near Vienna for Edward, of Windsor, and Walhs War- fieid Simpson. An aviator carefully paced off the ground, noted the i oiling ter- .raiB and the Irees and went away with other awdrbme -officials, apparently satisfied. The former fcitfif, feehnt miserable from head ,Snd ear aches, spent a few moments on the links and returned to ,the -ca^le. His host, Baron- Edward T>aroel Rothschild, said "however, ''the duke is not especially ill." PrejMire for Wfclly? Inside,, extensive remodeling pt one suite : was progressing. The dark walls were beinf redecorated in yellow, blue and gold. One attendant hinted the refurnishing might be in preparation for a prospective--visit by Mrs. Simpson. A pile of packages filled the village postofflce, addressed to Windsor. .Among them were two samples of coffee, f. large parcel from Cannes, where Mrs. Simpson is staying, and a skiing outfit from Vienna. Three long distance calls came to the chateau, one from Cannes, the other two from London! It wag reliably learned Edward did not talk on any of the connections. The Vienna newspaper Telegraf said Windsor talked to Cannes at midnight ' ' ' Not Pro*pect!ve r GueaU The 'Archduke Anton of Austria at Sonnburg castle near Vienna' denied reports Mrs. Simpson was a piospectivg,gueit there. "Mrs. Simpson is not an acquaintance- of this family, hence the report ahe is coming here is nonsense." the archduke said. It was newnted at the Tyrolean resort of Kitzbuehel negotiations were under way in Windsor's behalf to rent a chateau there' from, its American owner Max, Cormack for tenancy after Christmas. Lord B-^ownlow, afde'to the former king, was reported attempting to arrange 4 mating" between the duke &nd lifts. Simpson at KIU- buehtl arpimd Christmas. :' Af Ur a brief stay, Lord'Brown- lo* «rr»nrt*d to return rto Cannes, it was daclandf -it the conclwiion of confettncw" between the and him over prospective CHINESE REBEL CHIEF REPORTS CHIANG IS DEAD Young Marshal Announces Several Loyal Generals Were Executed. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. A radio message from the rebel fastnesses of Shensi province told .China Wednesday its generalissimo and chief of. state, Chiang .Kai-Shek, had been slain by a mutinous warlord. . The hot headed leader, of revolt, "Young 'Marshal" Chang Hsueh- Liang, announced with cold blood- .ed. drama he had executed Generalissimo Chiang and a number of his loyal;generals. The Nanking government only an hour or so before .had heard from W. H. Donald, its Australian born negotiator, that he had seen the generalissimo at Sianf u alive .and irfgbod spirits. But he.did-not state the time when he was permitted to view him. Martial Law Proclaimed. Martial.'law was proclaimed immediately through all of the Chinese republic. Demonstrations were forbiddenl Political gatherings were banned. "The.i -grave situation arising from multiple ' assassinations" in the bleak'and rock strewn northern interior area was cited as the reason for the drastic .action. i Members -of the nattdaal execu.; tive yuan_ earlier had* inet-ami'J moral support,-without knowing the .fate, of Chiang, and stood steadfast "and unanimous against compromise with "the revolt Thousands, upon thousands of central government troops m«rch- ed relentlessly closer to Sianfu. Few of Japan .Grows. Fears. grew that Japan might have to take a- hand in the crisis. The "young marshal," allied \vith communist armies, wants wai; with Japan, return of the Man- choukuo he once ruled as Manchuria and recognition of communism as "ransom" for his dictator. The Nanking troops were in crack German trained divisions.' "Young iMarshnl" Chang, Chinese officials estimated, >ac' 7C,"oo men at his .own.disposal. The government's-; potential strength is much Roosevelt at End of His EventfuL28 Day Cruise Seized by G-Men HARRY BRUNETTE WIFE WOUNDED IN SUN BATTLE er and Kidnaper '.Captured After 'Siege : Lands at Charleston, Met by Daughter-m-Law, 2 Secretaries. By D. HAROLD OLIVER CHARLESTON, S. -Car., iPresident Roosevelt landed from the cruiser Indianapolis here. Tuesday, compiling an eventful 28 day round trip cruise to the Buenos Aires peace conference. The president, attired in'a light gray suit without a topcoat stepped ashore at 8:30 a. m., followed by his son, James, and other mem- •bers of his party. A cold rain was ] falling. Met by two secretaries and Mrs. James Roosevelt Jr., the president greeted them heartily. Then he motored a few blocks to the railway depot and left at 9 o'clock for a 12 hour ride to Washington. Cheered by Hundreds. Hundreds of Charleston citizens cheered him. The chief executive had said goodbye shortly before to Capt. Henry K. Hewitt of -the Indianapolis and .thanked him for an enjoyable voyage. Crews that had been called out at 4:45 a, m., to prepare to disembark the 14 members of the president's party on the Indianapolis and 10 more from the escort cruiser Chester, manned the rails in dress blues and white hats. Officers wore full dress blues. Fire 21 Gun Salutes. The two cruisers-and; destroyer Phelps- fired 21 gun salutes after similar honors crashed over -the harbor from army guns at Fort Moultrie.. ; .,,- ; -. .- LJhe cruls- ASSEMBLY WIL STUDY JOBLESS INSURANCE ACT Chance for State to Get 3 Million Benefits for $30,000 Expense. DES MOINES, (J-J—Gov. Clyde L. Herring said Tuesday he will call a special,session of the legjis-. latiire to pass •;•*. state unemployment insurance act to conform with the federal-social security act greater Hachiro Arita, the Japanese foreign minister, based his belief in Chiang's execution, on the fact that Dr. It H. Kung had taken over the' generalissimo's, position as civilian head; of 'the Nanking government as soon as word spread concerning the capture. - Ready to Step In. Tokio observers, at the same time, said Japan could not remain on the-sidelines if it should develop that -the soviet union had a directing hand in the coup. Russo-Jap relations grew more? strained. The soviet government refused'.again to sign the Siberian- fishing' agreement, which is economically vital to' Japan. Russians charged that "Japanese-.imperialism" was behind-China's crisis. There were still rumois that Generalissimo' Chiang had turned .the tables on his captor. One story, that he was free, set off a. premature celebration IB Canton. Another report, ,at Peiping, said) rebels and national troops were- fighting at Lanchow, Kansu provincial capital The Weather FORECAST IOWA; Mostly cloudy, some probability of show or rain in northeast portion Tuesday night; •lightly -warmer In ««ct- central , jtortton; somewhat eelder Wednesday. MINNESOTA: Mostly cloudy Tuesday night and Wednesday; seme probability e(,jaow or rain ' 111 extreme ea*t pertton Tuesday night or W*4fte*d»y; slightly ; winner in extreme southeast, colder in extreme northwest Tuesday night; colder Wednesday, IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette weather figures foi,24 hour period ending at 8 o'clock Tuesday morning: . -Maximum- Monday ' 45 MUUmun in Height 23 At'i A. ty fjiMflir - 21 sJ : North Iowa's 'ideal December -weather *b* stretching out into its fourth" "day Tuesday. Monday's maximum of 45 degree* was the Highest temperature thus far recorded this month. KEW YORK, UP), — Federal agt.'nts blasted an- upper west -side apartment with a 45 minute, 'siege of gunfire early Tuesday, capturing Harry Brunette^ 25- year old desperado, and wounding his wife. i'. Edgar Hoover, chief of 'the fedora! bureau of investigation, who led" the attack, . said: Brunette was wanted for the kidnaping of a New Jersey state trooper^ and for a number of bank robberies in 'the middlewest. Brunette's ivife, to whom he' was married Nov. 27 uhderj-the na*.Tie:-of ''Lake"' was ; Sv.ounded hi the thighl^She was taken; to iBelle-- vu»: nosp'itar-where -.the' ^bullet wai? removed. : 'Her condition", was - not .•sribus;..She was/held -in the prison ward*of;th.e-hospital. " Ah area just off Riverside drive •was thrown into a panic by the gun battle" as Brunette fought back against the • surprise raid with'two'pisf ols,' one of which was engraved.?'George T; Siiiith. Sheriff MacombV; County, 1933." ' 'In Roadside Holdup. Hoover said he believed the wea pon was one of those removed from three members of the sheriff's office ,_at Mount Clemens, Mii.h.; in a- roadside holdup last- July ,30, -The other pistol , was a Trited* States army automatic. -•. . The , rattling gunfire aroused .hundreds of sleeping residents of brownstpne .houses which border ihe West 102nd street _ house where Brunette and his wife had taken residence' several .weeks ago. . ~Despite the fusilade that riddled tae apartment -and pierced a building across the street, no one v.'as wounded except Brunette's •wife. Is Desperate : Character. "This man is a desperate char- 'acter,"' Hoover said .after the cap-| tare;. "Although .we never rate itfiminals, he certainly is one of <he worst in the country. The cap-, ture of Brunette was more difficult than that of John Dillinger lor BAnette fought back until his; guns were empty. ''Brunette was' on his way toward being < another Alvin Karpis." Hoover- came from Washington Saturday after federal agents un-r der Rhea Whitley, in charge of the: New York office, had spotted Brunette's hideout 1 . Hoover posted his men at the front and rear of the 1 two-roomi apartment on the firii^floor of the: house. Then he went to the-en^ trance, banged on the door, and called to'- Brunette: "Federal agents! Come out or we'll come in after you." Tosses Tear Gas. There was no answer. Then one of the- agents in front tossed d tear gas hand grenade through the window. The 'gas was answered .with shots- from the" front;window. A second- grenade was .hurled into- the -.apartment and' as it exploded it Ignited a window curtain. More shots came from within'. ' . , The agents retaliated with, machine gun ' and pisttiB fire. The tain Christmas leave while ships are near their homes in the east rode the special train to Washington. The remainder were to leave on the naval vessels later in. the day for the home 'station at San Pedro, CaL The body of Gus Gennerich, presidential bodyguard who died during the trip, was taken from the..ship and carried to the railway station. whole front room was lighted from the blazing, curtain. Mrs. Brunette screamed: "I'm shot' I'm going out." Then for the first time the federal men heard Brunette's voice answer; "okay, get' the hell out of here." Woman Staggers Out The woman staggered through the smashed door from-which .the lock had been shot.She fell forward in the hall and three agents carried her to the<<-econd floor away from the line orfire. A resident on the third floor turned in a fire alarm ind firemen, with bravery which Hoover later called "amazing," dodged into the line of bullets from two directions to throw a stream of water on the flames. Brunette, guns empty, shouted he would give up, and came out the door -with his hands in the air. The criminal exploit for which Brunette was wanted most was the kidnaping on Nov. 11 last of William A. Tumbull, New Jersey state trooper who sought to arrest two men and a woman in a speeding automobile near Somervilte; N. J. T.urhbull was forced into the car, and thrown into a ditch near Freemansbiu-g, Pa. Present During Battle. Turnbullj who was present dur- •ing the gun^battle, identified Brunette as one of his captors. The other man wanted, Hoover said, is Merle Vandenbush of Green Bay, Wis. Hoover said he did not know whether the woman- in the kid- naping was Mrs. Brunette. Brunette and Vandenbush also were wanted for "robbery of the Seymour, Wis., State, bank, the Ripon, Wis., State bank, and the Citizens' bank at Monroe, Wis. Both have long criminal records in : Wisconsin and Ohio. ' Hoover said that in aridities to the charges already pending! against Brunette, he ako would be chargedVwith "attempts to murder' federal officers" as a result of -the shots he fired in Tuesday's battle. New; Record Set by S. U. I. Enrollment IOWA CITY, (/P)—H. C. Dorcas. University of Iowa registrar, announced' Tflesday an increase'of requirements. The governor said he will call the special session in response to requests from' Gov.-Elect Nels G. Kraschel and Atty. Gem-Elect John Mitchell, present/speaker of the house of representative*, "They see it as a. chance to ob- -tain about $3,000,000 benefits for Iowa with an expenditure of $30,000, the governor said... • Herring said a date, for the scission, "which'-1 hope'can -wind up this job in two or three days," has not been set, but that he favored calling the legislature to Des Moi'nes on Saturday, Dec. 2«i Need J or J Day*. "They could use one of the model bills, consider it as a commlt- tee-of the whole in each house and it shouldn't take more than the two or three days," the .governor said. "I-would sign the "bill immediately and • we could- send it to Washington by airplane so as to obtain approval of the federal social security board before the Jan. 1 deadline." At present there are six vacancies in the, state senate and three in the house of representatives.' The -governor said he had been advised it will b« unnecessary to hold special «lectfon» to fill the """"""" 23.7 per cent \in first campus enrollment for semester the ten year period from 1926 to IWfl. He- saieMbe new record e«1*b- lished this: TUT of «,«4S exceed* the 1926 m«k by 1,275. Tht- lowest enrollment for tt»* period was reported' in 1932, when 9.015 students registered. , Herring said that "if I wert, to -be here two years more" he would not call a special session. Would: Retain Taxes. He said he favored an attempt to amend the social security act so as to obtain return ol unemployment, insurance, taxes to the state. /..'•'.... Under the federal-, social,.security law, states which do not .have unemployment insurance acts, approved by the social security board by Jan. 1 will not share in distribution of taxes collected from employers for the . 1936 year. . Iowa employers will have paid an estimated $3,000,000 in unemployment taxes by;Jan. 1. If the proposed Iowa act is. approved, the state unemployment insurance setup would, receive back 90 per cent of. the taxes paid by Iowa employers for distribution in unemployment insurance benefits'. 14 Demo Senators. The senate in the special session would consist of 24 democrats and" 20. republicans. Democrats, also would retain their house majority. Before announcing his decision the; governor talked with social security board .officials at Washington and Senator-Elect Guy M. Gillette by telephone. He said the chief counsel of the social security board told him about 23 states will have approved unemployment insurance law's by the end of this week. The governor said neither the board, nor the federal administration urged, a .special .session. "They merely gave us the facts, and said it was up to us to decide," he declared. "If the attempt to amend the law in the next .session of congress were unsuccessful and Iowa should lose the $3,000,000,'; the governor said, "some people might blame Kraschel, .Mitehell and the democratic administration. Would Not Duck. "I'm not coming up for re-election in 1938, but that's no. reason why I should duck behind the barn in this situation." ' While the-governor said he favored calling the session for Saturday/ pet 28, he said he would not set a date until,conferring with Kraschel, Mitchell and other state leaders. ' ' "I'm afraid that if we called the session before Christmas the legislature might recess for -the hristmas holiday and -delay its action," he said. ;>- • Kraschel -outlined his reasons for urging a special section in a formal request to the governor. It read: . .; ; "Iowa will -Jose the benefit of nearly $3,000,000 paid into the social security *md by Iowa employers uolMS camreat modifies its requhwtWBte or the lew* legislature complies with the federal law before Dec. 31, 183ft of I "Because Wf fevonble con consider it prudent tfa*Tw» our own tatenrti the only «ure method tit our command. I am OcrefiM vt&ff

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