The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 21, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 21, 1977
Page 1
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results * Sfairaatwdt Hafht -i^ " • •••;•;'... **J "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" ;? THE WEATHER Rhode Island and Connecticut— Partly cloudy and not so warm today. Mostly cloudy tonight and. Sunday with showers on Sunday. Eastport to Block Island—Gentle winds mostly southerly today and tonight. Vol LXX, No. 156 ESTABLISHED 1885 SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Pour Cents Auditorium Petition Shelved Pending School Report Rumor Of "Deal" Spurs New Interest In Appointments; Board May Meet This Week Majority Side At Odds Over Firo Vacancy; Police Lieutenancy Mentioned A ('.pedal mooting of the bonnl of wirden ' infl hurgeseti probtibly will hit cdllwl clurlnif the doming woffk (o confluct bu.'ilnB.y.M thnt would have bor-n rronMldered had i\ quorum hcnn privo-nt last Tuesday, tho night of the regular meeting. Oonlro'/Bi-jiy over appointment of n rflgiilur /lieman, to fill ;i vacuney, him crnated another rift In the rnnkii of tl-n majority Democratic aide. VWiftlen Lno J, Erophy hart tllMiivnwnrl any part In tho contro- twriy. "t'm not holding up thn nppolntmnnt." hr. told THE NICWS. Then- htwe heron reports of a po»- ultiln "deal" between republican* and one Democrat to carry the appointment -as well nn promotlon.i within the rnnltM of pnrtment. There I In Homo qiinrtnrM, for the promotion of :i !H'rgen.nt to lieutenant, thus K-nvlru: u sergeantcy open nncl iTontlnn n regular p a t r o I m ii n Since the death of Lieut, Jiinn-s Cuddy no promotion has been made In till thnt pout the ruling being that no provision for a lieutenancy I'i cfmtfilnivl In the pollen ciopai't- Othrr urgent matters ponding nimdld'-ivitlon of thu hoard Include Jippolntmnnt of :i board of park c-nnmibiMlorier.s to administer a fund of $.10.000 rncently ant tip for i''>ir(.'h;iw of playground and rcernri- tlomi] cfiulpmont and tho Improvement of premmt grounds, tho appointment of first ward welfare ('"mmlMHlonors: appointment of ai pnrt-tlmo HHNPHKOT. ; Ovrt.urett havi) been mudo tow- nrd adding fit/nit $10,000 to tho .517,.101) Hut. up by tho froomen at .their repent meeting for thu pur- ehiiNC df a fire truck. The lowest '-'>«(, r>f a lacliliir truck IM oxpoctod f.o ti« uboiil. .Wri.OOO. At thn most re- cunt mert.lrig of the hoard It was tmggwted that $10,000 bo transferred from the ,$.|f),ooo recreation fund to thn I'lri! truck fund. "That .J'10,000 Is for rqcruntlonnl fmdllilcM," VVardnn f-lrophy fink! loday. "H won't ti« touched for oth- Many Thousands Of Pork, Cattle Now In Stockyards (By United Pro.stO Pork—real, live porkers, and cattln, an well—-have boon streaming Into mldwestcrn stockyards al weok. Four times as many heads hnvn boon handled this week as lnst-.-sorne 300,000 compared to 70,000 last week, And tho pi-Iocs have been forced down from the record hlph of lost Monday, But they're still above the former OPA LATE Robert Lawlor Commander 1 •. •: . i v .'. Of All American Veterans; Plan Dance At Linden Park Thu high prices on wheat may result In the United States running Itnolf i-lght out of the world moat market, So warns a high Agrlcul of 'ttH/'poilce "flo" u »' c Department official. He says « still imitation, foreign countries Just wont buy our wheat If tho prices arc too I high, but. In stuitd, will cither buy I from other wheat-producing coun- ! tries or find a substitute food. Steps have been ttiken to prevent thu high pi-Ices In this country from hurting Canada's economy. Canada's dollar, which up to now has been worth 10 per cent less than our own, bus been fixed tit purltv u'lth the American" dollar. The t'anaclian finance minister explains that as u result, the cost of Imports will bo 10 per cent less in Canadian dollars than would otherwise! have been the case." Talbot Seeks To Amend Railroad Reorganization Bill Uep. Jnsrph E, Talbot Is making an effort to exempt the Now Haven railroad from tho provisions of the Wheclcr-Reed railroad reorganization hill, now before the House Judiciary Committee, of which he I.M a member. The bill has passed the Senate. Should thi> Now Haven be nffnc-t- j ntl by 'he proposed law, the re.or- I iranlv.atlon plan would have to come I before a newly-created court of three men. and "would be put back 11 years to Just -where they started from," said Mr. Talbot. The Congressman sukl he believed the bill is Panned primarily tti i-.elp stockholders, whereas New Haven bondholders include many Kavlnir.i banks In Connecticut, and Insurance companies. Mr. Tnlbnt has Introduced an amendment tha.t would exempt the .Vow Haven and some other railroad;'. Seven Naugatuck Officers Needed For Company F Si'Vi-n of th" thirty-five nprnlriRM fir cillli-erM with tho Second f-'.nt- t'lllnn. Illjil fnfanti-v, to bo re- nrtlvjifcil nnon ns a National Oimrd 1'nit, will tie allotted specific to Naiiiratuelt men, In CoTnpiiny »f th" 1 h.'ittnllon. It was nnnoUMf 1 liv Col. Wilfred A. St. Martin. I tnlhin conimander ynntai'diiy. Conipnny F. n heavy weapons unit, IN to br miule up entli-rly of iViiiifc';inic|{ [ler.Monnel, thn comni'in- l''nrini'i i;liiird fifllcdl'fl. fnrnu'l 1 Amiy of the United .States nmn-rji, "Ppni'l-Unlty r,i u m,,v- nnd roMo.vr otllcon. are eligible fn ,: | Ground Forces Mobile Dlspl«> nppolntmont In the company ollloni Krntlp, All ci/Ilrers, rxonpt lliMitrnadt^, tr.u.'it h.'ivo hntl Mix niinitliN 1 active service Mubnpr|iifnl '" O.T. ,|. 10,||. toq iinliry for Nd- tl»niil Oiim-d olllcrf ratines, Applicants for cil(l(;pr.<i ratlnvrv «'llh t!ie hnHnllnn are Invltnd to (he Arnuny |,, VVaterhuiy Tufsilny at RUSSIA'S ACTION Vienna, July 6—(UP)—The official Soviet news agency Tass has announced that all former German property in eastern Austria has been seized by Russian authorities. The Tass report says all the property in the Soviet occupation zone that formerly belonged to Germans, automatically went into the hands of the Russians under a military government order of June 27th. oOo Wir.L IIEAK REPORT Wellington, July o—(UP)— Thn congressional Peurl Hurbor committee meets today for the first time in a month. It will hear a progress report from n flve-mim nubcommittco which Is writing the committee's official statement on the disaster. —— oOo HEARD IN WASHINGTON Washington, July 6—(UP)— The Senate war Investigating committee has been told that War Secretary Patterson was instrumental !n getting an Army-Navy "E" for one of the so-called "paper empire" firms accused of war profiteering. And accord- Ing to the testimony, the firm, the Biitavia Metal products, In-, corporated, of Illinois, didn't do- serve the award. j -—-oOo I HOLIDAY DEATHS Chicago, July C—(UP)—The number of accidental holkluy deaths has passed the 200 murk. With the four-duy week-end more thmi half over, 207 uccl- dentul deutliM have been reported. At this rate, total disunities will be far less than the 1,800 predicted by the National Safety Council. ............ Veterans Group Names New Officers At Meeting Last Night i": The All American Veterans,- 'at a special meeting last night in the YMCA, cleoted Robert Lawlor conn mnnder and made plans for their first public function — a dance at" j Linden Park Hall, July 10. '..- .... .•: Lawlor, one of five brothers who served in the past war, wi uiy i CM Army Caravan at- ! * To Tour State All Connecticut have the to see the- new Army Turkish Bath Removes Water From Tissues I) It. J, II. WARKKN , When a TurklMh bath Is bolng Usnd to I'dux the Individual, ro- "lovn HorcnoMM nnd stiffness, nnd not to ivn-.ovn weight, tho attend- (,'lvos the Individual plenty of to drink svhlch causes fur- "•ntor ther jiorsplratlon. Thon whlln b'- down In cooling room ho may so much water thnt by the [rno ho In ready to lonvo ho IH i|>« sixmo weight <m before the bath. „ -• —. by Consolklntecl News *8«turo», Inc.) llm<i N Htti>« tiini'. At . •- • Nliw, Ninrr. l-ia lliiuk ulri'i'l. . '"wl'iir.v. thiri. Hrt 1 luinrlrriln "f »l,vli"« Fu r hi tlit> Hiiiniuor HOWMIH.—Ativ. Mirk', IVnl, (or Caravan that Is to visit this state In July and August. It was stated by U. Harry C. Hoff, Public Rein tlon.t Olllcnr' for the Waterbury Ro pruning Olllce. T'ne mission of th Caiavan, which moves in forty three vehicles. Is to stimulate public Interest In the Regular Army anc to accomplish this mission, the Wa Department has authorized th bringing together of military arms and equipment worth well ove three quartern of a million dollars The big Caravan will show fot four days In each of live Conncctl cut towns and Is expected to draw more Interest than a ciruus. The show will open in Hnrtford July 10 New London tho 18th, New Haven the 2. r i, Bridgeport the second of August and In Wutei-bury, the tenth of August . The site for the display in Waterbury hus not as yet been picked. Brig. Gen. De Lacour, Commanding General of the Conn, State Guard, given his unqualified approval to the plan of using State Guard Armory facilities for the display, Past Noble Grands Planning Outing The annual outing of the Past Noble Grand's C'.uh of Columbian Rcbcknh 1-odgo will bu held on July 11, ISl'IB, at the Weather Vane In'n, Hnmden. Reservations for the affair may be made by contacting Mrs. Stanley J'I,EDG13 TO GOVERNOR. Htifford, July G—(UP)—Governor Baldwin has received a pledge from business-men that every effort will be made .to hold the price line. The dealers said that they do not Intend to raise prices at all on present inventories. FIRE Marcus Hook, Pa., July G— (UP)—A. spectacular fire aboard n nearly-loaded gasoline barge has resulted In injuries to four men. Thu fire followed an explosion that rocked the barge as it was being loaded at a dock of the Sun Oil Company. TO DISCUSS OPA BILL Washington, July G—(UP)— A bitter buttle is forecast _lor Monday when the Senate meets t.o consider the now OPA extension Mil. Administration lenders way the miiln buttle will center about iSonutor Kenneth Wherry's efforts to eliminate controls in tho proposed bill on meat, poultry, and dulry products. NO AGREEMENT London, July 6—(UP)—Reports from Cairo say that Ejrypt"~has not yet agreed to British proposals that the Grant! Mufti be prevented from engaging in political activity. Meanwhile, the Arab leader Is believed to have left Cnli'o for Alexandria, on an undisclosed mission. oOo RUSSIANS KILLED Biidom, Poland, July 6-~<UP)— The uiiMkets of 11) RuHHlan HO!- dlors have hecn carted through TTlo streets of Rudom, 50 mlle» from Wiirsuw. The noldlers were killed by member* of the Polish underground army In n pitched huttlc. MASS niSMONSTBATIONS Sofia, Bulgaria, July 6—(UP)— Jews in Sofia have been holding mass demonstrations against British policy in ,Palestine, urging free immigration to the Holy Land. UNDER CONSIDERATION Frankfurt, July »—(l/'P>— American iirmy officials arc con- Kldcrtng the. poMslhle court-miir- tlul of two former GI'H, now working for UTNTIRA, who have admitted marrying German girls. Tho ox-.soldlor» hellevo they've discovered a laojy-holo in the army's bun on marriages to Gcr- ROBERT LAWI.OK Commander elected to succeed Michael Connors. Others elected were: Vice- commander, Jack Ashmore; secretary, William Sweeney; treas- I liver, Edward Gargxmin, j , Mr. Ashmore is chairman of ,the j committee in charge of arrangc- |ments for the dance, tickets for which were distributed last night'.' Music will be by Greg Phelan's orchestra. Assisting Mr. Ashmore on .i-hc committee are William Schmelcke and Mr. Gargonla, Door prizes will be awarded. _ ..- Fire Apparatus Demonstration Attracts Crowds The demonstration of the type fire truck, here yesterday afternoon by the American LaFrancc company, was reported favorably •received, by town officials and members of the fire department, ,Fire.Chief John Sheridan stated to- 'day. At the recent freemen's meeting 1 , an appropriation of $17,500 was made, for just such a truck. Warden Loo J. Bropby and Bur- gesscs Domenic DeCarlo, J, Fivincis i Cullcn, Rudolph Anderson, James ' T^yons and Creslo Klimaszewski, viewed the demonstration and ex- .pressed approval of its action. The truck was demonstrated at the ~N'CaL-y buildinfr on Church street, ^the Kazemckas building on North Main street, Union City, and_the Tennis Making building of the U. S. Rubber company. A mock rescue was staged at tho Mupie street buildinjr. The truck and aerial ladder hits an approximate weight of 34 tons, complete with ail accessories. Its cost, complete, is $26,000. It is run by a 250 liorsc-power engine. The aerial ladder, which is GO feet in length, was made entirely of steel. It attracted a large audience in front of each building, where the unit was demonstrated. Financial Secretary Albert r,awlor of Qulnn. street, who lins been elected financial secretary of the West Side Community club. State Cancer Society Names Ife. Fenniman Survey Report Due Soon, May Stress Construction Need About $10,000 Will Be Sought For Vets "Welcome Home" Brophy Delays Commission Meeting Urged By Veterans Pending Report Hint thnt an early report on the recent school survey is expected—and that recommendations for i Warden Leo J. Brophy said today j larfrc-scale. construction of at least c would be opposed to any special j o ne new buildinpr arc anticipated — iax to raise funds for the Welcome! como (-,. om warden Leo J. Brophy State Police Changes Affect Bethany Barracks New Italian Cabinet May Be Completed Today Rome, July G—(UP)—Selection of la new Italian cabinet will probably be completed .<:on.«Ume today. The last big obstacle an anti-inflation -program—has been agreed nn by ^the three parties in the proposed coalition. The post of foreign minister in the new'cabinet might still ijcausc some trouble. None of the 'parties wants it, because of shaky world conditions. Atomic Bomb Said To Have Fallen Short Of Target State Police Commissioner -Ii'd : ward J. Hickcy has announced' .S list of transfers affecting, the. Beth-' any Barracks of the State Police. The transfers will become'- of-; fective at 12:01 a, m. July 10: ,,>.; Lieut. Gone Lenzi will • ;leaycfj Bethany for assignment .to thc : s«ir-' ; vice division, headquarters' '-'ilf; Hartford. He will be replaced -by/I Kwajelein, July 6—(UP)—Despite Lieut. Victor Clarke, co'mmande'r '. the fact the bombardier of Dnve's of the Danielson Barracks.-' • ;•;'| Dream reported a perfect bombing Other transfers are: George Pan-I run over the Bikini fleet bullscye— ciera, Fa nk Bethany; Clayton Gaiser, from Hartford to Bethany; Samuel Fe'e- man, from Danielson to Bethany, and Timothy Foley, from Hartford' to Bethany. The names of persons active in local cancer-control work, elected (.o serve as trustees in the Connecticut Cancer Society for tho coming year, were announced yesterday by Dr. A, No-well Creadick of New Haven, president of the state orsranizalfon. The proup which includes Mrs. Clarence Fenniman of Naus-'Uuck will participate in tho formulation of p'.nns for statewide clinical, educational and research effoits to bo undertaken in the coming- year. Connecticut citizens supported the 1946 appeal of the Cancer Society by subscribing- over $286,000 in the April cancer campaign, almost S10.- 000 moe than the $277,-HO assigned to the state in the recent $12,000,000 national drive." • ' In scoring this achievement, Connecticut contributors g-ave more per capita to the campaign than the citizens of any other single'state. A number of scientists and doctors will be active in tho national research program, initiated by the American Cancel- Society and employing the services of the Natinul Research 'Council, tho same agency that directed research in the discovery' of tho atomic bomb, A total of $112,000 of the funds contributed in this state, in the 19.16 appeal, will be devoted to tho national research phase of cancer- control. More than 5145,000 will be* put into community and hospital programs in ali parts of the state. A strong educational prog-ram, aiming to acquaint persons with ways of recognizing cancer symptoms ?o that early treatment can bo rendered, hns a significant, spot in tho program planned for the coming year. tcmber 2, and added that the need ?d funds should be raised by pubic subscription. "A tax would leave the expose to the taxpayers only," ho said. "I. believe that 'everyone will want to participate." The Welcome Home accorded veterans following World War I was financed in part by a special tax approved at a special freemen's meeting. While Uio quota h3s not been set officially, it is believed that approximately S10.-OOO will be sought for the local celebration. The borough streets and principal buildings will be decorated appropriately for the' occasion. Warden Brophy said he would announce the committee in the immediate future, following discussions with members of the board of warden, and burgesses and other civic leaders. The committee is expected to include about 100. A long street parade is planned. In 1919 the parade was three quarters of an hour passing a given point, and included many floats and six bauds. Driver In Truck Crash Granted Court Continuance A continuance nf two weeks wns granted in borough court this morning, to Thomas Loy, 10 Vermont today, Questioned ns to the possible date of a meeting of the borough planning commission, requested last month in a pcliOjn signed by tho leaders of seven local veterans' organizations, Mr. Brophy said tho meeting would .pc delayed until the results of the survey wore made known by the State Department of Education. Tho veterans, pushing for construction of a community auditorium as a living memorial to the recent war dead, had petitioned for a meeting of the planning commission in July. Earlier, they had sought a special mooting of ihc freemen to vote on the question. The report of the survey, covering both the phpsical properties nnd tho oducatlonal aspects of the school system, will be made to the school board with a recommendation that it be given full publicity. Warden Brophy said he had talked with otllcials of tho school board, who had indicated that the report was In the oiling. | Some favorable comment has been heard concerning the possibilities of building an auditorium, for public gatherings and sports activities, «s an a new high school—if (he latter Is to Take shape in the Immediate 1'u- turc. Groups supporting the auditorium, however, fnvor its administration by a park bonrd, rather than by the bojird of education. Warden Brophy said ho would defer calling a meeting of the planning commission for a reasonable time in anticipation of the school street, Watcrbury, on a violation survey report. He indicated that from Bethany to 'Hartford;'. 1 ).the battleship Nevada—it now ap- Casse.Ila, from Groto>n '-'to:) pears the bomb exploded short of the target. Reliable but unoflloial information indicates UK: boinib exploded hundreds of feet in the air and at least two thousand feet from the NevstJn. STIUKE CONTINUES Hnrtforri, July 6 —(U P)—A vote to continue the strike a.t Niles- Bcment-Pond has been cast by n-'jrc than 350 workers of the small tools department. The other two divisions of -the plant will meet today to hear a report from the union negotiating committee—and probably also to vote. Chinese Invite U. S. Troops To Return Home of the motor vehicle laws charge Mr. Loy was the driver of a two- ton Chevrolet dump truck, that went out of control on May street shortly after 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, crashed into a barn, and capsized. Mr. Loy was uninjured. Patrolman Walter Lyskiowicz. who investigated the case, (stated that it was unbelievable, that Mr, Loy escaped without injury, as the truck was smashed completely. The truck had a load \>f grave] on it at the time of the accident. Police Chief John Gormlcy stated today, that ,'ilthough he did .lot know all the details of the case, he believed that the truck may hnve been going at an excessive rate of speed, when it went out of control. He warned all motor- ! ists t-o curb speeding in tho bor ough, or pay the consequences. should construction of a new high sshool be recommended he would then call a meeting of the planning commission and invite veterans groups to "sit in" for discussion of construction of an auditorium along with the school. There have been reports of the possibilities of construction of a state armory here. Nothing definite is known about the proposal, however, and no immediate action is anticipated. —oOo RENTS FROZEN Providence, R. I., July 6—(UP) —Governor John O. Pastore has signed bill freezing, "rents in Rhode Island for the next 60 days. The bTTT puts rents at their OPA ceilings as of last June 30th. The measure was passed by a special session of the General Assembly and also prohibits evictions. oOo DOCTOR RETIRES Middletown, July fi—(UP)— Doctor Pnul R. Tclt hns retired —nfter twenty-eight yenrs of service lit tho Connecticut State hospital. Doctor Felt has gone to his summer home nt Hnddmn Ner.k where, he Intends to devote his time to hI5T many hobbles. ' • sAgm Students demonstrate against ttifc>U. S. Army *xt the railroad station in Shanghai, China, carrying a banner emblazoned with the words, ^Go back to your siveet home." Rally occurred as u non-partisan peace delegation left for Nanking" to' seek a meeting with Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek,' Gen. George C, Marshall and Chow Kn-Lat, Communist leader, to protest participation in the civil war. {International .: , ' j 1 .* : "j,- Soundphoto) —l,t>t Chuck'N Frirncllj Service/- .S.(n-- —For raftitltm fanhlonn, whop nt Rutton. North Alula strwt. nmo out- your * plinel'M, Naucutuok'n FnHlilon On tor t-ntlri' vacation trfi>, Hrlrc'tlnir the iNpt ; which fur timny .vrnrs hurt brm nut- ruitita, for maximum rnjoymmt.—'Adtv : '~ flttlnc >*unc:*turH'n HtnurtCBt women. —A full liiinor llrrnnr (it. Jrff'M K^xtniir- n-nt. Church Hfrcet. Jn»nroH ii full choice of cool!nit (Irlnkw, MO rn.tovntile In ihc hot wcrtthtr Hninon.—Adr. Former Resident Dies In Derby Edward W. Smith, a. former resident of Naugatuck, died late yesterday inorning at the Griffin hos- pi(a!. Derby. Mr Smith, n. former employe of the United States Rubber company, resided at 6!> Meadow street, Ansonia, He is survived by his wife, Marion Lasher Smith and several nieces and nephews. Private funeral sci'viccs will be held Sunday afternoon, at tho Alderson Funeral Home. 201 Meadow street, with Rev. Edward Hance officiating. Burial will be Monday morning at the convenience of the family. James J. Pettits Purchase House Two realty transactions that were filed in the office of the town clerk yesterday, are: A house and lot on Highland avenue was sold by Leonard I. Reeder to James J. and Grace Pcttit. A house and lot on Golden Hill street extension, was sold by Joseph and Wladaslaws. Czaplicki to W. J. and Sophie J. Scranton. Gardner Wood Not Candidate For Charities Board Gardner F. Wood is nni a candidate for ^appointment to the Board of Charities and has "no intentions of socking or ncecpling the appointment," he said today. Another paper said yesterday that Burgess J .Rudolph Anderson wns supporting: Mr. Wood for the appointment, to replace the incumbent, William -Mariano. M:-. Anderson said today thai he hnd "mentioned the name of Norman Wood." Meanwhile, there's controversy over tho right of appointment, with Warden Leo J. Krophy stating that the appointment must be made by him and approved by the board or warden and burgesses. Burjress Anderson has requested legal opinion, holding that tho minority side of the board has tho. right to recommend, rather than, only vote for approval or di»approval. MERCHANDIS ESTOMiN Hartford, July 6—(UP)—A police report reveals -that an estimated $5,000 worth of merchandise has been stolen from the Plimpton Manufacturing company store. The loot included a quantity of valuable fountain pens, pencils, playing- cards, liquor flasks, and fine leather goods. —Muny IninilrodH of NnucuKicli rnr mvnrrj* »lrrndy havr vl«*w«i III* nrw 1047 Sf ndrbnk^r, nn (llrwlny nt thv Nnit- rnltiek B«tl*r.v S Auto Service.—Adv. PTA Summer Institutes To Be Resumed The summer institutes of tho Connecticut Pnrcnt-Tcachcr association will be held for the first time this year since the beginning of trie war. The first session will be held at the Danbury State Teachers College, July 10 through 12; tho second, at the University of Connecticut, on July 30. The sessions .ire open to all members. There will be no registration fee. No reservations are necessary. It is expected that many interested members from the local chapters will be in attendance. •—I'nr rrfnrnlflhlfifr your JIONNC. anil (hut lit no tltt^ Ilk* vacation Unit, Htop nt PlKhinlin'M, 00 8<mth Mnlti Wntrrhury, for borne uffilM.-~.\(]v.

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