News Want Ads Bring Quick Results Batln 'A. Progressive Newspaper Tor A Progressive Community" pr THE WEATHER : Maseachusetts, Connecticut anA Rhode Island: Considerable low heavy fog all coastal sections tonight and early Friday morning. Scattered thundershowers likely in the interior Friday. Warmer along the coast on Friday, Vol. LXX, No. 162 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY; JULY 11, 1945 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Pour Cents Bomber Crash Victims Removed From Mt. Tom PAC May Battle Over Party Issue Observers Say PAC And Democrats May Eeach Parting Of The Ways Sabath Attacks British Loan Bill Chitrri'd IKK||OS lln on the floor <>l nn Army uinliuliineo uftor their removal from the wreckage of a B-17 Army homhor thut criishrd ut full speed Into Mount Tom, Holyoke, Mass,, killing all twenty-five aboard. Miiny Army utiil Nnvy ranking' personnel wore uhoud at tin- time of the crush. Names of the victims have lioon withheld firixllnj,' notification of next of kin. (International Soundphoto) Brophy Sets Session Date Special Meeting- Of Board •• Of Warden And Burg-esses Tuesday ; Warrlori I,i'i> J, B/'uphy announced i |n<l>iy (hut ii Mjirnial mooting of. Ihn bfianl of w.'inloti and burge:(:ie!<! will be held Tuesday Rvnnlng at K 1 o'clnek In the Court Room. Hemline of .vit<:iiticm», Warden: F'.niphy -mid. U will he Impossible.. tn iirhedulo the meeting oarllur. ' Muttoni tit linfitirlnncii In b« din-. ciiHHPd Ineludti th(! apptilntmo.nt of! n regular I'lrrmiui, two_ flnnncg hoard momlH)i-:i. /iiul 'frri° 4 '"ahHOiwbr, I The mooting I" expected t" tin lively nffulr, hor-aUHo. of tho ab iiorieo r>f uer.-m-fl /unong tho majori ty nUTillini'M, Pond Hill Youths Form New Group For Teen-Aers . LATE [,n«l nlt;ht » liii'ilnoss tnofllnK of the FVniil Hill f'ri.'iimiinlt.V ('luti .(union, H newlv formed t;roit|>. WHS hHil. Thin yonm;or -lecitlon of tho orvranl'/ntlnri lw.«i n jiturtlng niein- hlTstllji of 'JX HM'I cnnnlshl (if teetl- iiKnm from 1.1-IS. The olTlniM-s, oleet- pfl yesifcrfliiy. lire: I-'ri«d M-ierkel pn-Ml'lent : .IHMIOM Vumi'tMe. vlf-e pre.'ililedl; Uuth Semi'ow, .'lorrotnry: ,i'\<\ Cru/v Hundley, treasurer. Audrey Swnnsnn serves nn (Iniineliil aorrolnry. fVmimltt(;e;<. us follows, yoro also nntnoil for this new group: SfiortN Cmmnl'.toe. (Marenee Srhlllpr, chulr- tnun, Mrul Joliy Arid Christian. Uob- i-rt Polnlon and Normnri I.like; Knteriainiiioiit t:oinrrilttoo, Dlnoo PfliTdii-i. K « b e r t Vnmiswo, and Tr.'imiiM l-olntnn. Publicity In In i-hitriie of Joan MaiM'kol. A M'fn-shmrnt perlnd follnu'ed with hineh being the gift of Mahkm Si'iii-M. The hiiHtoMMoH wore momhi-rn df the elder cllvlsilon of the c-luh. IIK'CUI-S KASING III" r.d.i Aiigi'les. July II -(UP) A cum- of liic-i-iips whlc-h linn iilngiiiwl l-diiLi rtddMteln of [.o.-i Angoles slnre ,fnly f!rd l:i linglnnlnfr tfi cu«o >lp. Uod.iteln'M lilcoupn Htartod af- 'T a heart attack For a while they orut-rrd nn many IIH Ifl tlmot> " 1'Uiiiit.c. Then they stopped for a rmilile n f days and Imvo rosumod wild |,, H ,| inteiiMltv. YANKS J.X ACTION" Trieste, July U—( UP)-Amorl- cnn ironjui in full wnr kit and riding in nrmornd curs have moved into Trieste; to help police, quell I'idtw. The outbreaks bugan when some 20,000 pro-Slo- voneH attacked shops und markets /ind hulled nil transportation. Now Italian crowds arc threatening eounU'i-actlon. ..... _oOo AI'J'OINTMKNT AXNOUNCUD Ilurtford, .Inly 11—(UD—Kl- mer C, Nliesse of Hartford ha.s licen ii[i|inlfit<:<l chief engineer of thn ruhllc Utilities Commission. Niirsso suPcri-iN K. Irvine Kudd of VVVnt Iliirtfunl vvhi) retired 11 yt>«r uc<>. "'• lius boon assistant utilities engineer for two years. Thanks NEWS For OPA Aid Chester Bowles Writes Letter To Editor; Says Fight Not Lost A letter from former Stabilization Director Chester Bowles, dated July 2, reached The News today, containing a mcssfifrc of thanks for holp "to Rive Connecticut people n. clearer understanding 1 of the stub- i'Kor prop;rflm." At that date, Mr. Bowles, 'now Good Strong Tooth HOAT ON UOCKS Greenwich, July ll--iUt')--A. boat has gonii on the rocks off Greenwich. A police boat-- guided by radioed Instructions from officers (in shore —rescued Attorney Archibald Tunlck—owner uf the Nlrlciti.-n craft. -- oOo KKVKAI.KI) HY JtDf'.OftD.S .Viiernliorg, July 11 — (UD — Seon-t (iornian records reveal that Ili-Liiiniin Goorlng plnnned fn ooiitDiU/i' null oviMituiill.v M'\w. (illirul'tiir li.v the lieitvlost artillery slogd evor laid to such it fortress, oOo HUI.r.'S APl'KAf. Washington, July 11 —(UP) — KorniL-r Hocrotnry of State Cor- cloll Hull has appealed for House approval of tho tiiroc and three- quarters billion dollar loan to Hritaln. oOo—— I'-OL'NI) GUII.TV Diieliau, Germany, July 11— (Ul'l—An Aon-rleiin military court In l):ir!i;iii hits found Til N 117.1 officers itiul mon guilty of violating tin- rules of wivr, -. -oOo MAY'S KKQUKST WiiNhlngton, July ] A recorded telephone conversation placed before the Semite war Investigating committee discloses that Representative An- druw May requested army ordnance In May of 10-15 to give n contract for a new type chemical plant to Batavla Metal Products, Incorporated. Tho concern is one of those under investigation by the committee. -oOo KXIM.OSION IN CAIHO Cairo, July 11—(UI">— Ton Itrltlslt soldiers nnil nn Kgyptlitn polleeiiinn Imvo lioon wounded hy it grrnndo explosion In Cairo. Tim ivqilo.ilmi followed it fall for it general strike todity. v;icationln£ in Maine, wrote that he wan "convinced, that, the fiptht is nni \of.l, by any means." Mr. Bowies' letter, addressed to the Kclitor, follows: Deal 1 Sir: I am leavlnir Washington to- niRl.t. B\it before I RO, I just w.'int -In say thanks apnln for all you and THE NEWS have done— !>olh whilrt T was in Connecticut •-md since I have been in Washington — to Rive CnmiQCtlcut people a r.IeniTM' undorstandlne 1 of the (By United Press) The death of Sidney Hlllman has led some congressional observers to remark that the CIO political action committee and the Democratic party will soon reach 1 the parting of the ways. Hillman, as chairman of the committee, had strongly opposed left wing proopsals that the PAC form a politiaal party of its own. But now that his restraining hand has been removed, a bitter inter- PAC struggle may develop over the third party issue. Funeral services will be held 'Friday for the labor leader who auc- cumbed 'yesterday to a heart ailment. The services will be conducted in Carnegie hall by Dr. Stephen Wise, and burial will be In the Wcstchestcr Hills cemetery in Hastings, New York, In .New York the AP of t, Seamen's International union has warned that because of a dispute with the west coast CIO longshoi'e- j men's union, all Atlantic and Gulf ! Coast ports may be closed, ' CIO longshoremen in Oregon refused to load AF 6f L manned ships on the orders of their west coast union boss Harry Bridges. And the AFof L union has warned, that unless Bridges countermands his order, AF of L seamen will picket all ports on the Atlantic and J3ult Coasts, Pictured in his office In Washington, Kep, Adolph Sabuth (D-III), scans letters and, telegrams favoring- his view on the current British loan. Shortly before speaking in, the House, Sabath wpoke out sharply against the proposed $S,7S<W>00,000 loan. (International Soundphoto) Plan Parade, Band Concert In Honor Of Mount Carmel Fireworks Not Included On Program For Feast Herej Next Tuesday You mn.y not have aproed with ovnrythinK wo worn trying: to do, Vets' Spokesman Denies Schwolsky Acted Illegally Hartford, July 11 (UP)—A spokesman for the veterans administration denies that Manager Myer Schwolsky has—as he put it—"done anything contrary to. law or anything which reflects" on his integrity." Public relations officer Everett R. Spencer, junior, says that Sch- v.'olsky hfis not resigne'd. Declared Spencer:—"Upon completion of his duty at Hartford, he will be reassigned to another jurisdiction." Spencor confirmed a Washington report that Schwolsky will be replaced by Harry T. Wood—at present in Boston—whose homo is Wcstport, Conn. Wood—a veteran of both world wars—was released from the service in March. Spencer admitted that an investi-' local school board, Plane Crashes In Massachusetts Investigated Holyoke, Mass. July 11 (UP1 — Dual investigations in'the loss of two aircraft are being pressod by Army and Nnvy officials. The- recovery of a pilot's log aided officials in investigating the crash of a converted B37 into Mount Tom with loss of 25 lives. Meanwhile Navy officials were questioning seven survivors of a twin cngined experimental plane which blew up in mid-air and crashed in Mie L,ud- low area only 10 miles from Mount Tom: • ' Uncfflcia reports said the lofr showed the 33-lf was in distress before it crashed into the 1200 foot mount. The pilot allegedly recorded "duo to the suffering abroad and | a. fire in one of-the;four- engines tho' fact that people are lacking • and that the plane would not arrive at Wcstover Field until 10:20 p. m, The plane crashed shortly after that time. Identification of the 2,1 victims has not been disclosed. However (he victims were identified as four army crew members' two army passengers—one navy yeoman—13 Coast Guard enlisted men—two Coast Guard officers and five civilians. Senate Continues OPA Bill Debate; Buyers Protest Baylis Ends Long Marine Corps Duty Served Four Years With Famous Unit; In Three Campaigns Corporal George J. Bnyis. 30 Labor Leaders Warn Of Action Unless Price Controls Are "Restored cd from the United Suii.es Marino Corps, Sunday, July 8 after serving for exactly four years ;is a member of l.'ic famed corps, Cpl. Baylis, during his loiv; Marine career, served overseas for nearly three y'eHrs, including a year and one half with the Four-til Mar- A parade and band concert, but no fireworks, will he presented this year in honor of Our Lady of Mount Carmel, Charles Nardello, chairman of the arrangements committee, has announced. A band of Z'2 musicians will lead the parade, in which the Montanari-Rado Post, Italian - American War Veterans, will take ac- t'ive part: Other features of the annual celebration next Tuesday will be a banquet in the evening, and several house parties • In past years, and prior to the war, 'the celebration included .a grand display of • fiiworks at Recreation Field. Thousands of persons,' 1 including many from out of town 1 , attended the celebration. Mr. .Nardcllo said that 'the fireworks would be excluded this year food in other countries." School Board Monthly Meeting To Be Held Tonight Some very important .sub.ico.ts will bo scheduled for discussion at this cvcnlnfi-'s monthly meeting of the of charges against Schwol- hut I dran'L knnw of any domestic ; sky—and again we quote—"did develop a, number of instances in which he had shown poor judge- ment." It was reported that his removal was prompted by alleged violations of civil service commission regulations. It was said that Schwolsky accepted a war bond gift at a testimonial clinnor, and "that he practiced law although the manager's job is rated full-time. Schwolsky refused ' to say whether he would accept a subordinate position in the V-A. Issue on which tho people have ever hud a hotter oprwrtunity to nan nil tile Hides, I think the American people deserve n tremendous amourvt of eivclit for tho job they have done. For the. first time'In any war a ninfxway inflation has so far been uvoiddo. Production, both during the war and In the period since V-J Duy, reached all-time peaks. And. meanwhile, profits and incomes (if most groups In the coun- • ry have been greater than ever bo f ore. I have been in this fight against inflation since, shortly after Pearl Hni'bmoi 1 , It lias been a long, hard, nervo-rackln gtask. But that is fit. why I am leaving it. Instead, I have come to feel that • my resignation would help greatly to force a price control decialon squarely on the merits of the Issue Itself. Today I am convinced that the flbht !s not lost, by any moans. If ((jp) | Congress will pass n really effec-i . j tlve law reasonably soon, we can , still have the stable rents and i Meetings Of Big Four May End Very Soon (By United Press) The big four meetings in Paris prices- and the labor-management j arc expected to wind up today or cooperation which will give UB tho • tomorrow so the ministers can have flood of. production we nend during the noxt few mon'ths. Rcgardles.'i of what happens, I hope there will be no hysterical talk and no bitterness between various groups in tho country. That sort of thing can't help but make the solution of our problems all the harder In the months ahead. Thanks again for all you have ttone. Sincerely. CHESTER BOWLES. <nr,./o^v*V!>^—^ 3S& r«.v Dr. .1. II. Wiirrcn Good teeth are kept strong by bnishinK the outsldes regularly ar.d 'ceding tho rljrj* foods to strength"n tho In.ildcA. The foods thnt build "P or protect tho Insldo of the 'octh ai-o ogg yolk, nnlmdl fnt, milk, cod liver oil. cheese, potatoes and other vegetables. Thoae nro the foods that nr rich In vitamin D. "id tho mineral)), calcium nnd Phosphorus. (Released by Consolidated News Features, Inc 1 .) Joseph A. Kozon Released From Navy Joseph A. Ko/.on, S, 2-c, of 9 Diamond street, was discharged from the Naval Separation Center, at Lido Beach, Long Island, yesterday. OKTS 1'RISON SKNTKNCE Now York, July 10—(UP)— Hrnry I-UHtlg, millionaire owner of l.(»i>gchiuii]>s restaurant chain, IIIIN lioon sontcncejl to four year* Imprisonment nnd fined $115,000 for evading Income tax payments. Ho wns sentenced tf> two year* fjuprl.Honniont on one count nnd four yenrn on another—tho 4 sentences to run concurrently. ITllot writ liter limp I" »l">o tlnto. At Hlrk'rt Simp .Slort'. 14S Hunk htri'i't. WiiMTliiir.v, thi'ir lire liiindrwN of sl.vlcn fur ivi'ur in tUo Nuimut-T (ttuHOn,—jluv. A delegation from the Pond Hill Community Chili will attend tonight's meeting, to sec if they can gain satisfaction on a request for bus service for the children in their area, to Hop Brook School. The group will be headed by Joseph DcLuca. T'he me_eting tonight will be held at the TiHtle House and is scheduled to uegin at S o'clock. VFW Weekly Meeting Scheduled Friday The Crusader Post, VFW, will hold its regular weekly mooting tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock In the club rooms on Rubber avenue, Command'Or Harold Lewis announced today. Outing ticket, returns will be mudo at pany announced today that negotiations between the Power Company and the International Broth- rhood of Electrical Workers, A. F. of L., have been amicably concluded. Mr. Lent stated that the discus- the Management which represents a breather before the 2l-nation certain employes of the Company's Russians Won't Say Why They're Holding Americans (By United Press) The disappearance of four Americans behind the iron curtain that encloses the Russian zone of Berlin has beconKQ an intcrnaional mystery, Tight-:ipped' American authorities refuse to talk about what they've learned in seVera'. days of futile negotiations with Red Army offici'ils. LJ. S, officials have been dickering for the vclea.se of the three U. S. Army officers and the wife of one of them. Even the American commander Manager M. JB.- Lent 'of the Con- ; n Europe is reported to have made* nectieut Light and Power Com- | an attempt to secure the Ameri- Union Reaches New Agreement With C. L & P. sions between and the Unfan ponce conference gets underway on July 20t)h. The .ministers meet again today cans release—but he too Is silent on what answer he got from Soviet officials. However, high milit.iry officials make it plain, 'that all efforts have failed to get the Russians to explain why the Americans are being held. One U. S. officer gays the Russians admit they are holding the CORP. GEORGE BAYMS •no Raiders, headed by Col. James j buUerVpotroVoum Roosevelt. He ended his overseas duty forvinfr \viiih the Fourth Marine Regiment, then part of the Sixth Marine Division. Ho returned to this ci/unlry ill January, rxftor serving 3-1 months in the South Pacific war zones. He entered the Marine Corps on active duty July S, 33-J2, shortly after ho had graduated from Naujjo,- tuck High School Prior to his enlistment he served for six months in the Marine Corps Reserve. Corp. Baylis participated in the campaign at Bougainvilc, Guam and Okinawa. UKCOUO ron SPKEO Scantic, Conn., July 13 —(UP) — Slnio police have sot what may be n. record for speed. They broadcast an alarm for Walter Thompson of Manchester, who was wanted as a pa role violator. Thompson | (By United Tress) The OPA comes up before the uxe again in the Senate tod;iy. And in some big cities, buyers' strikes are cropping up in protest against rising prices. One blow OPA foes Tiro aiming at the Senate's bill to extend price controls is a proposal by Republican Senator Albert Hawkos of New Jersey to allow landlords a 15 per cent increase over former rent ceil- ' ings. The proposal, which is high | on today's agenda, would permit aji" ; immediate live per cent ri.sc, ,'in- othoi- five per cont hike in November, nnd a llmi! five per cent booat in March of next yo.ir. As the bill now stands in the Senate, any rent increases that occurred since the old price law expired June 30th would bo rolled back 10 former levels. However, landords would not be required to repay higher rents collected since June 30th. Also scheduled for a vote today is i another amendment that would clip 'the power of renewed price conj Irol. This is the proposal sponsored ; by Senator Robert Taft of Ohio to guarantee producers their 10-10 prices, plus subsequent cost increases. Democratic Leader Albcn Barkley of Kentucky still hits hope," of defeating this amendment, whic-H has boeen altered little from the form it had when the President singled it- out for individua criti- i cism in his veto message on the j oarlcr OPA^extonsion bill. Barkicy will not .speculate on the po.ssibiity of another presidential veto. However, it was recalled that the Democratic lender told Mr, Truman before he rejected the original pric extension bill that it was the bost'thc chief executive could get. Yesterday, the Senate votod to prohibit controls on milk, cheese, petroleum products. And mo.st congressmen foe) there is little hope that, tho new price measure, even as it now slnnds, could escape presidential veto. Consumer Demonstrations And while tho fate of future prices thus stands in the Senate balance, consumer demonstrations have been proposed o_r are already under way in New York, Philadelphia, St. Louis, Quincy, M.-LMS., and Reading, Perm. However .in ninny cities—among them Minneapolis, Omnha and Salt Lake City—price increases arc being hold to n minimum and retailers report that business is normal. From one city—Pueblo, Colorado --comes a warning by Harry Frasor, president of tile ordor of rnil- wny conductors, that labor will be .vas caught o:>!y six minutes after tile alarm \ve.nt ou'... Air Crash Scene Operating Department have resuK to resume discussions on Germany. But observers predict nothing much 'of a definite nature is likely to be accompished. Yesterday's meetings prouced tho /Irst clear cut statement from Russia on her plans for the futui-e of Germany. Soviet Minister Molotov ' took three and one-half hours to explain his country's ideas on how Germany should be run. Observers say tho most surprising revelation of all is that Russia, eventually wants a moderately strong centralized j Germany, nnd feels a weak, purely | agricutural Germany will only breed desire for revenge on the part of the, Germans. four Americans—but refuse to cx- ed in the signing of an amended ; P-iin why. And when U. S. corrcs- agreemont, which, while it con- ' pendents sent a dcegation to the tains additional provisions, is an : American commander, General Mc- extcnsion of the original contract j .Narney, to 'discuss the case he sent back work he had no com- .which. has been amended from year to'year as the result of friendly negotiations between the Company and the Brotherhood. Report Cards Ready For Distribution ... . Report cards for nil classes In this Important meeting, | Naugatuck High school, may be and tickets will be issued to mem-: obtained at tho High School office. hers who desire them. Plans for the County Council meeting, to be hold Sunday aftcrnoc'n, 2 p. m,, in Merklen, w'il be discussed. All members are requested to attend this -very important meeting. —Mitn.v IiiinilrnlH of XaurutorJt citr owner* rtlrt'iitb* hnvr vlrweil the ni>w 10-17 Stmlrhiiki'r. on illKplay nt th« Nau- ciituck UuttiT.v \ Auto Service,—Adv. starting today, it was announced by High School Principal Edward Kehoe. The report cards will contain the marks for the final school .period, •if May and June. —l>t Chuck'n Frtrndly Service 8t»- tlon, Xorth IVfnln «trret. map out your entire vncittlon trip, Hrltctlnic the brut rouii'j for maximum enjoyment.—Adv. Meat Supply To Become Normal In Three Months on tho Mnrch for higher wages if Congress fails to pass price control legislation. Eraser's announcement is .similar to lhat. of Walter Rcuthor, president of the United Auto Workers I union who snld recently that tho | automobile industry will hnvo to | raise wages unless prices controls are restored. Proposed IJritKh I.o.-tu Jn the House, there is dickering ( over the proposed British loaa-. | Foos of the throe and throe qu.irt*r billion dollar loan nro pinning their hopes 'on a move to require security for the money. Republican representative Bvor- •ott Dirksen of Ilinois will offer a motion to sond the loan bill hack to committee with instructions to ndd H. requirement hat tho British furnish ndoquaoT collateral. Dirlison is secretive about the kind of colal- c-r.M.) ho will demand. Ho suys it will not deal with bn.os, but ho implies it is .something unusual and not hitherto considered. ment. Tho mystery is deepened by what seems to be a Soviet ordcr which prevents Russians from talk- . ing to American or Gcrmon offi- [ cials In the central administration office. All Keel Army departments, e.von the Press Bureau, refuse to discuss anything—including the most routine matters. While some supnlics of meat were available in the borough today, Clayton F. Davis, local merchant, assorted that it probably would be three months before a normal supply would be attained. "It will be three months before a housewife will be able to walk into a store and select a steak -to her liking," he stated. Referring to choice beefs, and Other" meats. Mr. Davis said it would take that long for the packing and curing houses to get into full operation. Cross on the map indicates where a. IJ-17 Flying Fortress crashed Info tho rocky mountainside of Mount Tom, Massachusetts, Itlll- ing all M persons alioard. (International Souiidphoto) HOAT New York, July 11—(UP)--A vos* sol believed to be n fishing boat exploded about, a mile off RocU- nway Point, Quoon.s today. Coast Cuxrd milhorilios report that at least ninn men -were badly burned. Bethany Youth Released From Navy Hugh M. Oopeland, PmM 3-c of \ Spcrry road, Bethany, was discharged from the Naval Separation Center at Lido'' Beach, Long Island, yesterday. Father Of Local Woman Killed In Accident At New Fairfield —For Tttcutlon fitflhfonN. Mhop nt R»- lihuH'n, NiKiEiitiick'n Fashion Center which for iniiny .vrurn him been otit~ flttlnr NaucntUfJi's binartctit ivoiucn. COMING HOME New York, July 11—(U P)^ troopships with more than •Two 1200 servicemen aboard will steam into New York harbor today. The ships are the Stevens Victory from Le Havre, and the Acadia from the Panama- Canal zone. —A full Ilinor Htrnni) lit Jrff'n Bmlniir- nnt. Church ntrerl. iimurrn it full rltolre of cooling drink*. HO rnJoynble lu I he hot weather noaion,—Adr. Carl W. Mortens, the father of Mrs. John P.-Russell. :8 Park Place wns killed yesterday in an accident on his farm, New Fail-field, Conn. Mr. Merlcris was born in Bremcr- haven, Germany, May 30, JS80, and came to this country 47 years ago. He established residence in New Fail-field, and has lived there ever since. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Edith M"ertcn; two daughters, Mrs. Russell and Mrs. Richard J. Kranx of New Fail-field; three brothers, Paul of Danbury and Frank and John of New York; a sister in Ger- many and several nieces and nephews The funeral will be conducted Saturday, 2 p. m. at. the Tomlinson Homestead, 336 Main Street, Danbury, with Rev. Herman dcAn- gur.a of New Fail-field Congregational church officiating. Burial will be in the family plot at the Union Cemetery in New Fnirflcld. State police who investigated tho accident, naid Mr. Mortens, who was making- repairs, to the front of the wagon, slapped the rump of one of the horses. The horses >• bolted and crushed him between, the wagon and the barn.
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