Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 10, 1936 · Page 1
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April 10, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Friday, April 10, 1936
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e.-i n4 FULL LEASED WIRE . VnltM Prm Senrlee Cnmp, c Conntj, tate, Nstloa-(1 and . rid News the Aty It happens. S. vine all Linn Countj. i O Classified Ab Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. It you uava any 'Wants they will pay. Telephone IS e'r':" The Albany C locrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 232 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 222 'i-'i'Im.'1 '. Where Tornado's Blast Killed Over 200 PRIZES PLANNED FOR EGG HUNT CALLES GETS BOMBS BLAST BRITAIN m t ON PENALTES N T TIM mm mm T ITALY Ignores Italian Threats of War in Europe as Result' EDEN, FLANDIN CLASH French Fear Losing. Aid of II Duce Along Rhine Front Geneva, April 10. Great Brit nin, ignoring Italian talk of war, announced today she would seek new penalties against Italy for its y war on Ethiopia if a final peace effort failed. Anthony Eden, British foreign secretary, made the announcement. The committee of 13. which is the league council without Italy, met to consider the Italian-Ethiopian situation. 1 It was a showdown between Britain, which ' wants to make sure that Italy stops its war at once, and France, eager to win Italy back to its "united front" ogainst Germany in the Rhineland dispute. Wreckage, havoc and death comprised the trail left by Sunday's tornado which swept a wide area, and centered heavily at Tupelo, Mic whnrf this nrotocraDh was taken. It shows a general view of the wreckage, with buildings reduced to splinters and kindling. Heavy rairs aided in preventing-spread of fires breaking out in the ruined community. LARGER WHEAT CROP FORECAST Weird, Barbaric Ceremony Marks Re-Enactment of Crucifixion by Penitentes Washington, April 10 The department of agriculture today estimated winter wheat production this year will amount to 493,166,-000 compared with 443,447,000 bushels in 1935 and an average of 618.186,000 bushels from 1928 to',, d 1832,. .;. W-.v'.--rj.-. "-r-VaHous chapters orthe cult of Condition of the winter wheal rpli(,ious fanutics will celebrate crop as of April 1 was estimated Good Friday tonight with re-en-at 68.5 per cent of normal, com-, ac(ments of the crucifixion. The pared with 69.8 per cent April 1,.. Hermanos je Peniteno" the last year and an average -condi- penjlont brothers composed rn-tion of 78.9 per cent April 1 dur- j tirely of Spanish-American relig-ing the 1928-32 period. ious fanatics, practices self-flngel- At the same time, the depart- I lation once a year. The organiza-ment estimated there were 97,-; tion flourishes in New Mexico, 053,000 bushels of wheat available j southwestern Colorado, eastern on farms on April 1, or 16.1 per1 Utah and Arizona, cent of last year's wheat crop. Lent ls the soie season 0f poni- This figure compared with 93,- jent actjvity 456,000 bushels on farms April 1,1 L:i f ,u ,, E. IS Ex-President of. Mexico and Aides Sent ' Into U.S. PLANE BRINGS EXILES Cardenas Orders Speedy Action to Block "V' Disorders ', :"' Brownsville, Tex., April 10. Former President Plutarco Calles of Mexico and three companions arrived here by plane from Mexico City at 12:50 p. m. (CST) today. ine four polltucal exiles were escorted by seven Mexican army officers, whose names were .not learned immediately. ' ." news men were not permitted to talk with the deposed Mexican "strong man" until after he and his companions had been Ques tioned by immigration and customs authorities. Train Bomblnr Involved Mexico City. April 10. Plutarco Ellas Calles, deposed dictator, was seized by armed government forces in his home today and deported to the United States by airplane, apparently as an aftermath of tho recent dynamiting of the Vera . Cruz-Mexico City express. Three of his chief supporters. ' Luis Morones, former secretary of laoor; Luis Leon, former secretary 1 of agricultural and Melchor Ortega, former governor of Guanajuato state,, were deported .with him. '.-, - - " ' r The men were arrested suddenly and dramatically at midnight at the suburban home of Calles, cctl- i ter of propaganda against the government by nearly 100 soldiers and detectives; :c:.'j v. ',-.--:' .;-.. Cardenas Orders Move ' , ' ... They were held under guard all night and at 8:10 a. m. placed in a Pan-American Airways plane bound for Brownsville, k - .; President Lazaro Cardenas, who smashed the political power of Calles, ordered the deportation. For months he has resisted the demands of his advisers that Calles be removed, contending he had nothing to fear from him. 1 . The train dynamiting and renewed anti-government propa ganda the past week, however, , caused him to issue tne order.- The arrests were made by Gen. Rafael Novarro on orders of Cardenas "because conditions in tha country demand It." Caller, was in bed rending Adolf Hitler's book, "Mein Kampf" when the general entered with soldiers'. GOOD FRIDAY IS ' OBSERVED IN BIG NOON-DAY SERVICE Scores of local business men paused in their week-day activities today and took time out to attend the Good Friday union service which was conducted under thu auspices of the Albany Ministerial association at the First Methodist church from shortly after noon until 1:30 p. mi, with Rev. E. C Hicks, pastor of the Evangelical church, presiding. . The sermon was given by Hev. W. R. Augsburger, pastor of tho Grace Mennonite church, who in, discussing the topic "The Power of the Cross," declared that this power has never waned, and that Christ is present on the streets of Albany today just as he was one Calvary. . . Participating nlsO In the servico were Rev. J. B. Patterson of the United Presbyterian church; Rev. J. D. Miller, pastor of the Church of the Brethren; Rev. M. M. Stock-er, pastor of the First Presoyterian church; Rev. Virgil Halblg. pastor of the Christian church and Rev. T. D. Yarnes, pastor of the Methodist church. Rev. Halbig spoke on the topic, "The Glory of the Resurrection." Musical numbers included congregational singing, male quartet selections by Dr. L. W. Gatchell. Glenn Taylor, Stanley Peterson and Philip Ihman, and a duet by Mrs. P. T. - Ployhart and Mrs. Clyde Williamson. ' - Albony business houses , closed during the service and the Albany Rotary club adjourned its regular weekly meeting to permit mem bers to attend. ""i PRISONERS TAKEN NORTH Deputy Sheriffs Christopherson and Tally of Portland came here vesterday to take possession, of Jack Guynn and Chester Henne-kan, who were arrested by State Officer Winters and City Officer McBride on a larceny charge involving the alleged theft of an automobile. . . .-; HERE FROM PORTLAND " Jock L. Walsh, Portland,- arriv ed here today to visit briefly with Chaunccy Trapp, In Sunrise, conductor on the Southern PaclfiiJ BOMB I DEPORTED Youngsters' Event to Held on Sunday at . 2 O'Clock Be Some of the Albany younsters who attend the Easter egg hunt Sunday afternoon will get more than Easter eggs in bags to be furnished by the Albany Lions club, hosts for the event. A number of local merchants have offered to donate prizes so some of the boys and girls will find cards entitling them to prizes which may be had by calling at the store named on Monday or Tuesday. Merchants who wish to give prizes may do so by cont?cting B. F. Kendall at Swift and company or Richard Levy at the Democrat-Herald. The hunt will get underway at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, children under six years of age assembling on the court house lawn-Those between six and ten are to meet in Takenah park. City police dnd a number of uniformed Boy Scouts are to assist the Lions in handling the affair. KILL 1, HURT 4 Wilkes-Barre, Pa., April 10. A flood of infernal machines, sent through the mails as Easter packages, spread death, injury and terror in the Wyoming valley today. The bombs killed one man and injured four others. Six bombs have been accounted for to date. They were mailed in a package box in the central part of the city last night. Two have exploded, four have been found, unopened. . With only one exception, all who received bombs were involved in the strike of the United Anthracite Miners of Pennsylvania two years ago. . . Authorities said the bombs probably were made and mailed "by a maniac, possibly a disgrunted miner who was accustomed to handling explosives." Bombs were mailed to the following: Thomas Maloney, former president of the defunct United Anthracite miners of Pennsylvania, at Georgetown, Pa. Thomas Gallagher, church sexton at Hanover township. Judge D. R. Jones, of the Luzerne county court. ' James A. Gorman, former umpire of the anthracite conciliation board, at Hazleton. Luther P. Kniffen, former sher iff of Luzerne county( who served during the strike troubles. Harry Goldstonc. of Kingston, Pa., an official of the Glen Alden Coal company. Gallagher, a caretaker of St Mary's cemetery and a Hanover townshiD school director, was blown to bits when he opened the package. His son-in-law, Clinton Lehman, a school teacher was injured seriously. Maloney was in the kitchen of his Georgetown home when he opened the package sent him. It exploded, critically injuring him and also causing hurts to his daughter, Margaret, 17, and his son, Thomas J., 4. Minto, Coffey Claim McMahan Prejudiced Salem. Ore., April 10 Chief ot Police FronkA. Minto and Serg. Orey G. Coffey filed affidavits of prejudice against Circuit Judge L. H. McMahan in circuit court today. It will be necessary for Chief Justice J. U. Campbell of the state supreme court to appoint a judge from another county to hear the cases against the two police officers. Minto and Coffey were charged with malfeasance and nesligencc in office and Itihne to prosecute known gamblers and Coffey, in addition, was charged with accepting a bribe, in three of several indictments returned after a gambling probe by the Marion county grand jury. Assistant Atlorney-Seneral Ralph E. Moody, special prosecutor, moved for dismissal of gamb ling charges against frank Marshall and C. B. Benson, because of lack of sufficient evidence. t'MQl'E SERVICE HELD A candle-light communion service, said to be novel here, took place at the Evangelical church 'laft night. The ceremony centered about a lighted cross in the cen-jler of the table. Singing, scripture reading and prayer services were conducted in a group of persons kneeling about the table, sev eral partaking of the emblems of bread and wine. will give Play tonight Members of the Albany high school honor society will constitute the cast of a plaj3 "Our Ca-Ireer" tcbe presented at the North benefit entertainrtrw for the North Albany ParefJTcacher as sociation. WD MBS E Planes Launch Missiles Air Raids Along South Front NORTH ARMY ACTIVE Aviators Report Dessye Deserted and White Flags Showing Rome, April 10. Italian airplanes blasted Ethiopian towns to day, Italian soldiers pressed their wav toward Dessye, and Italians at home talked anew of the possibility of war in Europe. Not only had Premier Benito Mussolini refused to discuss peace before Easter, net only had he curtly refused to discuss charges that Italy violated the rules of war by using poison gas, tint u was learned he sent special orders to Marshal Pietro Badoglio to intensify activity on all fronts in Ethiopia. Southern Front Active It was felt here that the efforts of the league council to arrange peace were about to collapse and that the Italian-Ethiopian problem was approaching again the crisis stage, with the danger of war in the Mediterranean and Europe. Newspaper dispatches from Mogadiscio, Italian Somaliland, told of a terrific bombardment by 22 Italian planes of six Ethiopian towns in the eastern-southern re gion of Ethiopia. They rained bombs on Bullale, Sasa, Baneh, Daggan Bur, Daggah Modo, Ga-gaba and Birout, southeast of Haror. ' - '-- It was believed ihey were the harbingers of the long awaited the - Addlsii:;Ababa-Dj4bdut1' rail- drive by Gen. Rodolfo Graziani for road. . . ...... White Flags Shown On the northern front,' thousands upon thousands of soldiers moved along caravan, routes toward Dessye, Emperor. Haile Selassie's grand headquarters. Italian planes, after a six-hour bombing and reconnoitering flight in the Dessye region, reported the Kor-em-Dessye road was completely cleared of warriors. The planes bombed little huddling groups of men who tried to hide in woods. Dessye, the planes reported, seemed abandoned. There were white flags, token of submission, and white sheets, on roofs of numerous houses north of Dessye, the flyers said. METHODIST CHOIR TO GIVE CONCERT ON SUNDAY NIGHT Some of the most dramatic music in sacred literature has been included in the Easter concert which will be given at the Methodist church Sunday at 7:30 p.m., Lural Burggraf, director, announced today. According to Mr. Burggraf ar rangements for trumpets, trombone and tympani accompaniments have been designed to lend an atmosphere of early Christian music to the concert In which the choir will participate. Following is the program: Pipe-organ prelude: "Resur rection Morn" (Johnston); hymn "Christ the Lord is Risen Today (organ, trumpts, trombones and tympani); invocation by Dr. Thomas D. Yarnes. Part 1 Excerpts from Maunder's Oli vet to Calvary; chorus, "On the Way to Jerusalem," baritone solo "Gethsemane" Dr. Gatchell; mixed quartet, "Thy Will Be Done", Marjory Barnes, Mrs. Paul Nelson, Messrs. Glenn Taylor and Norval Rictz, chorus, "Betrayed and Forsaken (organ, trumpets, trombones and tympani); chorus, "Before Pilate," incidental solo sung by Mr. Taylor; organ solo and chorus, "The. March to Cal (PIms Turn to Page Two) Great Zeppelin Safe After Maiden Voyage Friedrichshafcn, Germany, April 10. The great dirigible Hinden-burg completed iti 12,420 mile round-trip maiden voyage to Rio de Janeiro at 6:35 p. m. 12:35 p. m. EST) today after an adventurous return voyage. The Zeppelin was moored without mishap at the new Loewen-thal fift'd just outside Friedrich-shafenP It was announced that one engine broke down off Gibraltar and a second ;hile the ship was fighting head winds over the Mediterranean. One engine was temporarily repaired and functioned "moiSW less satisfactorily" dur-ine theremainder of the iournev Jj3(j)!ie Rhone valley in France. I last year, or 18.8 per cent ot the TheCd0ePpartment estimated 770, - 112,000 bushels of corn were avail- able on farms on April 1, or 40.3 '" '"01. . pared with 430,3;iY,uuu nnsneis available on April 1, 1935, which was 39.5 per cent on the 1UJ4 crop. . . , Oats available on larms on April 1 was estimated at 494,- 666,000 bushels. Condition of the rye crop April 1 was estimated at 72.4 per cent, compared with 76.4 per cent last year. Pasture crop condition was es- "T AnHl6lPe?flntR8 7nner cTn oTno?mal on April' railway- "Mirror Special" ' Reaches Pasadena As Pasadena, Cal, April 10. tenderly as though it were crate of eggs, a train crew today j brought the 17-ton "great eye" j telescope mirror safely to the end i 1 , - - DE uroohinoinn Anril 10. De mands of a ragged, rain-soaked wmv" nf hunger marchers tnat congress teed, shelter and provide them with work, created a controversy today that grew hourly in Intensity. . . . They stomped .through. .corridors of the cnpitol, some humming the "Internationale" and emphasizing with clenched fists demands for a $(1,000,000,000 work relief appro-Diiiition and prevailing wage rates on WPA projects. Not since the "bonus army" marched through Washington streets, camped on the banks of the Anncostia river and fought with nnlire and soldiers, has the nation's cnpitol witnessed a similar situation. That was in 1932- The nearly BOO nondescript delegates, after parading unmolested about the White House, trudged down Pennsylvania avenue to the cnpitol to present demands to congress. Penniless and jobless, the unemployed besieged the offices of representatives and senators, and milled through corridors of the capilol for three hours, clamoring to be heard. Their demands for a $1,000 emergency appropriation for. food and shelter, carried to the house lloor by Rep. Gerald Bolleau, P.. Wis., forced immediate adjournment until Monday. When Rep. John Tuber, R., N. Y., blocked the resolution through demands for a quorum call and forced adjournment, Boilcau and Rep. Vito Marcantonio. New York liberal republican, rushed into the corridor for u hurried conference wilh David Lasser, leader of the convention. Without wailing for their hats or coals, Boilcau and Marcantonio dashed from Ihe building with Lasser, hailed a taxicab and went directly lo the office of Works Administrator Harry Hopkins. C ARI.OAIH.NGS GAIN Washington. April 10. The Association ot American Railroads announced today that loadings of revenue freight for the week ended April 4 totaled 61307 cars, increases of 13,380 above the preceding week and 68.411 above the corresponding week in 1935. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEH "If a woman don't believe in divorce, it don't mean nothing except that she never needed one." , (Copyright, IMC, Publbhtn SradletW) HUNGER MARCH MANDS AID The committee decided to adjourn until April 16 so that Salvador dc Madariaga of Spain, its chairman, could make a last fort at a peaceable settlement of the dispute in a conference with Italian and, Ethiopian delegates Tuesday. ' i Eden then threatened, if Mad-ariaga's report of his conference was unfavorable, to seek convocation of the league committee of 18 April 17 next day to vote new penalties against Italy. Eden and Pierre Etienne Flan-din clashed bitterly at the meet-ing of the committee of 13. - Committeemen seemed exhaust-"cd "When the? " left - the 'meeting, giving Italy a week to show that it means peace. The alternative is an oil embargo and a grave European crisis. Eden impulsively championed the Ethiopians, responding to angry British public opinion bt the Italian war. He sought to prevent any delay in negotiations which would enable the Italians to exploit their victory. Flundin favored Italy throughout, and fought Eden at all points in seeking a long adjournment. SAFETY SHOW IS SEEN BY HUNDREDS HERE ON THURSDAY ;The safety automobile driving deniuusiratiun sponsored by Mon-gomciy Ward company on Fust street yesterday afternoon was attended by hundreds of people from Albany and the Albany trade territory. All phases of careless, reckless and drunken driving were demonstrated as examples of what resulted last year in more than 36.0UO deaths in the United Stales, including 259 in Oregon and six in . Linn county. Many times that number were crippled or injured for life. Gus Schrader as a careful driver and Lou Brown as a reckless driver demonstrated causes and ways to prevent accidents. Three demonstrations of stopping a car going at 30 miles v't hour resulted in drivers registering at 15 feet and 11 inches, another at 22 feet tmd the third, a woman, at 28 feet. Hal Storey, announcer, explained the demonstration over a public address system. The drunken driver was graphically pictured. The careless driver passing other cars, the driver who is careless in parking and alertness to the safety of pedestrians 'crossing the streets, who have the right of way at all times, were demonstrated. The company promoting the demonstration and those taking an active part were extended greetings by Mayor Jackson on behalf of the citizens. Linn Musicians Win at Corvallis Corvallis, April 10. (Special) Helen Koos, Albany, wen second place in the senior saxophone solo division of the Oregon state high school band contest here today. Other Linn county winners included: Harold Michel", Lebanon, second in the junior clarinet division; and Harold Post, Lebanon, first in the junior trumpet section. M t04. O POI'N Shortly alter Bob Kendig had rarted that hto Zenith bicycle l.ajrl ban stolen from the Albany rmpry lavt night, the city police f'id a Aenith bicV near the Hlby , mory and reported to The boy. houfeier. said it w;m rak bft) bi le. Later the mbsnltfl cycle was found near the AIVy Ugh school. So at the po licestatinn there is todav an un- claimed bicycle. mm. The wail of the fifes and the chants of the strange pruyers and songs can be heard today in widely scattered places in the lonely mountuins where the penitentes thrive and practice self-flogging in Us most severe and barbaric forrn."....: - , . ., While the penitentes flog themselves with cruel whips during Ihe entire Lenten period it is not until Good Friday that the members-of the cult reach a peak of religious frenzy lhat stops only when the "Cristo" is cut down from a crude cross, often more dead than alive. Tonight the pcnllentes will gather at their "morndon" or temples, the sacred meeting place of each chapter of the order. Guards armed with guns will be stationed in the hills to keep away the curious. . The ceremonies start with prayers. Then confessions lire made and the members prustrate themselves before a crude allar in the temple. (I'lrnflc Turn lo Pane Two) EASTER CANTATA TO BE PRESENTED BY YOUNG PEOPLE A cantata "The Glory of the Garden"-will be presented by the voting people s choir of the Unit ed Presbyterian church Sunday niuht at 7:45 under the direction of Mis Blanche Cohen. Boyd Thrift is to sing "Open the Gates of the Temple" during the brief service preceding the cantata. The pro gram for the cnnlata iouows: Prelude instrumental "Easter Even" Victor Groening; chorus, "Tis Eventide" the choir; recitative for banitone "Now Upon the First Day" Saylor Dawson; choruses, "Who Shall Break the Seal?" women's chorus, "And When lliey Looked," tenors and busses, "Come Forth", "Where Death is Thy Sting" the choir. Recitative, alto, "And the Women Entered the Sepulchre"; chorus, "Seek No More Among the Deead" the choir; buiitone solo, "But Mary Waiting Stood," Lee Edwin; finale, "1 Am the Resurrection," "Now Is Christ Risen," Ihe choir. Personnel of the chorus includes Esther Height, Marilec Loo-nev. Shirley Bryant. Roberta Daw son, Virginia Miller, Doris Height, Frances Bryant, Evelyn Acheson, Rachel Elder. Isabelle Ackerman, iEllene Groening, Gordon Chand-I lor, Accompanist, Victor Groening. Director, Miss Blanche Cohen. Reception of members will be held during the morning service land Rev. J. B. Putterson will 'deliver a sermon on "Eternal Morning." Special music will be i furnished by a trio composed of :Rulh Davis, Elaine Chandler, and j Marguerite Kelly. i Rehearsals Set at ! United Prechvterian First week practices of the children's chorus to be formed by Rev. Jack Minton will be held in the UiQ.'d Presbyterian church Monday. Wednesday and Friday j afternoons of next week ut 4 o'clock each day. j The chorus, expected to include I about 2fi0 Albany children be-'tweon the ages of 0 and 15, will j iate rehearsals between , local I churches during preparation for III U)0 concert on May S. Albuquerque, N. M., April 10. i Weird notes or a shrill lite couia be heard in the mountains today as the nenitcntes prepared for their annual ceremony when the honored "Cristo'.' will be "cruel- : : , n,........B giving their piety or the year. Every Friday night during the period, various chapters in secret places in the mountains, prepare fr Ihn anr.fl Frirlnv flimnv '"- - - Seattle Firm Low Bidder at Jefferson The West Coast Construction company ot Seattle submitted the low bid on reconstruction of the Jefferson, Ore., city water system today. other bidders were Parker, Schram & Co. of Portland and ? Bernhardt, Heedsport. Relining of the city reservoir, re newal of water mains and substitution of wells for the Santiam river as the source of water are involved in the contract. The contract will be awarded at jlhe next regular meeting of the council. The low bid was $14 304.- 50. PLAN EASTER PROGRAM A special Easter program will be Kelso said the duck was ordained when Dr. di Khilini represented him to be a Persian clairvoyant. Kelso, listed as archbishop of the church, said he accepted dl Ghilini's word, taking him for a sincere believer in the Spiritual church; When Informed he also had ordained Fulton Oursler, magazine editor; H. Bedford Jones, novelist; and Edward Saint, representative of Mrs. Harry Houdini, Kelso said he was perfectly willing that they remain in his church as they were outstanding men of whom any organization could be proud. Kelso defended methods of his church in ordaining people with the question: "Who ordained the Saviour and the twelve apostles? As far as I know, it was a very liberal affair. He was a liberal and believer in religious freedom. He never spent five minutes training for the min istry." of its transcontinental voyage from I given at the Grace Mennonile Corning, N. Y. church. Fourth and Main streets, The Santa Fe "mirror special" ion Sunday at 8 p. m. The program pulled onto a siding at the La-I is sponsored jointly by the church inanda Park station promptly at choir, and (he primary, junior and 8:30 a. m., two hours and a half I intermediate departments of the after leaving San Bernardino, its Sunday school. Headings and last overnight stop on the 15-day j dialogues, as well as musical num-trip across country. Ibers will be featured. .!.. : v -' Googoo Unfrocked; Christ Untrained, Says Archbishop Los Angeles, April 10. The Rev.i Drake Googoo today was just plain ' "Googoo," radio comedian Joe Penner's pet duck. The Spiritual Science church which ordained him revoked his ecclesiast title, j Googoo became a minister vested j with the right to perform marriages, funerals, christenings and vesper services as part of the Los Angeles Ministeral association's campaign to force legislation for more stringent laws governing ordinations. ' The duck was stripped of his. title by Charles E. Kelso, secretary and treasurer of the Spiritual Psychic Science church, who, signed the certificate, issued Jan. 20. and now in the possession of Dr. U. L. di Ghilini. investigator for the ministerial association. i Kelso said he revoked Drake Googoo's certificate because he had not reported to the mother church within 60 days of the time it was issued as required by the organization, O

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