Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on August 23, 1917 · Page 17
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 17

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Rochester, New York
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Thursday, August 23, 1917
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ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23. 1917. 17 NO ADULTERATION OF CHEESE FOUND BY STATE AGENTS Annual Inspection of Factories Completed. STANDARD PRODUCT DESIRED Expert from State Department of Agriculture Shows Cheese Makers How to Effect This Demonstrations of TJp-to-Date Methods Qiven An inspection of the numcroux ttinall cheee factories in Monroe and other counties in Western New York, to learn what the sanitary Cuuditions in them are and to determine what percentage of moisture their products contain, has been completed by Rouiaine A. French, deputy state commissioner of agriculture, and eight of his assistants. The Inspection, which is made annually, has a new significance this year because of an amendment to the agriculture laws by the last legislature providing that-ordinary cheese may contain a maximum of 39 per cent, of moisture. Cheese containing more than that is deemed adulterated. Mr. French says that in not one of the several hundred factories inspected in ilonroe and the ten counties about it was a case of adulteration established. The samples taken from a large number of factories contained a negligible amount of moisture. A good share of the cheese eaten in this city is made in Western New York, especially in Livingston, Steuben, Schuyler, Chemung and Wyoming counties. It is commonly known ni "store" or American cheese. It is selling in groceries at from 25 to 28 cents a pound, prices that make it profitable for manufacturers to adulterate it by leaving too much water in it. Mr. French will continue his vigilance, but he expresses confidence that the manufacturers on the whole are law-abiding. Objects to Inspection. The inspection has a two-fold effect. The principal purpose is to , instruct cheese makers in methods employed in the most modern factories, that a uniform quality of cheese may be placed on the market. Accompanying Mr. French and his assistants on the tour of inspection was Clayton It. Owens, a che.se expert In the employ of the state, who gave demonstrations of cheese making in all the factories visited. According to Mr. French, no two factories in Western New York to-day turn out the same quality of cheese. Each maker has ideas of his own. The State department of Agriculture takes the position that a uniform grade would be a benefit to the industry. For a number of years cheese made in New York was recognized as standard for the United States. It brought the highest prices for its kind. In recent years, however, cheese made in Wisconsin has been regarded as superior to the New York prodwt and has brought hign-er prices. Charles 8. Wilson, commissioner of agriculture,' has tried for the past year to improve conditions in the cheese factories, to restore the industry in the tate to its former place. Milk in Factories Tested. Milk that is found in the cheese factories is tested for adulteration and for Impurities. Two separate tests are made by the agents. Several cases of adulteration have been discovered. Mr. French has filed complaints with Attorney-General Merton E. Iewis, and his office will prosecute the offenders. Mr. Owen said that cheese manufacturers face difficult problems in hot weather. "Much of the milk shipped to them sours quickly because it is not properly cared for," he said. "My demonstrations are designed to help the manufacturers solve their problems. Often milk becomes tainted. Occasionally we find that the wrong bacteria work in cheese, causing the finished article to be gaseous. I believe that while excellent progress has been made during the last lear in cheese factories, both in "point of sanitation and in the quality of the article produced, there is still room for much improvement. "Cheese is a valuable food. Its properties considered, it is one of the cheapest foods on the market, to-day. These cheese inspections and demonstrations are of great importance to the consumer?. When cheese sold for 10 cents a pound a little moisture more or less did not mean much injustice to the consumer, but now adulteration means that the public is losing a good deal. Conditions Generally Good. "Oenerally speaking, we have found excellent conditions in the cheese factories. The manufacturers welcome the instruction. Many of them have willing-. H- discarded antiquated methods and adopted the modern ones recommended by the department. "I believe that as the result of the department's inspection a hotter grade of cheese will be offered in Rochester. A spirit of co-operation has been shown by e manufacturers, which tends to insure Perraanmt results. As a part of our ""ork the agents go to the larger dairy oi stock farms and give lectures on cleanliness. Sometimes a demonstration s given at the farms. "Most of the cheese factories in this Part , fcw state are very small, but one r two nave outputs of several thousand Pounds daily. In several factories domes-Swiss theese is made. One factor?- in .yoming county makes a domestic Ital-540 brand. hen our department succeeds in vin niilk that is used by cheese faeces as pure as that .hiped to the "j. a Jong step will be made toward PIONEERS' PICRIC IS TO BEHELD TO-MY Committee Plans for Many Thousand. . . ' -v-ta wafts. .uWuWM- .mm K ' ' " cheese cring the quality of New York ADDISON" D. CHAPMAN, Member of Committee. All is In readiness for the twenty-seventh annual reunion of the Monroe County Pioneers' Association at Mani-tou Beach to-day. The Midway, which is located in Odenbach's grove, will open at 9 o'clock. Contests will start at 2 o'clock. The prizes are offered in each even. At 4 o'clock a baseball game between Charlotte and East Rochester will be played. Deputy-Sheriff Edward F. Fos-mire will umpire. Zeitler's Fifty-Fourth Regiment Band will gire an open-air concert in the afternoon. In the evening a reception will be held at the Hotel Manitou. The committee is making arrangements for the crowd of twenty thousand people. Many motorists are expected to be attracted to the outing by the new road to Manitou Beach. Officers of the association are: President, Albert P. Beebe: vice-president, Willis K. Gillette; secretary, Byron N. Chamberlain: treasurer, E. E. Eraser. The General Committee in charge of the outing is made up of David R. Singleton, chairman; Daniel Harrington, Addison D. Chapman. Charles S. Owen. E. E. Eraser. Willis K. Gillette, Dr. Frederick R. Smith, A. P. Beebe, John B. Mullan, Myron Roberts. Byron N. Chamberlain. Fred W. Hill, W. G. Barker, William E. Porter, Henry A. Bowman and Oscar B. Wood. RED CROSS NIGHT AT PARK Proceeds of Resort Will Go for Belief Work of Organization. The management of Ontario Beach Park has ngrced to turn over all the gate receipts next Tuesday evening to the Charlotte Branch of the Red Cross, and plans are Iveing made hy that society for a Red Cross night that it is hoped will attract thousands of Rochester people to the amusement park. Although the saie of tickets at the box office of the park from which the Red Cross will benefit '"ill not begin until 7 o'clock in the evening, to the Charlotte branch has leen allotted hundreds of tickets that may be sold in the city and that will admit to the park at any time that the gates are open on Tuesday. The proceeds from all tickets sold by members of the Chariotte and other Red Cross chapters will go to the Red Cross. Mrs. J. E. Otrway. chairman of the committee in charge of Red Cross night, yesterday put on sale at Red Cross headquarters, in Main street east. 20O park tickets, and it is expected that others will be put on sale in downtown stores. Besides the regular perk entertainment, special features have been arranged for Red Cross night, chief of which is a dancing exhibition by Miss Harriet Patchin, a graduate of the Pav-lowa School of Dancing in New York. Miss Patchin will give aesthetic dnnces. The officers of the Charlotte branch, who are in charge of the entertainment, are: Chairman. Mrs. J. E. Ottaway; vice-chairmen. Mrs. A. II. Allen and Mrs. Clark; secretary, Mrs. Walter Brock-way; assistant secretary. Miss Jane Judd; treasurer, William Denise. DECISIONS WHILE YOU WAIT John Scott, Accused of Burglary, Held for Grand Jury. After appearance in police court yesterday morning on a charge of bnrglarv in the second degree in breaking into the house of Mrs. Susan Hopkins, No. Mi Hamilton street. John Scott was held for the Grand Jury. Scott, who was arrested by Detective George Dockstader, has been identified by Mrs. Hopkins as the man she saw in her house. A serious charge that har been made acainst Charles Randall, '. years old, of vNo. 113 Enterprise street, who was arrested by Sergeant Isier. was withdrawn. Found guilty of a charge of conducting a disorderly house at No. 5J2 Clinton avenue north, Iouis Mainende was sentenced Jo pay a fine of $100 or serve 10O days in the penitentiary. ENTERTAIN BUFFALO COUPLE SUFFRAGE SHOP HAS AMBITIOUS PROGRAM Announces Plans for and Winter. Fall The Suffrage Shop, at No. S81 Main street east, announces a program for the fall and winter. Regular auction sales will be held in the shop every Thursday evening from 8 to i) o'clock and every Friday afternoon from 21M to 5 o'clock. These sales will sometimes include specialties, and again will be made up of all-around useful and beautiful things for the home and for personal use. Because they will be largely contributed they may go at bargain prices. Beginning August 20tli, meetings will be held semimonthly at 3:30 o'clock under the direction of the local National Woman's party and will be ftpen to the public. Miss Elsie Hill, of Washington; Mrs. Frederick Kendall, of Buffalo, chairman of the Forty-second Congressional District for the National Woman's party; Mrs. Frederick C. Howe, of New York, aud Mrs. W. H. Blauvelt, of Syracuse, will speak at meetings in the fall and winter. ' The exchange department of the Suffrage" Shop will hold a consignors' exhibition on October 29th, 30th and 31st. Entries may be made between now and then. The management says that new-consignors are registering. ' The exhibition will be given a social and educational character. "Woman Suffrage," "Women Workers" and "Cooperation in Business" will be the subjects of the addresses, which will be given on the afternoon of October 29th and on the evenings of the-30th and 31st. The Suffrage Shop news stand has received new and interesting publications, and the circulating library is now said to include more "excellent and unusual current books." The used clothing department will continue to accept and dispose of used wearable garments of all kinds. A Chinese student who paid for his course at Mechanics Institute through the sale of Oriental goods has returned to China. He left articles that are to be sold for him at greatly reduced prices in the Suffrage Shop. The shop hours are from 9 A. M. to fi:15 I. M. daily and Wednesday and Thursday evenings from 7:30 to 9:30. FIND CAUSE OF MAIN STREET UNDERMINING Old Sewer Opening Not Securely Stopped Up. Employees of the Shongo Construction Company working in the river bed under the Main street east bridge yesterday discovered the cause of the undermining of the pavement in Main street -east at Front street a year ago. The old sewer in. Main street east made an aperature in the abutment about three by four feet in sie. .When the old newer was abandoned, the opening was not securely blocked and the force of the current in the freshets gradually opened it up allowing the water to undermine the pavement. In additioil to this, two other leaks in the abutment i were found a little to the south of the sewer opening. The three holes in the abutment will be securely built up with cement within a few days so that there can be no further damage to the roadway. The Shongo Construction Company has completed the trestle from the Lehich Valley Railroad tracks to the western section of the river excavation and the big steam shovels have been started. It is expected that trains will be carrying stone out of the western section early next week. RETIRING FIREMEN HONORED C. T. TJ. Contest This Evening. Th Twelfth Ward W. C. T. I", will con-""""t Its gold medal ninforf.-! i.,mii thi 'Tcioe Rt k n'i.v.t i ., ii , t5)oJlst Kpiscopal Church. The winners j wmpete In a similar contest t le be'.l j September at the West Avenue Chun h j Y the Monroe County W. C. T. I. The j carnations must be on temperance sublet. A Non-Essential. New York World. Tilted States Has Proof Kaiser Lied w headline. eajuasted. proof t Number of Persons Give Parties fs Mr. and Mrs. William Metzg-er. , Several partres were held in the past week for Mr. and Mrs. William Metier, of Buffalo, who are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Boon, at their summer home at Sea Breeze. Among the affairs was a dinner party given by Mr. and Mrs. I.. ;e's!cr. a house party by Mr. and Mrs. Haines, a lawn nartv hr Mr. anil Mrs. Charles Miiers. a iiarlT r-v Mr. ami Mrs. Kit ward Msiers ! and a gardeu party at I.u-;-"ee cottage, the summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Schweitier. At the last gathering Miss Vernier Malers gave an exhibition dance. ' M ins I'porls Boon a solo, and Mr. and Mrs. j Maiers a duet, accompanied at the piano j by Mrs. Bon. John Boon gas a juzgling 1 number, and Mrs. Schweitzer an imper j soaation. Supper was served, and was ; followed by dancing. Farewell Held for Charlotte Men Who Have Become Soldiers. Hose Company No. 22, of the Twenty-third ward, gave a farewell reception on Tuesday evening to Chief William E. Hogan and seven other members of the company who are alxnit to enter the I. nited States service as soldier,. Alderman Charles I... Hannahs,' who was toast-master, paid tribute to the patriotism of the members of the company as well as to their service in the department. On behalf of the Charlotte Fire Department, Supervisor Iiwrence Sexton presented a wrist watch to Chief Hogan. He also, presented a badge of honor to J. J. Fetten, who has been an active member of the company since its incorporation more than thirty years ago and has held the office of president of the company for sixteen years. Mr. Petten in returning thanks for the gift said that he was 85 years of age, but was etill one of the loys and expected to remain one for many years to come. Addresses were also made by Frank Fang, who will become chief of the Charlotte Fire Department; William E. Finucane. secretary of the hook and ladder comirany; Jacob Schaible, a former chief, and others. A dinner, prepared by George O. Kerr, assisted by the Indies' Auxiliary, was served, after which there was dancing. LOW BID ON RUBBER HOSE Double-jacketed Kind Offered at 86 Cents a Foot. The Board of Contract and Supply at yesterday's section received the following bids on 1.000 feet of double-Jacketed fire hose In fifty-foot lengths: Bilateral Fire Host Company, $1.02 a foot; Boston Belting Company. $1.25 a foot: Hewitt Rubber tympany. 8? cents a foot;xW. H. Kower-dirk & Son, 1 a foot. The Eureka Fire Ilofe Company bid ?1 a foot on 1.0OO feet of interwoven hose. Bids were receive on la.xing water pies in group Xo. 278 and were referred to the city engineer for tabulation. The contract for supplying steam to the city garbage reduction plant was awarded to the Rochester Railway and Light Coin-pt,ny on a "sliding scale dependent on the price of coal. No returns, approvals or exchanges. No returns, approvals or exchanges. Second Day of the Forman marterlv Stock-Talon Sale Nowhere Else Can You Get Desirable Goods Like These at 14 to 1-; : less than the original prices All the odd lots, broken lines and handled merchandise in every department will be disposed of Come Early for the Best Choice SUITS 3 Cloth Suits, formerly $25.00. to $37.50 8 Linen Suits, formerly $16.50 and $19.50 6 Silk Suits, formerly $18.50 and $25.00 1 Khaki Kool Suit, formerly $65.00 ' $9.75 S8.75 $8.75 $16.50 SKIRTS 16 "Wash Skirts, Piques and Gabardines, formerly $3.95 to $5.75 SI .95 8 White and Rose Silk Skirts, formerly $7.50 S3.95 2 Novelty Silk Skirts, formerly $16.50 to $25.00 $7.50 CHILDREN'S DEPT. 3 $8.75 and $7.50 Cloth Coats, sizes 8 to 12, fully lined $5.00 7 $3.95 to $6.50 White Dresses, sizes 8 to 12 $2.95 , 4 $7.50 to $13.50 White Dresses, sizes 10 to 17 $5.95 4 $10.50 to $16.50 Cloth Suits, sizes 10 and 12 $5.00 COATS 6 5 Cloth and Silk Coats, formerly $16.50 to $25.00 Cloth and Mixture Goats, formerly $16.50 to $32.50 Raincoats, formerly $13.50 Mohair Dusters, formerly $4.50 DRESSES 4 Linen and Voile Dresses, formerly $13.50 7 Taffeta, Georgette and Tub Silk Dresses, formerly $22.50 to $28.50 6 Net, Taffeta and Georgette Dresses, formerly $25.00 to $37.50 BATHING SUITS $4.95 Fancy Wool Suits $5.95 and $4.95 Silk Poplin Suits $5.95 Wool Jersey Suits ' $4.95 Children's Wool Suits $8.75 $12.50 $9.75 $1.95 $5.95 $12.95 $16.95 $2.95 $3.95 $4.65 $2.95 WAISTS 91.95 Voile'Waists SI. 15 $2.50 and 91.95 Voile Waists 1 35 $3.50 and $2.95 Silk and Voile Waists - ' jgj 05 93.95 Linen Waists SI 95 3.95 and 94.95 Voile Waists S29;"t 94.50 to 95.T5 Voil Waists FLAGS 9 S.50 3x 5 Wool Flags 912.95 5x 8 Wool Flags 918.95 6x10 Wool Flags 937.SO 8x12 Wool Flags 947.50 10x15 WTool Flags S3 .95 S 4.25 S 7.95 S11.50 .JB1S.75 S29;50 CORSETS, BRASSIERES 91.00 Odd Corsets S 75 95.00 and 93.50 Odd Corsets S2.50 91.00 Brassieres : S .75 NEGLIGEES - 93.95 Fine Dotted Swiss Negligees, satin trimmed S2.95' 9-1.95 and 93.95 Colored Corduroy Robes S2.95 SWEATERS 96.95 Fiber Silk Sweaters S5.20 915.00 Kayser Silk Coats S9iS0 NECKWEAR 9 50 Odd Xeckwear 91.50 and 91.OO Odd Neckwear s s .25 .50 MILLINERY 10 Fine Leghorn and Milan Dress 1 Hats, formerly priced to 92.00 $2.50 2 Transparent Dress Hats, formerly $15.00 S5.O0 11 Children's Lingerie Hats, formerly 2- S .95 25 Milan, Panama sport hats, 93. OO to 95.00 S1.95 RIDING HABITS 10 916.50 and 91-50 Linen Riding ' "abit - S12.50 2 945.00 Riding Suits, consisting of pantaloons and long coats suitable for motoring and riding S22.SO AUTOMOBILE ORNAMENTS at H PRICE THE LOWER FLOOR 11 913. 50 Taffeta and " Dresses 29 916.50 Taffeta and Dresses 32 97.85 and 95.85 Voile Dresses 5 97.85 and 9-J5 Coats 25 Waists 16 91.50 Dix House Dresses 21 91-91 nix House Dresses 45 91-9 Wash .Skirts Satin S 9.95 Satin $12.85 Cotton $ .95 S lis S 1.J5 $ 1.45 $ 1.25 MUSUN UNDERWEAR 92.00 and 91. T5 French Corset Covers, all hand made S1.25 97.50 French Night Gowns, hand made $3.95 92.25 Philippine Envelope Chemises, hand made $1.5 ;s.wo rnuippine- rtrgnt Gowns, hand made HOSIERY $1.95 o 91.50 silk Hosiery, some novelties , 92.50 Sport Silk Hosiery INFANTS' SECTION 20 92.OO and 91.50 Boys' colored and white Wash Suits, sizes 2 to 6 S .95 7 93.50 to 913-50 Long White Coats $2.95 10 S8.75 20 92.50 to 95.00 Gingham ' Presses, sizes 2 to 6 to GLOVES S2.00 S3.75 91.50 Odd Gloves S 9 .50 White Silk Gloves, 5 and 6 $ 9 .79 Long-Silk Gloves $ 19 .50 SILK UNDERWEAR 92.50 Italian Silk Vests 92.50 Italian Silk Bloomers and S1.75 Drawers S1.75 B Forman Go 46 Clinton Avenue South LAND PURCHASES APPROVED City Buys 204 Acres Needed to Pro-, tect Water Supply. The Board of Estimate and Apportion merit yesterday approved the purchase of 104 acres of land at Springwater owned by Mrs. Frank M. Bailey for $4,-(XU and another parcel of 100 acres owned by Merle B. Wright for $3,500. These lands are needed by the city for the protection of the water supply. The Eeeotiations were conducted by Commissioner l'ierce. of the Department of Public Works. The crops and buildings will be removed by the owners. The board authorized Mayor Edgerton to employ forty typists for a period of not more than sixty days to assist the exemption boards. They will be paid $-J.r0 a day. The claim of Harry H. Grace against the city for $252.75 was ordered settled. The automobile driven by Grace struck a- projection at the Family Theater, in South avenue, on Argust 2H. 1015. A Supreme Court action instituted by Grace against the city will now be discontinued- ' Irate One Grabs Trolley Wire. Angered because a South avenue ear did not stop when he wanted it to, Nicholas Melcbiorri. $t East Rochester, pulled the trolley, from the wire at 11 o'clock last night at the car was crossing Court street. He was arrested by the conductor, Lster Warner, and turned over Patrolman Klllip of the Franklin street station. The charge against the Italian Is creating a disturbance. Flower City Chapter to Picnic. ' Flower City Chapter, O. E. S., will hold a basket picnic at Manitou Beach on Sunday. Members will meet at Central avenue and State street at 9 o'clock in the morning. Games with prizes, and refreshments are on the program of the day. Streb Files Declination.. Slate Committeeman Norlert J. Stret,. of tbe Seventeenth ward, who i one of the leaders of the Tammany faction. ili not lose any time in SUns his decdnation of the designation for the nomination for city assessor on the ticket filed Tuesday right by County Chairman .William n. Tracy. His1deellnatlvn was filed yesterday. , ' Checks, drafts, deposit sups, bills lad- ; ing neatly printed at job department, j Democrat and Chronicle, secend floor. ' Ad. Metal Arts Picnic Saturday. The second annual picnic of the Metal A;t Company. Inc.. will be held on Saturday at East Maplewood. Chartered cars will leave the Vnlversity avenue station at p,;23 X. M. A chicken dinner wll be served at 1 o'clock. Contests have been arranged and prizes have heen donated by friends of the company. There will he a baseball game between the office and plating department against the jeweiers. The chairman ef the committee in charge is John R. Win. jvr awriep WlrSON-inXLEV At the Episcopal Church of the Epiphany, Jefferson avenue, bv Rev. Harry Idle, of St. Luke s Church", assisted by Uev. Webster W. Jennings. Wednesday afternoon. August -" 117. at 3 o'clock. Walter H. Wilson and Miss Marie Huxley. No cards. DIED PIUSCOEL At the home of ber rand-daiKhter. Mrs. F. M. Riley. No. AO Evangeline street. Wednesday, August 2?. 191.. Mrs. Abigail Driscoll. She Is survived bv one sob. John A. Irisco!l: one sister. Miss Catharine - Sweeney: foor grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Funeral Fridav morning from the home of her eranddanghter. Mrs. F. M. RdT-No HO Evangeline street at :. o clock and 9 o'clock at aint Monica Church. Interment at Holy Sepulchre cemetery. Burial private. Kindly omit flowers. Automobiles. CAMPBELL In this city. Wednesday, August 22, 1917, Samuel Campbell, aged 76 years. He is survived by one son, Thomas: one-niece, Mrs. Violet Whitbeck: two nephews, William Park Benson and Homer Fraser. , Funeral services Friday morning at 10 o'clock from Hoffman c Hedges's undertaking parlors, No. 75 Scio street. ESTER Entered into rest. Tuesday evening. August 21, 1917. at his home. No. 14!5 Dewey avenue. William Jl. Ester, son of Anna and the late William J. Ester, aged 20 years. He leaves his mother, two brothers. Carl and Oeorge Ester. He wii a member of Court Highland, Forester of America. . Funeral Friday afternoon. August 24, ii7, at 2:30 o'clock from the house. i BROOKS At the family home, in Fair-port. N. Y.. Wednesday morning, August 22. 117. Earl V. Broks. .youngest son of Mrs. Mary C. Brooks. He leaves three sisters. Fannie and Mary, 'of Falrport. and Mrs. J. II. Block, of Oeneseo; three brothers. Jesse, of Rtih. X. Y.. Wills rd, of Falrport and Cnanncey. of Pittsford. Funeral Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock and will' be private. IN MEMORIAM. KNORR In memory of Mary Knorr, widow of Jacob Knorr. of No. 415 Genesee street, passed this life. August 23, 1916. , TO OI'R MOTHER. Gone, ear darling mother. ' Thy spirit has taken its flight. From the world of pain and sorrow. To one of peace and light. Gone, onr darling mother. Thou hast left thy bouse of clay; '. Gone to be with thy Saviour. In that bright and perfeet day- Gone, our darling mother. Thou to thy haven of rest. There to dwell forever In that home of the loved and fclest. , The Knorr Family. i W9 8 3 GRAVES At her borne. In Ogden, Monday. August 20, 1917, Anna Amelia, widow of Byron Graves. She is survived by one daughter, .Ada Belle Graves. Funeral Friday afternoon, August 24th. Interment at Maple Grove cemetery. 137 Chestnut fit., Crnr Court STRAUCHEfd 265 North Street PUBLIC FUNEJtAL CHAPEL ' Tims tail UM mux. UOestx Tuai nn lit) . ! ' - -ri:, j. n I

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