Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 21, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 21, 1952
Page 1
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The Weather Mostly cloudy Sunday, occasional ahovrcrs High yesterday 66, noon today 66. Full Weather Intormatlon Page 3 DEPARTMENT OF HI Z1 , M,^'^ D£S MOINES ' lA. BV I-AB THE LABOKST CITT, RURAL. TOTAL CIRCCLATION IN KM MKT COC.VTT S4th Year; No. 219 Combining the Vindicator & Republican . Esther\1Ue, Emmet Count)', IO^TO , Saturday. June 21, 1932 An Ittdepcodettt N««rtpa(M»r We «k 90 #t Oopj 6f SOIL CONSERVATION TECHNICIAN, George Chipman,. and farm ownar, Arthur Pitcher, Iqok at the surface, drain outlet on Pitcher's farm cast (Dally News photo and engraving) of Esthcrville. The outlet leads to a county drainage ditch. • .V V , . .i^?'-"- ?' ,' (Dally News photo and engraving) "'AND THORP'S NO LOSS of crop land ^i^K ^hls type of surface 'drain, Chlpman explains to Arthur Pitcher. The soybeans shown Above are-lirro'Ortng-rigMe-in-th>> center of- the surface 'drain><>n the Pitcher farm." ' . . * « Pitcher Drains Says Surface Are Effective Liquor Is Issue in n "The best Inyeslment 1 ever made;.". That is the way Arthur Pitcher explains . the effectiveness of ^ some 8,600 feet of surface drains that be has put in on some of his farm land east of Estherville thjs spring.''Why, wo are even growing beans In the center of thb surface drains,"- ho added. Pitcher explains ',that although tho - Aeld has a 12 -inch tile running through It with several smaller branches, during a heavy rain fall the water Just isn't able to get into=tHe tile fast enough to be curled 6tt. As a result he fIgurcii tbat each year he lost IB to 20 acres fit crop in ot>e field and 25 to 30 in another. A- 1.600 by 80-foot surface drain taked caro of the waterahed from 160 acres of land in 6he .field. , ; . ms/NEiainiOR, WUliam -Nell- Ben, who cooperated in the sur- fdceidrai;> project; sold, "In places Whoittf 'the 'wa,t6r has stood hneo deep In past years wo 'are now glowing corn. I wasn't too sure at first that the. drain would work v^ry well, but' it surely has taken care of our water problem on thai ffeld." -» ^ Pitcher, started looking for a wfiy''id drain off Ihe water more tl)«ii. a year ago. Ho got together ^Ui George Chlpnp(an, apil cons^r- vijyipn technician for Emqiet coun- tj^vtij^4.they wisnt.out to look over tE «;ijproblem together. It was on Gfilpin^'R advice that he went a- By CHUCK WARKEN THIS WORK IS accomplished by cutting out the ridges and conveying the water from the ponded areas to the natural outlet. In-this case the county drainage ditch is used as the outlet. Pitcher hired Edwin Oshor of Wallingford to do the construction work on this farm. With the earth moving equipment which Is available in the county the construction of sur-i face drains is a practical and economical practice for many Emmet county farm owners. Chlpman explains the surface drain problem this way. * • « "THE GROUND WHX soak up a certain amount of the water during a heavy rainfall and some of It win get down to the drain- ago ditch and be carrled-away. By putting surface intakes on the tile we can increase the amount of water the tile will carry off: but. even this Is not enough to take care of the surface water Ip some fields during a heavy rainfall or during a wet season when the ground has soaked up all the water it is able to bold. So in soma areas we may build surface drains to take care of this excess water. This is Pitcher's problem and the way he took care of it," Chlpman added. "The construction of surface drains will relieve existing tile drainage systenis and make new systems more effective. The soli conservation district office has tho technical knowledge to advise the farm owner oi^ his surface drain Tax 'Raieis Go Vp in 102 Iowa Cities The results of Increased spending are evident in the locol mlll- agc levies (combined city, school and county for taxes collectible in 1962 OS shown in a table of 120 cities In Iowa recently compiled by the Iowa Taxpayers association of Dcs Moines. EsthervlUe is one of the 102 cities in the table which shows an- increase over 1901. Eighteen cities show decreases. Information In the table is oom- ptlcd from levy sheets issued by the county.auditors. • • • * • THE TAX RATE in EsthervlUe bos Increased S.68 mills over 1951.^ The'1961 tax rate in dollars per 11,000 of assessed ye^lue (60 per cent of actual value)^.wa8 66.16; the 1962 tax rate, e'lJS. The 1962 tax rate on actuar value Is 37.04 per $1,000. ; , Spencer, on the other hand, shows a decrease |n the tax rate from 1961. The 1961 t|ix rate was 70.51, 1962 tax rate 'is eOJSO and the 1952 rate on actual v ^Iue Is 41.70. # * 11» . TOWNS OF. SniltAR sl3D to EsthervlUe which 'all show Increases in t^ rate are Cherokee, Storm Lake and ,Algona. Cherokee's rate on assessed value In 1961 wa? 67.71, for 1662 Is 78.10 and on actual value Is 46.86. Storm Lake's rate on assessed value In 1961 was $49.44, for }962 is $49.70 and on actual valut Is $29.82., Algona's rate on assessed value In 1961 was $71,13, for 1952 is $87.92 and on actual value is $62.76. Cities and towns which showed decrease in tax rate from the past year are Mason City, Iowa City, Marshalltown, Muscatine, Port Madison, Knoxvillc, Spencer, Mount Pleasant, Bettbndort, Ono- wa, Osage, Lake City, Colfax, tA- moni, Leon, Hamburg, Bedford, and Eldon. Loveless Brings It Back to Front By D>vight McCormack Dos Moines, June 21 (JP)—Thot old political bugaboo — liquor by the drink — Is flitting about the Iowa scone again, leaving its sting hero and there. It's been killed more times than you could shako a swatter at, but it keeps coming back to life about every two years. Most people believe It still Is nothing more than a minor plague. But they concede tho outlook for It to escape death this time Is moro favorable than for many years. Ottumwa's Mayor Herschell C. Loveless, Dcmocratlo nominee for governor, is leading the latest move to legalize the sale of liquor by the drink In Iowa. Temperance and church groups are mobilizing for Its defeat. Loveless, a newcomer to politics oh the stato level, surprised almost everyone by winnhtg the nomination; , He had come out for Icgal- Izinjr tho sale of liquor by the drink, the first candidate for a top office for at lea«t many years to do such a thing. * w * ALTHOUGH HE has had offers of Republican help In the general election campaign on other bases, he soys ho will not withdraw his liquor plank to get Republican votes, much as he knows ho. wilt need them to win. To withdraw ^is proposal now would make him a hypocrite, he declares. Loveless says ho will put up strong fight in the Democratic stato biennial convention hero July 10 to have hla liquor plank Included In the party's general election campaign platform. Jake More, Democratic state chairman, asked what chance Loveless would have oa, this score in the convention, replied: "I'm not so sure but what ho will win. There are many people in our party who believe (SondltloAs will be better if we legalise the sale of liquor, and that there would be greater respect for law hevd'and put in thp sUrfaoe drains, age problems," he stated. $i]bpoena^ All Records :of . Kansas Qty Star ! kftosas City, 3maa HI (AV-A aub> poanit hu been served on the Kan•M ;Oity Stiu* coinB0^ produce ail Us records;of..every category siiiQe Jan. 1, 192S> >afpre « federal ETiWid'^ jury sessloB-ljer* in July. * The St>r if^i t)i« subpoena caU^ i' rteords; all IthMe o; tb9 f 8tv'« televJ. ft 'jMlxontraots |tr<Mi and m Crosby on TV Hollywood, June 21 (fPi —Ring Crosby, usually regarded as Hoi-, lywood's top itports fan, wlU take to tetevtsfon for the first time tonight w the U. 9. Olympic team (ian travel In style to Keisinkl, Crosby, who has turned' down $60,000 offers for an hour's appeaiv anoe, will make hU TVdebut with* out charge. The marathon fund raising program, lasting UM hour*, hopes to complete the need' ed 1900,000 for transportation expenses tor.the team. Both NBC and CBS 'will carry the shoyr start' tag at-ft 9. ro. (CST). Co-host -with Crosby will be Bob ^^pa anA maiv of HotiywooA's Pother;- Mr nsaioa will contribute ttwirUHptl, ; enforoeraont It - iHioh' sales w «ca4'<^ legalized. "WE ARE NOT going to shut our eyes any longer. We recognize the present situation is :a problem. We are going to face IL It Is generally known that liquor Is being sold Illegally In every city and town and nothing Is bclrtg done about It. 'Iowa has a liquor control act. Instead of controlling the sale of liquor the state is pushing it. There is more' liquor being sold, now than ever before. It has become a revenue matter rather than a matter of control.'* Several years ago, also In an election year, the Iowa Young Democrats held a rousing convention in which they passed a resolution > favoring the sale of liquor by the drink. They took their action despite attempts of senior party advisers to' soft pedal and block the action. The later Democratic state convention would have nothing to do with the resolution. Sergeant, His Wife File Suit For $210,000 Sioux City, la,, Juno 21 A Sioux City army sergeant and bis wife have asked a total of $210,000 damagefl in two invasion of privacy suits filed against a produce company executive hero and three other persons. Sgt ^esse V. Tllton and his wife Mary have filed tlte charges against Ray E. Friedmah, president of the American Pr^uoe Co.. his wife Eve; Frlednian's ' brother-in-law, Matthew Dvorkin, an4 his wife Olive. . • . • ^ are Mous­ ed of p)ylDg ths THton* 1^ l><|Uor. tape reo«rdJog, a oonv'srautoa and editing to be ''completely tflfferenf from that which was recorded. Friodmaa alraady is under sentence of a flva-ysM' prison term and a lUtOOO fins for oonsplracy to send Bubstaoiian) Chicken to the armed forca%^ , • , Sgt. TUton-lsan anoy Inspector on whose rtporwd statements Friedman has b«#s4 ,liis oontsntion that }>e has new nMsMo to support his InnoasMjT.;^, PHIKDMAN NOW \$ awaiUng a district court d«pii#& t»,««t aside Us earlier pbtfi o|^viii ]ll^ aiid the S rison sentsnco aM fw*. 'wants ) plead InaooanriM: stand trial. Tlio TUtons, ^Mn^w |lv» In Kansas C(^. afo ^;..«|Mr« h* was transferred last t«nd that M a <h«y;1^«eainf .a Rxental and if MklAff ! court Jury^ 4 both eon- thslr con. «•»• •^aotjlnl stifferid ON THE OTHER side of the present outlook: The Rev. Raoul C Calkins, su perintendent of the Des Moines district of the Methodist church and prefcidcnt of tho Iowa Temperance league, said, "our organization will oppose anyone who Is for liquor by the drink." He added: "We believe It will not solve tho problem. It would open more outlets, mean larger consumption Tom to pago S. oofaMit I Rev. DeLong To Be to Oelwein Services tor W. I. Bryan Are Monday William Irving Bryan, 70, well- known Emmet county fnrmer, died ypsterday morning at hla homo of cnncer of the uplno nfler nn lllnpst of threo yearn. Mr. Bryan farmed In the Maple HUl-Qruvrr nnlRhborhood for 40 years and wn« active In com- muntiy affairs. He was horn Doc. 14. 1»«1, at Hampton In Krankltn county and received his education ihoip. He moved to Kmmot county front Franklin county in 1902 when ho. started farming In this county. Mr. Brj'an wn» morrlod Aug. 2S, 1911, to Josle Hiinnon of t3«lhorvtllo. • • « SURVrvrNO AHK hl» widow, three daughtorx, Mrit. J. R. (Shirley) Wright of Fort Dodgo, Mrs. Clifford (Mary) Saul of Esther­ vlUe and MrH. Maurice (Leona) Drew of Swco City; two sons. Robert of Torrll and WlUlam ot home: several grandthlldron; (wo brothers, Ray of EsthervlUe and Shorm of MitinoapoUs and two sisters, Mrs. Winona Howi -ll and Mrs. Olive Sharp, both of Minneapolis. «> >)> s> MR BRYAN was ft memt>er of tho Immonucl Evangelical Lutheran church. Services will be held Monday st 1:80 p. m. ot the Snndln Funeral home ond at 2 p. m. at the Im- manucl Evangelical Lutheran church south of Oruvor with the Bev. C. B. Oundorson officiating. Burial will be In the Swan l^ko conio- tery, Friends may call at tho Sandtn Funeral homo aflor 6 p. m. todoy. Taft He, To Says Ike Agree Truck Driver Robbed, Shot In the Leg Fremont, Nebr., June 21 A»—Two bandits halted a .Tefferson, S. D.. tritek driver about four miles north of Fremont today, robbed him of $800 in cash and shot him In the log, Fremont police reported. The driver, Joe Schllllngor, about 24, was hospitalized but was reported not seriously hurt. Fremont patrolman Harvey Cook said tho bandit* overlooked a $1,000 check and $240 additional in cash. They flod north on highway 77 in a 1049 or 1960 green Ford »o- dan. The safety patrol sot up roati blocks in northeast Nebraska. * « * COOK SAID Schllllngor told him a car passed him about .1.10 a. m. and showed a red stop lltcht In itM rear window. Thinking It was n law enforcement officer's car. Bchillinger stopped. Two men got out of the car, ordered him out of the truck at gunpoint and struck him on the head with somo other object He said one of tho men told him "we don't want to kill you so you'd better tell us where the monoy Is Turn to page S. column • Cuii Remove Dang(>r of Split Washington, Junni 51. (An - Son Bobort A. Taft predicted today ho and CJon. DWlght I), Eluonhowor will agree st Chicago on « forolsn policy plank ond romovo what Tnft called the "dongor«us rlo. mont" of a party split, Taft. battling Elsonhowor down to tho wire for tho noinibllcnn proitldontini nomination, told u news conforonco ho *oo« no sront dlfferoncn In principio boiwoon him ond tho general on olthor foreign nr domestic Issues. Tho Ohio senator, prcdlctlnn his own nomlnalion on r.n onrly ballot In tho (]OP convention oponlns July 7, also chargod Elsenhower forces had used state patronage In efforts til "prossuro" Tnft delegates In New York and Now Jor- soy lo vote for tho general. • a • TAtT TOLD BEPOBTKRH ho bellovos thnt a party spilt over foreign policy can iio nvoldnd by efforts of John Foster Dulles, former state dopartmenl advisor, to draft a plank In that field. Dullen has been named special advisor t<j tho OOP platform commlltoo. "I bellnvfl Mr. Dulles Is In a position to draft a plank that will be ncceptablo nnd eliminate tho only dangerous element ot a spilt In tho party," Taft said. Although BIssnhower has been quoted as calling Tnft In "Isolationist," the Ohio .aenthtr said he sees only a difference In methods - not In viewpoint—between Ihem. HE SAID KISKNilOWKR apparently feels "unwilling lo criticize, or oven to name, rresldeni Truman. and Secretary, of State Acheson, and is unwilling lo go nf- lor tho admlnlstrntlon on Its lack Mf judgment and its mistakes," Tttft renewed his offer to ssltl.i the dispute over Texas' 38 delegates—where Elsenhower backers rained Iho cry of "stool"— on a compromiMB basis. Ho denied that he had mads tentative offers of the vice presidential nomination or of any cabinet post to iMy person In anticipation of his own nomination. Earlier, Taft said ho Is confident his forces ore holding the line iiRainst Eisenhower onslaughts. • • • WITH KISRNIIOWRR expectsd to blast at him Inter In the day it) a Texas address, Taft said he has t'oi-n the victim of "stonrntollor" tactics In New Jersey and Now York. Elsenhower backers havii contended Taft plans to attempt to "sloamroller" the Chicago convention. Tnfl nntod thot Oov. Alfred E. Driscoll had called a mestlng of the 38-vote New Jersoy delegation for Friday nifht. Tho senator said ho him no doubt that pressure will bo hroufht to beor on his dolsgstos In thai slate. He claims from nine Turn Ui page 1, rolumn 7 Mrs, William ISehring of Gruver Dies Mrs. William Nehrlng. one of (ho pinnorr settlers of Iho CJruvor community died this (noinlng at 2 A, m. at Holy Family hospttsl nftor suffering n paralytic strok* eight months ago. She »»s SO. Mrs. Nrhring (Emms J«n.> Penh I was l>orn Marfh «. I»7} near Manson. the daughter of Qeorse and Sarah IHak. The family moved lo lh« Oruvor community when she was eight yours old and ahs rocolvod her education In •chouU in that vicinity. * * * SHE WAN MARKIKD to William Nehrlng, J»n. 3^ im in Gs thorvtlle by ReVerend Conkllh. Tho Mtihrlngs have llv»d In Oru ver most of their married life. She attended and was sctlvw In affairs of Ihs Oruver I'reshyterlan church. Surviving arr her hustMtnd, thrse sons. Oeorgs of Berkley, Mich Chailos of Royal Oak, Mlch„ and Floyd of Yjruver; one daughter, Mrs. Frank (Eva) Barber of Oru ver, eight grandchildren and one groat grandchild. She was precod od In death by two children who died In Infancy. Philip and Rosa May. • • • OTHER SURVIVORS include thrse sUtsrs, Mrs. J. N. Baunion of Blua Earth, Minn., Bdlth and Elizabeth Peak Of Dunsieth, N. D. two brothers, John W. Peak of At exander, N. D, and Philip R Peak of EsthervlUe i two nsphsws ond three nle««s. Strvloes for Mrs. Nshring will be held Tuesday at S p. B. at the Oruvor Pre^yisrlan church with the Rsv. H. C. MBMIean offlfHal* Ing. Burial will be at East Side cemetery. Friends may call at the Sandin funeral home after t p. m, iomor row. JOHNNY LANQE, traffic ssXety^^Mnattltsdftt fpg the Motor aub af Jowfi. frmnSlm^W^u Dan Howard with a certUleat* for K «q|«^L fmr «»» esUsnos la pedestrian lataUty ''n«(oHi'"u» IML Chief of PoUea Oens Mty looks M. ' esrtlft* cato was awarded to Vsuwrrllla MM nact of tba •ortd by tbg Motor Oltft of UmmrriM pi«cnm ' (Dally News piMito and •ngravlng) consist* of svalnatlon of pMtatriaa proteotton whkb thiilf city affords Its eltbwns In the following phasM: death and injury r«c«rds, accident records, leglslstJoa and •ator««nitnt. engineering, school safety, orgaaiaatton and public In- fotmation. Esth«rvlll«'s nUac as compared lo ottier eUlM tbrougfaout the Ualtsd Mates wtU bo mad* pHbUo early this faU. Rev. DiU Coming to Estherville iNew r «iitor Ile«d» Dubuque Dbtrid Th* n«v. John nOiMM. Mad** dtst mtoMor h*r« tor UM paat 9mr years, will be assigned %m a MstlW' dist chunph inOtwtln. It waa laara- #d today from the Nonh tsiwa 41a. trirt confereitee ot the ekorek b*> Ing held at Davenport. The R.v. IL HugHes DfR. at present district sup«riat««4«at Of the Dubuoua dtstricl. wfit b« p»> signed to ths rtm MsthedlsC clllW ch hsrw. o • • WORD WAM r«<«lv«d b«r« tndsqf from the R«v. Fred W. OrtSMVor. former EsthsrvtlU mbilatar aatd at present district supeftatendst «f the Atgona district, of Ih* nlalsisr. lal change sfteeting tho meat otwis eh. Rsveread DeLong eama to Ka> thervlUe In IM* tross Trinity ckMr- eh at Cedar Raplda. repkMlat UM riov, Cecil SMmana. wfto was ftp- pointfd district stiperintsndsat of the Fort Dod |S ^'•t';*^ RRVRRjUrO tfi^llttkaa mry. •d as presMMt «^E> iMtMrstOo MtnUUrlal ssaoelnttoa wWt Mf*. Rsvsrend Hill waa pasf^r at Vm Cedar Falla MsthodM atmn* W for* r«Mlyln« hla appolntaMitt'ao district 8ttp <rint(Nidont of UM O** btM|US distifei. ' 1952 Summer Arrives Here With Splash Des Moines, June 21, l^~Summer moved Into Iowa with a soggy splash today «s violsnl thunderstorms lashed ths state with rslh* amounting (o morn then five Inches at some piocea. The weolhor bureau said sum- nior officially started al 6:13 .t. m., but It sesmed like anything but summerish weathsr lo towans who only a week ago w»r« swst- torlng In 100-degree heat. Tho heaviest ralnfsll must have occurred at t.amonl, the weather bureau said, bul no mrosuremont on (he amount hod be^n rrportod. Telephone circuits t« Ijkmoni all wore out of s*rvlc». * * 0 THE ilKJtVV RAINS wers causing quick rises and some flash flooding on smaller streams, and tho bureau reported the high water would continue through today In ths heavy rain arse. It warned that rissa ara Indicated (or the next two days, and ih« lower Des Moines rvler may rtoch flood stage, WInterset reported 5.26 Inches fell there In 1} hours up to 7 a m. today. Knoxvtlle also rspurted 3 Inches. « • * THE WEATHER remained loudy all over the stole, sod light rain continued lo fall at some points this morning. Ths weather burvou sold clouds and sboweri would continue U> (all ov«r the state throughout today and most of Sunday. Tompvraturss this morning were in the Ms al mo«t points. Masun City had the low of M >arly this morning. Ths stats's high y»««r- day was 81 at Lamonl and Council Bluffs. Stanley Steamer On Hightoays Owasa, la., June tliJPt — The ttsamtn' Rtanhty Steamer Is back m lo>wa ,'H hjgt»wa,vs. Horaca Nlehots. of Owasa, now toes chugging around ttM eounlry lide m hla ICn SMtorsepowsr no- leL He pordMsSd the okt steam- operated car In Spirit Laks about wo years ago. Sine* then be has »«d« Ktiner- MIS Iripa to Iowa and Mtnasaota owns to preeurs parts to g «t the •tMmar back la operation. The Stanley Steamer has a mo- .or over the rear aaia and a boUsr In front. Steam from tho boUer iperates tha motor. NIchoki says (ss car can go 78 to 100 miles on 4 tgak of watsr. or ''SuBt^' h Home Again? utile •thiady" or must*" ttM hrown cocker spaniel that was Isait and taken In by the Kstberrills po- Itcs department has fonad her home again. In (act she has teund two homes and no one Inehtdlag the dog Is sure Just which Is reott/ horns. Ray Jsttssn saw ths ptctnrs of "Sandy* in Thursday* Daily Hews and claimed her as the dog be had lost tost winter. lUy bought "Sandy" as a pup last fsll and kept liar until she ran away during the wt»* ter. Its and "Sandy met on UM street the other day and she went home with him only to wander off again, Now It «pp«ars that the dog may not b* "Sandy" at all but "Suets." Shortly after Jensen claimed "Sandy," Mrs. Elmo Bartlsman cams ki- to ths police slalioa and ssktd W SM the dog. "Susie" Mrs, BaHlo- man said that the Barttsmaas also hod bought a dog as a pup last fall, -^uals." ahe said -wand«^ off now and then but we triad t* keep prelly cloe« track of hsr," " She talked to J«a«*n and tk<ey still don't know (or c»rt«ln whether the dog is "Sandy or 'Tlus**'* but to s*ttla the questJoa Mrs. Bar- tiemsn took her bom*. "Susie's'* moatcr is Larry Bartlsman, 13. and he Is happy to have her back, a« matter what h«r nam* Is. Unborn Child Not Wanted by Either Parent Chicago. Juae W tff» ~ An ua- born child, sspectsd neat ws«k. w not wonud by silhsr pannt. Superior Judge Oeorge M. Ftshsr was told ycstsrday. Tb« •spvetaat mother, Mrs. Mai;; iort« Htsgsrt. JA. who has a ssyar- at« msintsoanea suit pendtag against r »nk Stsgert, W. aaksd that custody of the unborn ehUd not b« aw»rd «d to ber. Her husbaad. part owner of a restaurant, aanowneed premptty that he didnt want custcdy, How^ ever. Judge Fisher ordered htm to ptty his wife 130 wtHkly. plus host Idtal sad medtoa bills connected with the blrih- Judge FIther continued the hssrtag until aftar the blrih snd said be thought the mothsr might change her mind once she sees ths chtkL -It to toriunaU despite thstr feelings that the chiki win not ^ome Into tba wcrtd nnwimted." Judge risker contmeated. "btter> ally thotisaads of (amlUsa wovM Ueasurs UUs Infant" Roose Pssses BUI WasbtsitoB m-Jn* hmao pas*; ed and «»t to UM amMUo FtUajr a but to tMmbrn ewstnctton of • llJOOiOOO fsdsrsi kttUdtat in Gvm cti 8tttffa»]s,

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