The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 11, 1964 · Page 2
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November 11, 1964

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 2

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Dover, Ohio
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Wednesday, November 11, 1964
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t«ii,Tfcftily1U»ei1«r,D««,Oto w»|., Met. II, 1M4 -EXCISE TAX- proposal to eliminate them entirely. Jifcmti to expected to call principally for the scrapping of excises on purchases such as cosmetics and handbags. These •mount to about $500 million a year. The President,' who will be concentrating for the next several weeks on budget planning •nd new legislative proposals, got some encouraging budgetary news. McNamara handed him pre- Senior Citizens Hear Talk On Boys Adoption DENNISON - Mrs. Charles Van Lehn of Tuscarawas was guest speaker when 57 members and guests of the Twin City Area Senior Citizens met yesterday afternoon in the Presbyterian Church social room. Mrs. Van Lehn told of adopting a 4-year-old Korean orphan through the Christian Children's Fund at Richmond, Va. Lee Soon Ohk, now 16, sends letters monthly which are translated and each Christmas the Van Lean's receive Christmas cards in water color. The regular business meeting Was opened with a prayer by Mrs. John Williams followed by a memoriam for Veterans' Day. Mrs. Roy Glazier read "In Flander's Field" and the reply while Mrs. Martha Chase gave • poem, "Let Him Starve." It was announced that the group will change its meetings to Wednesdays at 1 p.m. beginning in December. A rummage sale will be held in the Youth Center Nov. 21 at 9 a.m. with Mrs. Minnie Page in charge. Mrs. Jane Shearn, Mrs Elizabeth Potts and Mrs. Goldie Craigo will be in charge of the birthday party next Tuesday for those celebrating birthdays in October, November and December. The craft session will resume Nov. 24 at 10 a.m. and during the afternoon Dr. Jay Williams will speak on eye care. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Susan Bagby and Mrs. Minnie Bartholomew. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Breeding of Uhrichsville and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Storck, Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Downs and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kinsey of Newcomerstown. liminary figures indicating that defense spending ,next year can again be kept below $50 billion. This would increase prospects of a total budget below $100 bil lion — a psychological barrier Johnson wants to avoid. Defense spending in the current year .is now estimated at $49.8 billion of a $97.2 billion budget. Besides taxes, the agenda for the Johnson-Dillon conference involved efforts to stem the outflow of gold and a broad range of domestic and international economic and financial concerns. Hodges was summoned to discuss the continuing drive to expand exports, the business cli mate, the federal highway program and the work of the Com munity Relations Service. McNamara and Rusk, after their sessions with Johnson held separate news conferences at an Austin air base and said flatly they will retain their Cab inet posts if, as expected, John son wants them. Obituaries Afty. Danny Johnson, state «tnator-«l0ct, it shown at ht made th« New Philadelphia Veterans' Day address thit morning. Other* shown an Taylor (left), Earl Stein, Mayor Joseph Priti, Sheriff A. J. Young and Jon Naylor. * * I ! Rov. Mervin THOMAS SERVICES Services for Mrs, Sophia N. Thomas, W, of Columbus and formerly of Port Washington, will be held at 2:M p.m. Thursday instead of the previously reported 2 p.m. in Meese Funeral Home at Dover. ELLSWORTH 0 HIXSON K1MBOLTON - Ellsworth 0. Hixson, 85, of RD 2, Kimbolton, died Tuesday morning in Twin City Hospital where he had been a patient one day. He was a retired miner and farmer, a son of the late Joseph and Emma Myers Hixson. Affiliation: Irish Church. Ridge Survivors: His widow, the former Zella Smith; a daughter, Mrs. Lillie Washington; Becker of Port 4 sons, James of Ohio Industrial Growth Outlined •JOHNSON- Support Case Put Off Again Hearing of the case of Alfred P. Jones Jr. of RD 2, Dover, charged with contempt of court, was continued by Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck until 9 a.m. Monday. Since June 29, Jones, 25, has been in trouble over payments for support of one child and alimony. He spent part of one day in county jail when he told Lamneck he had no intention of paying the $100 monthly alimony for a (-month period to his former wife, Eva J. Jones of 413 Tuscarawas Ave. NW, New Philadelphia. The alimony was ordered at the time of their divorce on May 28. together with $50 in monthly support for the child. On Sept. 8 and again last Monday, Jones was cited into court on motions to find him guilty of contempt for not paying the full amount of support money. Both times, Lamneck has continued the hearings. 40 Confirmed At Wainwright By Mrs. Guy Sciartai Daily Reporter Correspondent WAINWRIGHT - The altar candelabra were flanked by ar rangements of red roses when Bishop Edward G. Hettinger o Columbus administered confir mation Sunday afternoon in St Therese Catholic Church to 40 members of the parishes of SI Therese and St Paul's Church of Midvale. The bishop was assisted in the special service by Rev Fr. John Kempf of Newcomerstown as deacon, and Rev. Fr. Marcellus Fuller of Dover as sub- deacon. Others participating in the service were Msgr. Ambrose Freund and Fr. Wayne Miller of New Philadelphia, Fr. Michael Johnson and Fr. Pius Kalin of Dover, Fr. Edwards Trenor of Columbus and Fr. Paul Eisner of here. Fourth Degree members of Knights of Columbus who served as honor guard for the bishop were Vince Bremyer of Dover and Guy Sciarini of here. Also participating were the altar boys, choir, and Mrs. Samuel Kopp Sr., who provided organ music. A dinner was held in honor of the bishop following the service in the church hall. Serving were Mrs. Alex Bonvechio Sr., Mrs. Giovaninna Cardani, Mrs. Frank Perko, Mrs. Ben Roth, Mrs. John Greenwalt and Josphine Berlendis. Goals Given For Baptists HAMILTON, Ohio (AP) Goals of the state convention of Baptists in Ohio were outlined Tuesday night and include establishment of a Baptist Foun dation in the state. Plans for the next 10 years also include enlargement of an existing Baptist Student Union program in Ohio colleges; establishment of a Chair or Bible at at least one state college or university; setting up a chile care program for neglected or homeless youth and establish ment of a southern Baptist ministry in every Ohio county. Officials said a budget of $1,260,000 will be needed by 1974. The convention said it hopes to have 750 churches in Ohio by 1974. Present membership is 57,000. who have fought and won our liberties. "Veterans' Day observance is important enough that we should start to teach our young of the past glories of our nation's heroes. Our history books are full of the heroics and the miseries of the American people in our fight to preserve democracy throughout the world. "This fight has been a hard and bitter one. Many loved ones have embarked upon the mission of freedom not to return. They embarked in uniform to fight against the most awesome weapons of their era. "In 1776 there was the flint- ock rifle, where time was needed to prime and load before re iring. In 1861, improved re>eating-type guns and much arger cannons were introduced. ' "In 1918, repeater rifles, machine guns and improved mortars were used with the new innovation of war—the airplane. And many an old timer here can tell you about 'Big Bertha.' "Of course this war was to end all wars, and you can well magine the heartache of those World War I veterans when hey saw their sons leave for World War II. They must have wondered—'Where did we go wrong? How could we have so ;oon forgotten the pains of the first war?' "Ironically, on Sunday, Dec. 7, 1941, the non-Christian dictatorships of a pagan Japan and an athiestic Germany began World War II with the new weapon—the airplane. This weapon rained death from the heavens for 4 years and ended with the new awesome weapon —the atom bomb. "Thus far we have discussed the past and so now how about the present. We sit upon the atom and a hydrogen bomb pile, which is capable of turning our world into a virtual burning hell. We must solve the prob- lems of the present to prevent the holocaust of the future. "We must give hope to the multitudes of the world. Hope of what? Hope of enough food to eat, enough clothes to wear, enough shelter to keep warm and safe, enough love—in knowing that someone else cares about you, about them, about me. "In other words—love thy neighbor as thyself. "The war of today is on un- iust accusations uninformed )pinions, and attacks on our basic form of government both from within and from without. "The future then depends not on the hydrogen bombs nor the advantages gained from space travel, but upon our ability to learn to live with all peoples of the world no matter what their color creed or ethanic origin. "This\ ability to understand each other's problem has plagued man, woman and even nations since first the flight of time began. "Yoq and I must understand one another. Our nation must understand other nations and in our peaceful pursuit of understanding we must loosen in the breasts of all men and women everywhere the torch of liberty. -PENSION- charge, contending it violates the rules of the seven-nation European Free Trade Association and the larger General Agreement on Trade and Tariffs - GATT. The government's second test in the House! of Commons came Tuesday night on a Conservative motion expressing no confidence in the Labor regime's program. Bolstered by unexpected support from the Liberals, Prime Minister Harold Wilson's government won the vote 315-294. The nine Liberal members of Commons had been expected to abstain, but Jeremy Thorpe told the House his party would vote against the Tory motion because: "In the first place it is arrogant, secondly it is complacent and thirdly it arises, seme three w^aks after the grfvern- ment has token office, out of sheer bigotry." On Monday night, the new government, weathered its first confidence test by only six votes. On that baJot the Liberals supported a Conservative- motion critizing Labor's plans to national:?? the steel industry. Wilson announced he w'K go to Washington Dec. 7-8 for talks with Prjfcdtnt Johnson. Ashtabula, Earl of Kent, Frank of Akron and Raymond of Waynesburg, Pa.; 2 sisters, Mrs. Lucille Knowlton of Warren and Mrs. Mildred Niswonger of Mt. Pleasant, Pa.; 3 brothers, Russell of Scarsdale, Pa., Preston of Scottsdale, Pa. and Charles of Latrobe, Pa. Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. in Ourant Funeral Home at Port Washington with Rev. :harles Sellers officiating. Bural in Union Cemetery there. Friends may call at the funeral tome Thursday from 7 to 9 and Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9. Farm Markets St. KVICE OllJHS IN AUIIDN Coaches Richard Haines and Steve Kocheran of Dover High were guest speakers at last night's meeting of the Dover Exchange cchied's. Club in Espen- They discussed the Tornado team and problems which must be solved if it is to beat New Philadelphia. Movies of several games this year were shown. John Jerome of Dover was a guest. A joint meeting with the New Ciub will be held next Tuesday in Espenschied's. Guest speaker at last oigbt's ol Ntw Philadelphia Exehaefli) <"*>"*> members in •i^Pimimiji^v wiMijpv ^^^^WB^^^^WW ^^ Beeves Motor Ino was George dert at courts. He Mndttced by Vice Presi- Tschudy. JAMfrt his duties fiuner* selection of prospective jurors, issuing auto license titles, handling changes and transfers of titles and issuing passports. Last year 30,000 titles were issued or changed. Dr. Thomas Orr, Robert Jankins and William Jenkins of New Philadelphia were guests. Announcement was made that Joseph Saoi, past president and district governor, was taken to Union Hospital yesterday. Dover Lions Club members heard Melvin Lajzer, optician at the Boulevard Medical Building, when they met last night in HeUnkainp's. He t^M about lens grinding and how they are shaped to help correct vision. Plans were completed for the Rose Day victory dinner next Wednesday at €:M in Helm- lamp's. Members will attend a zone meeting Monday in the Buckeye Hotel at Unricnsville. Leftist Groups Resent U.S. Sub Visit To Japan By KAY TATEISHI SASEBO, Japan (AP) Leftist-led demonstrations broke out tonight in this southern port on the eve of the first visit of a U.S. nuclear-powered submarine to Japan. Police reinforcements poured into the city. Fighting started in Tokyo when police tried to break up a sitdown protest against the visit by 1,400 students in front of the Diet (Parliament) Build ing. Twelve police and eight students were injured. Nine students were arrested. The demonstrations in Sasebo were more sporadic. But Socialist leaders predicted 10,000 demonstrators would be on hand when the 2,552-ton Sea Dragon docks in Sasebo Thursday for a three-day visit. Akira Iwai, leader of the 4.5 million • member left • wing SOHYO Labor Federation, threatened to call protest strikes unless the government withdrew its permission for the submarines to visit. American and Japanese authorities have stressed that the Sea Dragon carries no nuclear weapons and that there is no danger of radioactive contamination. It was the first political crisis faced by Premier Eisaku Sato, elected two days ago to replace ailing Hayato Ikeda. The base was on holiday schedule in observance of U.S. Veterans Day. A few U.S. Navy men in uniform and others in civilian clothes walked about By left* Saftefl Heferter CeHwihw «««•• COLUMBUS - Keys to industrial growth were turned in the door of Ohio's industrial development yesterday at a forum which served as a prelude to the 71st annual meeting of the Ohio Chamber of Commerce today at Columbus Plaza. The keys were turned by 8 speakers, all of them directors or officials of state departments concerned with the industrial and economic development of the state. They addressed approximately 100 men. The pace was set by Fred Neuenschwander, deputy director of the Ohio Department of Development, who said the state already had reached $600 million in industrial output this year, with 1,600 expansions and 200 new industries. Only 5 states reached that figure in 1963. He also explained the "site seeker" service offered by his department and told of trips made to major U.S. cities during the year to interest Indus- STEVENSON MEMORIALS Vbrldurllle—atb Bt. Bntnae* to Union Cemetery WA 9-90481 New Phil*—1859 E. High Ave. Ext.—Opposite Airport—3-3431 Vitit our Ntw Phil*. CLEVELAND LIVESTOCK CLEVELAND (AP) - Cattle, 600, auction day, no market established; choice steers 24.0025.50; good to choice 22.00-23.50; choice heifers 20.00-23.00; good 18.00-20.00; commercial and fat cows 12.00-13.00; bologna bulls 16.00-18.50. Sheep and lambs, 400, active and steady; choice clipped lambs 18.00-19.50; choice spring lambs 20.00-20.50. Hogs, 450, active and strong; U. S. No 1 200-220 Ibs 15.5016.00; packing sows 10.25-12.50. CARROLLTON LIVESTOCK HOGS, 162 head. 160-190 Ibs. $15-16; No. Is 190-230 16.25-16.50; No 2s and 3s 190-230 15.7516.25; 230-250 15.50-16.25; 250-300 14-15.50, and sows 11-13.50. . CALVES, 120 head. Choice $30-34; good 25-30; medium 1825; common 12-18. CATTLE, 238 head. Choice steers $23.50-24.50; good 2223.50; medium 19-22; common 17-19; choice heifers 21-23; good 18-21; medium 15-18; common 13-15; commercial cows 12.5013.50; utility 11-12.50; canners and cutters 9-11; commercial bulls 16-18; utility 14-16. SHEEP AND LAMBS, 124 head. Choice $20-21; good 18-20; medium 15-18, and common 1215. the town after fell. There were no reports of any incident^ involving Americans, ewes SUGARCREEK LIVESTOCK There were 302 consignors Monday with a total sale of 1,295 head. The market was steady. Top steer was $24 from a lot of 7 consigned by Feigert Sand and Gravel of Benton. Average of the lot was $23.55. Top heifers sold at $22. The market was steady on calves. Hogs sold steady with top hogs going at $16.45. HOGS, 581 bead. Pigs and shoals, 137 head. No. 1 $16.1016.45; No. 2 15.95-16.10; No. 3 15.75-16; light 12.75-15.50; shoats by the head 10.25-15.25; pigs by the head 4.50-U; light butcher sows 13-13.70; heavy butcher sows 11.90-12.75 and boars » 6011.70. CALVES, 231 head. Choice $28-32; good 24-28; medium 2024 and light* and thins ll-down. CATTLE. 930 head. Choice steers $22-24; good 24-22; standard 17-29; heifers 1542; fat 1112.50; good Holstein cows 9-11; bulls 15-17.80; dairy to 145.00 and feeders 12.75-21. LAMBS AND SHEEP, 16 head. Medium 17-18 and thin 6 Men Killed In Jet Crash WOLF POINT, Mont. (AP)A B52 jet bomber crashed and burned in a desolate area of northeastern Montana Tuesday night, killing six crew members. Another crewman was missing. Bodies of six men were found in smouldering wreckage, the Air Force reported today. Two of the bodies were located near one of the bombers eight jet engines, which were hurled more than a quarter of a mile from the point of impact. The plane was from Larson Air Force Base at Moses Lake, Wash. A rescue unit was sent to the crash front Glasgow Air Force Base, 79 miles west of Wolf Point. Montana highway patrolmen and Roosevelt County ofieers also went to the scene, 60 miles west of the North Dakota border. The cause of the crash was not known. A farmer, Jake Schlepp, was the first to report it. It occurred at about 11 p.m. At the Glasgow base, CoL R.H. Worrell, wing commander, said it was possible that some members of the crew might have parachuted to safety. Worrell said the plane was on a routine training mission. 1 was not carrying bombs, he said. It left Larson about two hours before the crash. The information officer a Larson said names of crew men will be withheld until nex of kin are notified. The nearest home to the crash site is about three miles away The Air Force in Washington said the plane was descending from an altitude of 36,000 fee to 23,000 feet at the time radic contact was lost. YOHO SERVICES FREEPORT - Services will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday in Methodist Church for Airman Marvin R. Yoho, 20, who was killed Monday morning in an auto - tractor traitor accident on Route 6-250, east of Uhrichsville. Rev. Robert Myers will officiate and burial will be in free- port Cemetery. Friends may call Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Bond Funeral Home at Londonderry. Born at Martins Ferry, a son of Mason and Geraldine Smith Yoho, former residents here, the youth had been residing at Lansing, 111. Survivors: His widow, the former Judith Ann Clark; a daugh ter, Diana, and grandparents, | Mr. and Mrs. Raynard Smith f here and Mrs. George Yoho f Middletown. KOONTZ SERVICES MASSILLON — Services were o be held today at 1:30 in Goron - Shaidnagle - Hollinger Fu eral Home for Harry A. Coontz, 79, father of John A. (oontz of Dover, who died Monay in Rose Lane Nursing Home. Burial will be in Rose Hill Memorial Park. ROY GRAHAM NEWCOMERSTOWN - Roy Iraham of 150 E. Church St died early this morning in Crile Veterans Hospital at Cleveland. Services are pending at Our- ant Funeral Home. Tires, WhttU Stoltn Robert W. Allen of 118 3rd Dr. NW reported to New Philadelphia police Tuesday that S tires and 2 wieels had been stole* from his 2 weeks. garage within the Traffic Court Dover — Cited: Carl S. Sowers, 46, 514 Ray Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, disregarding red ight, and Rex J. Walker, 23, 423 Washington St., Dover, speeding. (Police) New Philadelphia -Cited: Joseph A. George, 45, Bridgeport, speeding, and Donald R. Rennicker, 39, 1103 12th St. NW, New Philadelphia, ignoring stop sign. (Police) District New Philadelphia — Fined: William H. Harrison, 34, rear 908 Maple Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, $107 and 3 days in jail, driving while intoxicated. (Patrol) Common Pleas Approved Bancredit Corp. of Niles, 0., has filed suit against Floyd and Helen Bowers of 419 Romig St., Uhrichsville, for judgment of $15,105, plus $5.12 interest per day, as money due on a promissory note delivered to the Albee Star Homes Inc. June 9, 1963. The corporation asks for the marshalling of liens against the mortgaged Bowers property, foreclosure on the mortgage, sale and distribution of proceeds in settlement. Named as having interest through a mechanic's lien on the prop- WINIftUfP - w«U to pl»y in the wow, thi» Florid* miss is content to loU la Uxe rollinf »iut. erty are Clarence Benkowski of Canton and Clifford Carroll of Louisville, 0. The foreclosure suit of the First Federal Savings & Loan Assn. of Dover against Dale and Ruth Rentsch of 132 Oak St., Gnadenhutten, has been dismissed without prejudice or record, upon representation to the court that the matter has been settled between parties. First Federal had asked for a $10,625 judgment as money due on a promissory note dated Nov. 10, 1961. Probate Will of Nellie Meyer of New Philadelphia, who died Oct. 24, leaves estate to her sister, Edith I. Meyer, and names her executrix. Wilber Grimes appointed administrator, under $4,000 bond, of the estate of Mina F. Grimes of Union Township, who died Oct. 11. Mary E. Katz appointed ad- ministratrix, under $4,000 bond, of the estate of William A. Patterson of Uhrichsville, who died Feb. 13, 1964. Estate inventories filed: Jesse L. Hawk of Dover, $4,000 by Lydia B. Hawk, executrix, and try in Ohio. Ralph I. JfMftagM, chief of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, Geological 'Survey Division, told of strikes Ohio has made in use of its natural resources. He said 1,1M gas and oil wells were drilled in 1963 but that by the end of 1964 the figure would exceed 2,500. He also cited the state's of* fering of industrial minerals which were valued last year at $500 million at the source and how his department has com* pleted mappings of 22 of the state's 88 counties with 5 more now in process, something which had not been done in 2 decades. Chemical firms are becoming more interested in Ohio, for many years the No. 1 area in clay and ceramic production. The potential of the state, he added, is almost unlimited but modern data now is the big re* quirement. He also noted that while no romantic minerals are offered in the state, Ohio con* tinues as the prime source of the "workhorse" minerals. C. V. Youngquist, chief of the division of water of the Natural Resources Department, said that much must be done to meet the water needs of industry, citing specifically the need for more storage. Industry, he said, has not begun to make full use of the Lake Erie region which he called the most valuable area for Indus* trial growth. He also told of the vast reservoirs underground still untapped. Ohio is doing better than the U.S. average in helping maintain a good industrial climate, according to Willard P. Dudley, administrator of the Ohio Bureau of Unemployment Compensation. He told of the many training programs offered and of the aid given employers in finding workers. He also said Ohio's unemployment fund is at a new high. Fred E. Morr, director of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources declared the state had taken a back seat to its neighbors in that phase of development but that things now are looking up. He said that $7,800,000 worth of work is now under construe* tion and that another $25 million had been requested from a proposed bond issue so that additional projects can be plan* ned. Three prime issues top his program, he said: Improvement and development of existing parks, finishing and development of many "starts," jobs which hadn't been finished by previous administrations, and the acquisition of new land for future needs. He said the department is planning 12 new bathing beaches, 8 water improvements; 6000 more camp sites, of which the state now Edward T. Hatfield of Philadelphia, $5,626 by Hatfield, administrator. New Jess M *i i* j% »T' '* Building Permits* DOVER Mrs. Charles Fox, 8 x 14 addition to home at rear 406 E. 5tn St. Ralph Specht, permit to tear down old garage at 901 Walnut St. Mrs. Lester Bair, 7 x » addition to back porch »t 131 W. 17th St. I Fw Runs New Philadelphia - YesteF- day at 1 p.m. to lUnkm Roller Bearing Co. plant on Route 25* to test a fire torn. Ukrichi-viHe - At 1:24 p.m. yesterday to N. Warden St., and at 3 p.m. to Newport for grass fires in fields. There was no has 3,000, and a state park system. He also said that while much criticism has been heaped on industry, both for pollution and water use, the annual water withdrawal from Lake Erie by industry is only 3 inches a year while evaporation alone takes 33 inches. T« further Interest industry in Ohio, J. Gordon Peltier, director of the Ohio Department of Commerce, said that 27 airport projects are underway to take care of 4,500 aircraft registered in the state, most of which are used by industry; that Ohio is the leading state in fire protection and that 50,000 real estate licenses are issued yearly. Harry Meyers, programming engineer of the Ohio Department of Highways, reported that Ohio now has 5,800 miles of highways in its basic network and future plans are that all areas will be within 30 minutes of a high-speed interstate highway. Other speakers included William Papier, director of the Division of Research and Statistics of the Ohio BUC, who spoke on the value of research as the key to industrial growth, and I. John Reimers, Ohio Chamber tax specialist, who offered a summary of the taxation policy of the Chamber. Not Superstitious NOVATO, Calif. (AP) - A little thing like Friday the 13th isn't interfering with Rank of tfarin plans to open a new branch at Novato — not with the insurance bank officers «* packing. Just to make cur* no ill wind* are Wowing Friday, the gfttcen announced they'll come fortified with a horseshoe, rabbit's loot, four-leaf clover and a good luck cat. The willingness to use credit and iU availabU*y up the uie of tam tor ttMUMMf educatlM. It has bew etifcwtted that low 'A iti tie it ttnei M peal u they weft H I!

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