v., • r . I ; •!- I- f • 1C* >*•'. •r- * - r - ^ 80 Girls of Home Economics Department to Model Own Sewing for P. T, A. . .1 • . - _•- .—.. -^ •- ' ^••••^••••••••••^•^^^•v 4. ' . . . * " . . , : : The, homo economics department of the high school,; under tho direo- 1 • 'i i * ' r tiori of Mrs. Tena Marlon, assisted by Miss Marjorte Barrett, will present a fashion show with 60 young .women modeling the clothing exhibited at the state fair in Sacramento. ThiaiwlU be the feature of greatest ^general interest for the visitors Fri- v day afternoon In the auditorium, frohi;! to S o'clock, Mrs* E, H. At* kink," program chairman, announced. features include: Greetings, Mrs. J. H* McNaughton, president high school P. T. A.; welcome, H. A. Spindt, principal of Iho high school; talk, "Our Freshmen," Leo B. Hart, counsellor of the high school* Everyone who cares to do so is urged to como in costurne in deference to the countywide celebration of Frontier Days. Jt *- . • • V *< ; -> • - , . - 1 . Voice Teacher to Be Here October 12 Miss Clalro Payne, of Glendale, voice teacher who will open a vocal studio in Bakorsfleld, will bo In tho city, October 12 at tho Woodman hall, Eighteenth and I streets. Appointment may bo made with her for that day by telephoning 6643-W. Miss Payne Is an artist teacher, having for many years taught tho Old Italian method which is said to •have made and preserved tho voices of those who sang in what Is known ^as the golden ago of opera. Sho was at one time head of the voice department* of Grenada College, Mississippi and of Southwestern University of Texas and has taught In her private /studios In New York, St. Louis, and more recently In California. Miss Payne has been successful In restoring injured .voices as well as in building and developing new ones, with many vocal artists to her credit, it is said. Auxiliary to Hold Meeting on Monday Change of hall and night of meeting have been mado by the auxiliary to St. Andrews Society. A meeting will be held jointly with the mens organization Monday evening at 8 o'clock at Woman's Club hall. Mrs. Jolfn Ramage is presiding over the auxiliary session and William With Guests Attending n i * In Boalo Park Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock, with Mrs. Richmond | Cartcr-Hankins Nuptials Arc Young presiding. The program for^the year was read by Mrs. C, M. Anheler, program chairman, arid approved by the board. The theme to bo "A Better Trained Parenthood. 0 It .was decided to make books for tho school library and new equipment for the kitchen the projects for the year. Plans Aye re made for a room moth* era* tea, to be given on October 28. Those present at the meeting were: Meedames Richmond Young, C, M. Anheler* AValter Mortensen, J. ID. Stockton, T. H. Mettler, H. 13. Nation, Edward Millar, Julian Jensen, Casper \Valsh and T. IS. .Lane. f Audience Has Fun at Old Melodrama; Fine Cast to Repeat Tonight PANAMA. Oct. 1. The first meeting of tho Panama P. T. A. was held at tho Panama schoolhouse recently* Miss Gladys Van Horn, tho new president was In charge oC tho meeting, Mrs. Andrew Hancock of Bakersflold talked on tho P. T. A. principle. Mrs. Arthur Selbert was hostess. TAFT, Oct. l.—The Elks Hills Parent Teacher Association held its first fall meeting at the school. Officers elected to fill vacancies were Mrs. Ruby Long, president; Mrs. Eva Lee, vice-president; Miss Hae Bobbins, secretary, and Mrs. Naomi Collins, historian. Chairmen appointed were Mrs. Gertrude Turner, publicity; Mrs. John ROSB, program; Mrs. 15lma Bolerjack, welfare; Mrs. Verdo Reed, hospitality; Mrs. Bertha Whltmer, magazine; Mrs. Mabel McFarland, finance and budget; Mrs. Edna Ing- Hs, spiritual leader; Mrs. Eva Lee, Founders' day. Delegates to tho council and district meetings were named as follows: Mrs. Ruby Long, Mrs. E. B. McDanlols, Mrs. Mabel McFarland, Mrs. Elnm Bolerjack and Mrs. Gertrude Turner. FAIRFAX, Oct. 1.—A good attendance and Interest marked the first meeting held last Friday of the Fairfax P. T. A. Mrs 1 . Walter Rankin spoke on child welfare. The October meeting will bo held on the regular date, Friday, October 2. Study circle will begin promptly at 2:15 p. m. Mrs. Andrew Hancock will speak. The business session, in charge of Mrs. E. T. Rose, will convene ut 3 o'clock, HOUSES NEEDED AVILMINGTON. Del.—U Is estimated that 230 homes will be needed here before March 1937 to houso a largo number of families that are to bo bi-ought here by an Industrial •Croft Is president of the men's unit, organization. J-kc GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST * ON TWO DAYS ONLYI Engagement 'Rjrig • Pleven diamonds Wedding *RJng'» Seven ^Diamonds NO MONEY DOWN • $1. • it A WEEK INT THESE glorious mountings of NATURAL YELLOW COLD . j ixc set brilliant DIAMONDS, 11 in the Engagement Ring and 7 in the Wedding Ring—18 Diamonds in all! BOTH rings, the complete set, on sale at $39.85. NO MONEY DOWN, $1.00 f A week. No Interest or extras! Full exchange privilege! ?* 1508 NINETEENTH STREET L Open Saturday Evenings .T^i*- uncng- n BEAUTY SALON -i .••• 1901 Twentieth .Street ^ Opening Special Thursday /• - r-'l . * .1 ' -- . , Fing Phone 2483 Friday Only aves w \ K,"t t T- r a•£ you to Shampoo •'-. -r •?• * i ^ \Vct Finger Mb, '•! ' .y if ' L '- . I^'/H Lf:' -»* - * -&; r --. t. i. ' LEBEC, Oct .1.—Miss Ovanda Geraldlne Carter and Robert Lorin Hank I us were u nlted In marriage Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at Motel Lebec. Tho ceremony waa performed by the Hev. Hussell R. Green of The Church of Ood. Mrs. Hankins is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman C. Carter of LebeCi . Mr. Hankins Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hankihs of Taft. He Is employed at Bellrldgo Oil Company, The couple will live at 200 Mountain View avenue, Taft. Mrs* Hankins wore a white satin gown with extended train, her veil was a four-tier white net, finger tip length, fitted to a crown of o ran go blossoms; she carried a bouquet of pink carnations. Her going away costume was a navy blue tailored suit with blue and red accessories. She wore a white gardenia corsage. Tho bride was given In marriage by her father., Cousin Attends Tho maid of honor wa.8 Miss Eva- lono Blubaugh, cousin of tho bride groom. She was gowned In a white lace frock and carried orchid gladi- olis. The bride's other attendants were Miss Patricia Han kins of Toft, sister of tho bride groom, who wore a r<viQ taffeta gown with pcaoh gladldlis, Miss Katherlne. Preston of Bakers field, who wore a orchid net gown with \vhlto gtadiolls, Miss Loralne Paulsen of Tupman, who wore a peach organdie gown with yellow gladiolls. Tho attendants wore white gardenias in their coiffures. The bridegroom was attended by Maurice E. Branlgan, best man, of Bellrldge. Ushers were Norman Blubaugh of Taft, cousin of the bridegroom, Quln- ton Carter of Lebec, brother of the bride. William Hankins of Taft. brother of the groom. Each wore pink carnations in coat lapels. Mrs. Alta Riggs played Instrumental pieces on the piano and accompanied Mrs. Delia Brown, soloist, who sang, "I Love You Truly" and "At Dawn- Ing." Miss Lois Mae Connor of Taft played the wedding march. The Hotel Lebec was decorated beautifully with potted ferns, geraniums, and baskets of gladiolls, asters, and zenias. The altar was decorated with ferna, myrtle, and asters. Tho ceremony was followed by a reception In tho Hotel Lobec dining room. Scores Present Those attending were: Molvin Swcen, W. S. Andre,. I3arl Blubaugh. Orrin Harr, Irwin Peterson, John Bartllng, Robert L. HanUina, Quln- ton L. Carter, Konnan Blubaugh, Bob Spaj-do, Ray Larsen, Bruce Brown, L. J. Carter, Loel A. Riggs, Duano Rlgge. Emory Ames, Clyde Bowman, Maurice Bowman, Merlo, 13. Blubaugh. Myrtle Andro, Ovanda Hankins, Inez Mosher, Frances Bartling, Mabel Gilllsple, Delia Brown, Alta Riggs. Ella Carter, Katherino Preston, Letha Ames, Mildred Ames, lola Bowman. Vida, Green, Verna Oilder, Joyco McKinoy. Aden Glider, Clifford MclCinney, Herman Carter, J. M. Hasson, Fred Hankins. Ivan Mufry. Andrew Horgan, C. W. Paulson, Sonny Paulsen, Arthur Herbert, R. S. Branch. Russell R. Green. William Hankins, Marie Carter, Ida Hankins. Mrs. Ivan Murry, Mrs. W. H. Ward, May Horgran. Grace Hasnon, Dorothy Paulnen, Sylvia Helbert, Norlleln Harr, Katherino Hitchcock, Evalono Blubaugh, Patricia Hanklns, Loraine Paulsen, Bettye Paulson, Maye Branch, Lois Mao Conner, Bthel Map Kolovlk, Phyllis Bowman, Frances Hitchcock, Mary Lou Hasson, Jean Carpenter, Janice Larson, Darrell Larsen. Zonta Club to Give Away Fine Costume Succeeding with Its service project oven beyond the expectation of Its sponsor*. 2onta Club will give away an old-fashioned dress Friday evening at Fox theater between shows. Mrs. Clinton Worden, chairman; Mrs. Claudo Blodget, president, and Frank Heller, theater manager, are working out the manner in which the dress will be presented to Its recipient. AH will be In old-fashioned attire. Cooks and Waiters Holding Ball Tonight Cooks 1 and Walters' Union, No. &50, will be host at Us annual ball to be held tonight In Beardaloy pavilion. Wilson's Harmony 33and will furnish muslo and prizes and favors will be given to tho guc«t«. Oaken donated by many union cafes will bo the spot prizes. The committee promises ono of tho biggest and best dunces of the season, according to Mies Josephine V. Perry, secretary of the local. FOR BACKACHE KIDNEY AND BLADDER TROUBLE L I I F Stop Getting Up Nights and Feel Younger Here's one good way to flush harmful waste from kidneys and •top bladder irritation that often causes scanty, burning and tmart* ing passage. Artc your dmfcgiat for a 36*cent box of Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsule*—a. splendid safe and harm- lew diuretic and stimulant for weak kidneys and Irritated bladder, B*»ldea getting up nigh U, some vytnptoms of kidney trouble, aro backaches, puffy eyes, leg cramp*, and roolrt palma, but b* »»r« to get GOLD MBDALr—It's the genuine medicine ' for weak kidneys—right from Hmu»ie*£ in Holland By MAE SAUNOEBS B AKKRSFIlSLt) theatergoers probably haven't had as much fun alnco "The Drunkard," melodrama of the same class, was shown hero as they did last night when Community Theater players brought out and dusted off "Gold In the Kills or the Dead Sister's Secret/' a comedy melodrama by J. .Frank Davis, Tho playwright patently gathered up all tho cliches of the time-honored days when drama was "drainer" and tho concoction WHS served xip with gusto by tho oast who delivered it with all Us trimmings on tho Improvised stagro at the Old Tabernacle on Twenty-first street, just easf of Union avenue. The audience entered heartily In the spirit of the occasion, weeping with the heroine, applauding tho horo on to ev<m nobler deeds and hissing the villain until his beard waved In the breeze of sibilant mockery. Munching Censes Barkers did a brisk business with peanuts and soda pop between aciH, but the guzzling of soda water and munching of nfats practically ceased when the tense moments of the • drama got the better of gastronomic! appeasement. Tho old tabernacle with its dim lights, wooden benches and raftered ceiling was an ideal sot- ting for tho show, and tho play Itself launched the community on tho of* ftclal celebration of Frontier Days. Many members of the audience turned out in full regalia <Jf pioneer days and added much to the authentic ciuality of the evening Tho show mado such a big hit with tho audience that tho woes of little Neil and tho old homestead aro expected to draw a capacity hduse tonight. Never* Drifted Mrs. Doris Corwln was tho heroine pure as tho drifted snow whose sentiments anent. "lips that have touched liquor shall never touch mine" and her venemous denunciation of the villain as "a snake" brought loud cheers from the audience. Beautiful and innocent and besot by temptations on all sides, suffice to say, that she emerges victorious from her trials and tribulations. No less popular with tho audl- enco -\vas Morton Block, us John Dalton the hero, who besides having a strong and honest heart that beat benoath his flannel shirt, ho also created enthuHlaHm with a tenor volco in old-time ballads that brought forth cheers. Kxcept for his beard, which looked as though It was forcibly removed from a black cat, Dr. H. L. Klakoff aa Klchard Murgatroyd, rmulo a thorough-going, bluck-henrtojl villain of almost unbelievable diabolical intent. No ono In tho cast really pot around to applying all tho hateful epithets needed for the city slicker Murgalroyd, BO tho audience out In front did Its full share of hating him to pieces. Sin anil Vice Tho bowery barroom Bcono was the peak of the fun for the audience, with the bowory performer** almost stealing tho show from under the noses of the villain, hero and heroine. Miss Kthel Bordeau, as a bowery lass, held up tho performance by popular demand In giving a repeat on her bowory dance. Tho barflies, Ralph Savage n» Pete the Hat. and Charles Adams OH Hllck Stovo, with tho moving tunes of "Two Lit tie Girls In Blue" and "Tho Bowery," respectively, also rap- turtHl their share of applause. Mrs. Maurice Van Osdel, who also furnished Incidental music during tho show when the heroine's heart was beating fastest or the villain Blinking: most stealthily, wrung her audience's heart as tho barroom Hose with singing "Only a Bird In a Glided Carfe" and with tho equally sad encore. "Tho Curse of An Aching Heart." Keeps Place Harry Dillon cume off \vlth 1he8- plan honors as Rip Mike Klutlcry, the dimcfl hall proprietor, ami er of the ptaco, and Mrs. Francis Osborne marked up another nuthen* ; Uc characterization as Old Kate, and ! Dave Chernls was convincing as Chuck Commers, a bowery RUlde. Dr. B. Q. Zlmmer, an the professor, tickled tho ivories for tho bowery Bongs. Tho city swells In the bowery Bccno, who did their slumming with proper condescension, wore: Kobert Stoddard JUH Heglnal Vunderlop, Mrs. Helen Wadman an tho Missus, and Mrs. Francis Booth tts tho do* butanto daughter, and Gaylord Fox as James H. Glue, her escort. Honest Fanner Others In the riotous bowory aceno were: Jack Crumply and ' AVeeley Frank, waiters; David Black as n. derelict, Miss Marglo Jo Bom-dean, Gonstanco AUIrich and Jane Collins ns bowery girls and Paul Meyer and John Goodttll aa bowery boys. Another rew.1 bit of acting was put over by John Humblot, as tho honest farmer, who casts his innocont daughter out of doors be fort* ho realizes that it was mere heartbreak that caused his daughter to sully her lips with a cigarette rather than malicious vmmg-dolng. Other exceptional member* of tho cast were: Mrs. Margarot llorlng us Lizzie, tho housekeeper who wisely suspects all tho timo that Hlchard Murgatroyd Is not aa he scema; Miss Cherry Herring an Barbara, who intones several touching little songs; Richard Brothers as Sam Slado, tho villain's henchman; and Master Donald Dum- bio DA Little Tommy, who is tho dead sister's secret, Audience Sines The prologue was spoken hy Robert Powers, but most of his fine elocutionary powers were lost amid tho pound of rattling pop bottloa to tho roar of the hall, but tho audience was with him already in tho spirit of tho evening. With Phil Coll'lns as loader, tho audience joined In singing: between acts Iho tender old melodies such as "Good Old Summertime," "I Want a Olrl Just Llko tho Girl That Married Dear Old Dad" and others. Miss Marjorlo Fairbanks directed the play and chalked up another success to tho long llHt sho already has to her credit. Costuming a/id settings wore excellently worked out, although no painted back drops wore used for scenery. Form Club for Social Fun; Mrs. Chcnowcth Hostess ul First Meeting AVHh no aspirations or alms except to promote friendship among tho members, the wives of city school schoolmasters have fomed a club, It wa* announced here today. At the first gathering hold in tho form of a luncheon with Mrs. Lawrence E. Chonowelh as hotUesft at her home, 219 Kureka -street, tho women deckled to name their organisation "Schoolmasters' "Wives Club." Tho next meeting will bo held on October 19 when Mrs. John Compton will be hostess at her homo on West Twenty-first street. Tho members aro: Mosdames Alfred Amos, Byron Appernon, Herbert Blackburn, J, Ted Chlsm, John Compton, t.loyd Prcnnnn, Ooorge Harper, Glen Helmforth, Charles A, Holdcn. Sheldon Hoossell, J. David t*Jrd, Cliff Tweedy. H, T. Keidoffer, Philip NoUloraur, J. AV. Scott Painter, Jack Pnrllor. J, VI. Parker, Walter ShooBmlth. Ralph K. StoeoUel, Joseph Tenor, .lames Tinkle ami L. K. chonow*?th. Lackawanna Council Plans for Dinner Plans wero mado for a potluck dinner, October 13, at \V. O. \V. hall when Uacknwannu Council No. 1M, Degroo of Pocahontas, met recently, also at Woodman hall. Birthday anniversaries of members born In j October will bo celebrutcU. Arrangements wero furthered for a scries of card parties to be held every Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at W. O. AV. hall, beginning Tuesday. Five hundred will bo pla>eil. Prizes will be given Including* special and consolation. Mrs. Blancho Waahburn lb chairman of tho werles. At a recent party at tho homo of Mrs. Mario Kinn with Mrs. Nettle Smith a* co-hoHtees. prizes went to Mrs. Martha Henry, Mrs. Palsy Kelly, Mrs, Blanche Blsson. Guy liraden, J. I). Jurrell, J. R Mcltartlu and a special award to Mrs. Frances Willow. Consolation award wenl to Mrs. AVilllam O'Brien. I kept on losing weight ... what did Ido? "Ifound an easy, grand way to get back those precious pounds" p i'> i*%« .,...•.•-. •s- -f. I- - - - - -f t-'.'. •r•,'- - -r< ^ I. '£,''- '• Wj >i'l - y V -*.. .*. •- r . >-, yg'WW •f~W •iXV £-•-i =-.-,. , ,-, — : - r • •f * —^ O'*V*'>' . > i s -1, -* f- .• ' '4 - - > regain lost weight Is a simple matter when cerluln bodily function* urc restored to normal. Of foremost Importance is the stimulation of digestive juices In the stomach to make better use of the food you cat*.<and restoration of lowered red-blood-cella to turn the digested food Into firm flesh, S.S.S. Tonic does just this, Forget about underweight worries If you are deficient In stomach digestive juices nnd rcd-blood-cells... just take 8*8.8. Tonic immediately before each roeaL Shortly you will be delighted with the way you will feel... your friends will compliment you on the way you will look. S.S.S.Tonic U espcclaliydesigned to build *turdy health,.,Ut remarkable value Is time tried and scientifically proven*. 4that'* why It makes you feel like yourself again. Available at any drug fitore. *•*-** Co, *'.t •i'. f -' \- - L. L 3ft - : • .-- , • r -.,.^ -J. *•»* • - -?f- - t'f - M l^ .' • •• i - . ^ - . _ ' j. -\ - - * •/..«- John Henry Foley Speaks Here Soon Final rfrranercinpntR xvlH be made for nn open mpolingr Thursday, Oc- tohor 8, when Bnkoi-Hflold Camp No. -HJO, Woodmen of tho World, moots thtH evening: ut AV. O. W, hall. Out-of-town guests will bo present nt tho October S mooting which Is open to iho public; tho giicsl of the evening will bo John Henry Foley , Los Anirelos attorney, nnd director of tho Woodman of tho World. Arrangements nro in tho hando of Qeorffo A. Morris, Wnltor W. Sny* der nnd Ooor^o AV. Horsrwardt. OfficerH arfi nHUInff a full attendance for tonight's meeting*. jyTKMBKHS of the T. W. C. A. In UaUerafteld thmlor College will moot tomorrow fo elect a secretary and fill seven appointive offices. The young women will hold a tltarttsftlon meeting Tuesday with Miss Kloko Nelson speaking on, "Who Dares to Ho Herself." Kvery junior college woman fs cordially Invited to participate In the organlntlon and to take part In all meetings. Legion Auxiliary to Plan for Rodeo Plans for a rodeo eocesslon at tho fair grounds over tho wook end will bo completed by members of Frank R. Hoynolds unit, American legion Auxiliary at their meeting: this eve- nlng at 8 o'clock at Ixtgton hall. Mrs. "Wayne P. Nelson, president, is asking a full attendance of chairmen to plan a department chair- man'H meeting October 10. Member* \vho care to do so will appear in Krontlwr Days coatumo tonight. Tho sowing club will convene at 10 o'clock for Hod Cross sewing. Mrn. B. J, Miller will proaldo. Kern County Council will me«t October 11 nt \Vn8oo at 2 o'clock, Civics Program Is Slated by W. C. T. U. I CM HERE ^ ^ ' * * '• Noted Educator to Speak at First Fall Meeting of Kern Elementary Principals Dr. Grayfton Kofauver, head of the school of education at Stanford University. will address the members of the Kern County Elementary Principals' Association at Its first meeting of the 1936-37 school year on Saturday, October 10, It was announced today. Tho Kern school executives will get their activities under way at this session. The association feela t particularly fortunate in obtaining such a noted educator us the first speaker. Ho will discuss "My Educational Platform for 1936." a subject thut drew forth much praise when It was presented at tho educational conference held this summer nt Stanford. A musical program will also be presented including- vocal solos by orvlile Armstrong and instrumental numbers by tho trio directed by Miss Ptancliff. Single, principal of Maple Is president of tho aaaocla* .1 f -. .4- Jack. School, tlon. by the coining election, \V. C. T. U. convention anil other fall events, a clvloa program Is being arranged by tho Women's Vnlon of l-'IrHt liuptlHt Church for Thumlay, October 8. There waa no BOaston' todrty of tho women's union us originally planned. Tho program will bo In charge of Jostro Park Circle. Mrn. A. 11. Johnuton heads tho union. Men Students Are Planning Activity -^••••••iPfeHWV*^^ » Associated Men Students of th» Bakorsftold Junior College ard "clearing docks" for what they b«- llevo is the biggest year in the history of their organisation. President Oeorgp Voll nnd his staff of officers are planning many social activities and other features In mapping out a calendar for the school term* Tho rest of tho chairs in tho A. M. S. are filled by the following recently elected officers: John Mul- vann, vlco-presldent; Hugh MHlcr, Bd Barbosa, GIVING YOU THE NEW OUTLOOK glamorous Foi EW resto Special AU30 ux ner Fresh Gard Chare oft What's ahead for your feet this fall? Look to the •• new Pcdigo Shoes for your answer. Shoes for every hour of the day and night . . . shoes designed for the clothes of the season. Shoes that portray youthfulness in every line. Suede takes the leading role in black (first), brown, green and gray. All styles $8.75 Hawthorne.. • A step-In pump, dressy but accented with tailored button and contrasting heeL * * » Arislo Us simplicity actually creates the elegance of this one-eye tie. High heel and short vamp. Do Stra ngerc rs Nloilnftffc strMts J ' SU ERB ond erful harb« chronic and *Um ent« ney*, llv«i trouble, ci»»y *ff*c kinds oft * thlf4 Sonnet * • » STREET FLOOR SHOES Shorter skirts call for new interest, new details in the shoe r n pump wears a h tongue and bow.. -•'*• "V- T - — f- .$&£••.\ >**-. V-3 't' -'. '1 ' r - •f, '•-. i - ' , * ' •*t. U- - I '--•( ^ ' - • •'- - ^ h T n -. ' ' '-- >'-. -. - r ' i ,' ' ' i • - , - - i •i ' - t - i- \ -,- r -:.* -' -.•«+**•:. • . - r t ,1 ' - ' • ' -f: •--•'. r_. r ^- I,1.I--| '. ' -I - .Jj'fc ->r ->'- • ^ 'vf "frt •- * * iii j-"- h • - -*^\&m - - -- ;'.-, r-, - -<- b r I n -i"-.' .- : tj- . r *\. .'--* I:*1 ^;j' fir. ''. * >- •.; '- . -'M^?J]^. ^*'^-i\ "' :=- ^•-r ' : --'^' r -&^^y ;^;K^>--;w '-v v. .if-- pi--- - *v^t«-A J .r" - ..' >4»i'"Vv'i v . -', '.'*¥.'*';- ;',"•„ - L .^- J -i^V^v"i^/^V'"^^^^;-^fiH^ i ^^-^^ 1 '^j»i* : -3' I I r i L j A _ \Jj - • -£*•• *-' . -. '
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