Officials Canted'cards on file to attend institute The Idaho Free Press, Tuesday, February 4,1975 -- 3 DR. KKNNETHII. I'earsall, left, president of Northwest N a z a r e n e College, recently recfived at $2300 check for the college from Pal O'Connor, center, dislrlcl manager, and George Ellloll, Nampa manager, for the Idaho Power Co. Dr. Pearsall said (hat Idaho Power is a regular donor lo NNC. On the record THIRD DISTftlCT COURT Judge Edward J. Lodge ,,Â·Â·Â·. Bruce Loren Brunl, IB, parsing Job Corps, pleaded guilly to petit larceny, reduced ,on a prosecutor's motion from the original charge of first degree burglary. He was granted a withheld sentence with these Â·stipulations: 'Â·' --serve 30 days in Ihe Canyon :C6unly Jail with credit to be Â·* given for 20 days already ser- 'Ved; Â·'' --make restitution for any 'damage to (he motel roorn, Â·'including cleaning up the room; --make restitution to Canyon Â· County for Ihe costs of his courl- fappointed attorney. ^Â·The original complaint, 'ibrought by N a m p a police, concerned a burglary Jan. II at 'the Sunset Villa Molel. 124 Third SI. S.. Nampa. MAGISTRATE COURT. Sec. 2 Judge Milton Birnbaum Â·Â·"Raymond LeRoy Zenor, 37, Rl. 1 Marsing, pleaded guilty to a .bench warranl for failure lo a'ppear on a traffic citation: fined J32.50 on the warrant, and $18.50 on the citation, for speeding,!) issued Oct. i 10 by Caldwell police. Â· Â· Â· William Junior Hughes. 33, 626 16th Ave. S., Nampa. waived preliminary hearing and was bound over (o Third Dislrict Court lo answer a charge of robbery; Ihe complaint, signed by Nampa police, alleges Ihe offense against James Thornberg, concerning Ihree rings, a wristwatch and some money; Hughes was remanded'to (he county jail in lieu of $7,500 bond. '"Jack Lee Colbert, 24, 725 S. 16th, Caldwell, pleaded guilty to contempt of court, fined $25 plus $7:50 court costs; pleaded guilty lo two speeding citations issued by Idaho Slate police; fined $15 plus $7.50 courl costs on Nov. 20 citalion; $47plus $7.50 on Jan. 21 citalion. Charles Haynes, 19, 605 W. Hazel, granted dismissal on motion of prosecuting attorney; charged Dec. 20 on complain! signed by Raymond Murray, Caldwell of "permitting animals to go without care." Leon Dale Hell, Caldwell, 47, pleaded innocent to a Jan 29 Idaho Stale Police citalion of driving while intoxicated; requested jury (rial pretrial to be set; released on $300 bond Robert Gale Search, 36, 106 E. Hazel, pleaded guilty lo a Jan. 31 city police citation of driving while intoxicated; sentencing set for Feb. 14; released on own recognizance. Raymond Leroy Zcnor, 37, Marsing Rt. I, pleaded guilty to contempt of courl, fined $25 plus $7.50; pleaded g u i l t y to speeding, fined $11 plus S7.50; city police cilation Oct. 10. Jimmy Ray Jennings, 34, Box 622, Parma, pleaded guilly to leavingthesceneofan accident; pre-sentence investigation ordered wilh continuance lo Feb. 5; [at liberty on $300 bond; cited Jan. 28by a deputy sheriff. THIRD DISTRICT COURT Civil Aclions Filed Gerald D. Trunncll and Doris J. Trnnnell are seeking $14,700 in damages from Ron Zerbcl doing business as Snake River Aviation and Walter Lowe and Judy Lowe. The action claims lhat on July 20. 1974, Lowe employed Zerbel lo spray poisonous chemicals on property which he was leasing, and which is located 100 feet northwest of the p l a i n t i f f s ' property. The spray is believed lo have conlained the chemical West Jr. High lists honor roll - West Junior High School's honor roll for Ihe .second grading period of Ihe current school year, Nov. 4-Jan. [7, includes Ihe following students: NINTH GRADE jKigh honors -- Tammy Bier, Bj3h Blome, Wayne Claiborne, PtfUl Cocus, Sheryl Cooper, Â§ ii Cornils, Kern's Deal, Doug ahue, Karen Fogleman, ne Franke. Debbie Gare, Scott Hays, Jim Herald, IrjÂ»:Jantz. David Kleiner, Betty Krfjama, : Tina K u r p j u w e i l , BÂ£iky Laird, Tami McCoy, Â§ dy Mclntyrc, Connie Marez, Myers, Vicki Pettit, Susan ing, Maureen Shannon, Lwain Smart, Chuck Slaals. Rgjin Taylor. Colleen Thome, Lisa Weber, Tracy Weidenbach. Elaine While, Wanda Williamson, Debbie York, Amy Ywyell. Â·ponors -- Jeff Baker, Cammic Bftpbks, Barbara Broomfield, AM Bryanl, Pal Carl. Dayna Â· CSir, Brett Comstock, Brenda C$c, Lerrie Cook, Brenda Day, Betty Downs, Lisa Erdmann, CiSjly Ford, Steve Ford, Kristy Fjkman, Brian Garlie, Shelly Gpy. Karen Hagenlocker, Jeity Hayenga, Kim Ivacek, G*y Johnson, Shirley Kelley, GSdys Krauseh, .Melani Leff, TÂ«i Long, Angie Ong, Paul PHlips, Kalhy Scolt. Dennis Slftlds,Teresa Tamura, Marcie Ttfkness, Fernando Veloz, Neil Vrcy. Dana Wadsworth, Slan Wire, Stephanie Westfall, filter Wethered, Debbie Wjjjcox, Christy Zeltncr. g K1GHTH GRADE flljh honors -- Gina Borger, Wvren Bingham. Jenny Blome. Jiifie Butler, Diana Claiborne, BtJnlon,- Fillmore, Tonl Gttostlia, Jonathan Hay. Evan Lewis, Daisy Ligart, Sheila Meyers, Monty Milburn, Kelly Murphey, van Newby, Nina Pon, Becky Reed, Julie Salek, David Scheuerer, Bruce Scguin, Bonnie Simmons, Tammy Simmons. Brian Spink, Chris Steele, Edie Sword, Marilyn Warntjes, Debbie White, Kathy Hcgler, Diane Raptosh. Susan McCoy, Karen Shaffer. Honors -- Korine Back sen, Richard Bean, Roland Cooke, Tina Fogleman, Mary Gamble, John Hannah, Laura Harvey, Mike Hill, Janet Holliday, Scott Lundquist, Diane Murray, Brian Pywell. Tami Shoemaker, Jim Sloffcr, Tammy Taylor. Carol Tuning, Joe Vasquez, Susan Wood, LaDonna Freeman. SEVENTH GRADE High honors -- Jeff Anderson, Aleta Bolkin. Eric Ctirislensen. Carrie Cornils, Elaine Daly. Tim Dehlingcr, Kevin Goerlzen, Kent Hanway. Kalhy Jones, Steve K a p p c l m a n , Karen Kleiner, Jeff Mangum, Pam Maxwell. Perry Obendorf, Tei ri Poulsen, Joe Rose, Zoe Ann Schutte, Julie Spencer, Steve Uria, Milch Wade, Jeff Ware, Jark Weeks, Lori Whilney. Jennifer W i l b a n k s . Jeff Williams. Honors -- Kelly Allred, Monica Archuleta, Linda Blecha, Victoria Brown, Eddie Bruce. Tim Daffern, Monle Groige, Doug Good, Ron Humphrey, Sieve Keely, Lane Undslrom; Bill McCarrell, Tamie McDaniel, K a l r i n a Martinez. Terry Milburn, Kathy Murphy, Dale Myers, Lisa Radford, Lillia Serrano, Nikki Trautman, Brian Tyler, Chris Veloz, Cathy Vradenburg, Karen Weathered, Mary Ann Williams. James Wize. known as thiodan, the suit stales. The p l a i n t i f f s allege the spraying was done negligently and carelessly, in violation of Idaho law and of state Department of Agriculture rules and regulations, in such manner that chemicals d r i f t e d on the plainliffs' alfalfa seed crop, damaging leaf cutter bees. The bees were kept on the land lo pollinale Ihe alfalfa crop, The plaintiffs seek 56,300 for the loss of Ihe bees, $3,400 for a reduced crop yield as a resull of Ihe bee loss, and S5.000 for punitive damages. Lillian Dimmitt and Julian Montoya, surviving children of Faye E. Monloya, deceased, are seeking 525,000 in damages for the "wrongful death" of Iheir mother. Defendants are Miguel A. Montoya and Robert J. Horkley. According lo the lawsuit, Faye E. Monloya died from injuries received in a collision Feb. 2, 1973 on U.S. 30, a mile southeast of Catdwell's city limits. Miguel Montoya was the driver of a 1959 Ford pickup, and Horkley of a 1953 CMC pickup, the two Vehicles involved.' Faye E. Monloya was a passenger in the Montoya Iruck. The collision, Ihe plaintiffs, claim, was the resull of the defendants' operating their vehicles negligently. Nampa girl accepted by medical school McPHERSON, Kan. - Susan Blough, a senior biology major at McPherson College, has recently been accepted by the Medical School at the University of Washington, Seattle. Miss Blough, who is inleresled in internal medicine, applied in November, was interviewed on Jan. 7 and was accepted on Jan. 14. She will graduate from McPherson College in May and begin her post-graduate work in the fall. She is the daughter of Dr.and Mrs. Marvin Blough, Nampa, Idaho, Dr. Blough was graduated from McPherson College in 1948 and studied medicine at Ihe Universily of Kansas. Honors list issued by ISU P O C A T E L L O - S t u d e n t s named lo the Idaho Slate Universily liberal, arls dean's lisl for Ihe firsl semester of the current school year included (he following from Southwest Idaho: C a l d w e l l - T h o m a s L. B r i n k e r h o f f , junior; Michael Mallea. sophomore; Wendell L. Grecnwald, Margaret Nielson, David W. Scoll, Barbara A. Sucss and Dennis M. Takasugi. freshmen. Nampa--Connie J. Tamura, sophomore; Joseph L. Griffin and Sheryl L. Horrace, freshmen. W i l d e r - F r e d e r i c k E . Iloadley, junior; and James R. Skcllon, freshman. Homedale--Lorna G. Saunders, junior; and Judy A. George, freshman. Parma-Julia L. Howell. Kuna--Quinlin 0. Law. M a r s i n g -- H e l e n L . Lineberger. Utah minerals SALT LAKE CITY (UP1) Utah ranks 15th in the United Slates in mineral production, according to the Utah Geological and Mineral Survey. New York County (Manhattan), at 23 square miles, is the smallest county in the United States. MOSCOW-Some 125 cnuiily officials are expecled to attend the Institute for County Commissioners and Clerks at Boise Feb. 5-7 sponsored by the Universily of Idaho'Bureau of Public A f f a i r s Research in cooperation with the Idaho Association of County Commissioners and Clerks. Parlicipants in the sessions at the Rodeway Inn will attend panels on budgeting and finance, legal responsibilities of counly commissioners and clerks, and property lax administration and equalization. They will also hear descriplions of Ihe bureau's newly-published "Handbook for Counly Officials in Idaho" and its interim report on a local revenue sharing sludy. Panelists include: --Budgeting and finance, Canyon Counly Clerk Waller Fry; Ada County Treasurer Marjorie Jonason; and Bannock County Clerk Tim Ericksen. --Property tax assessment and equalization, Paul Adams of the Idaho Slate Tax Commission; Ada Counly Assessor Michael Clark; and l.atah County Commissioner Gerald Ingle. --Legal responsibililies of counly commissioners and clerks, Warren Fellon of Ihe Idaho Attorney General's office; Ada County Prosecuting Attorney David L e r o y ; and Power County Prosecuting Attorney Ben Caveness. Pennies passed as dimes N A M P A -- A young man Monday traded at least two local service stations a roll o( pennies for (he equivalent of a roll of dimes and is now being sought for fraud. According lo Nampa police reports, Ihe youth exchanged a roll of pennies with a dime at each end for $5 al Holly Slinker Station. He also traded two similar rolls at U-Serve Station, 16th Avenue and Seventh Street Soulh. The youlh is described as approximately. 18 years old, five feel eight inches and slocky build. In other complaints Monday, Malt Proffitt.of Melba, reported the (heft of $1,000 worlh of mechanic and power lools from a toolbox in his pickup,-while it was parked at Twilight Lounge. All (he tools were marked wilh the initials, "MP." Mary Niland, of Ihe Western Idaho Training Co., 819 Fourth Ave. N., told police the workshop had been broken into over the weekend and several items stolen. Missing were a Sharp black and white portable teleyision, Wollensak tape recorder, Lanier diclaphone and a case of soda pop, wilh a tola! value of $500. David Davis, 519 21st Ave. S., reported an attempted break-in at his neighbor's house. The male subject Irying to enter the residence was described as heavy set, M years old, wilh short hair, and wearing a dark blue swealer. Russell Lewis, 1418 W. Flamingo, lold police his brown suede Penney's jackel, valued al $80, had been taken from the coal rack at North's Chuck- wagon. Arrests Monday included 'Ihree persons picked up on warranls for contempt of court. These were Rodney Ware, 815 1 Eighlh St. S.; Debra Wilson, 614 llth Ave. N.; and Stephen Baker, 571 Caldwell' Blvd. Also arrested Monday were Shannon Lawrence, Bend, Ore., on a charge of petit larceny; and Gary Hollon, 248 Elaine, on a charge of failure to obey. a citalion. Both have been released. In accidents recenlly, Eleanore Collins, 36, 108 Maple, was cited for failure lo yield from a stop sign after her 1973 Chevrolet Nova, northbound on Florence, collided with a 1961 Ponliau driven by Bertren Stockdill Jr., 27, I324 Elder, easlbound on Amity. Michael Wenger, 16, 1520 Idaho, Caldwell, received a citation for inattentive driving afler his 1972 Toyola pickup, leaving Karchcr Mall, slruck a speed limit sign at (he corner of Caldwell Boulevard and Karcher Road. Larry Y o k u m , 15, 126 Florence, was issued a cilation for backing without reasonable safety after his 1965 Rambler, backing from his driveway, struck a parked 1972 Mazda pickup ownÂ«d by Richard Dekker, 125 Florence. A citation (or backing without reasonable safety was also issued to Todd Clemens, 17, of Nampa,afterhis 1K3 Chevrolet, northbound on Nampa Boulevard, backed into a 1966 Volvo driven by Linda Ward, 30, Nampa Route 1. to obey court orders causes costly local problems NAMPA--The crime may seem trivial, something lo be Ignored or laughed a!, but il-has already cost more money and more man-hours (ban many offenses considered more serious. Many people do nol even Identify il as a crime, but failure lo obey a citation or pay a fine has resulted in several hundred of the wanted cards on file in the Nampa Police Department. II has also cosl Ihe Nampa Magistrate's Court approximately $18,040.75 since 1971 when Court Reform look place. According lo Magistrate Phil Murford of the Nampa Magistrate's Courl, other jurisdictions in Canyon Counly have also been big losers to Ihe "continual problem" of misdemeanor lawbreakers who refuse lo abide by tlieir penalties. He eslitnales Caldwcll Magistrate's Court has losl $15,500 in unpaid fines. Also, $36,300 worth of fines levied by county and state authorities have gone unpaid in Canvon County. Although it is up to Ihe local court to issue warrants on persons whodid not appear on a citation or did not pay a fine after sentence was passed, the police departments -- at least in Canyon County -- are charged with serving them. The warrants break down into Iwo major classes. A complaint for failure to obey a citation is drawn up and signed by [he police department which wrote the citation. The courl receives it and issues a warrant. A warrant for contempt of court -- usually for failure to pay a fine but also (or other violations of a sentence such as not attending driver improvement on the pan of a drunk or reckless driver - is initiated by the court. But bolh lypes musl be served on the individual charged by the police department. Jn Nampa (hat's a problem, as evidenced by the total of 137 such warrants received by the local police department during January. Of the 137, only 25 have currently been served, according to Capl. Wcldon Loe. Loe said he has unserved warrants going back to 1972 For each warrant, there is a wanted card on file so lhat if an individual who has nol paid a fine is picked up for anything else, such as speeding, he will also be served with the additional warrant and probably be held in jail until a court appearance. Police officers serve the warrants in their "spare lime," Loe said, beginning wilh those from the Nampa area first. Other police departments also send warrants on Ihe same charges to be served by Nampa police. The procedure in attempting lo serve the warrants is for each officer to take three or (our along on his regular palrol, Loe explained. If he doesn't have a lot of calls lhal day, he may serve one or Iwo of (he warrants. But the police do have "other priorities," he continued "Lf you're working on these warrants and something else comes up, you have to lake care of that first. Some days none of them get served." Another problehi with Ihe warrants is keeping (rack of Ihem all. Besides Ihe wanted card on file wilh Nampa police, Editor's nole: Since the problem dlicutiÂ«d to thlt article has brcome so acute in NarajÂ», Uilt piper in cooperation with the Nampa Magistrate's Court Â»Â»t Nampa Police Dtpirlmenl will now publish names el people charged with failure to obey Â· citation or contempt of court when the warrants are If*w4, rather than served. Persons already wanled for Uieie offenses will be run Ihe next few days, followed by Â» weekly list of new offenders.) havetofindtimetoserve the warrant and we have to find It* person involved," he said. By the time all Ihe paperwork is completed for a warrant lobe served,apcrsonniay have left town or already paid the fine, Baker continued. Baker pointed oul lhat many jurisdictions, including Ada County, Idaho Falls and Pocalello, have hired marshals who do nothing but serve court warrants and subpoenas, thus relieving local police of the burden. The marshals usually work directly wilh Ihe courl and may be court employes. According lo Morford, Ihe U.S. Supreme Court in Tate vs. Short (1971) ruled lhat inabilily to pay a fine may not be used as a ba sis t o j ail a person. Th e Su preme Courthelditisa violation o( due process to treat an indigent person differently lhan someone who can afford to pay a tine by jailing liim for non-payment, Morford explained. The Supreme Courl has also held lhat it a person has a choice of whether lo go lo jail or pay a fine and then refuses lo pay even though he can afford it, he can be jailed based on Ihe equivalent of $5 per day, Morford said. Then loo, if a person claims he is indigent and unable to pay his fine and this proves false, he has committed perjury, which is a felony offense, Morford added. So wilh immediate imprisonment ruled oul as a method lo forcepeople lo pay fines, Ihe only alternative is some other kind of pressure. The procedure used in Nampa Magistrate's Court is a letter of notification of failure to obey a citalion or pay a fine, followed by a warrant. Morford said in the case of failure to obey a citation, a notice is sent oul if Ihe individual has not appeared at court within a week of the dale specified on his citation. The notice lells the individual to appear at courl on a specific date or a warrant will beissued. If he does nut comply with (his notice, Ihe city prosecutor and police department are informed, sign a complaint and a warranl is issued. In (he case of failure lo pay a fine or other offense calling (or a contempt of courl warranl, Ihe individual receives a warning letter about a week later, again followed by a warranl issued by Ihe courl. Speech conference scheduled Feb. 7-8 UK win i aTM uiner law eniorcomem agencies musl be kepi informed. Two copies of Ihe complaint are kept on file in the police department, Loesaid, and the warrants musl bz lyped up and ready for officers to take on patrol. Nampa Police Chief Busier Baker sees (he problem as Iwo-fold even afler Ihe warranl is issued by thp miiri "Wn Around "about The Nampa area S I N G L E S C L U B - T h e presenl the devotional and Treasure Valley Singles Club president of the associalion, the will have a dance- at the Mardi Rev. Peter Burkhart, will Gras in Boise from 9 p.m. to 12 conduct the business session, midnight and Sunday from 8:30 to 11 p.m. All singles are DOG FOUND-A beagle was welcome. found on Happy Valley Road. Call 466-1986. VETERANS-A professional service officer from th'e Division ART GUII.D-The Nampa Ar of Veteran's Affairs, Depart- Guild will meel al 10 a.m. mentof Health and Welfare, will Wednesday al the Community be al (he American legion Hall Cenler. in Nampa Thursday from 9 a.m. pension questionnaires and YWCA will offer a special series other mailers pertaining to of arlclasses including drawing, veteran's benefils. beginning and advanced oil painting and portraits. DANCE SCHEDULED-A Registration is being held today dance will be sponsored by the al d Wednesday from l:30lo 5:30 Sociable Seniors Wednesday al 8 fm ' a' * e YWCA or by calling p.m. at Ihe Community Center, 467-1200. All classes will meel 912 First SI. S. Everyone is in- for Iwo hours each week for vited. There will be oldtime eight weeks. Olher classes will music by Ihe Three Sharps and be offered laler. admission is (I. Refreshments will be served. For free bus NKO SUASAGE FEED-The transportation call 466-3511. National Farmers Organization sausage feed will be held tonight MINISTERS-The Nampa at Ihe Caldwell Armory. Serving M i n i s t e r i a l Associalion will will be from 7 lo 8:30 p.m., the meet Thursday at 10 a.m. in the speaker at 8:30 p.m., and Mercy Medical center cafeteria, dancing lo western music to The Rev. Terry Dirks will follow. BSD enrollment BOISE - Spring term heavier lhan Ihey had an- registration at Boise State licipatcd, based on past annual Universily may produce another patterns," says Hall, enrollment record says the Fall term enrollment, on a school's director of information student head count basis, was services. reported at 10,000 by the BSU While official registration registrar as school opened lasl figures will not be released for fall, another month, the BSU Some key indicators of an Information Office staff siir- u n u s u a l l y heavy second- veyed class loads at key semester teaching load al Ihe university departments this school: week. Housing direclor John Veslal The conclusion, according to reports all BSU housing, on and director Bob Hall, is that the off campus is "al full oc- t r a d i t i o n a l m i d - w i n t e r cupancy" f o r the coming enrollment sag is far less this semester. Normally, he says, year lhan in any previous year. Ihe school has at least 100 "In many cases, deparlment vacancies lo fill as a result of chairmen arc reporting class lower s e c o n d - s c m e s l e r loads from len to 20 per cenl enrollments. SUNSHINE x-:f:'v ~ Â·S'cV". \- IMKKEEPIIKi A " ^ SEWETWIU Â·Â·',.Â·?"Â·Â·Â· SERVICE ' -M \ 'Â· 1209 3rd Street So. PHONE 467-5751 NAMPA - Some 150 speakers Significantly Curtailed." from Idaho and adjoining states Represenling NNC al the are expecled to participate in conference will be Sharon Gain, (he Idaho Speech Conference (o Hoodsport, Wash., oratory and be hosted by Northwest interpretation; Collenn Hoeckle, Nazarene College Feb. 7-8. Independence, Ore., oratory and Merilyn Thompson, professor inlerprelation; J.D. Stewart, of speech al NNC and con- Caldwell, expository, ex- ference director, savs that all lamporaneous,' and Lincoln- coUeses aliS tfnivf rStfteW 'fifoÂ®*. , -*S 1 Idaho plus Utah S(ate*Univer- Also Sfiaron "Arnold, Tigard, sily, Eastern Oregon College,, Ore.; inierprelalion and ex- University of Southern Utah ah'd ''posftjoh; Â·Peggi;Piilft,Nampai W h i t m a n College will par- interpretation; Stephen Hicks, ticipate in Ihe meet. Each school Overland Park, Kan., oratory; may enter a maximum of 12 Rick Johnson, Twin Fills, speakers. . oratory and extemporaneous. Conference competition will Also Rick McCarty, Othello, include oratory, expository Wash., oralory and ex- speaking. , extemporaneous ( e m p o r a n e o u s ; C a t h y speaking, oral inlerpretati'on Bergstrazer, Velva, N.D., in- and Iwo types of debate-- cross- terprelation; Odet Lobo, examination and Lincoln- Calcutta, India, interpretation; Douglas. Debate topic is Anila Kirkpatrick, Nampa', "Resolved: Thai (he Powers of interpretation and Linda Scott the President Should be Tigard, Ore., interpretation iJiphese i iWi thinns you can be sure of Â· National Selected Morticians is a network of leading, independent funeral directors in more than 860 cities. Membership is by invitation after careful study of each firm's practices and performance. .' You can be sure a firm chosen for membership is committed to NSM's Code of Good Funeral Practice. That it offers a wide selection of services. That it gives full information on costs, and confirms all : arrangements in writing. You can be sure it is an outstanding firm. As an affiliate of NSM, we are committed to informing families about funeral service ihats why we participate in NSM's national information program in Time Newsweek, U. S. News t World Report, Good Housekeeping, National Observer and Macleans in Canada. SSiKW inCSSjj?^TM* 11 INDEPENDENT-INTERNATIONAL . . J.njn B Â»Â« faith, with cons lo Â«,!, Olx f o m i h / 1 fino((CM Alsip FliiNERALCHAPEL -JH?T Â· Â· John F. Alsip Jr. i , r r v r, KÂ«....L Corner of 10th Ave. 4lh St. So. Â«*Â§ Â» tH-t1 K ''
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