The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 19, 1939 · Page 1
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 1

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1939
Page 1
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THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS VOLUME XLIX, NO. 299. LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCT. 19, 1939. PRICE, THREE CENTS, TURKEY SIGNS WOULD HAVE PRESIDENT TRY TO END WAR Cooking School Attended By Large Crowd; Final Session Set For Friday VESSEL RIDES OUT SEVERE STORM Say Suggstion Raised in Senate Would Be a Useless Step WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.—(/P) —A suggestion that President Roosevelt try immediately to bring about "a European peace \ conference came today from Senators Wheeler (D-Mont) and Lundeen (Fl-Minn), but Senator Norris (Ind-Neb) declared that such a step "would be useless." Wheeler and Lundeen, foes of the administration neutrality bill, told reporters that the , * , . . i ivyi \S\JVKA v iid v 11 it:, k/t-i_ii*n-i**.'v»w present was an opportune time. ed by Blue R fbbon stores of for Mr Roosevelt to make a . Luding t on . Foodstuffs for Wed- Ludington Daily News annual cooking school, under direction of Mrs. Helene Sailer with 22 Ludington places of business co-operating, will open for its third and final session at 9:30 a. m. Friday at the Kozy theater. A capacity audience was in attendance at this morning's second session, the theater being filled. Mrs. Sailer, nationally-known cooking and home-making expert, arranges an entirely different program each day with new recipes. Expensive or complicated recipes are avoided. station; two cards of milk tickets, Park dairy; vanity mirror, Nerheim Motor Co.; special j 50-pound sack of Mother's Best j flour, Plumb & Nelson. Coupons for the major awards, it should be remembered, must be deposited at the store contributing the gift on or before 9:30 a. m. Thursday. Coupons were obtainable only by attending Wednesday's or today's cooking school and both days may be deposited in any of the | stores in question. Boxes For Coupons Special coupon boxes are a- Foodstuffs for Friday's grand! vailable in each of the places finale of the three-day enthu- I of business listed on the cooking siastic school will be provided by j school program, the John Lund grocery, those The gas range award is availa- for today having been contribut- peace bid. They argued that peace would be virtually impossible if hostilities were intensified. Norris. supporter of the administration bill and the only present senator who cast a Senate vote against America's entry into the World war, said: "Any fair judge at a peace conference would have to say to Hitler: 'Give Poland and Czechoslovakia back to their peoples.' i If Hitler were sincere, he would i consider such a proposal, but I' wouldn't take his word for any- ' thing on earth and I don't be- ! lieve he would even think of it.; "It would be fine for the | president to suggest peace on ! those terms if Hitler would con- 1 .sider it, but he wouldn't, and it ! would be a useless step to ask; him to." Wheeler, leader of the successful fight against the president's court bill in 1937, took this position: "Mr. Hitler is saying that he wants peace. Mr. Chamberlain and Mr. Daladier are saying that they want peace. It seems to me that the president could very well say to Mr. Hitler: 'If you want peace, will you make! peace and at the conference ta- nesday's opening session were furnished by AG stores To Award Gifts Friday's program will conclude with awarding of all major gifts as well as more than 40 indivi- ual gifts of the day. A person must be in attendance to be eligible for any of the awards, major as well as those of the day. Major awards are: Magic Chef gas range. Gas Corporation j of Michigan; ton of coal, Abrahamson-Nerheim Co.; vacuum cleaner, Wallace Kura.s; pair of shoes, Central Shoe store; oil change, Schmock's Standard ble only to a Ludington resident, due to the fact piped gas is a- NEW YORK, Oct. 19.—(#>)— After weathering a "lost" hurricane, the U. S. Liner President vailable only within city limits.! Twety-three had All other awards, however, a re>' b ° nes - Paul Johnson, Liner President Harding The sturdy 13,869-ton vessel, I tray merchant shipping to bel- carrying 330 Americans among i ligerent warships, the 597 passengers it was bring- I A wireless appeal by Capt. ing to New York from the war Janier. E. Roberts brought the Harding ploughed through sub- Z0 nes, was tossed in heavy seas | Coast Guard Cutter Hamilton by a wandering hurricane that j speeding to the liner's side with in- had swept northward from Ber- medical supplies. muda. Although waves ripped away Weather officials had been NGLAND CONSIDERED SEVERE TO GERMANY siding seas today with sons under treatment juries. 73 per- for broken a cabin available to anyone in attendance. Winners of today's awards were: Mrs. J. B. Smith, 202 North Gaylord avenue; Mrs. A. Tanner, (IMcase turn to Page 8, Column 1) waiter, was lost overboard. a starboard rail, a lifeboat and unable to chart the storm 1 's davit, Captain Roberts aban- path and issue warnings be- doned a plan to put in at Hali- dis- est aboard a modern liner in vessels along its course, a result I closed "no structural damage." North Atlantic waters in several of wartime measures banning i The liner was expected to dock The storm toll was the high- cause of lack of reports from' fax after an inspection years. radio messages that might be- \ here Saturday. Mediation Board Enters Chrysler Labor Dispute To Fill Unexpired Term Rudolph Zeber, Former 4th Ward Commissioner DETROIT, Oct. 19.—(/I 3 )—The i ed that the present difficulties state labor mediation board. arose from a company "speed- n f ! stepped into the rift between the j up." The company ui /-<»,,.,,<,!„,. o^T^r,,.r,fir,,-, O.-.H ^plthe union of a "slow-down." Although pickets marched atj Chrysler's main Dodge plant,! union spokesmen denied that a I 1 1 Engine House No. 2 in Fourth Ward to Be Used Only in Emergency In line with recent efforts to ble let the question"of Poland! cut the city's running expenses, and Czechoslovakia be decided?'! the city comission at a special meeting Wednesday night took action to discontinue engine house No. 2 in the Fourth ward. "If the answer were affirmative, he could say to Mr. Chamberlain and Mr. Daladier: 'Mr. Hitler will consent to a peace in which the integrity of Poland and Czechoslovakia is to be considered. Will you consider a revamping of the Versailles treaty?' " BATTLE FATAL Girl Who Precipitated Tragedy Is Near Death in Hospital FALLS CITY, Neb. Oct. 19.— (/p)—Guy Kleckinger, 54. whose shotgun blast killed his daughter's former sweetheart in a gun battle shortly before midnight, died at a hospital here today from two bullet wounds in his body. The daughter, Joan Kleckinger, about 21, was wounded so critically by her former fugitive lover a physician paired of her lite. As County Attorney John H. Wiltse related the midnight gun battle, Ralph Asendorf, 30, son of a Falls City policeman and a fugitive from robbery charges, broke into a home where Miss Kleckinger was watching a neighbor's children. She fled screaming to the street and witnesses told Wiltse they saw Asendorf's .32 caliber revolver blaze at her. Three houses away, the girl's father heard the noise and came out with his shotgun and his unarmed son, Burdette. Astendorf fired at the men and two shots hit the father. As the elder Kleckinger fell to his knees, he discharged both barrels of his shot gun at close range, striking Astendorf's chest. Astendorf reeled into the street and died. The move to take mediately, was maGe effect im- upon recommendation of the mittee headed by Commissioner George Haller. Vote for discontinuation was unanimous. Commissioners stated present truck and equipment would continue to be stationed at the Fourth ward engine house but would be used only in case of emergency. The move, it is estimated, will save the city between $1,600 and $1,800 annually. Efficiency of modern fire fighting equipment and speed with which trucks and equipment can reach fires today was cited as another reason for discontinuing the Fourth ward hose house. With a new fire truck recently added to the city's fire fighting apparatus, present equipment at the city hall engine house is believed adequate for any fires in the city. Reduce Personnel As further saving to the city, Elmer J. Nelson, 305 Sixth street, service station operator, was appointed Fourth ward commissioner to fill the unexpired term of Rudolph Zeber, after the board of commissioners had accepted Mr. Zeber's resignation Wednesday night. Appointment of Mr. Nelson was made by'Mayor • E~"d. Thompson and confirmed unanimously by the commission. Mr. Zeber made himself automatically ineligible to serve as a member of the board according to the city charter, due to the fact he recently accepted a position at the Ludington waterworks. Mr Ne]soni pres ent for a short W j 1 n e a t ^ ne meeting, was sworn in by City Clerk Dean Thompson He voted on one of the measures passed. In view of the city's current f i- the ! nancial status, H. L. Williams, strike was in progress. Chrysler corporation and the CIO United Automobile Workers today as the dispute which has thrown more than 57,000 out of' work remained at a stalemate. Both the corporation and the ,.„ „„. union indicated they would j company comply with the board's request j T. Frankensteen, for a joint conference today in. regional director. Lansing, but Herman L. Weckler, i Wednesday was the first day Chrysler vice-president in | since the controversy began that in charge of operations, notified, the unionists did not enter the the board that "we have not j Dodge plant. Previously, the accused ! Work of Solicitation in Scottville Goes Forward Under Large Committee List of contributors in a current county-wide drive for "We still contend that it is a j funds to comp iete a new hospi- impany lockout/ said Richard ,„, h ,,«iriinp- f m - Masnn mnnt-.v UAV/-CIO tal building for Mason county was swelled considerably today as three more chairmen turned in their final reports. In Scottville, it was announced, the drive is under way International at-a-Glance tion at this time. In a letter to Arthur Raab, board chairman, Week- down" prevented operations. ler reiterated the company's! The tie-up at the key Dodge position that production sche- plant has closed down several dules were not a subject for ne-j other Chrysler divisions here gotiation. The UAW-CIO, de- and in Evansville, Ind., as manding a voice in establishing production speeds, has contend- former superintendent at the waterworks, who has been receiving $40 per month salary for j _ serving in an advisory capacity, ' "~ has been dropped from the city and do not request yot\r media-.^-.npany h?cl sent the men home ! under chairmanship of Rupert feach day after a few minutes of -Stephens Sr assisted by Mrs. work, charging that the "slow-1 Harry Barnett, Mrs. Orve Pit& 'tard, John Biegalle, Fred Reader Jr., E. M. Briggs, David Falconer and others. A majority of the work there, it was expected, and'in Evansville, fndT'as "we'll! would be completed by Saturday the Briggs night. Contributors in addition to those previously announced: | Mott Butler, Jensen's Service I station, Mr. and Mrs, Floyd Vo! gel, Myrtle Matson, Clarence j Abrahamson, Oscar J. Johnson, | J. B. Smith, American laun- j dry, Mrs. George Kieth, Mrs. ! Anton Lamach, Mrs. J. Foj bair, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Betka, Alice L. as some units of Manufacturing Co. Tale of Huge Fish Is Told After 25 Years payroll to take effect immediately. Vote on the matter was 6-1', Commissioner C. Leonard Pell voting in the negative. An application by C. A. Kick- and to build a dwelling costing $100 at 702 North Lavinia street was granted unanimously by the commission. Matter of a new casualty insurance policy for city employees which meets with the Michigan compensation law was discussed but no action was taken. It was pointed out that the present policy of the Hoosier Casualty Co., which expires Nov. 5, does not meet the compensation law. number of men on the Ludington volunteer fire department! B. D. Wicks, a representative was reduced from 23 to 14. Four of the Michigan Mutual Liability dis- of the present force at the Co., was present to explain to I Fourth ward engine house will commissioners details of his (By MRS. E. M. STEPHENS) FREESOIL, Oct. 19.—The Tuesday Daily News editorial concerning a white whale sighted by Captain Mike Driscoll, two hundred miles off the coast from Boston harbor, reminded the writer of a mammoth fish caught . , , , _„„ , ,—• —«, -~.~v, -• Nelson, Pearl] liver alone weighed 1,700 pounds, i i sbe il, Edith Minster, Anna M.! When one prong of its tail was down through the platform on which the fish rested, one could just reach the tip of the other prong. Sahlmark, Edward Ward, Cy Hollinger, Anderson Hdwe. Co., Anna B. Switzer, Neil McKay, A. the coast"of southeastern Florida. I thur C. Stephens of Freesoil, saw i B. Holt, J. O. Johnson, Mr. and »»*.AUV,1 WA <A A14UA11A.IAVSW1.1 i AfcJ J.1 ^J t*. L* £> i * VJ I I J_ 1 J A about 25 years ago somewhere off I Thomas S. Stephens and Ar- Bengtson, Abbie M. Wagar. E. Dillon, Zoe Turner, Mary Mr. Thompson of Miami, son- the fish in Miami and many from be retained and transferred to engine house No. 1, replacing four who have been dropped there. Those retained, it was explained, had a better chance of being at fires because of no con- (Plcase turn to Page 8, Column 2) BULLETIN BOMBER CRASHES SAN DIEGO, Calif., Oct 19, (AP)—Four fliers were killed today in the crash of a military bombing plane A mosquito's stinger weighs only six millionths of an ounce. * T * * —*—x~#—* — #— -#—*—# * PIANO OWNEES Piano Service Man and T * Tuner, with factory J. equipment, here one I week only. Phone 216 for free estimate. Suburban Calls Made. * * * #-•*~*-*-~x. - K-tt--.*-.*- on Black northeast of here, the sheriff's office reported. company's compensation insurance. He also answered various questions of council members regarding the subject. Under his plan, every employe of the City of Ludington can be given compensation insurance for a sum equal to $750, after a 20 percent dividend is deducted. KILLED BY AUTO KALAMAZOO, Oct. 19.—(#>)— Ten-year-old Jack Duane Taylor, of Kalamazoo, was killed Wednesday when an automobile struck him as he, Beaded for school. ; all parts of Florida and many points in the United States, saw it there. Put On Exhibition Mr. Thompson took the fish to the Panama exposition where it was on exhibition. Then it was presented to the Smithsonian Institute where it is probably on exhibition now. Although that in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Murrey, of Boynton, Fla., made a business of taking tourists and residents deep sea fishing in his yacht. One fine day he took a group of men harpooning. After some time they sighted a fish and sent their harpoons flying into its flesh and immediately things began to hapnen. Fight Begins That great fish began threshing the sea and pounding the,— _ — _ ,..„„. „. ~,,~*^~j. boat and, they stated, carried I specie have been sighted or I Mrs. V. Tobatto, Mrs. Charles them all over the Atlantic ocean. | caught out of Miami since that • Mrs. W. L. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Lars W. Switzer, Lyric theater, Benjamin Gregory. Mrs. Emil Carlson, Alice Hull, Thora Peterson, Ernest J. Johnson and family, Mrs. Helen Hanson, Nettie Fitch, Mrs. Nell Mallory. Miss Ida Grain, Mrs. Pearl Genia, Robert Hamilton, Andrew Anderson, H. Sedlander, Eric Lofquist, Mrs. Christ Han- Negotiations for Signing of Agreement Were Begun Long Before Present War in Europe Had Begun LONDON, Oct. 19.—(/P)—Great Britain and France announced agreement with Turkey, their World war foe and guardian of the vital Dardanelles, in a formal pact of mutual assistance in the Eastern Mediterranean area. The announcements followed close on the suspension of negotiations between Turkey and Soviet Russia—talks apparently designed to draw Turkey closer to her big eastern neighbor. The pact was not motivated by the present war among Britain, France and Germany. It was negotiated as a sequel to temporary agreements reached earlier this year under which Turkey, Britain and France promised to assist each other in event of aggression leading to war in the Mediterranean area. Anti-Nazi Front These agreements and the pact to which they looked forward formed a part of the program to .build a British-French front after Germany's occupation of Czecho-Slovakia in March and Italy's seizure of Albania in April. At about the same time Britain and France gave guarantees to Greece and Rumania to assist them against possible threats to their independence and made the mutual .assistance pact with Poland which led to war with Germany. A mutual assistance pact with Soviet Russia also was envisaged by Britain and France but negotiations ended abruptly with the agreement between Russia and Germany. Completion of the British and French pact with Turkey apparently was held in abeyance by the outbreak, of war and the negotiations begun a few weeks ago between Turkey and Russia. British circles said they suspected the latter were aimed at detaching Turkey from the west-, ern powers and thus indirectly assisting Germany. Turkey's refusal to agree to Russia's proposals therefore was interpreted here as a striking diplomatic victory by the British and French over Russia, in the first instance, but mainly over Germany. Visiting Leaders The signing of the pact tonight was arranged to coincide with the visit to Ankara by two high British and French military of- ficers—Lieut.-Gen. Archibald P. Wavell, commander of the British forces in the middle east, and General Maxime Weygand, commander of the French eastern forces. They were there to discuss with Turkish military leaders detailed military phases of the three- power treaty. Turkey, credited with being a strong military power, occupies a strategic geographical position and her neutrality or assistance will be of great importance to British and French .seapower, it was pointed out. (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) ISTANBUL—Turkey signs mutual assistance pact with Allies following breakdown of Soviet negotiations; British-F r e n c h military missions arrive. BERLIN—German high command says "first phase of war" on Western front has ended with French withdrawal from German soil; minimizes all fighting in the west thus far. PARIS — French report "all quiet" in rainy weather along front lines; assert they still are on German soil, but make , no specific claims concerning front positions, LONDON — British announce mutual assistance pact with Turkey; calls it victory for allies over Germany. MOSCOW—Soviet pushes Baltic control with new Latvian trade pact. STOCKHOLM—Norway, Sweden, Finland and Denmark demonstrate solidarity through conference of heads of state. WASHINGTON — P r e s i dent Roosevelt prohibits submarines of belligerents from using American ports or territorial waters. TOKYO—Ambassador Grew in speech before Japan-America society voices strong American displeasure over curtailment of United States rights in Japanese- occupied areas of China. SOFIA—Bulgarian cabinet resigns. U.S. Waters Are Closed To War Subs WASHINGTON, Oct. 1\9. Pearson Ruth Safe, Madeline j -Submarines of belligerent Bahle, Irene Holden Gladys M. nat i ons have been prohibited was the first specimen of that! sen , Mrs. Herbert Foster, Wil- particular specie of fish, one or I ii am Saxton, Charles Swayne, two smaller fish of the same , Mrs. C. Swansby. from entering American ports or territorial waters except when unforeseen circumstances, such as storms, force them to take shelter. President Roosevelt proclaimed the ban last night by putting into effect a provision of the neutrality law. Armed merchant vessels of warring nations still may enter American ports and waters. Mr. Roosevelt said that the ban would serve to maintain peace and promote' American security. Submarines forced tp enter American waters, he said, should do so with their conning towers and super- The fishermen knew they had itime. mountain, 15 miles One Minor Crash Is Reported Here City police reported one minor automobile accident this morning. According to police records, a car driven by Melvin L. Hansen of Ludington, Route 2, crashed into the rear end of an automobile driven by Charles Cohen of Chicago about 9:45 Wednesday night on Dowland street near the Commercial hotel. Hansen told police officers the car in front of him had stopped suddenly and he was unable to stop his car in time. Damage to both cars was nominal. There were no injuries, mum' si~ minimum 0 53." DIE AFTER ACCIDENT MU9KEGON, Oct. 19. Mrs. Sadie Ferguson, 64, of Rothbury, died in Hackley h'ps- pital Wednesday night of injuries suffered in an automobile accident last Thursday. WEATHER Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Fair and cooler tonight. Friday fair and cooler in extreme southeast and extreme cast central portions; slightly warmer in afternoon along Lake Michigan. Detroit and Vicinity: Fair and cooler tonight and Friday; fresh south and southwest winds shifting to west and northwest late this afternoon, diminishing Friday and becoming variable. The sun sets today at 5:45 p. m. and rises Friday at 6:50 a. m. The moon sets tonight at 11:30 p. m. Temperature at coast guard station pr ,f p ,, it- ir 24 hours ending at 7 a. m.: Maxl- el ii e i "' caught no lesser fish than a whale. If memory serves correctly the struggle continued 36 hours, before the fish was sufficiently tired to cease its desperate fighting. The yacht was so badly damaged that another went to its rescue. The fish was brought into Miami and hauled up on land. It was five days before the fish was really dead. Strange Species It was of a species no one there had ever seen or heard of. The Smithsonian Institute was notified and men came to embalm the fish but before they arrived the residents of Miami were ready to move into the Everglades or anywhere away from the vicinity of the fish. Th fish was embalmed and Mr. Thompson placed it on exhibition for several months, charging 50 cents fee to each and every person who wished to see it. Smithsonian men could not classify the fish. None like it had been previously caught. Weighed 30,000 pounds It had a spotted skin, was 45 feet long and weighed 30,000 pounds. Its girth would have allowed an ordinary man to stand up inside of it. It had two small eyes and a mouth large enough for a sugar barrel to Mr. Thompson exhibited the fish on the way to the exposi- Engstrom, Mrs. Chris Rasmussen, Carl Jeppesen, Mrs. Herbert Carlson, Mrs. Leon Schumacher, Miss Hannah Olson, Mrs. Her- tion taking it to Northern Flor- man Schmock Jr ' Mrs / otto flatboat or waterway on scow and the remainder of the distance by train. SOFIA, Bulgaria, Oct. 19.—(XI 3 ) —The Bulgarian Premier George cabinet under Kiosseivanoff Hansen, Jacob C. Petersen, Rob- structures with their above water flags flying. and Experts explained that the proclamation would permit the entrance of belligerent submarines during violent storms, ARE FELT IN Ml E when their ert Matthews, Otto Amereli, Mrs. j damaged, or Emil Olsen, Mrs. E. Kissel, Bernard Betka, Justus Nelson, Victor Johnson. machinery when they was suf- Report Half Ton of Lead Stolen City police reporjbed this morning that 1,000 'Dounds of lead was stolen some time Tuesday night from the sheds of Holmstrom Brothers, commercial fishermen, located across the channel on what is resigned today. It had been in office since Nov. 14, 1938, when a previous Kiosseivanoff cabinet was reconstructed. Kiosseivanoff presented the resignations of the ministers col- i forcible entry had known as lead, used the "island." The for fishnet weights, for It had thousands of teeth. The lectively to King Boris III. The resignation opens the way for formation of a government with a more definite policy in the face of the present tense situation in Southeastern Europe. The cabinet crisis came as Bulgarian troops stood guard along the frontiers with Turkey and Rumania, both of which have received pledges of military aid from the British-French bloc. It was indicated that was valued at about $100. Police officials said ' that been made into the x building. The lead, it was believedf may have been carried off in a boat. city police are investigating. INVESTIGATE HEATH troops might be called ISHPEMING, Oct. 19.— (/&•— Police investigated today cumstances surrounding" death new to the colors, giving Bulgaria nearly they we're convinced he had 500,000 men under arms. been stabbed to death. cir- the of Gust Laakso, 58, whose body was found in a shed behind his home Wednesdays night. Authorities said fered loss of fuel or provisions. In such cases, the vessel could not remain in an American port for more than 24 hours. The commander of a submarine violating the proclamation could be tried under the neutrality law and if ccYivict- ed could be sentenced to five years in prison and a fine of $10,000. The proclamation did not specify what would be done with an offending submarine, but experts said that it cauld be interned. American territorial waters are defined as those within three miles of shore. Hence, any beligerent submarine forced to take shelter must rise to the surface when it reaches the three-mile limit. CRASH , IS FATAL REED CITY, Oct. 19.—(/P)— Frederick DeGraw, 37, of Flat Rock, died in Reed City hospital Wednesday night of a fractured skull suffered Wednesday when his car left M-66 near Evart and struck a tree. The deepest gold mine in the world is in Brazil. It goes more BOSTON, Oct. 19.—(/P)—Earth tremors, described by seismologists as "severe" were felt today in several sections of Northern New England but no serious damage was reported. Seismologists at Weston colege in a preliminary survey said the shocks were "rather severe" and were "not so far apart." The records of the tremors, on first examination, were confused, they declared. The shocks were felt from shortly before 7 a. m. until about 7:05 a. m. Communities reporting that buildings shook and dishes rattled were: Worcester, Springfield and Lawrence, Mass., Nashua and Keene, N. H., and Portland and Augusta, Me. Automobilists said their cars swayed; one Portland householder said coffee spilled over on a stove, and a resident of Keene said he experienced what he thought was a dizzy spell while taking a bath. His wife informed him, however, that the whole house shook. VETERANS TO MEET Allied Veterans' council will hold an important meeting at the DAV coach at 7:30 p. m. Friday for the purpose of drawing up preliminary plans for the annual Armistice Day observance. All interested 'individuals and representatives of all civic organizations are urged to be present. than a mile down into the earth. Advertisement. LINE OF BEAUTIFUL GIFTS, for babies. Snow's, .1.-SSJ

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