Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 10, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, June 10, 1965
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, JUNE 10,1W5. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Three Yankees Are Fined $250 KANSAS CITY (AP) — The New York Yankees, who last year gave up on harmonicas, have taken up whistling. And the price still is the same —$250 fines. The Yankees, mired in eighth pi.ice and apparently whistling In the dark in the American League pennant race, announced Wednesday, that three playeis had been fined $250 each for breaking training. The Yankees refused to divulge the names of the players and the nature of the incidents that brought about the fines. But reporters traveling with the club said the fines were levied for, among other things, whistling at waitresses in a restaurant. The same newsmen also reported that two of the fined players were $100,000-a-year outfielder Mickey Mantle and relief pitcher Hal Reniff. The fines were announced at a hastily called press conference by General Manager Ralph Hnuk, who flew to Kansas City after the baseball draft ended in New York. "A few people broke training," Houk said. "Three players were fined $250 apiece. A few others were talked to." Houk said he would not divulge the names of the players involved but was announcing the fines because "we didn't like it to go unnoticed. It got out of hand. It was a public show. If jomebody wants to carry on, liere's a place for it. That was .lot the place." The incidents took place Sun- lay after the Yankees double- leader in New York. The team md about three hours to spare Before catching a plane and vent to dine. When they eventu- Uly reached the airport, there vas a 2 1 /2-hour delay and the Yankees again went to a restaurant. Manager Johnny Keane, who •esigned his job with the world tampion St. Louis Cardinals to nove over the the American League champion Yankees, :alled Houk about the incidents Monday, then met with the club vlonday night and settled the ssue Houk's flight, meanwhile, was •eminiscent .of last year's flignt o Boston in mid-August after tic Great Harmonica Tooting ncident. The player involved then was nfielder Phil Linz, who became nusically inclined on the team ius to the distress of Yogi Bera, then the Yankee -manager. : louk flew in to Boston to announce a $250 fine had been . evjed on Linz. Braves May Have to Hike Offer To Move to Atlanta This Year By DAVE O'HARA Associated Press Sports Writer MILWAUKEE (AP) — The Milwaukee Braves, high in the standings but low at the gate, may have to dig a lot deeper than a half million dollars if they want to flee to Atlanta this year. The Braves offered a cool $500,000 for release from their Milwaukee contract at mid-sea- sun Wednesday, but the proposal received chilly, although somewhat mixed, reaction from county officials. "To hell with 'em/' snapped Milwaukee County Board Chairman Eugene H. Grobschmidt, a leader in legal action which forced the Braves last fall to fulfil) their contract here before going to Atlanta in 1966. Two of Grobschmidt's col- Pistons Wont Cazz/e Russell BOSTON (AP)— Owner Fred : '.ollner of the Detroit Pistons i ilans to ask the National Basket' if.1) Association today for a ; pecial rule that would guarantee his club first claim on J Michigan superstar Cazzie Rus; ell when he is graduated next ;ear. Zollner said he would pitch for j. special rule similar to that under which Philadelphia was liven No. 1 rights to Wilt Chamberlain, who played at 3 Kansas, and Cincinnati first < Jaiiri on Jerry Lucas, who ] layed at Ohio State outside Cincinnati's territorial draft area. The Pistons claimed . Bill JJuntin, Russell's teammate at Michigan, as their territorial ( hoice this year. But the NBA jule giving members first claim en college stars in their respective territories has been re- 826 Picked in Baseball Draft By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Professional baseball's first free-agent draft finally is over with 826 youngsters selected by the 20 major league clubs and their farm teams. Now all they have to do is sign the youngsters. This may not be easy. General Manager Ralph Houk of the New York Yankees, who fought unsuccessfully against passage of the controversial rule, thinks only about half the number selected will be signed. Gabe -P'aul, president of the Cleveland Indians, and one of its strongest boosters, predicts the clubs will have little difficulty in coming to terms with as many as they would like. Surprisingly, none among the baseball brass expressed .any concern over possible court action. Prior to the bill's passage, opponents headed by owner Charlie Finley of the Kansas City Athletics called the action illegal and in restraint of trade because,' he said, it would deprive the boys of negotiation rights. "It's just not so," averred George Kirksey, vice president of the Houston Astros. "The noy docs have negotiation rights. He's got four choices. He can sign, he can continue in school, he can go into football or baseball, or he can go into business. "It's absolutely ridiculous lor baseball people to think they'll get the kids cheaply Just because they have exclusive negotiation rights." N The National League selected 431 players to the American's 395. The New York Mets, who made the last selection, wound up with 52 picks, the same number as the Minnesota Twins. Only clubs with more were Houston with 72, Baltimore 70, and St. Louis 61. The Red Sox made the fewest selections. They chose only 20 players. For the Pistons to get first vhack at Russell in the regular 1366 NBA draft, they would 1 ave to finish last in the West' rn division and then win a toss < f the coin with the cellar( weller of the Eastern division. Americans eat much seaweed i nknowingly. Manufacturers put tlie nutritious ocean plants into i. wide variety of products, in- (luding bread, cheese, ice (ream, jellies, salad dressings j.nd breakfast food. leagues on the board, however, s»id they might entertain thoughts of letting the Braves leave — at a bigger price. Supervisor Ted E. Wedemeyer predicted board members might be more receptive to an oifer in the vicinity of three- quarters of a million dollars. Supervisor Donald F. Weber set a price tag of $1.5 million. Although the Braves' hopes of an early migration to the; south have been well known, a formal offer was Wednesday, the club's withheld until Bill Bartholomay, board chairman, made the proposal in six-page tPlegrams to Grobschmidt, county executive John Doyne and Teams, Inc., a civic group seeking another major league franchise for Milwaukee. Bartholomay offered Milwaukee County $400,000 and Teams, Inc., $100,000 to sever contractual ties and permit the Braves to move to Atlanta after July 10. The offer carried a deadline of midnight June 21, but from initial leaction it might just as well be Dec. 31. .Bartholomay said that on the basis of projected figures the Braves' Milwaukee attendance this year will be "at least 400,000, some 1,200,000 below" the 12-year average. He admitted the Braves face "a substantial operating loss," but said tne county will realize less than $90,000. "Acceptance of this offer will insure the taxpayers of Milwaukee over $300,000 more than they can reasonablyy expect under the terms of the lease for Milwaukee County Stadium," he said. Grobschmidt disputed Bartholomay's projected figures and said a strong showing by the Braves would attract fans in the summer months. "All of a sudden, Mr. Bartholomay is thinking about the Milwaukee taxpayers," Grobschmidt added. "That's a quick pitch. He has had no concern for them for the past two years." Grobschmidt, reached while vacationing, said he would su'o- mit the Braves' offer at the county board's regular meeting next Wednesday. However, he said he believes the majority of the board shares his feelings and the public would be "99 to 1 against it." The 'Braves .have drawn only 125,600 for 22 County Stadium dates this year. In 1964, before their attempt to move to Atlanta, they had an attendance of 253,817 for the comparable period. IRON COUNTY RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION Hurley, Wit. Name '. Age Address Children No. of Dependents . .' I am currently: D Employed D Unemployed If employed, my current wages are $ . per hour What wages would you accept in Iron County $ (This question is optional) per hour Present skills (if any) or work experience: Remarks: . Iron County Group Is Making Potential Manpower Survey A survey of potential man-1considei establishing in Iron power that would be available for industries that might be interested in locating in Iron County is being made by the Iron County Resources Development Association. The association said: "This survey is to identify the potential manpower for an industry or industries that might McDivitt, White To Get Academic Honors at U-M ANN ARBOR (AP) - Astronauts James McDivitt and Edward White will receive academic honors when they are welcomed back from space Tuesday at the University of Michigan, the alma mater of both. They also will motorcade through and take part in a ride Ann in a Arbor ribbon cut- The Washington Nips Standard Safeway 5-4 Standard Oil edged Safew a y Movers 5-4 in a closely-contested Ironwood Slow-Pitch Softball League game played Wednesday night at Randa Field. Safeway opened the game ' s scoring with a single run in the first inning and then rallied for three more runs in the bottom of the sixth inning to close the scoring for the losers. Standard Oil then found its scoring bearings and started its game-winning comeback with a single score in the seventh inning. 'The winners knotted the score with three runs in the eighth inning on a three-run homer by Bob Sertic. S a f e- way failed to break the tie in the top of the ninth and the Standard squad came through with the game-winning tally in its half of the inning to score the victory. Jerry Sullivan was the winning pitcher and Archie Searle suffered the loss. GRAND OPENING BURZINSKI'S SINCLAIR and AUTO SERVICE (Formerly Gws Savora's) Puict, Wis. Hwy. 77—Ph. SI 1-3112 FREE! 6-Pack Pop with' $2 Minimum Purchase •j Sinclair Gasoline Aho Treats for the Kiddies We make.this unusual Free Offer because at Sinclair we care . . . about you .. . about your car. We're specialists from bumper to bumper. We'll replace old, tired motor oil with fresh, clean Sinclair Motor Oil, we'll lubricate chassis, check transmission and differential. Free Safety-Check. GIFT HOUSE STAMPS Lema Favored in Cleveland Open CLEVELAND (AP)—Most of the pros in the field of 147 golfers who started shooting today for the Cleveland Open's $135,000 in prize money agree on two things. Champagne Tony Lema is the man to beat in the final 72-hole test before the U.S. Open and the Highland Park course's 6,821-yard layout is playing long. "You have to like Lema. He's playing real well now," said Julius Boros after a pro amateur event Wednesday wound up preliminary activity. Don January echoed Boros' sentiments but warned that Arnold Palmer may be ready to emerge from a long slump. Palmer who has scored only :e victory on this year's tour, posted a one-over par 38-34—72 to finish 25th in the field of 54 pros participating in the pro-am event. Bu' golf's all-time money winner teamed with Cleveland amateurs Claude Blair, James Stanton and Pete Hlinka to cop the team title with a best ball score of 57. That was one stroke better than the 58 turned in by a quartet led by Don January. Top performance of the day was turned in by Terry Dill, the 25-year-old Texan, who carded a scintillating 34-32—66. Dill, who finished in a tie for third in last year's Cleveland Open, registered seven birdies and only two bogies round. in posting his sub-par PGA champion Bobby Nichols, Tommy Jacobs and Mason Rudolph scored 67s. U.S. shot £. Open 74. titlist Ken Venturi Lema, in good spirits after his $20,000 victory in the Buick Open last week, said he was satisfied round with his 36-34—70 Detroit Drafts 2 Ohio State Stars NEW YORK (AP) — The Detroit Tigers picked two players from Ohio State's Big Ten baseball champions in the major league draft Wednesday. They are first baseman Arnold Chonko and pitcher Steve Arlin. But the signing of either may prove difficult. Chonko is a senior, a bright student aiming to become a doctor. Signing him probably would require working out some special accomodations with a medical school for off-season attendance. Arlin who set a Big Ten strikeout record, is a sophomore, which means he has two years of college left. Such a situation rvas settled between the Tigers and pitcher Joe Sparma, another Ohio Stater who is now a Tiger starter, by Detroit agreeing to pay him $1,000 each year he goes back to school until he gets his degree. Among Michiganders picked by other clubs Wednesday were John Biedenbach, a Flint infielder-outfielder, by the San Francisco Giants for Fresno and Doug Dobrei of Fraser, a pitcher for Michigan State University, by the Minnesota Twins, for Thomasville. Among others picked for Class A farm clubs were: Don Roth of Spring Arbor College, by Baltimore for Kennewick; Gary Taylor of Central Michigan, by Detroit for Daytona Beach; John Sluka of Western Michigan, by Chicago White Sox for Sarasota; Terry Ricketts of Hillsdale, by Baltimore for Miami; Gary Dameron of Battle Creek, by Washington for Burlington; Clifford Foster of Lansing, by Chicago White Sox for Sarasota; Charles Kline of Western Michigan, by Cincinnati for Tampa; Dave Anderson of Western Michigan, by Houston for Cocoa. County. The area from which the workers would come is not definite, but might encompass all of Iron County plus an area as far west as Mellen and Gogebic County, Mich., at least as far east as Wakefield. "The potential market must include workers who have left the area, but who would be willing to come back if employment is available. While the majority of these workers left the area within recent years, it could include others who left before the recent mass unemployment caused by the closing of the iron mines. "The Iron County Resources Development Association encourages unemployed per s o ns, and otners who are working elsewhere and who wish to return to the area to make known their intention. "Such an ting ceremony at the university's new $1.7 million Space Research Building on the north campus. Dr. Harlan H. Hatcher, university president did not indicate what academic honors would be accorded at an 11:30 a.m. invitation-only ceremony at Hill Auditorium. McDivitt and White, who received aeronautical engineering degrees at the university in 1959, are scheduled to be honored guests at a dinner being sponsored Tuesday night by the department of astronautical and astronomical engineering. But Jackson, McDivitt's hometown, hopes to lure him away 'rom Ann Arbor long enough Tuesday night for him to deliver the commencement address at Jackson Junior College, of which he also is a graduate. Jackson gets McDivitt all day Wednesday and the college already has announced it will Ay BRUCE BIOSSAT WASHINGTON —(NBA) Between President Johnson and some parts of the liberal community there is an increasingly severe alienation of spirit. The disenchanted liberals now take v broad line that the President i? doing almost everything right in the domestic field and everything wrong in foreign affairs. They profess utter bewilderment at his performance. They say they do not understand how a man who presses a war on poverty and battles for Medicare and new civil rights gains a t home can take a tough course in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic The President, hearing this, finds B little comfort—so White House sources say—in remem- inventory of manpower would be useful in dealing with firms who are looking over our area. "The Iron County Resources Development Association urges these men and women to fill out the adjoining blank." G.B. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. Los Angeles 34 21 3V4 4 4 61/2 6V2 V/2 8Va Milwaukee .. 27 incinnati ... 28 San Francisco 29 Pittsburgh .. 26 St. Louis .... 26 Houston 26 Philadelphia 24 Chicago 22 New York ... 20 Albion Guard Signed By Cleveland Browns ALBION (AP)—The Cleveland Browns have signed Mike Shafer, 22 year old middle guard who starred with Albion's unbeaten 1964 football team. Britons coach Morley Fraser, annoucing the signing of the 6- foot-1, 245-pound Shafer, described him as "by far the best middle guard in my 11 years at Albion." Fraser said Blanton Collier, coach of the National Football League champions who informed him Wednesday of the signing, "would not give us the sum (of a contract with Shafer) but he said five figures." Detroit Gets Funds For Three Programs DETROIT (AP) - The Offic? of Economic opporunity has granted Detroit $496,738 to cover 90 per cent of the cost of three antipoverty programs, the city announced. The money goes to summer day camp, summer arts and in-service police training programs. AVE'S KARTWAY NOW OPEN! OPEN DAILY 1 PM.-5 PM. and 6 PM-9 PM. Located • short distance .south of the Hurley interchange Follow our signs directly to ill 21 23 24 26 26 30 28 29 34 .618 .563 .549 .547 .500 .500 .464 .462 .431 .370 10 Wednesday's Results Chicago 4, Milwaukee 2 San Francisco 4, New York 2 Pittsburgh 11, Houston 3 Philadelphia 7, Los Angeles 3 St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 4 Today's Games Milwaukee at Chicago Cincinnati at St. Louis Houston at Pittsburgh, N Los Angeles at Philadelphia, r San Francisco at New York, N Friday's Games Cincinnati at Chicago Los Angeles at New York, N Houston at Philadelphia, N San Francisco at Pittsburgh, [ Milwaukee at St. Louis, N N N American League W. L. Pet. Minnesota ... 32 17 .653 G.B Chicago 30 Cleveland 26 Detroit 27 Baltimore ... 27 Los, Angeles . 28 Boston 24 New York ... 24 Washington . 24 Kansas City 12 20 21 23 25 29 27 28 30 34 .600 .553 .540 .519 .491 .471 .462 .444 .261 21/2 5 5 8>/a 8 9 There will be several wrtunities for ironworker >renticeship training by name a new this fall, the building it plans McDivitt Hall of St. Petersburg, to arrive with Science. The hometown hoped to complete its welcoming schedule today. McDivitt and White, whose parents live in Fla., are due their families at Willow Run Airport outside Ypsllanti at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, following a Chicago ticker-tape parade Monday. Parents and wives of the two will accompany them. Their motorcade will enter Ann Arbor via South Main Street, turn east on Huron to Glen and then proceed to the north campus via Fuller Road Following the Hill Auditorium ceremonies, the astronauts wil be guests at a 1 p.m. luncheon at the Michigan Union. The two Air Force major; who rode Gemini 4 through space for four days will split up here, with White and his parents going to San Antonio, Tex. where he was born, for a civic welcome. The McDivitts will be accom panied to Jackson by their two oldest children, Michael, 8, am Ann Lynn, 6, and his parents Patrick McDivitt, 4, was considered too young for the stren uo'us round of festivities. lureau of Apprenticeship Train- ng, it was announced by t h e Michigan Employment Security ommission. Applicants should be 18 to 30 years of age, a high school graduate, a resident of the Up- >er Peninsula of Michigan, and a United States citizen. They will be required to submit a )hysical examination statement trom their doctors, a transcript of school courses and grades, complete record o f jrevious work experience, character references, a high school diploma, and a birth certificate. The types of work they will be performing in learning the ironworker trade will include: erecting structural steel buildings, towers, bridges, etc.; and fabrication of various steel units, including ornamental metal work, curtain walls, and railings. They will learn to use Eight Registrants Leave for Milwaukee ONTONAGON —Eight Onton agon County young men 1 e f Tuesday for the Milwaukee Ex amining and Induction station Included were Robert O. Maki and Harold J. Saaranen, who were to be inducted, and Ray mond O. Sandy, David J. Drew David H. Jilek, Roy C. Miilu Dennis M. Store and Jack W Sipola, who received preinduc tion physical examinations. 10 Wednesday's Results Washington 3, Baltimore 2 innings Boston 4, Chicago 2 Cleveland 2, Minnesota 1 New York 5, Kansas City 1 Detroit 4, Los Angeles 2 Today's Games Chicago at Boston Cleveland at Minnesota, N Baltimore at Washington, N Only games scheduled Friday's Games Chicago at Washington, 2 night Minnesota at Detroit, 2 night Baltimore at Boston, N Cleveland at Kansas City, N New York at Los Angeles, N Adelaide Hart to Be In Onronagon Monday ONTONAGON—Word has been received by members of Dem ocrat Party that Adelaide Hart vice chairman of the State Cen K^j'tral Committee, will be here June 14 for a noon luncheon which will be held at Wagar' Restaurant at 12 noon. Interest ed persons planning to attem are asked to make reservation with Mrs. Ralph Barry be f o r e Friday. June 11. twi- twi- USK DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Trade Training To Be Offered op ap the bering that the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, a hero of the liberals today, was bombarded by their earlier counterparts for the "hard line" actions he took in foreign affairs just before World War II. Some of these assaults went to the point of charging that Roosevelt's New Deal deliberately provided just enough social reform to shore up the nation for a solid military effort. No prominent liberals have thus far said this of Johnson, though poet Robert Lowell did use the words "militaristic" and "billigerent" to describe the President's foreign policies. Some of the President's associates give the clearest picture of the disenchantment with this kind of talk which is felt on the White House side. Says one of these: "These liberals are archaic. They don't lead anything . . . They 3 re no more than a small minority of the liberal community. They do not include most of the labor liberals and the regional liberals of the West and South." In this man's view, the geometric rise in scientific knowledge in recent decades has given leadership to a fraternity of "doers" whose creativity is far outdistancing allegedly unproductive liberals in the fields of practical affairs. He adds: "They're just not keeping pace, these old-style liberals. They're not coming up with new ideas, selves Often they arguing for find them- things that various tools of eluding burning equipment. the trade, in- and welding have already been adopted. Civil rights legislation has been their last big push, know what tc Now do." they don't Informaiton on t h e s e opportunities and assistance in rout- Ing applications is available at the Ironwood MESC Office, West Aurora St. 135 Ontonagon Briefs North Star Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, will meet Monday evening, June 14, at the Masonir Hall. Hostesses will be Mrs. Robert Chapman, Mrs. Jay Yoder and Mrs. Earl Doyle. Two to Attend Kiwanis Meet William L. Johnson and W. L. Burns, members of the Ironwood Kiwanis Club, will attend the golden anniversary convention of Kiwanis International in New York City July 4-8 The entire theme of the convention will be built around the 50th anniversary of the founding of Kiwanis back in 1915. More than 20,000 Kiwanians and their families from the United States, Canada, Mexico Western Europe, the Caribbean, and the Far East are expected to gather in the nation's largest city for the event. Convention sessions will be held in Madison Square Garden. Work to be accomplished at the convention includes the election of officers for 1965-66. recognition of the clubs and districts throughout the organization adjudged tops in com munity service work, and the adoption of resolutions upon which the organization's 1965-66 community service program will be based. WITH THE COLORS AT3UGI, JAPAN (FHTNC)- Navy Lieutenant Comman d e r Harry W. Wright, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wright of Watersmeet, and husband of the former Miss Edith M. Peterson of Watersmeet, has reported for duty with Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron One at the Naval Air Station, Atsugi, Japan. His squadron, a vital unit of the L. S. Seventh Fleet, flies throughout the Far East Lt. Cmdr. Wright entered the Navy in October, 1954. Except, obviously, to pound away on the foreign policy front. Perhaps implicit in these administration responses is t h e notion that the libe'rals' foreign policy complaints take on added fury from the fact the liberals see so little to complain of in Johnson's domestic programs. The posture of criticism Is their normal attitude. As noted at the outset, their charges now are cast in "the most sweeping terms. Less is heard about the folly of our bombing in North Viet Nam, our failure to negotiate with the Reds, and other specifics. The bombing goes on, and the Reds refuse to talk. So big labels like "militaristic" gain in currency. This use of broad brush strokes by the disenchanted liberals is resented by key men in the President's circle far more than were some of the more specific criticisms voiced earlier this year. One high-placed official privately spoke feelingly on this The Spanish-Portuguese frontier is the oldest unchanged border on the continent of Europe, the National Geographic says. DRESS UP FATHER FATHER'S DAYI A New Selection of Suits ha* just arrived at Mrefchak's. eur Gift Bar and large selection of men"i accessories for ideal gifts for father's day. MROFCHAK'S MEN'S SHOP Aurora/Suffolk St. Ph. 932-2422 CHRYSLER"S ALL NEW ECONOMY CAR '65SIMCA-1000 score. He granted a big place lor complainers in a free society and indicated he might well be one of them — at least at some points—if he were on the outside looking in. But he was highly annoyed at liberals who paint administration men as a band of war- minded, power-grabbing individuals indifferent to all but "hard line" viewpoints. He accused the liberals of grossly misrepresenting or misunderstanding particularly the attitudes and purposes of Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara. Another high source strongly echoes this defense of McNamara. Transmitting word of this annoyance seems unlikely to temper the assaults of the complaining liberals, who do no appear in a mood to be convinced. And so the gulf widens, for men around the President do no think the complainers speak for many. One associate 'expressed it graphically: "I try to keep one foot out In the world, and it's not hot." 11771.50 with white will tif •• NOTICEI New car purchasers will be eligible to receive the benefit of whatever tax reduction is enacted, even if they make their new car purchase now, before the excise tax reduction is approved by congress. STATE LINE GARAGE 407 Silver St. Iroawoo* Phono 132-1721 SIMCA DIVISION •••w vw* • • m m &WSSKS& Company coming? Serve Calvert's "Goof-proof" Cocktails. Martini, Manhattan, Daiquiri, Whiskey Sour $3*95 fifth All prices include Wis. Saios Tax Package Liquors OPIN DAILY 9 A.M..ff.M. 205 $!lv«r ft., Hyrtoy ' Dtal $41-4300

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