Sign Up With NRA Do jowr duly. Vo*r twto to needed NOW. Mlillou of (MB and wome» auy Mdfer UU* wla- ter if you d*l*y. TV *i rri t Daily Tn STORY COUNTY'S WEATISE trtme •outh Iff •*• Cwtor I* pwttoM TiM*4*y VOLUME LXVD Official Am** « n < story County Fa»«r AXES. IOWA, TUBfOAY, 8EPTIMBKR 12, 1933 Unltttf Pr«M Wu* 8ervle« Ho. 61 LABOR STRENGTHENS ITS DEMANDS PEEK THREATENS TO ACT AGAINST I'HIIT BOOSTERS Fines Imprisonment, Face Profiteers in Business WASHINGTON (U.E> — The agricultural adjustment administration Tuesday threatened prison sentences and heavy fines'for textile profiteers. George N. Peek, administrator «f the A-.*A- A., and Dr. Frederic C- Howe, consumers* counsel, collaborated on a statement which said that some textile .manufacturers were guilty of price gouging and that the administration was prepared to go to considerable lengths to stop it. Findings of Dr. Howe's economists, he said, revealed that "wide disparity and laxness exists among textile manufacturers in billing retail merchants for increases above contract prices, which they attribute to processing taxes and employment costs under the NRA code." Dr. Howe, reminding the "gougers" of the $1,000 fine and the year's prison sentence which the law provides, said that when a man pays $1.41 for a pair of overalls, he has contributed only eight c£Bts in cotton processing taxes, and that the buyer of an eight cent loaf of bread gives only half a cent toward the wheat processing tax. "The public has every right to know the true facts about the cotton tax as well as the wheat tax," said Dr. Howe. "It amounts to only 4.2 cents a pound. Every housewife should note this figure." Peek and Howe said that most retailers were not attempting to profiteer. They made public a list, however, giving the average retail price in 22 cities on August 30 of (Continued on Page Two) Services Held Tuesday for Bank Officer DES MOINES niE>—Cooler temperatures which rode into Iowa on breezes from the north and west were expected Tuesday to continue thru Wednesday. Aside from a decided drop in temperatures ' Monday, Iowa weather was characterized by local showers. Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed predicted cloudy and cooler weather in southern and central parts of the state Tuesday. . The highest temperature ModHay was 96 degrees at Kepkuk; the lowest 54 degrees at Estaerviile, Charles City and Dubuque. Lamoni received 1.22 inches of 'rainfall, Albia- .08 inches and Keokuk M inches. ; «Rain Falls Here Tues, . Despite a rather rair breeze and lowering skies with a continual threat of rain, the temperature hepe did not fall below 65 degrees over Monday night, and Tuesdaj afternoon bad risen again to 75 de grees, 'after a quiet rainfall here Tuesday morning. Though clouds have hung heavilj over central Iowa for more than! 24 hours, only one brief shower Mon day and a fine rain Tuesday for about an hour were recorded here There was little to indicate a change in the prevailing weather renditions. Tuesday afternoon, ex' cept a rising barometer. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Monday 2 p. m. 76. 3 p. m. 75 4 p. m. 76, 5 p. m. 74, 6 p. m. 7' E. J. Engeldinger Funeral services were held Tuesday at 2:30 p. m.'from the Congregational church for Elmer 3. Engeldinger, 4S, executive vice president of the Union Story Trust and Savings bank, who died suddenly at his home, 715 Seventh street, Sunday. ' The Rev. H. K. Hawley officiated, with the Masonic order in charge of rites at the churcfc and grave. A Knight Templar escort accompanied , the • body to the mfs cemetery. The Union Story bank, the .College Savings bank and the Ames Trust and Saving:, banl. were closed at 2 p. m. for the rest of the day because of the funeral. The board of directors of the Union Story bank will not attempt to fill Mr. Engeldinger's position Immediately, but will disooss the matter -further before selecting his successor. In the/meantime, the bank affairs are proceeding as usual, with no changer in polipy or .personnel^ .u.. - - -"k.^. '" .' ... ; .:v.. • H. W. Stafford, .president of the Ames Trust and Savings bank, Tuesday declared Mr. Engeldinger's death "a shock and a distinct loss to the entire community." Mr. Stafford, in a brief statement said: "In the past years, it has been my privilege to work with him o the Ames Red Cross board, and a a fellow member of the Ame Clearing House association. I hav always found him willing to en dorse those things which he be lieved for the best interests o those concerned and of the .city o Ames. "It is especially sad that a man of Mr. Engeldinger's, age shoulc be taken from so important place in the life of the community My deepest sympathy is extendec to Mrs. Engeldinger and the boys MAINE IN WET BY 2 TO I MARGIN Three More States at Repeal Polls Tuesday Colorado, Maryland and Minnesota voted Tuesday * on repeal of the eighteenth amendment: Twenty-six states already have voted repeal. Repeal leaders expected by Tuesday night to be only seven states short of the necessary 36 to abolish national prohibition, Virtually Complete returns from Maine!*" repeal election Monday gave repeal a better than 2 to 1 majority. All 16 counties apparently were wet. The only doubtful state among! the three voting Tuesday was Minnesota where drys have stag- j ed an extensive campaign. An-1 drew Volstead, author of the, Volstead act. was among their speakers." Wets, however. Insisted that Minnesota was with them and impartial observers were in- U. S. Reasserts Right to Intervene in Cuba; Will Not Consent To Removal of Platt Amendment From Island's Constitution WASHINGTON «IE>—Th* United States will maintain it* right to intervene in Cuban affairs it was made clear Tuesday in official quarters. America will not consent to the removal of the Platt amendment from the Cuban constitution which gives this country the Tight to intervene. Some Cuban political leaders have threatened the amendment. An orderly Cuba is considered so vital to the United States from military and commercial standpoints that officials, regard the amendment as a keysjtone of American policy. Secretary of State Hull in a formal statement safd the United States "is prepared t6 welcome any (Cuban) government- representing the will of the people of the republic and capable of maintaining law and order thruout the Island." The- statement indicated the United States stands ready to recognize the new regime of President Grau Martin when it shows it can fulfill these conditions. "The chief concern qf the government of the United States is that Cuba .solve her own political problems in accordance with the desires of the Cuban people themselves," Hull said. "It would seem unnecessary to repeat that the government has no Interest in behalf of pr prejudice against any political group or independent organization which is today active in the political life of Cuba." The government of President Grau San Martin has not .declared for abrogation 'of the Platt amendment. But reports from Havana quote oratqrs of the ultra nationalist groups as threatening to shake off all American interfer- 'ence. . Observers see indications of a movement among some Cubans not only to scrap the Platt amendment, I but also to repudiate obligations to American banks and bondholders. Grau San Martin himself, in a recent statement, said he respected international obligations. Renunciation of the Platt amendment, to-be valid, would have to be approved by the U. S. congress as. well as by Cuba. The Platt amendment, giving the United States the right to intervene in.Cuba to preserve order or protect Cuba's independence, was drafted as an amendment to the war department appropriation bill of 1901 and was passed by both house and senate. It was accepted by Cuba and made an appendix to the Cuban constitution. U. S. Cruiser Steams Into Havana Harbor CUBAN GOVT, IS. QN :lined to agree. Maryland and Colorado were Doth regarded as irrevocably wet. Maryland was_ a pioneer in the revolt against the eighteenth amendment .and -has been considered wringing wet for >ears. Colorado,.until recently, was firm to the <fry casuse. If thi apparent!* irresistable rend toward repeijv which bowled over the traditionally dry ientiment of Maine, continues unbroken repeal will become an accomplished fact December 6. New Mexico- and Idaho vote next Tuesday; . Virginia votes October 3, Florida October 10. and Ohio, Pennsylvania, North and South Carolina, and Utah, p. m. 70, S p. m. 70, 9 p. m. 69, 10 p. m. 69, 11 p. m. 68, 12 p. m. 68, Tuesday 1 a. m. 68, 2 a. m. 67, 3 a. m. 66, 4 a. m. 66, 5 a. m. 66, 6 a - m. 66, 7 a. m. 65, S a.' m. 66, 9 a. m. 67. 10 a. m. 69. 11 a .m. 66, 12 m. 66. 1 p. m. 74, 2 p. m. 75. Maximum temperature Monday, •i degrees. 12:20 to 1:10 p. m.; minimum Tuesday 65 degrees. 6:30 to <;25 a. m. Barometer rising, reading 29.2 inches at 2 p. m. Test Your Knowledge Can you . nswei seven of these test questions? Turn to page 4 for the answers. H 1. On what river is the famous watering place of Carlsbad? 2. What rity in the U. S. leads in the production of iron and StPPl? 3. What, is the principal in- gr e dient of vaseline? 4. Who wrote "Pride and Pre- 5. In what, part of Europe is the Balkan peninsula? 6. How old is Greta Garbo? 7. On what site of what and- f-nl Egyptian city la the modern village of Karnak? S. Name the largest rlvor in •SonHi America. !>. \V!io resides in iho of th»- VaMnm? 10. Nanir, (lie goveruoi 3* Pa, DES MOINES OLE)—Major eral Matthew A. Tinley, Counci Bluffs, Tuesday was named chair man of tne Iowa liquor control legislative commission. W. H. Mill- haem. Dfis Moines, was named sec retary. The commission, appointed Saturday by Governor Clyde L, Herring, held its first meeting Tuesday. The commission announced that starting 9 a. m. Sept 20, it would hold public hearings on all phases of liquor legislation and would give 30-minute oral hearings to all recognized groups. It also announced that in addition to the 30-minute oral arguments, each group may leave typed, mineographed briefs outlining proposals for liquor reform in greater detail. Three men emerg€d from the meeting as strong leaders when it wag revealed that Chairman Tinky will study the Ontarib system of liquor control and the Rev. Stoddard Lane of Des Moines will report on the Quebec system. It was Dr. 0. R. Latham, president of the Iowa State Teachers college, who made the motion in favor of open hearings. At the next meeting of the commission Sept. 20, each of the nine members will be responsible for a report on some phase of liquor control legislation. In addition to the Ontario and Quebec systems, reports will be received on the following: .loe R. Fralley, Fort Madison, the Bvatt system of Sweden; Richard Lane, Davenport, Norway: Dr. Latham,- Delaware; Bernard Manley, Mason City. Rhode Island; Judge E. G. Moon, Ottumwa. Connecticut; W. A. Lee, Carrol!. Denmark: John W- Carey, Siuox city, Finland. , Asks Roosevelt's O. K. on Inflation WASHINGTON OJ.P) — President Roosevelt Tuesday was called on 'o approve a program of "rational nflation" by Senator Pat Harrison, Icmocrat, Mississippi, administra- Ion loador. Harrison presented his vimvs to ho rhiof nxecutive In a h*lf hour vlnt.p house oonfaronce. Hfl clr- •llnrd to w>, hnwrwr. how do ivacisd to bl« proposale. November 7. The repealists may ose two and still have the necessary 36. Actual repeal must awaifr- thirty-sixth state convention that ratifies the twenty-first (repeal) amendment. Ohio, on December 4, will be the^ thirty-third state :o hold a convention. The fol- owlng- day, Pennsylvania holds ts convention, and December 6 tforth and South Carolina .and Maine hold theirs. All Counties Favor Repeal PORTLAND, Me. 'OLE)—Maine, next to Kansas, the driest of the states, repudiated national prohi-' bition Tuesday by a majority of better than two. to one. All 16 counties apparently were wet-. Returns from 524 of the 632 precincts showed: For repeal, 92,971. Against repeal, 45,652. The vote represented a reversal of dry sentiment entrenched for almost a'century. Maine .was the first state to have prohibition within its own borders. Many Groups Oppose I San Martin GREEN DECLARES NRA SHORT WEEK STILL TOO LONG Wants Higher Level of Wages in New Codes WASHINGTON (UR>—Organized labor Tuesday began a determined campaign for still shorter hours and higher wages under national recovery codes. President William Green of the American Federation of Labor declared seven or eight million persons woiild remain unemployed at the opening of winter unless tha recovery drive was speeded up. H« said the situation demanded: Changes in temporary code* to effect "a real shortening of the work weeks;" "New high wage levels" and an end of wage differentials between north and south; No deviation from provisions of the recovery act guaranteeing UAVAVA ,ro» t>,.« 0 t,i Q nt n= i workers the right to organize. HAVANA (UE) - President Ra- As re i , Decks .bristling with, guns pointed Havana-ward, the U,,.S. cruiser Richmond steacnei majestically "• — • **•* famoas bottle-neck'of ..the Cuban., capital's :^S^^]i»1ttif^et^Kia^^-^j^-^^s--a& republic looked on from the water-front. •:', . - ..." • "" '' mon Grau San Martin, struggling again fast crystallizing opposition, named" his cabinet Tuesday. He hoped by this means to keep t'ie revolutionary movement in power. The. cabinet, formed after two > days in which .the new president I strove anxiously but vainly to placate party leaders, contains men of eminence and popularity, but none of the powerful older parties is ! represented. Army officers, in their fortified hotel, were charging that the new ] government was "dragging the mass of the citizenry to desperation" and were talking of "traitors." TIwi powerful ABC revolutionary society which had much to do with Gerardo Machado's fall was definitely hostile. The OCCR secret society, equally potent, was skeptically hostile. Mario Menocal, former president and leader of the Menocalistas, definitely was against Votes in Minn. John McCrory Is ST. PAUL, Minn. (112?—Minnesota< the home state of Andrew Volstead, author of the prohibi- ion law, voted Tuesday on repeal of the eighteenth amend; ment with indications strong that wet forces would be victorious. Nearly a .million votes were expected to be cast as result of vigorous campaigns both by re- pealists and prohibitionists. Volstead was called from his home at Great Falls to join in the dry campaign. A last minute impetus to a epeal victory was made by Governor Floyd B. Olson, who prom- sed that if 'anti-prohibitionists win, he will appoint a liquor ontrol commission Wednesday. His promise was calculated to ssure marginal drys that Minnesota will not be "wide open" f national repeal becomes a act. i GRAIN YIELD OFF; IS AVERAGE Corn Crop Estimated 413,250,000 Bu. •' DES MOINES .(IDE)—Iowa's total grain tonnage this year, is 25 per i cent below last, year's production but.the corn crop will be average with about 413,250,000 bushels. This was the estimate made by U.S. Statistician Julius H. Peters on;tie basis of September 1 predictions. • . . Condition of Iowa's com crop as of September 1 was 78 per cent indicating a harvest'of 37.5 bushels per acre, Peters said. This is -19 per cent smaller than the bumper crop of 1932. Combined small grain tonOage was 44 per cent- less than in;1932 and 46'per cent below the five year average. Especially severe was the drop in oats production, with' a yield of 118,617,000 bushels, smallest since 1908. Barley was estimated at 16 bushels per acre or a total of £, 704,000 bushels. Only 432,000 bushels of spring wheat were harvested, lowest since 1924. The average was 12 bushels per acre. 'Flaxseed showed the lowest condition on record at a 60 per cent of normal, indicating a yield of only'seven bushels per acre and a 147,000 bushel total. Tame hay production is off 400, 000 tons at 4.258,000 tons compared with 4,645,000 a year ago. 50 Iowa Artists ENROLLMENT OFF AS SCHOOLS OPEN Will Be Guests at Dinner in Ames Nearly 50 Iowa artists have been invited to be guests of honor of the' Iowa State college Memorial Union at its fifth annual Iowa Artists dinner, Monday evening, Oct. 2, .Harold E. Pride, secretary of the union, announced Tuesday. An exhibition of paintings, drawings, posters and 'designs which these artists exhibited at the state fair in Des Moines. recently is on display in Great ball of the union to remain there uhtfl-after the dinner. 1 Seventy-six' works by 47 artists are' on display. Included in the show are works by seven Ames people, Lowell Houser, Gerald Griffith, Miss, Edna O'Bryan, Miss Mary Searle, Miss Emma C. Kitt, Mrs. W. R. Hunter and Miss Alice Waugh. Houser's "Tortilleras",-won second prize in the black and white class at the salon. Seven other of his works are in the show here. Gerald Griffith was third in the same class with his "Old Barns." Miss O'Bryan won third place with her collection of- designs. All persons interested in Iowa artists and their work are invited to attend the dinner. MINES STILL IDLE BOONS OLE) — Madrid coal mines were idle Tuesday in spite of a vote recently by the miners to return, to worlt. Leaders said the workers remained idle in protest against plans to provide police protection from picketing by strikers. Legion and Iowa State Unite In Armistice Day Grid Event Preliminary plans for a joint rmistice day celebration between he Ames post of the American Leion and the Iowa State college thletic department were announc- d at the meeting of the Legion ost. Monday night in the Junior Cha.nber ol Commerce rooms in he Sheldon-Munn hotel. The celebration will include a eremony at State field preceding he Kansas State football game, nd a cooperative effort on the art of the Legion in pushing the cket sale for the game. It is expected that visitors from 11 parts of the state will be here o attend the affair, and the Leion will make special a effort to omblne several local Armistice ay observance of other towns in this event. The plans provide further that all Logionaires are to be admitted without charge to the football game'in return for the Legion's cooperation. The Legion's (itnto-wldp membership includes more (ban 25,500 men tn nearly (5(10 posts. The Armistice day celebration -will also constitute the culmination of the Legion« membership drive, and will prove an incentive toward speeding the member campaign. Only Legion men showing 1934 membership cards will be admitted to the grid game without charge. A nominating committee for this year's Ames post election of officers was appointed Monday night by Commander E. A. Thomas of the Ames post. Nominations will be presented by the committee at the next meeting, September 25, at which time adidtional nominations from the floor will be received. The election will take place at the first meeting tn October, and Installation of officers at the second meeting of next month. Tho nominating <onm litcp In- clwto ('. H. Hrookrr. rhnirman. W/Iklo I,. \\i\r\Y*r, C. i). Havers, i Uohn E. Hilond and iknry O'Neil, I »•* Local Boards to Act in Cities WASHINGTON (U.E>—A drive to obtain . 100 per cent, compliance with the blue eagle reemployment agreement was started Tuesday by the national recovery administration. Administrator Hugh S. Johnson announced "compliance boards" are to be created in every ctly and town in the country to investigate complaints of non-compliance and to handle other details of the re- Routine Business Before Board Meeting A ratlier surprising drop in total registration in the Ames public schools on the first day of school was recorded Monday, and reported Monday night at the September meeting of the board of education. The enrollment for the first day was' 2.169 as compared to 2,192 last year and 2,194 in September 1931. A mild epidemic ^.of whooping cough in the fourth ward is believed to have affected the enrollment in Welch and, Louise Craw- lord elementary and ^Welch junior high schools. Such child/en as may be ill will be added to the rolls later. : Housing Problem .An acute problem of housing has arisen in 'these two schools, with the "moving of the fourth grade from Louise Carwford to the Welch school building. Superintendent M. G. Davis Tuesday was working out the solution of this crisis. There -are 52 fourth grade pupiis in the fourth ward who were registered Monday. The sixth grade presents another 'problem, with 47 pupils enrolled. Total enrollment of the Welch junior high school has dropped, while the enrollment at Central junior high school shows a small gain. .The high school showed a gain of 13 over last year. The greatest losses in first day enroll- the In addition there were two strikes— 'of latttdfy and ice plant workers. They were declared .to be of only local significance. Grau San Martin remained optimistic. : He hoped for early American recognition. "The problem presented by the attitude of the army officers will be settled in satisfactory manner soon,'' he said to the United Press. "With the cabinet functioning, and with order being maintained thru- out the country, I am confident that I shall soon obtain recognition." He added that he was optimistic regarding 'pending labor questions, any of which might precipitate such a general strike as led to Machado's fall. The politicians and soldiers have had 'their share in the 'revolutionary spotlight. But it was the working men who brot Machado crashing from power. There was no doubt of the dai.?;- erous looting of the government. The officers and ABC members were working openly against the government, with headquarters at the National hotel where American Ambassador Sumner Welles and 15 other Americans are residing. There seemed little doubt that most of the powerful political leaders would like to see Grau San Martin fall. As Green disclosed labor's gram as drafted by the federation's executive council, there were these additional NRA developments: 1—Administrator Hugh S. John- soji made known that he was preparing to act within a day or two to check alleged nriolations of codes. He did not disclose the nature of the action .contemplated. 2—President Roosevelt was believed to be working on plans to aid the recovery drive by easing credit conditions. 3—Donald Richberg, NRA chief counsil, warned that unless disputes ceased over labor provisions of the recovery act, "war between various groups of employers and employes which would involve all people in America is likely." 4—Bituminous coal operators and union leaders prepared for final public, hearings at 2 p. m. on the revised coal code. J. Declaring "reemployment has not-been what is should .have been," Green criticized NRA agreements ; permitting" .sw o r fc weeks of 40 hours or more. "If we enter the coming winter with the seven or eight millions of unemployed now indicated," he said, "the labor movement cannot guarantee that stability necessary to orderly industrial recovery;' Both Green and • P.ichbefg complained of misrepresentations of the modification of the automobile code giving employers the right to employ, discharge and .promote (Continued on Page Sight) No Immediate Recognition of The drive for full compliance with blue eagle pledges marked a second phase in the reemployment effort and will serve as a check-up both on violators of the agreement and those who are hesitating to Inaugurate shorter working hours and increased rate of pay. The seven-member compliance boards will be charged with duties of education, conciliation and med- lailon In their respective communities, and will be composed of representatives of employers, employees, and consumers. The board.will hoar: 1. Complaints of non-compliance 2. Fetltlons for exception where strict compliance would result Sn undue hardship. 3. Petitions for permission lo of on hour schedules union contracts instead ' maximum hours of (he blur agreements, ments were at Beardshear and Whittier schools. First Day Enrollment The following table shows the total first day enrollment in all (Continued on Page Bight) '32 Hawkeye Captain Named Asst. Coach IOWA CITY O> — Markus J. Magnussen, Ireton, captain of the University of Iowa's 1932 football eleven, returned to the Haw-keye gridiron Tuesday in the role of assistant varsity coach. His appointment, ivas announced by Athletic Director Edward Lauer. Magnussen will assume his new duties Friday, when first practice for the 1933 Old Gold squad is scheduled. Social Service Board to Discuss Vacancy Selection of a successor to Miss Madge Crelly who left Story county Saturday to accept a temporary position as county social worker in Hardln county at Iowa Falls, will be discussed at a mef-tlng of the Story County Social Service Hague's board of directors, Tuesday night In tlio city hall. Miss C'rrlly sorvrd inoro than IS months >s rsulstnni to Holm M. Cniw. fonf, rxi>nifivo .wiviftry of the Cuban Govt. WASHINGTON (EEI — Adopting a cautious policy toward the new regime in Cuba. President Roosevelt decided Tuesday to wait until Pres. Grau San Martin has demonstrated his strength and ability to maintain order, before extending diplomatic recognition. Meanwhile, reports from Havana indicated that a counter-revolution against the new regime was not beyond possibility. Secretary of State Hull indicated that the United States has no qtfar- rel with the new Cuban president, altho he replaced Manuel De Cespedes, who enjoyed the state department's favor. Recognition of Grau San Martin, the secretary implied, would depend entirely on his ability to govern t effectively. giving Cuba stability arid order. For the present at. least, Hull said, the United States does not intend to send any more warships to Cuban waters. Ten are posted around the island now to safeguard American lives in an emergency. Twenty other vessels along tho Atlantic coast, a number of them at Key West, Fla.. could be rushed to Cuba promptly if they were needed. Roosevelt to Talk in New York, Oct. 4 WASHINGTON (U.P) —President Iloo-evelt will address the National Catholic Charities in New York city, Oct. 4, It was announced by the white house Tuesday. Mr. The state highway commission, headquarters was a busy plac» again Tuesday, with'the first letting of September taking .place,. and numerous delegations " from, various parts of Iowa seeking interviews with the highway board. Bide were being opened on & total of about 18 miles of paving, more 'than 52 miles of* grading, nearly -50 miles of gravel surfac-. ing, two overhead grade separation structures, five bridges, and numerous culverts. Announcement of awards of contracts was not expected befort Wednesday night or Thursday < $ . Two Victims of Poisonous Ga»| 4 Near Death BIRMINGHAM <HE>—TVo men were killed and several others injured here Tuesday when poison- '\ ous gas from an undetermined source spread over a portion of Sloss Sheffield Steel company's downtown furnace. The dead are George Byrd, white, and Henry Florence, negro. Both were dead on arrival at a « nearby hospital. Four others, two of them negroes ' were rushed to hospitals In ambulances. They appeared to be in critical condition. The deadly gas was believed to have been carbon monoxide. Roosevelt from Hyde ll go to New York Park, the summer white house. Ho plans to leave Washington, Sept., 27. He will rc- rrmln in Now York long enough on Sept. 2S to say Roodhyn to li!s son, who Is sailing that, day for AUNT LINDY SAYS- Rubbing up against tht hard things of life poliih- M some and "finithec" others.
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