Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 24, 1965 · Page 11
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 11

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 24, 1965
Page 11
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 11 a.m.: 88; 62. Previous 24 hr. period: 84; 64. Year ago: High 90; Low 72. Rain .05. Precipitation year to date, 10.42. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE 46th YEAR, NUMBER 209. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 24, 1965. TEN PAGES FORECASTS — Mostly and cooler tonight. Lows tonight ^ 52 to 58. Sunny and slightly warm on Sunday Highs 74 to 80. Outlook Tor Monday: Mostly fair and mild. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. Armed Services Study Draft Increase Nuclear Arms Conference Will Resume Tuesday Foster May Present New U.S. Proposals WASHINGTON (AP) — William C. Foster, director of the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, flics to Geneva today for a new round of talks with the Soviet Union and| 15 other nations on proposals to. ban all nuclear weapons tests and prevent the spread of such. armaments. Officials said he will have new proposals to make. They were not, however, very optimistic, about the prospects for progress | toward an agreement with the i Soviet Union. j So far as could be determined; Foster did not have an oppor-j lunity, before leaving, to meet, with President Johnson, who has been occupied with the Vietnamese crisis. Foster was scheduled to ar-' rive in Geneva this evening. The meeting of the 17-nation Disarmament Committee opens Tuesday. Foster was expected to make his proposals early in the proceedings. One of his first tasks will be to discuss with British representatives a British proposed treaty to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons to nations not already possessing them. A major question is what kind of guarantee of security the nuclear powers joining the treaty would be able to give to coun- tires which commited themselves not to make or acquire the weapons. 8 Die as Trawler Is Demolished By Old Torpedo in Freak Mishap Pilot's Skillful Landing Saves Lives of 40 on Burning Plane By VINCENT P. CAROCCI WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. (AP) in the wooded area. Its passengers scrambled out through — A skillful Allegheny Airlines j windows and emergency doors. 1IARR1MAN, GERMAN PRESIDENT MEET —Averell Harriman, President Johnson's roving ambassador, meets with West German President Heinrich Lubke, right, in Bonn. Ger- man Minister for- Special Affairs Ludger Westrick is in foreground at left. (AP Wire- photo by cable from Bonn) pilot threaded his burning two- engine plane through a grove of pine trees and made a wheels- up belly-landing in a narrow clearing Friday, saving the Philadelphia, was pinned in his A slow-burning, but fierce fire left only a black skeleton of what was a Convair 440. The pilot, Allen Lauber, 36, of By BILL JOHNSON NORFOLK, Va. (AP) — A deep-sea scalloper put into Little Creek Coast Guard station today, carrying three survivors of a night-time freak accident in th age-old graveyard of the Atlantic — North Carolina's Outer Banks. Aboard the scalloper Explorer, two in Peter Maine, serious condition, were Lavitt mate of of the Portland, Bessemer Youth Drowns Friday BESSEMER — David Fertile, lo, Bessemer, drowned Frid a y, while swimming in the Black Hiver, near Dam 2, south of Bessemer, in the location known ns White Rock Swimming hole, according to the report by Sher- 511 Axel E. Tenlen. Sheriff Tenlen said his office received a call about 8:25 p.m. from a group of boys who report- U. S. Official Sought in Slaying Of His Chief, Viet Nam Woman SAIGON, (AP) — A American sought by South bald, aid police Viet Nam bespectacled official was today in the slaying of his chief and an attractive 'Vietnamese woman. A huge dragnet spread through Saigon's slums for the suspect, identified by police as Robert Kimball, 36, a Utah native. Vietnamese police distributed passport-sized photographs of him to passersby and plainclothes agents. . _ . , His chief, Jack E. Ryan, 44, The guaratee problem has ed that upon arriving at White head of the U.S. aid. mission's arisen particularly in connec- Rock, they discovered cloth i n g Public Safety" Division,/.and the tion with such countries as India and a motorbike parked on woman, Mrs. Nguyen Thi Hai, the shore, but could find no swimmer. The sheriff alert e d the state police and sent deputies to the scene with dragging Hai was the wife of a Vietnamese air force officer and the mother of four children. Friends said she and the suspect had been ,close friends. Police sources said the slaying apparently was motivated by a desire for personal revenge. Kimball's old haunts were searched and his friends ques- and Japan since Communist China exploded Its first nuclear test device last fall. Red China is not a member of the 17-nation Disarmament Committee and France, the world's other nuclear power — apart from the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union — has long refused to participate in the discussions. The chances of making progress with the Soviet Union in agreeing on either an expanded test-ban treaty or a nonproliferation pact were not rated high. It was noted here that the Soviet government newspaper Izves- tia renewed charges Friday that apparatus. About 9:20 the body was recovered by Mike Czer- p.eski. 17, Ironwood, one of the an employe of Ryan's office, were shot Friday night outside Ryan's villa. Ryan, a former FBI agent, directed about 100 Americans giving police training to' the South Vietnamese. Ryan had group of youths who had notified i served 10 years in Southeast Asia and had returned a day before the shooting from Washington consultations. Vietnamese sources said Mrs. the sheriff and who were assisting in the search. Sheriff Tenlen said the depth of the water in White Rock pool, i? about 12 feet deep at this time. David, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fertile, 1702 Barber St., was born here on Aug. student at the A. D. the United States is more inter- "v, 19 f 49 '"-JTSIhrSi Tp7nm' _-*tArt at this Hmp in _-inni_..n_r1 Johnston High School, he com- csted at this time in blocking i on disarmament measures. The newspaper accused the United States of sticking to its proposals to set up an allied nu- .. , ..,,,, ,„ Tn - f v._,, „,.., clear force within thp Atlantic Hcipated in football ,and ciear lorce witnin tne Atlantic i f . v( . ra « nrr « P1 ii nT . He that wnulr. eivp Wpst c xtra-cumcuiar activities). nc tnat wouia give west |........ an outdoor sports enthusiast, cer Training Corps, he re- 1 ceived recognition for performance on the rifle team, and par- other Nurse Is Held in Death of Priest LOS neat, ANGELES quiet and (AP) — A apparently alliance that would give Germany access to nuclear i weapons. The Soviet position is] that this U.S. policy is a barrier • to a nonproliferation agreement, j In the test field, the United | States, the Soviet Union and | Britain concluded in 1963 a trea-1 ty banning all tests except those conducted underground. They have negotiated repeatedly on the issue :of inspection systems which would be necessary to enforce a ban on underground! tests. I The United States and Britain last took the official position that at least seven on site inspections within the Soviet Union would be necessary. At one point in 1963 the Russians had indicated they might agree to two or three such inspections but they later withdrew from that ppsition and insisted that there was no need for any international inspections in Soviet territory because of the improvements made in recent years in long-distance detection devices. Two Toy Terrier Pups Ring Phone '10 Times In Two Hours/ Report "Sold them right away'" was the advertiser's report on , this result-getting Daily Globe Want-Ad: TOY TERRIER PUPS — 2 Females for sale. Phone 000-0000 Results like this frequently happen when folks use the Daily Globe Want-Ads to "tell what they have to sell." The cost is small, the action fast. On Tht Rang* And In Th» Onionagon Country It's Tht Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Adt Get The Quick Action Resulii ^ Phone 932-2211 for Miff Ad-Taktr enjoying hunting, fishing and other forms of recreation. j Mrs. Fertile said David leftj home about 4 p.m. to swim at White Rock. She had no opportunity to inform anyone else in the family because she left about that time to help with a fish-fry. The family became concerned when David was not present for supper, and not: knowing that he had gone swim-1 ming, Mr. Fertile was out look-' ing for him in the neighborhood when the sheriff called. David is survived by his parents; one sister Celestina, 14; ,wo brothers, Daniel, 8, and Richard, 5, and his mater n a 1 grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Albino (Boob) Zanella, Hurley. Funeral services will be held Monday at 9 a.m. at St. Sebastian Catholic Church with the Rev. Chester J. Franczek officiating. Burial will be at H i 11- crest Cemetery. The Frick-Zielinski Funer a '. Home will open for visitation at 2 p.m. Sunday and parish rosary devotions will be held Sun- friendless nurse, who police said was fired from her last job because of "emotional instability" is being held in the mystery death of a young priest. The fatal shooting took place in the chancery of the Los Angeles Roman Catholic archdiocese Friday. tloned as Vietnamese police and American security men attempted to trace the suspect. The U.S. Embassy also was investigating. The suspect's motorcycle was found in a quarter between downtown Saigon and the Chinese part of the capital. A Vietnamese student, Miss Chan Thi Lai, 16, told a newsman that Mrs. Hai and Kimball were friends of her mother and had been frequent visitors to her home. They had been there Friday night she said, and left about 9 p.m. Police said Ryan was shot in the chest and head as he stepped from his car in front of his home at about 11 p.m. A doctor said that either shot would have been fatal. Mrs. Hai, investigators said, apparently was in Ryan's car and was shot as she tried to run away. Ryan is survived by his widow and two children, none of whom is in Saigon. In addition to his aid job, Ryan was personal adviser to Col. Pham Van Lieu, chief of the Vietnamese national police service. As such, he was one of the ranking U.S. advisers in South Viet Nam. U.S. and Vietnamese officials lives of 36 passengers and three! seat and suffered a broken leg, other crew members aboard. ! burns and bruises. Both wings were sheared offj LaUDer was reported in fair as the plane screeched to a halt condition at a local hospital. One passenger, Pvt. John Straka, 22, of Hazleton, Pa., was hospitalized with severe leg injuries, while 17 others were in good condition, 12 in fair condition and 2 were held overnight. Seven passengers were discharged and ' continued t h e ir trips. Lauber is a 15-year veteran of commercial plane flying. Duane Callahan, manager of the Williamsport - Lycoming County Airport, from where the plane had taken off just minutes before, credited Lauber with a "terrific job" of maneuvering the plane into the narrow clear ing. ,' Mrs. George H. Parke Jr., who lives nearby, said the plane, smoke pouring from one engine, barely missed a barn struck a utility pole near a rura: church and ripped through the wooded area before coming to rest in the grove. Donald Brody, 16, of South Orange, N.J., said the copilot, James McClure, of Jackson, N.J., and the hostess, Barbara Ann Creske, 23, a former model Attack Repelled By U.S. Marines By RONALD I. DEUTSCH SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — U.S. Marines repelled a Viet Cong attack six miles west of Chu Lai 1 today, killing four guerrillas, a U.S. military spokesman said. The spokesman said the Marines suffered no casualties. Chu Lai is about 340 miles northeast of Saigon. The spokesman reported only light scattered action in the ground war but continued heavy air strikes against Viet concentrations in South Nam. An estimated 295 Viet Cong Viet Cong were reported killed by U.S. Air Force and Vietnamese aircraft. However, there was no confir- scalloper Snoopy; and two others of her crewmen — Richard Lindall of Rockland, Maine, and Harold Martin, 35, of Cape Elizabeth, of Maine. All were aboard the 65-foot Snoopy Friday night when she was demolished by a World War II torpedo, fished up from the ocean bottom in her fishing net. Eight crew members were killed and four survived. The only other survivor of the crew of 12 was aboard the scal- loper Prowler, which also arrived here. Also aboard the Explorer was the body of one Snoopy crew member. Martin, least injured of the three brought in by the President Asks Military Chiefs To Make Study LBJ Taking Break From Consultations WASHINGTON (AP) — Th« armed services were under orders today to study a possible draft increase, while President Johnson took a weekend break in the intensive consultations on Viet Nam. Although Johnson left Wash- Explorer, said he had been asleep on the whaleback at the bow of the Snoopy occurred. when the explosion "The next thing I knew I was under the water," said-Martin, who had what seemed to be a minor leg injury. "I came back up and crawled back on top of the whaleback.' It was from this piece of were pondering the problem of If investigators have deter-1 jurisdiction over the handling of mined a motive in the case, j the Ryan case.. Kimball has dip- mation by body count. Four B57s were said to have pounded two Viet Cong encampments and fortifications some 10 miles east of Quang Ngai city, 330 miles northeast of Saigon. An estimated 110 Viet Cong were killed in the strike, the spokesman said. Thirteen Viet Cong bodies reportedly were counted after a search and destroy ground mission in Quang Ngai Province in the central Viet Nam lowlands Another 14 guerrillas were reported killed by U.S. armed helicopters in support of the ground action, but there apparently was no confirmation on the ground. Thirty-five more Viet Cong debris, the largest still floating from Scranton, Pa., went back into the flaming plane to make certain everyone was out. An ambulance driver said Miss Creske, her hair afire, refused all help, "until we get all these people out." She suffered severe burns and shock. in the shark-infested water about 45 miles off the Carolina Outer Banks, that Martin was rescued. Lindall and Leavitt, too, were floating on debris when they were pulled aboard the. Ex ington Friday evening for Camp David, the presidential retreat in the nearby Maryland mountains, press secretary Bill D. Moyers said the President would keep in close touch with his advisers, including Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, Secretary of State Dean Rusk and McGeorge Bundy, special assistant on national security matters. The President and Mrs. Johnsen had as their weekend guests the ambassador designate to the United Nations, Supreme Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg, and Mrs. Goldberg. The last of three days of conferences on the Southeast Asia fighting was devoted in part Friday to possible need to .increase draft quotas, Moyers said, and the President asked the military service chiefs to make special studies during this weekend .on the additional strength each of the forces may need in South Viet Nam. The plane, ginated in Flight 604, Pittsburgh ori- and stopped in Dubois and Philipsburg before liamsport en landing at Wil- route to Wilkes- were reported killed by crews of! other copters in the Bien Hoa area, 25 miles north of Saigon, the spokesman said. In the air war against North Viet Nam, U.S. aircraft struck both north and south of Hanoi. In the heavist raid, 12 F-105 Thunderchiefs dropped 33 tons of bombs on the Lang Chi explosives depot, 55 of the capital, miles northeast the spokesman said. Pilots reported one large they haven't announced it. lomatic status .because he is Chief of Detectives Thad; employed by the U.S. aid mis- Brown said, however, that Dorothy M. Bressie may have been frustrated in efforts to see the archbishop, James Francis Cardinal Mclntyre. Brown said he learned that Mrs. Bressie, 55, an unemployed nurse and divorcee, had made several recent telephone calls in an attempt to set up an audience with the cardinal. Mrs. Bressie, auburn-haired and attractive, was booked Friday on suspicion of murder. Investigators said she gave a statement admitting the shooting, but its contents were not made public. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward V. Wade said he heard a thump Friday and rushed into a second-floor conference room. day night home. at 7 at the funeral U. S. Skeptical Of Document WASHINGTON (AP) — State Department officials report "considerable skepticism" over the authenticity of a document captured in Viet Nam that reportedly orders the return of Communist forces to the north. The Vietnamese news agency said the document was found on the body of a Viet Cong battali ion'commander. Press officer Marshall Wright of the State Department said Friday that "Both Vietnamese military experts and U.S. officials have expressed considera ble skepticism on the authenticity of the document." Wright added that the docu ment was still under study. sion, U.S. sources said. His diplomatic status, if invoked, would put him into American hands if he is captured. U.S. officials doubt that the Vietnamese will contest this, but-no commitment has yet been made. 'We'll cross that bridge when we come to source said. it," one official building was destroyed and six others damaged. Light anti-aircraft fire was encountered and all the planes returned safely, he said. Eight Thunderchiefs, supported by four other aircraft, hit 60 miles northwest of Hanoi at the Tai Xuouan ammunition depot, the spokesman said. Ten buildings wer reportd badly damaged-with many fires observed. A newly constructed runway was reported cratered in a strike at an airfield about 80 miles south-southwest of Hanoi. Three buildings and an anti-aircraft position were also reported destroyed there. barre-Scranton and Newark, N.J. Ater taking off pilot Lauber radioed he was having engine trouble and was turning back. Lauber feathered the smoking engine and tried unsuccessfully lo gain altitude before coming down five miles east of the airport. "The starboard engine conked out," passenger Brody said. "We tried to head back to Williamsport, but I guess we didn't have enough altitude. The left- hand door and emergency exit were thrown open by the crash. The whole right side of the plane was in flames at the point of impact." The airport is surrounded on three sides by mountains. Williamsport, a city of about 41,500, plorer. Soren Henriksen, skipper of the Explorer, said he was within 50 to 100 yards of the Snoopy when she was destroyed. Thomas Kriggs of New ford Mass., was on the deck of the Explorer when he heard the explosion. By that time the spotlights were on the floating debris and a few men were sighted. Henriksen said all the windows in his boat were open but still the explosion "caused quite The Pentagon issued a draft call Friday for 17,000 men — the same numerical range that has prevailed in recent months. Some indicatio-i of the seriousness with which military commanders view the manpower sitution in Viet Nam came Friday night in a speech by Gen. Harold K. Johnson, chief of staff of the Army, in Columbus, Ga. Bea ' Johnson, who participated in a concussion.' He said he had not had his is in the central part of state, about 90 miles from state capitol at Harrisburg. the the Contracts Are Awarded for Job Corps Center Near Marenisco Contracts have been awarded for the construction of major facilities at the Ojibway Job Corps Conservation Center south of He found the Rev. John Thorn, 32, dying on the floor just outside. | Marenisco, according to John O. The monsignpr administered wernham, forest supervisor, Ot- last rites and the priest was tak-, tawa National Forest, en to an emergency hospital. He j Hiltor, Mobile Homes, Gutten- of head and chest' burg, Iowa, was the successful was dead wounds. Father Thorn was working as the cardinal's secretary. Msgr. Wade said he saw Mrs. Bressie place a derringer pistol on a table when he first entered the conference room. A dozen police cars raced to the chancery, and Mrs. Bressie was taken Into custody. Mrs. Bressie lived in a three- ioom cottage in the Atwater district near Glendale. Police quoted a neighbor as saying she appeared to have no friends. Mrs. Bressie had worked at several hospitals, officers said, and lost her most recent job four months ago. The officers said they were told that sh« was fired because stability." of "emotional in- Rhee Funeral Set Tuesday SEOUL, Korea (AP) — The Korean government dropped today its disputed plan to hold a "people's funeral" for Syngman Rhee and announced that the former president would be buried Tuesday after a "simple family funeral." Information Minister Hong Chong-chul said it was decided to "honor the earnest will of i World War n - radio on so he did hot hear that the Snoopy had picked up the torpedo in her net. Two doctors taken to meet the boat as it came In ministered to the injured. . Once the Explorer tied up, the tricky task began of getting the wire stretchers up the steeply angled ladder to the below decks section. Leavitt was brought out first, a blood-soaked bandage around his head. His eyes were closed and he could not see. He was shirtless. Scratches and marks covered the upper part of his body. Lindall was brought up then, and he, too, had a bloody band age on his head. Commercial ambulances were here before the boats arrived to take the survivors to the U. S Public Health Service Hospital in Portsmouth. The Coast Guard cutters Pointe Grace, Cape Current and Cherokee and a 44-foot patro boat searched the area of heavy debris for other bodies. Aiding in the search was an aircraft from the Elizabeth City, N.C., Coast Guard station. The Snoopy was trolling for deep sea scallops with a fleet of trawlers off Currituck Sound, N.C., where Nazi U-boats torpedoed hundreds of U.S. transports during the early years of schedules call for completion of the deceased, who according to «11 ,n.-.v\n4-y«im+i/t'n V_l» f^flT Oil TMliQ ' _. _. ______ ° all construction by Oct. 20. The Center is scheduled for activation Nov 15, 1965. In addition to the three staff residences, one large three bedroom trailer home will be purchased for a staff resid e n c e the bereaved family" did not want elaborate honors and rituals. Rhee's associates had demanded a state funeral—the top honor—and threatened to boycott the service unless the gov- bidder for the office-dispensary building: the kitchen-dining hall building; the education building and foui dormitories. The prefabricated buildings under, this contract will cost $477,368. Three staff residences are prefabricated units and will be built by Marshfield Homes, Inc., Marshfield, Wisconsin at a cost of $26.703. Wille Construction Comp any, Superior, Wisconsin, will construct a workshop; warehou s e and oilhouse of sheet metal for the contract bid price of $32.897. The contract for the water and sewage system was awarded by Ray J Schrnltz, Inc., Rhinelander! Wis., for $79,373. , Present plans and contr act from Magnolia Mobile Homes»| ernment acceded. It was not Corp., Vicksburg, Mississippi, at, ta whe ther the family serv- fVio nr-nf-'ant nrinp nf C.1 R71 T.P. . . . •* .. . White House discussions on Viet Nam, told an American Legion state convention "the Viet Cong have been operating with great- . er. frequency in battalion and • regimental formations." In contrast with the guerrilla tactics of the past, he said, 'they have been willing to engage in sustained combat operations against South Vietnamese units and to. hold for periods of time terrain features such as district capitals." , Despite bombing of .supply routest he said, enough ammunition has been sent into South Viet Nam since January to sun* ply 20,000 Communist soldiers.;' On the brighter side he. said the Viet Cong have been 'absorbing heavy casualties and may be having trouble finding replacements. He suggested they may be attempting a gamble in hopes the government of South Viet Nam can be stampeded into catapulting before more help arrives or supplies are further pinched off. Gen. Tran Thiern Khiem, the South Vietnamese ambassador in Washington, said his government and that of the United States are discussing the need for a unified chain of command to coordinate the fighting in his country. Khiem, a former army chief of staff and defense secretary, also spoke in an interview of heavy Viet Cong losses and said raw recruits are appearing in increasing numbers in the combat areas. Friday's White House discussions got into the issue of economic development plans for Southeast Asia, Moyers said, and the President arranged for members of Congress concerned to meet next week with his special adviser on economic devel- opent' in the area, Eugene Black. the contract price of $4,871. De livery of this unit is scheduled for Aug 1, 1965. One 40 x 100 foot quonset warehouse for vehicle storage from government surplus is currently beinn erected by Apala Construction Co., Marenisco. Electrical service will be supplied by Lake Superior District Power Co and telephone service by the Upper Peninsula Telephone Co. Grading and roads are almost completed at the Conservation Center site by regular National Forest work crew^s. All construction will be completed, weather permitting and staff personnel selected to permit full readiness for 224 corpsmen by Nov. 15, stated Wernham. ice was chosen to bypass this j dispute. Rhee's body was flown here from Honolulu aboard a special U.S. Air Force plane Friday and was received with full honors, including a 21-gun salute. Several hours after the blast, Capt. Edward Perry of Fall River, Mass., skipper of the trawler Geraldine, told by -radio-telephone what happened. "It was about 9:15 p.m.", he said. "The Snoopy pulled alongside and her captain (Capt. Edward Doody of Portland, Maine), called out that he had a torpedo 1 hU "I g told th him et to pull clear and j £ re ;™ e Court Justice Arthur-J. let me know when he had it out. Goldberg will be sworn in Mon- Goldberg to Take Office WASHINGTON (AP) — Sll- Says Indonesia Will Produce Atomic Bomb JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — President Sukarno declared today Indonesia will produce an atomic bomb in the near future for defense purposes. Sukarno announced this in a speech in Bandung, West Java, to mark tlte end of the 36th convention of'Muhammadijah (Moslem) movement. He pulled back about 300 yards and radlod that he was bringing it aboard. "Then this tremendous blast shook our boat and I looked and he was — just gone. "There was nothing left but splinters." Perry radioed the Coast Guard's 5th District headquarters here for help as he wheeled his vessel to look for survivors. As cutters raced out from Coast Guard stations in Norfolk and in Ocracoke, N.C., bringing a doctor to the injured, sharks gathered in the splinter-strewn waters and hope for survivors faded. day at the White House as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. Hours later, he is expected to travel to New York to begin his new job. The White House announced Friday the swearing-in ceremony will be held at 11:30 a.m. in the Rose Garden, weather permitting. Shortly after the announcement, the justice and his wife joined the Johnsons for a weekend visit to the presidential retreat at Camp David near Thurmont, Md. The Senate speedily firmed Goldberg's Friday. -•-.J.mVS'.v^..->.Jr«i^.-C.«...-.-^^

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