Up With NRA Do you* dm;. yo*r mwfed NOW. MlllkMw ot me* Md W<M*M My M*er thfe win- tor If rom delay. Ames STORY Tribune -Times OUNTY'S D AIL Y WEATHE1 fOBBCAlT Clear, eooltr in «a*t «M «outh portion* Friday night. Saturday incrotlng clou41n«M, wartntr in wett and north portion* and poc- •iblt ihow»r« In northwMt portion VOLUME LZVn Official Ames and «tory County P.p«r AMEI. IOWA, JKDAY, SEPTEMBEE 22, 1933. United Pr«w Wire Service HO. 70 F.D. R. ANNOUNCES NEW COUNCIL TAKES BIDS ON STORM SEWER PROJECT 1 45 Petitioners Ask Use of Hand Labor A. petition signed by 145 Ames business men and taxpayers requesting that only hand labor be used in the construction of the pro. posed Thirteenth street storm sewer, a municipal unemployment project, threatened Thursday night to delay the entire project for several months. A better understanding of the conditions surrounding the project, and an explanation by Mayor F. H. Schlelter and City Manager J. H. Ames of certain conditions of employment 'already embodied in the contract form approved by the federal government, may serve to satisfy the petitioners, and the contract may be awarded within a few days. The city council met Thursday night in special session to open bids on this project and also on construction of an addition to the sewage disposal plant. Tabulation of the bids is under way in the city manager's office, and is expected to be completed early next week. The counciT"wlll be called into session when the figures are ready, and definite action on a contract is expected. When specifications for the sewer were drawn and submitted to contractors, there were definite requests for the use of hand labor on parts of the project. But due to increased hazards, costs higher than w'Oum be warranted and impracticability of method, there are portions of the construction work where hand labor was not specified. This was. explained to a group of about a score of representatives of the Ames unemployed council, who appeared at the council meeting, with H. P. McLaugblin as their spokesman. Mr. McLaughlin read the petition, and discussed the subject wyb-ibe council members. He asked the council to go «S far as it could in requiring band labor to be employed on the job. He added that in the event mpre hand labor was asked for than is now contemplated, the weight of the petition he presented would serve as a support for the council in adding to the cost of the work. r Hoover Jovial as He Visits Fair TRIBUNE-TIMES Smiling jovially and apparently in the best of health and snirits, former President Herbert Hoover is shown above as he arrived in Chicago with Mrs. Hoover to visit friends and see the Centurv of Progress exposition. TO PUBLIC The petition Mr. McLaughlin presented read as follows: 'To the Honorable Mayor and the City Council. Ames. Iowa: "We, the following merchant** and tax payers of this city te- (Continned on Page Eleven) Church Property Worth a Million Is Gutted by Fire VALLEY FIELD; Que., OJJB) — Shifting winds Friday halted the fire that destroyed church property valued at $1,000,000 and saved this village from partial destruction. The fire had razed the beautiful cathedral, the convent and girls school of the Sisters of Jesus and Mary, and was threatening the bishop's palace and an orphanage, •when the wind changed, forcing it back over its path of destruction and putting it under control. Danger of its spreading further was believed passed. The fire originated in one of the cathedral towers and burned so fiercely under the stimulation of a -'strong •• ind that both cathedral and cpnvent were ashes within two hours. Approximately 300 nuns and their girl. charges fled the convent, man} in night clothing. Prisoner Escapes From Iowa Sheriff BBS MOINE~. «IE> — Central Iowa police Friday sought Thomas Marlowe, 22, who escaped Thursday night from the automobile of the Marshall county sheriff. Mar:?!!. e ,?r o ! )a !? 1 y seek medical atten- bullet wounds on his Iowa Gets $198,000 to Aid Employment WASHINGTON <CB) — Public Works Administrator Ickes announced Friday that $9.739,000 had been allotted to 16 nonfederal projects in seven states. Iowa's share totaled $198,000. Ickes estimated 51,026 man- months of employment would be furnished fay the list of allotments, which included sewer, park, waterworks, street paving, building repairs, armory, two state hospitals and an incinerator. Iowa grants included: Shenandoah, new filtration plant and waterworks, $38,000; Des Moines, street paving, f4,000; Pocahontas county, street paving, $6,000; Iowa City, construction and repairs on buildings at the state university, $65,000; Franklin surfacing operatives believed. He Test Your Knowledge county, grading and highways; ?85,000. Iowa's allotment so far totals fl.786,000. The first list of projects approved about a week ago totaled ?1,588,000. Ickes said all of the ? 1,750,000,000 which is to be expended on non-federal projects will have been allotted by January 1. He said the allocation of funds and putting of men to work was proceeding at a higher rate of speed than ever before. States and cities which fail to submit public works projects in the near future may find their share of the $3,300,000,000 fund taken by more active neighbors, Ickes warned. Ickes was elated with reports which his chief engineer, Col. Henry M. Waite, brought him after a 9,000-mile airplane tripi across the country. Waite visited state boards and regional en- Hogs Spar to .45 for New Top Since '32 CHICAGO <U.R) — The first phase of the government's hog program was completed Friday simultaneously with the highest market since 1932— a top of S5.45. Authorities, however, were of the opinion that the high hog top had nothing to do with the government hog program and Secretary of Agriculture Wailace said that effects of the plan to eliminate 4,000,000 pigs from the market probably would not be felt by the farmer until after January 1. Union stocky_rd officals declared that receipts recently have been small and that this, with cooler weather, has stimulated the upward trend in the price of swine. Farmers apparently are holding their pigs off the market until they see how the Wallace plan is" going to move prices. The intake of piggy sows, on which Wallace has most ae- pended. has been disappointing. Only 75,000 sows had been taken in when an official count was made Saturday. This is about one-fourth of Wallace's expectations. FOB mm All Participants In the Campaign Will Get Cash Evidently a few words of explanation concerning The Daily Tribune- Times $6,500 circulation campaign are in order. Some people seem incredulous, ot'iers hesitate to appreciate the real quality of the opportunity. The Tribune-Times is otter- ing to 'geneerously pay for cooperation in building the best afternoon newspaper in Iowa. At the outset it should be under stood that this campaign Is not a contest where participants eithe win or else lost. There is compel! tion for the size and value of returns, it is true, but the Tribune- Times if carrying a guarantee o reward to each and every active participant. Every man. woman o child who actively engages in this great undertaking can receive nothing less than 20. per cent daily :i cash of all business procured ant turned in to The Tribune-Times. That is the minimum but when one considers the greater possibilities it is seen that any one stands to profit to the extent of more than $1,000 in a period of a few weeks Any person who may have in view some other activity which will profit them that much money between now and the holidays will likely not be interested, nor is it strange that they should not. However, " ; if- one has not the opportunity of add ing $1,000 to their Income thru spare time effort, or perhaps a little less than $1,000, or $700 or $500 or $150 or $100, then The-Tribune- Times earnestly calls their attention to its $6,500 circulation effort. The acquirement of these values is just what is going to be the re- President Roosevelt Meets Inflationists and Emerge From Skirmish With Recovery Situation in Hand By RAYMOND CLAPPER United Pre«« Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (U.E>—once more President Roosevelt appears to have emerged from a skirmish with outright inflationists in command of the field. Practically no one in Washington now believes that he can be stam- petfed into printing greenbacks at least in the near future. His ultimate intentions are not authoritatively known. But events this week convinced Washington that at least until congress meets, Mr. Roosevelt is confident of remaining master of the situation. The crux of the inflation situation is not so much what Mr. Roosevelt himself wants to do as whether he will be permitted by the country to do as he thinks best. Opinion is general here that he is opposed to printing money. The most authoritative information is that Mr. Roosevelt wants more time to see what his recovery program -will do. Opinion is less decided as to whether he may a little later devalue the dollar and recognize the defacto situation revealed in foreign exchange quotations. That is one side of the picture. But a president does not operate in a vacuum. Under the inflation rider to the Agricultural Adjustment Act, Mr. Roosevelt has discretionary power to devaluate the dollar and f More Than 5,000 ! | Students To Be j at Cyclone Gamef gineers, explaining absolutely essential. speed was As a result Can you answer seven of *rt question.? Turn to p afle for the answers, I. What event in American history is called "Seward's Folly?" 2- Who ^as Flavius Josephus? 3. Who is the - oraposer of "The Unfinished Symphony?" 4> ™ me l , be klng ot Belgium. 5. where is the Scioto river? salt contain 6. Does ordinary Iodine? 7. Which is the longest state in the union? 8. Give the date of the first United States census. 9. Is sultrncr a single or hy word? Define Ju-Jitsu. of Waite's pressure, plans for non-federal projects are coming into the public works board muct more rapidly Ickes said. Between 300 and 4UO have been submitted. A number of states, however, have not submitted a single project. Political strife in Georgia has held up recommendations. In a number of other states, engineers have been dismissed as economy moves and, consequently, no state official is available to draw up plans. Injuries Fatal to Young Airmail Pilot JACKSON, Mich. O> — Harold Neff, young Cleveland airmail pilot who crashed into a swamp near here after losing his way in a fog, died here Friday morning from his injuries. The wife of the 26-year-old Pilot was at his bedside. Aeff sustained a fractured arm and leg whon his plane clipped Hie top of a trt-e and smashed into the swamp last Friday night. Shock and exhaustion resulting when l.e lay on his parachute beside the <lf>- molishod pianr- f nr ni(m . fhrin M hours \valti,-K for rosou..,-* nrn bo- lleved to have caused his death. More than 5,000 public school students or Iowa are expected to be in the stands when the Iowa State Cyclones take the field at 3 p. m. Saturday against the Central college eleven from Pella. The students have been invited to oe special guests of the college at the opening game of the season and will be admitted without charge. General admission for adults will be 75 cents. There will be no reserved seats. ward for successful participation In the prize offer of the Tribune- Times. There are 10 major and cash awards that must ie given away. And there are, ; . an'unlimited; number of additional"cash" awards that only the public can control. It s by far'the greatest chance ever offered the newspaper reading pubic of Iowa. The Tribune-Times is going to grow, is destined to build in order to create a wider range of influence. It is spending an unheard of amount of money to do no and has chosen a method which wOI keep that money at home and place it in the hands of those who participate most heartily. This is not a one man affair, but fContinnec on Page Four) State Banks to Be Examined in Insurance Plan WASHINGTON, (HP)—The federal deposit insurance corporation will insist on its own examinations of state banks before admitting them to the v corporation, E. G. Bennett, secretary of the ne- federal agency, said Friday. The corporati JL'S examiners will work in full cooperation with state banking authorities. The corporation expects to place an examiner in each state capital. The work will begin as soon as state banks return the forms that have been sent to them. "State banks will not be held to the technical terms of national bank requirements." Bennett said. "All we are interested in is determining the real value of state bank assets to see if they meet re- to print greenbacks — government promises to pay without gold backing. There is such a thing as .n irresistible public opinion which presidents cannot resist for long. This week witnessed an attempt to rouse sufficient clarnor to force Mr. Roosevelt to act immediately. Representatives of 11 cotton states met and demanded immediate issue of inflation currency beginning With a $400,000,000 issue. Senator Thomas, democrat, Oklahoma, author of the inflation amendment! proposed a march of 1,000.000 farmers, war veterans and workers on Washington next month to force inflation. Even Chairman Harrison of the sen- (Continued on Page Seven) SIX BANDITS IN Raid Federal Reserve Bank Car CHICAGO, (U.R)— Eatimates ranged Friday a* high a* $500,000 ac the total amount of checks, securities, coupons and cash obtained by bandits in a murderous mail holdup near the postoffice shortly after midnight. It wms emphasized, however, that much of the loot was nonnegotiable. Miles Cunningham, a policeman, was killed by the machine gun fire of th* bandits. CHICAGO, OLE) — "Six daring machine gun bandits driving two cars raided a federal reserve iank automobile in the loop Friday, seized four money bags and fled under cover of a dense smoke screen, slaying a policeman as they •scaped. Two nationally notorious desperadoes, George (Machine Gun) Keley, and Verne Miller, are suspected, police disclosed. Machine gun clips found in the >andrts' car fit , only •**r r special, small type of weapon constructed by Miller, authorities said. Kill in Cold Blood Timing the robery to a split sec- 3nd, the bandit-, descended on the bank car, in which two messeng- rs and two guards were riding, ust as it pulled up to the federal eserve door at Jackson and Labile streets, in the" heart of the financial district They operated with ruthless rapidity, shooting down the policeman in cold blood a few blocks from the holdup scene- after their automobile collided with another. A second policeman barely escaped" a similar death. Five machine gunners were riding, in the first automobile as it stopped alongside the baak car. As they leaped out huge' clouds of black smoke poured from their machine to blind their victims. The bandits grabbed the money bags from the floor of the bank car. The messengers and guards^ completely surprised,, surrendered without resistance. Meanwhile a second bandit car had drawn up behind the first. To this the machine gunners ran. .Collide With Auto As they speeded down Adams street they collided with an automobile in which three girls and three boys were riding on Halsted street. Both cars overturned, the Methodists to Keep Pastors In Old Places DES MOINES, (HE)—Hurrying to pack an ordinary seven-day session into four meetings, the Iowa conference of the Methodist church, embracing all southern Iowa, pushed forward its business Friday. While the 300 pastors met in the First Methodist church and pondered admission of young clergymen, received conference reports and attended to the fiscal affairs of Iowa's largest Methodist group, their wives and influential laywomen celebrated the anniversary of the- Foreign Missionary society. The district ' superintendents have agreed, it was virtually certain, that all of them will return to the same areas again next year. While rumors of several import pastorate changes were in the air, nothing definite was agreed on. It appeared that there, would be fewer than usual. LINDBERGHS FLY TOLENINGRi Moscow Next Stop, on European Tour LENINGRAD, Russia — Reg- quirements of the ance law." deposit insur- The law provides that assets of a bank whose deposits are to be insured must be adequate to enable it to meet all of its liabilities to depositors and other creditors. bandits' machine swerving up the sidewalk. on Miles Cunningham, over to investigate. Ship-to-shore Mail Plane Missing Fri. CHERBOURG. France (U.E> — A mail plane which took off Thursday from the liner Bremen with American mail was missing Friday and two French navy seaplanes were ordered into the English channel to join British planes in a search for it. The plane was bound for Southampton. The Bremen left New York Saturday. Patrolman 35. stepped Without warning three machine gunners opened fire on him. He fell with a dozen slugs in his body. A patrolman who was walking with Cunningham took refuge behind a signboard. He exchanged several shots with the bandits but without effect. A dozen persons standing at the intersection were endangered b the burst of machine gun fire. While one of the machine gun ners kept up a running fire, th others halted the car of S. "W (Continued on Page Four) ular commercial air service across the Atlantic in a few years • was predicted by Col. Charles A. Lind bergh here Friday. Lindbergh who arrived from Finland Frida: with Mrs. Lindbergh believes no only that a northern Trans-Atlan tic route is feasible but that i will be operating on a commercia basis in a few years. MENACES TRIAL Bailey's Aide Defies Authorities STUTTGART, Ark. <U.P.) — Three men, one boasting that he was George "Machine Gun" . Kelly, held up the People's National bank here Friday, kidnaped three women em- ployes and scooped up. $1,000 in currency. One of the women leaped from the running board of the automobile and escaped. Her companions were released on the edge of the city. LENINGRAD, . Russia OLE) —Col Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh ar rived at 1:50 p. m. Friday after a 200-mile flight from Helsingfors Finland, across the Gulf of Finland Landing at the seaplane port, Col and Mrs. Lindbergh were greeted warmly by aviation officials, scientists and representatives of the foreign office at Moscow. Col and Mrs. Lindbergh topk off from Helsingfors in their seaplane at 11:08 a. m. There was a strong head wind as the flyers left Mrs. Lindbergh had recovered from a cold which sent her to bed on their arrival and kept her indoors at the Kemp hotel all Thursday while Lindbergh was sightseeing and talking to Premier Pehr Ev:nd Svinhufvud. The Russian visit was delayed because Lindbergh awaited a map that would show him the "gate" open to civilian pilots to Leningrad, a fortified area. After visitifig Leningrad the Lindberghs were expected to continue on to Moscow, finally returning by steamship to the United States port. from a French or British Iowa Farm Struggle Commands Attention of Catholic Clergy First Rural Life Conference October 25 at Dubuque; Father Campbell, Chairman Results of efforts and observations during the first year of the rural life bureau of the Archdiocese of Dubuque of the Catholic church, will be laid before the first annual meeting of the bureau, in Dubuque, October 25. The Rev. J. M. Campbell, pastor of St. Cecilia's Catholic church, Ames, is chairman of the bureau. The bureau was organized at. the <|iie*' of the Most Rov. Frauds Ptckniar,, archbishop of Dubii- line, and was the result ot a na- tional rural life conference held in that city a year ago. The archdiocese' embraces all of Iowa. Catholic Action Week The rural llf^ discussions will continue one entire day of a three- day conference on Catholk- action, to bo attended by delegates representing virtually every branch of parish activities In the archdiocese. These delegates will be sent by local rh;ipt«r.s and branches of the Catholic Daughter* of Ameri(Continued on P?go Six) Clouds Gather Over la.. Rain Expected Sat. DES MOIXES, OJ.R>—Increasing cloudiness with possible showers Saturday in northwestern Bounties was expected on the Iowa weath er menu Friday. Eastern Iowa cities Thursday were visited by light local showers. Federal Metporologist Charles D. Reed reported. The heaviest rain was .2fi inches received at Keokuk. Dubu<iue .02 inches and Burlington and Davenport mere traces, Omaha with a 90-clegree temperature Thursday was the warmest spot in the Iowa territory. Inwood, with 46 degrees was the coolest Friday morning. Little Change Recorded Here Weather conditions in central Iowa remained about HIP sarno Friday us for Thnrxl.iy. with ifnipor- aturep. reaching toward the upper eighties, the sky partially clouded Federal Government Plans Long-time War on Organized Crime OKLAHOMA CITY. (TIE)— Carefully drawn plans for a long-time war on crime were revealed Friday by Joseph Keenan. assistant to the United Stares attorney general. assigned by President Roosevelt to lead the drive on racketeer- OKLAHOMA CITY OLE)—Kille George (Machine Gun) Kelly was ; sinister menace threatetiir ~ ;~rc : cutors and government witnesses Friday as authorities hurried the trial of Harvey J. Bailey and 11 co defendants charged with the kid naping of Charles F. Urschel, mil lionaire oil men. The government expected to rest its case at noon, hurrying the spec tacular, dangerous trial to a con cluriwn. ,,^e prafecsft-ors-wfrrked in fi couftrapmrsurrounded by heavity armed guards,, fearing an underworld attempt to deliver the chief defendant, a bandit and killer. The search for Kelly, Bailey's lieutenant and alleged accomplice in the Urschel kidnaying, was feverish. He was believed in or near Okla- home City and every peace officer in the state, warned that he would hesitate at nothing, sought him. He travels in a 16-cylinder automobile at terrific speed, accompanied always by his red-haired wife, Katherine. Kelly pledged himself to slaughter Urschel and his family because Urschel testified against his alleged abductors. He mailed a brazen threat to f U. S. District Attorney Herbert K. Hyde and Assistant United States Attorney General Joseph B. Keenan, promising to either murder or kidnap every member of their f am Dies. The letter bore Kelly's finger prints and ended: "See you in hell." Prosecutor Hyde moved his family to safety, Keenan hurled defiance (Continued on Page Eleven) e first step in tightening up state and federal criminal codes will be taken Saturday at Austin, Tex. Keenan will leave the trial lere to attend a statewide meet- ng of Texas mayors. and the barometer hovering at. ow levels. The tube was showing slight rise, however, from the early forenoon level. Temperature Tradings at the municipal light plant were: Thursday, 2 p. m., S4: t, p. m., 7; 4 p. m., Sb; 5 p. m. 86; 6 p. m., 1; 7 p. m., 77: 8 p. m., 76; 9 p. "-. 74: 10 p. m.. 73: 11 p. m., 72: 2 p. ni., 73; Friday. 1 a. m.. 74; a. m., 74; 3 a m., 72; 4 a. m., It 5 a, m., 70: C a. m., 70; 7 a. i.. 70; 8 a. m., 70; 9 a. m., 70: 10 . m., 72; 11 a. m., 72; 15 M., 75; P. m,, 80; 2 P m.. S4. Maximum* temperature Thursday 7 degrees, 2:50 to 3:45 p. m.; minimum Friday, 70 degrees, 4:15 > 9:25 a, m. Barometer rising slightly, rearing 28.9S inches at S p. m. New Students Inducted Into College Life New students at Iowa State col- ege will be the guests of the d'- risional student councils and the 'acuity at a Campus Varieties program and reception Friday evening at 8 o'clock in Memorial Union. Freshmen b?gan registration Friday, the secfind day of the special ive-day program in which new stu- ients are introduced to life at owa State. An enrollment of over .000 freshmen, or at least 100 more j than last year, is expected. All new students will attend a convocation on "The Proper Use of Leisure" Saturday at 1:30 p. n. in State gymnasium, ^receding the Iowa State-Central football game on State field at 3 o'clock. Directors of activities in various phases of college life will speak. A reception for new students will he held by Ames churches Saturday night and special services will be held in the churches Sunday morning 1 . All new students will be required to attend a religious service Sunday at 5 p. m. in Great hall rf Memorial Union. The Rev. Nelson P. Horn, director of religious education at. Iowa State, will speak. .'. half hour of carillon music played by Ira Schroeder will precede the service. Registration, convocations, cam pus tours, physical examinations, aptitude testa and English placement tests will continue thru Saturday and Monday. Former student? w|Jl register Monday and class \vork for ail students will begin at S a. m. Tuesday. Many high school students ui the classes of J.130. 1931 and 1!)32 are included in the Hats of new students. Registrar J. R, Sa«;^ said WILL TAKE $75,000,000 OF FARM SURPLUS Huge Quantity Will be Distributed Among Unemployed WASHINGTON OLE)—Top speed was ordered Friday for execution of a new r£lief program involving government purchase of farm surplus and their distribution to the needy. President Roosevelt threw $75! 000,000 Into the fresh effort to raise commodity prices and expand direct elief at one stroke. He directed officials of the agricultural and re- ief administrations to expedite the plan in every way. He conferred on financing methods with Secretary of Agriculture Wallace and Budget Director Douglas! Wallace said after the white house discussion that he could not estimate at this time the amounts to be expended in the purchase of individual items in >.e food surplus list which includes dairy products, beef and poultry. He said the plan would be under way in 30 days. The question of reduction in corn acreage also was taken up by "Wallace with the president. He pointed out that while reduction of the surplus food supply was but a temporary measure, it was possible that a further purchase of surplus hogs might be made in order to facilitate the general agriculture rehabilitation plan. The government recently purchased and distributed 100,000,000 pounds of cured pork. Now it is proposed to do the same thing in varying proportions with beef, poultry, cotton seed and dairy surpluses. Likewise, surplus cotton will be bought, made into clothing and given the destitute. Previously undertaken relief measures will go ahead without regard to the new program, described as an effort to raise the standard of relief. It will be financed with funds of (Continued on Page Two) Fraternities Announce 25 New Pledges Rushing activities were in full swing am^ng Iowa State college fraternities Friday and 25 pledges to 12 fraternities had. been named by Friday noon. The following pledges were announced at the rushing office in Memorial Union: Alpha Tau Omega — William oJnes of Omaha, Knapp Boone of Des Moines. Beta Theta Pi—Don Raiya of Omaha, Bill Gardner of Jamestown N. D. Delta Chi — Alvin Christiansen of Laurens, Earl Soderstrom of hicago. Delta Upsilon — Alfred Stahl of 3avenport. Lester Rabik of Center Point, John Kerrigan of Fremont, Neb. Phi Delta Theta — Russell Winn f Mankato, Minn., Robert A. Cliff of Ames. Phi Gamma Delta — Charles Kise of Omaha. Phi Kappa Psi — Don Malloy of Sioux City, JUarvin Stark of Mii- lerton. Pi Kappa Phi — Leo Mores of Seymour. Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Kenneth McGuiness of Sumner, John Crocker of Ames. Sigma Nu—Marvin Dettner of Clinton, Edward Vanderburgh of Sioux City. Sigma Pi — Leonard Higley of Lake Park, W. D. Daugherty of Galesburg, 111. Tau Kappa Epsilon — Hal Van Houtan of Valley City. Everett Anderson of Malta, 111., Bauer Bishop of Tomahawk, Wis., Maurice Fitchet of Hamburg. SHIP AGROUND SAN FRANCISCO O>—MacKay radio here received an SOS call from the steamship Beulah at 2:45 a. m. Friday. The Beulah reported she was aground on Anacapa island in Santa Barbara channel. AUNT LINDY SAYS* Thursday. Stimulated by the pro mlse of bettor times, these* students, forced by tho financial stringency to <Mcr starting to ro! sec, nr<> rclurnlnfc to gchool In considerable numbers. Do those that make the moit out of life start with more or are they juit handier at making things?
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