Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 14, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

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Ames, Iowa
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Saturday, October 14, 1933
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Page 8
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•wrr mm n uat« AMBf, IOWA, IATP1DAY OCTOBEB 14 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Shadyside vs. Milford! 'SKSSS'tSia {•*»*•£!?« I ALWAYS <3iT NERVOUS JOCT IT'S FuKJuy MCAM JS A90UT THIS HIS SPIRIT KIKJDA PEPS A <SO ItJ TV4EttE AMP «tV£ ALL. REMBV&EB, FAIR 1W DO....TWATS AU-! TOSS AMP ELECTS TO JOCK OFF.. IDlT.uiP'.NUTHItl TO IT .'.' THE WHISTLE I! AMLFOftO vc A GAME... BOY 1 . r- THE BALL PESTS 4o LltOE LAST YEARS SAME NNAS VJOtJ BY SWADVSIPC BY ASCORS OF28T&O!! NMIU. IT BE AT THE END OF THIS SAME? BOVS lttFlW INSTRUCTIONS rtKPAW IN KOOM BACK of Smith Jewelry Store. Gust Walatka. STAMPS POCK WITH CHEERS and .Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. FOY ^-.c Sunday Dinner Chicken Giblet Soup Fried Young Chicken, Country Style _50c Roast Leg of Lamb, Currant Jelly ___' : 35c Chicken Fried Pork Cutlets With Cream Gravy 35c Hot Rolls Whipped Potatoes Escalloped Corn with Green Peppers Jellied Cranberry Salad Graham Cracker Roll with Whipped Cream Hot'Chocolate Fudge Sundae Pineapple Sherbet Coffee NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnacet vacuum cleaned. Ev« trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. 23—Help WwitexJ, Kemaie .WOMAN, GENERAL HOUSE work. Go home nights. Write 2700 Tribune. I 27—Work Wanted, Female Milk Tea C. L. Dixon Drugs Inc. 4—Strayed, Lost, Komn* I WANTED: 'GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Gooa dean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. j EXPERIENCED GffiL WANTS j general housework. References. I Phone 61F3. " . .- LOST: DIAMOND RLNG IN platinum mounting. Reward. Mrs. C. M L Morgan. Phone .'I94. I—AutomoMlM, Track* for Sa: »rSalcj «0—Fuel WE NEED USED CARS '. SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile Chevrolet Heaters We have received our first shipment of the new Chevrolet Hot Water Heaters—2 sizes. Let us put yours on before the rush starts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 395 Phone 5th & Douglas COAL IS COAL —But there is a difference. All Iowa coal'is not good fuel. Iowa coal to be fit for use must be well prepared, free from stone, slate and dirt. We hare it. Graded and sized over picking tables and shaker screens. Our men are dependable. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Company IOWA COAL Benson's Lower Vein Also Ogden J2.75 and, up. Foster Coal Co. Day Phone 21SO-J, Nite Ph. 2S5-W SSAVi BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal Phone 1712-J. COBS; LUTHER BEST COAL $5 00 ton. Phone 627. VOM'N POP Pop Has His Say! By Cowan ; AW. HECK 1 .1 KNEW L POP IS WE SHOULDN'T VWE. Wo ONLX V*MTS TO SA»t> AWTTmNG TO POP- VJEIP. WCU. W-t GO HE AUNft^ SOUSES V OUT AND LOOK AT THE OXt> OH AK<TVWG I WOT TOO ? WffiELR BE MONEV AHEAD- POUCE WCSTIGKnNG-BUT TIVJLVOO HEM* TWE: IS THERE ANYTH\NG NEW ABOUT JIMM\E TO FWOWE rr-xou GCT MEAT AND MOT VrfKTEP WTTM TMEN THEWE.-S TfCXES M*D 1NTESC3 «eNTf, > <OU CAN 1 SO .WE'LU SPvVE TT TO THE. THE. VTS9,»vHD OWN OF A / OOP OWN WOMt MOOSE ALLEY OOP Ooola Does as She Sees Fit! By Hamlin .We Pay Cash for Light Used Cars '31 Bulck DeLuse Coupe $495 '30 Pontlac Sedan, like new __$295 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 Max Duitch Aijto Ex. FOR SALE':~NEW«P:*H«E L ,- N5W tires, mechanically good. 1923 Chevrolet convertible coupe. Priced right. Terms. Art Betterton, 310 & Main. TeL 1961. 1923 CHEVROLET SEDAN, J20. Phone 744. . • ' >1 .-' • 7—Auto Repair* Ready for Winter? Let us prepare your car^fof "winter driving. Easy shift tor transmission, Northland Special -winter oil, Arvin and Tropic Air heaters, Prestone and alcohol. Just received car load of alcohol. Price 59c per gal. (54 your contained).. Mathison iVlotor Co. Ford Sales"-& Service 8—Auto Parta, Accessorlwi Have Us Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Heaters, Prestone, alcohol, antifreezes. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett Phone 34 'CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH COBS AND WOOD. PHONE 699-L. W. 62—KruM JONATHAN, GRIMES, SALOME. Gano, Ben Davis apples. Several trades. Cider to urder. Brown, 3 ,4 mi. so.-Ontario.' 63F3. 64—Houaehold Good* New Inner Spring Mattresses $14:50 to $18,50 New Beautyrest Mattresses 139.50 New All Cotton Mattresses $4.90 to $7.50 ...,:Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. •- Phone 685 PLENTY.' STAY HERE WHILE 1 60 SEE WHAT I CAN RUSTLE UP.' NOW, HUNGRY? SAY- m STARVED: WHAT CAN YOU THAT OU6HTA MAKE A SV/ELL fAEAL- fWM i.«n TWW— /i KUSiLt Ur.' rtVJW, DO ABOUT ITr J/OON'T 6CTWANDER1N' BS—Apwrtmenu, Flat* CALL 486-J A]partments and houses, close to college, clean, eat. convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. FOR SALE: DRESSER AND BED stead. Phone 1718. 74—Wearing Apparel YOU'Via SlfiEN THE-REST—BUT not the best! See this new foundation garment- The Blocher- Rite Korsette. Made to your measure, improved lacing. See it yourself. Call Mrs. N. F. Pfunder, 2096-J. 507 Northwestern. LADIES' PURE THREAD SILK Hose, imperfects, 6 pairs $1, postpaid; satisfaction guaranteed. Economy Hosiery Co., Asheboro, N. C. 12—Beauty Senric* J 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous DON'T SPOIL YOUR NATURAL facial expressions. Let us-arch your eye brows to suit the contours of your face. The Primp Shop. Phone S09-W. STOVE; .CANDY OUT- fit,-floor polisher, couch, el&ctric plate, electric blanket. 2057-W. RECONDITION YOUR with the Nu-Mode soapiess oil shampoo. Hedrick Comfort Shop. Phone 1252. NA1VETTB PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Allcne's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Bosinew Serrlc* Offered Let Us Take Care of Your Glass Trouble Complete Auto Body Service Mfgrs. Awnings, Tents and Covers Ames Glass & Body Co Phone 5;:5>-J—Main St., Ames, la. Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all. makes of furnaces. New low prices on> new furnaces. A. G. ?peers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Av«. Phone 1091 PHONE 231 FOR Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pantorium jn- r> 9 uallt y Cleaners 4iO Dougla^ PhOM 251 AMES <! Phono GREY, ALL WOOL, BOYS' SUIT size 10. Call 2047. anted, Miscellaneous J WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug WANTED TO BUY: FURNITURE, rugs, stoves or what have you Call 2338. WANTED TO BUY: PIANO IN good condition. Call 454 between S and 5. WANTED: % VIOLIN. PHONE •2493. t»—Poultry for Sale POU^i'KV—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 15c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farm's. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS, milk fed, 3 to 6 Ibs., 16c. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. GOOD SPRINGS, DRESSED AND deifvered, 25c each. Phone .11F2. M—Rooms Without Board TWO SLEEPING ROOMS. CLOSE to business section. 623 Crawford. ATTRACTIVE APTS, NEWLY decorate!. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments, Phone 1457-W. N APARTMEN4-. FURNISH- edjior unfurnished. 4tn . ward. Phone 2147-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196- Little Brothers. TWO NICELY FURNISHED rooms.and sleeping porch. S15 Burnett. Phone 1266-W. NEATLY FURNISHED THREE room apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way. COZY TWO AFT. 939-W. 83—Houses for Sale FOR SALE OR TRADE:- NEW house. Six rooms. Phone 1646-J. FOR RENT: DUPLEX. THREE bedrooms. 4th ward. $18. Phone 1752-J. 94—Houses lor Rent TWO MODERN, FURNISHED bungalows. Reasonable. Will rent one until Sept. 1, 1934. The other for six months. Call at 916> Ridgewood. SMALL HOUSE AT 507 HAY- ward. Good condition. Has garage, $1S. Write G- W. Gray, 1512 Woodland avenue, Des Moines, Ia^ FOUR ROOM HOUSE, MODERN. N. Maple. Also 2 light housekeeping rooms. Call 609-J. FOR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 486-J. CHICAGO (02)—Livestock: HOGS: 6,000, steady'to lOc lower. 1GO to 280 Ibs., $4.90@$5.00, top $5.10. Other weights scarce. Odd lots packing sows : $3.50@$4.00. Shippers took 500. Holdovers 1,000. Compared week agcr, market steady to 25c lower. Packing sows steady to 15c higher." " '• ' CATTLE:' 1,000. Compared close last'week, aH grades weighty steers and strictly good and choice long yearlings and light steers weak to 25c lower. All grades of 950 Ibs. down, strong and active. Better grade light heifers and mixed yearlings strong to 25c higher. Other killing classes steady. Extreme top on weihty steers $6.75, gon long yearlings $6.25. Strong market. Other killers uneven, mostly slow to steady. 6,000 western grassers in run. Stockers and feeders selling $4.50 do^Ti with better grades $4.50 @$5.00 and best yearlings around 75.25. SHEEP: 4,000. Week ending Friday, 140 doubles from feeding stations. 14,000 directs. Compared close last week, fat lambs Weak to 2gc lower. Sheep and feeding lambs strong to higher. Week's top natives and rangers $7.75. Closing top $7.25 on westerns. Best natives sold late at $7.15. Bulk $6.85 down. $7.00 paid sparingly bj packers. Week's run in westerns $6.75@?7.50. Native throwouts $4.40@$5.00. Yearlings $4.75*485.35. Common to choice ewes $1.50*4$2.75. Seeding lambs $5.75@$6.50. Bulk account quality, $6.25 down. Today'* Markets Price* bid Oy local dealers No. 2 corn .... '.... ;... Ear corn .... -.-... -..-•. ...20%c Oats ..'... .:.. 18&c Hogs .... ...?4.60 Cream, sweet .'...24^0 Cream, sour .'.. "-...'23%c Eggs, No. 1 ...; ..-•- :;.- 19c Eggs, No. 2 15c Heavy hens, 4^ Ibs. and up 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 7c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs ••- 6c Leghorn springs - ...--5c Leghorn hens • 5c All cox ....3c PRODUCE ] FOR RENT: SEVEN" ROOM MOD- ern house. Close in. Phone 1786-W. FURNISHED COTTAGE, ALSO lower apartment, $20. 2057-W. NEW 5 ROOM BUNGALOW ON Harding avenue. 2392-W. 96—Wanted to Boy, House WANT TO BUY: RESIDENCE OR acreage in or adjoining Ames. Owners please answer, Clyde Fuller. Lake City, Iowa. , )8 —Farms & Lands for Sale W—»AiMrtment«, Flata UNFURNISHED 3 !U)OMS MTCH- cnette, bath and garage. .116 Douglas, FIRST FLOOR APARTMENT. 218 Seventh. Phono 1707-W. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 7l(! Fifth. READ THE WANTS j F( i,VrSr GOODAPARTMI3NT - FIVE MINNESOTA FARMS FOR sale, few minutes ride to Twin Cities.' 1/10 down, balance easy. Write for description and price. G. H Suit, Rocky Ford, Colo. •-<$> Lawyers and Dean Triplets BOSTON. (ll.P)— Attorneys Frank B Frederick and Paul R. Frederick of Boston, and Mrs. Virginia Lo-a- lse Frederick McGill. dean of women at Dana college, Newark, N. J., are triplets. They were born to Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Frederick, of Uoston, 28 years ago. Tho. father is clerk of the Massachusetts supreme court. READ THE WANTS CHICAGO (UJ!)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady; receipts 4,402 'cases; extra firsts 19; current receipts IS 1 ^; dirties 16@17. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 10,394 tubs; specials 23^@ 24; extras 23; extra firsts 20^ @ 22; firsts lS@m£; seconds 16% f 17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market unhanged; receipts 11 trucks, 1 car; fowls 12% @13; broilers 9; leghorns 7@S%: ducks 11: geese 9@11; turkeys S; roosters 6@7%. POTATOES: On track 421; arrivals 180; shipments 958: market dull. Hilleman Retires From Business; Dry Goods Stock Sold STATE CENTER r— The Blooston company of Minneapolis. Minn, was successful bidder for tho A. H. Hilleman stock of dry goods here Wednesday. Sale of the stock means the retirement of A. Hi Hilleman after more than 40 years in business here, and is brought about by his ill health following a stroke of paralysis three months ago. ' Leaving the employ of C. Johannsen, who was one of the pioneer merchants of the town, Mr. Hlllo- man formed a partnership with .). W. Tummel, now of Colo, and this continued for some years, Mr. Trimmel finally leaving tho Iirm, and Mr. Hilleman taking with him his cousin, W. C. Hilleman, in an association known as tho ''Two Hill"'- >n«nB." For 28 yonrs, slnco Feb. 4, i0. r >, the rotlrlrut merchant hnd c,(. ntiinicd alone. •* Up and Down the Business Street * * * Commercial Life of the City ing information on the cotton "content of merchandise, and had & large box full of correspondence and other data concerning the tax. Complicated Return The' tax return form comprised" several printed 'sheets; Rules governing the return wtre complicated. The cotton content of such Iteris as oil cloth and cloth' covers oft children's story hooks had to b<j computed by weight. There was one compensating provision. Articles .that contained only a small amount of cotton were exempted, if the value of the other products exceeded the value of the cotton. For example, a raincoat containing 5 rubber having greater value than the amount of cotton used in its manufacture, was exempt from the tax. Master Painters To Meet in Des Moines Master painters of Ames have been invited to attend a meeting in Des Moines at t)ie Fort Des Moines hotel Saturday at 7:30 p. m., when the painters NRA code will be discussed. All master painters are urged to attend this session. 1 Install New Scale At Luglan Coal Co. A new outdoor scale is being installed at the Luglan Implement and Coal company office on East Main street. The scale is costing $350. The installation is being done by C. J- Christensen. MAY REACH Compiling Return Was Difficult Task .Between $3,000 and 55,000 will be paid by Ames merchants to the federal government on the cotton processing tax assessed against all retail establishments, it is estimated from a survey conducted by the Tribune-Times. 1 The larger department stores found their tax running from $300 to $SOO, ; while smaller establishments were assessed amounts down to $2 or $3. Exclusive dress shops were in fortunate position because of the fact that most of the summer stocks of cotton dresses were depleted and the new fall silk and woolen good.- were coming in. It is impossible to obtain an accurate figure representing the total of the cotton tixX to he paid by Ames. An extension of 30 days was granted, and some stores have not yet filed their return?. .-Chain Stores Benefit Chain, store organizations, as a rule did not compute their own tax return. They merely sent their inventories to their national headquarters, where the cotton content was computed and tho return compiled by export accountants. The work of compilinfi the cotton lux mum was voluminous. accord- Ing tc tho merchants. Tlm< was par- tlcularly true in the larger depart- mnU storos. Out- store reported that, it rqulrcd two days to make tho Inventory, Another mc.Tohant slated he nft -' spent at, lonst $100 to complete hi* Iivif.tory, Ho hnd written at lonM -00 loiters to iniuiui'aciun'i'K seek- Miller Paint Store Takes New Quarters The Miller wall paper and paint Store, which has been located at 224 Main street for the past year, has been moved to 320 Main street, the location of the former Nelson Electric shop. J. L. Miller, proprietor of the paint store, has purchased the merchandise stock of the Nelson store, and is stlling this stock in connection with his regular business. Iowa Cotton and * Wheat Tax $152,671 DES MOINES OJ.E) — A total of $152.671 in wheat and cotton processing taxes were paid by lowans during September, according to Internal Revenue Collector Charles D. Huston, Total revenue for the office during the month was $1.160,543. Huston said. Individual income tax collections amounted to $253.479, corporation income taxes ?296.863, miscellaneous taxes $193,689, capital stock tax $231,033. estate tax $11,173 and dividend taxes $21,637. Farm Comment By MRS £. 0. ROBINSON *•* Victor Riley sowed twenty-six acres o[ rye and eight acres of wheat, last week. Rye previously sown has come up and is looking quite well on many farms in spite of the'fact that rains have dried off so quickly. Fred Randau has completed picking apples, and had a mere sample, compared to the abundant harvest usual at College View farm. Probably next year he will have another record breaking crop. Too bad there is no general average. Here is an old, old recipe. But it is very good. One large cabbage, one peck green tomatoes, one dozen large onions, Lalf a dozen green sweet peppers. Chop tomatoes and sprinkle with salt. Let stand over sight and drain well. Chop cabbage, peppers and onions and add to tomatoes. Cover with vinegar and cook one hour. Will keep without sealing. Notice the absence of spices and sugar. One may use both if liked, one may also use all. or part -red sweet peppers without changing the taste. Perhaps because apple's are scarce some housewives will again make K tomatoe mincemeat. It is quite good but more trouble than the usual sort. Wash' and cut solid green tomatoes into firm slices. Sprinkle with salt and put into a colander to drain over night. If you used about an ordinary dish pan full jf tomatoes hefore slicing, you will want about twenty onions, sliced. Cover with vinegar in the proportions of three cups brown sugai to two cups of vinegar. The tomatoes need to be well drained and the vinegar very strong, or else soak first in a weak vinegar and drain again. SOFT SHOULDER CAUSED SUIT VISALIA. Cal. ttW—lU-oause. it was alleged, a county highway was in defective condition, Tulaw county today was named in a suit for damages arising from a man's death. Mrs. Jessie L. Cullen sued the county, charging that her husband,' Clarence A. CulU n, was killed when his automobile struck a soft spot iu the u.ad an overturned. 16,000 Acres, to Be FloocUd ALTON. 111. <il.R)— Approximately 10,000 acres of land In .Missouri aud Illinois Is 10 bo flooded, form- K two lukoH. under pr^i-nt plans which nil for construction ol a $10,000,000 dum and lock* in tht> .>?<•«• MUHlp&lppI river, proposed by tho lodtTul govermmiut'. Ground. cherry pie is good. Have enough sorted and washed cherries to fill pie pan. Make usual crust for fruit pies, put in fruit, add one cup white sugar, dabs of butter j and two tablespoons flour or corn j starch sprinkled over the top. Bake in moderate oven. This fruu is very juicy. If you have no ground cherries growing in your garden, get a fe* of the berries and scatter bHs of them in the garden this fall, under a little soil, or plant next spring. After they once start in the garden they will come up every year, and are line for pies and preserves. Chicken soup with all sorts of vegetables usually used in soups, is delicious, as v>ell as nutriiious. An old hen or even an old rooster, furnishes a lot of good, rich soup for this dish, or for dumplings or noodles. I love rice cooked a long time, In aoup. One need not serve potatoes when rice is served. If the soup Is prepared one day, in cold weather, then the rice added the next morning and the kettle allowed to simmer on the back of the range until noon, one ha^ a good start for a satisfying lunch, or dinner, .as country folKs usually say. Ono tray cook dn.npllnga the last f^w minutes on top of tho rlcp, hut I -likft just the rice with plenty o.' soup. This wast a hard year on China n.itcnt. Wh«t. with tho dry, hot sum ni«r. thp many ln««ct» which prey upon asters, and tho several dia- Senator Davis Is Acquitted of Lottery Charge NEW YORK, (LIP)—A second indictment charging Senator James J. Davis with violation of the federal lottery laws will be nolle- pressed, it was believed -Friday- Davis was acquitted Thursday night on a similar charge''iV^n emotionally-tense . federal court:room. Both Davis and' his co-defendant, Theodore G. Miller, head of the prorogation department of the Loyal Order of Moose, wept when the foreman of the jury announced the not guilty verdict. The spectators, composed mainly of officials and members of the Moose, of which Davis is supreme leader, cheered. Davis left immediately for Washington,- where he will" address the convention pf the American Federation of Labor.'In his youth he worked in steel mills and was known as "Puddler Jim." He served as secretary of labor'In the cabinets of President. Harding, Coolidge and Hoover. The jury deliberated three hours and five minutes. The 1 trial began Sept. IS. Davis and Miller were charged with using the mails to promote alleged lotteries held in connection with charity balls given by various Moose lodges, and with conspiracy to transport alleged lottery tickets thru the mails' and in interstate commerce. Henry Field Host To Farmers From 14 Iowa Counties SHBNANDOAH (UJR» — Henry Field, republican candidate for U. S. senate last year t passed out free hot-dogs and coffeo Friday as several thousand farmers from 14 southwest Iowa counties assembled here for a. two-day outing. Members of the Farmers Holiday association, Farmers Union and kindred farm organizations were to hear MUo Reno of the holiday association. Glen B. Miller of the Fann- ers Union and other speakers. Parading Friday to inaugurate the festivities »were farmers from the following counties: Adams, Montgomery, Mills, Page, Taylor, Shelby. Cr.ss, Fremont, Winona, Harrison, Pottawattamie, Crawford, Carroll and Audubon. French Cabinet Approves Budget PARIS O> — A revised budget calling for the expenditure of 50.500,000.000 francs, approximately $2,929,000,000. was presenled Friday to the French cabinet. The 1933 deficit was 6,000,000.000 francs, about $34S,000,000. The revised budget sovt-rely slashed government expenditures and Included a five per cent cut in wages of government, civil and military employes, includinR pensioners. New taxes' will total 2,6t!."),- 000,000 francs, approximately $154.• 570,00(1. Including vxpeclfd revenue on gasoline and tiroii. cases whL '.re almost f! tine this lo\>iv pinnl. many pi/upln aro no longer trying to ra.H« asters. It ,» too bad, for 'here In no Ml flow-r which exact!) ukc* U» phut 01 iutm. '

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