Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 3, 1965 · Page 16
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 16

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 3, 1965
Page 16
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FOUR IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, AUGUSTS, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE "The Daily Globe Is an independent newspaper, supporting what it believes to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, regardless of party politics, and publishing the news fairly and Impartially." -Linwood I. Noyes, Editor and Publisher, 19270964. Mrs. Linwood I. Noyes, President Edwin J. Johnson, Editor and Publisher Twenty Years After Hiroshima At 8:15 Friday morning a swarm of doves will fly into the air over Mie Hiroshima Memorial Park and the Bell for Peace will begin its mournful toll. The ceremony will mark the exact 20th anniversary of the dropping by the Superfortress Enola Gay ot the first atom bomb used as a weapon. The bomb which fell on Hiroshima packed more power than 20.000 tons of TNT. It wiped out 60 per cent of the city or 4.1 square miles. The Japanese said the dead were too numerous to count. Tokyo now lists some 61,000 dead, including those who died of illnesses subsequently attributed to the bomb. Other estimates run as high as 200,000. Three days after the first atomic bomb was dropped on Hiroshima the weapon was declared obsolete The blast it Nagasaki on Aug. 9, 1945 killed an estimated 73.SS4 persons. Brig. Gen. Thomas Farrell. atomic bomb chief in the Marianas, said: The function of the bomb used at Nagasaki made the one used against Hiroshima obsolete. The. type used against Hiroshima was discarded in favor of the Nagasaki type. When informed of the dropping of an atom bomb on Hiroshima, Albert Einstein declared: "Ach! The world is not ready for it." Now. 20 years after Hiroshima and Nagaski. the three nuclear ]X>weri? who matter obey a ban on atmospheric tests of the infinitely more powerful H-bombs. France plans a hydrogen bomb test next summer. Red China is scheduling third and fourth nuclear tests And the disarmament technicians of 17 nations are assembled sit Geneva in dubious discussions aimed at preventing the spread of nuclear capabilities still further. The political chain reaction set off 20 years ago continues to shape world events. Hiroshima will mark the anniversary with a quiet ceremony before the simple arched memorial that commemorates the dead. A silent prayer that the bomb may never fall again will be offered. Elsewhere in the city, presumably, the World Conference' Against Nuclear Weapons will be noisier. Two years ago the Peking representative used the Communist-dominated sounding-board to accuse the Russians — in signing the nuclear test ban—of "selling out and surrendering to the United States." The names of Hiroshima and Nagasaki are being invoked to protest against American military involvement in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic in an "Assembly of Unrepre- sented People" in Washington from Friday through Monday. Demonstrations—sure to be photogenic—are planned at the White House, the Washington Monument* and the House chamber. These "unrepresented" people are represented by The Catholic Worker, the Committee for Nonviolent Action, Student Peace Union, and War Resisters, League, all listed as sponsors. ' Hiroshima usually gets mixed up with Har- lem in recent demonstrations of this sort. Bayard Rustin, civil rights leader, declared before an antiwar Hiroshima vigil in New York's Times Square last year that the problems of the people of Viet Nam were like those of Harlem and Bedford-Stuvvesant. Mentioning 'police brutality," Rustin said: 'The answer to this problem of Viet Nam is that people will no longer tolerate being without dignity and being poor." The United States spent $2 billion and used 123,000 individuals in what President Truman later called "the greatest scientific gamble in history." Hiroshima guilt, after 20 years, is highly exploitable. Of the atomic decision Winstone Churchill wrote most gravely: "The historical fact remains and must be judged in the after-time." Queen Mother at 65 In times of rapid change, the British Socialist leader John Strachey wrote some years ago. "monarchy is a great comfort to people." The words are perhaps truer today even than when written. Certainly Queen Mother Elizabeth, the dowager monarch who observes her Goth birthday anniversary on Wednesday, Aug. 4 is both a comfort to her people and a useful person in her own right. The Queen Mother at an age where many ot her contemporaries are beginning to conserve their strength, gets around considerably, her quasi-official chores ranging from an inspection of the British Army of the Rhine to her faithful attendance a^ the Chelsea Flower Show or in the Royal Box at Ascot. She is also a welcome visitor in the former colonies. Born Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon on Aug. 4. 1900 sh was married to Prince Albert Duke of York on April 26, 1923. \The Prince, as George VI, succeeded to the throne on, the abdication of his brother, Edward VIII on Dec. 11, 1936. He died Feb. 6, 1952. As the widow's daughter was about to be crowned Elizabeth II,""T/ifi Economist made some wise observations on the monarchy: "The extraordinary thing is that . . . monarchy has thrived with the decay ot the Whig-Tory aristocracy and the rise of Socialism, with the shift of monarchy as an adornment and an inspiration to mass democracy; a royal family that opens housing estates as well as launches battleships, that goes to football at Wembley as well as to the races at Ascot." The Queen Mother fits well into this 20th century concept. Few Britons would challenge that she deserves every farthing of the 70,000 pounds ($196,000) she is annually granted in the Civil List. Main trouble with the Mersey beat is it's merciless. Start your automotive survival kit with a sea of seat belts. With all that synthetic milk on the market, cows must be leading a full life. Judgment Day for Historians? (Copyright l»6S. Kin| feetur** Syndiaat*. lai.l By lolm Chamberlain Miss Helen Clay Frick, daughter of Henry Clay Frick, the nineteenth-century steel and coke tycoon, is suing a Pennsylvania historian. Dr. Sylvester K, Stevens, for having libeled her dead father by calling him a "stern, brusque, autocratic" man when he broke the power of the steel workers union in the early eighteen nineties. The case is being tried in a Carlisle Pennsylvania, court. If Miss Frick succeeds in her contention that one can profane the dead, practically every last living member of the American guild of historians had better take to the high hills. What a carnage there will be! for it is a fact that almost every energetic individual who made a nickel in the nineteenth century has been libeled. There is, for instance. Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt, who built up the New York- Central Railroad. If you look Carnelius up in practically any book on the so-called gilded age, you'll find the historians repeating each other endlessly on the subject of the old Commodore's alleged stock waterings, his communing with the ghost of Jim Fisk for advice on market manipulation, and his temper tantrums with his children You'll even find him quoted as having said "The public be damned!", even though the statement, if it was ever made at all, was first attributed to his son, William H. Vanderbilt. The Vanderbilt fortune, after years of diffusion among a huge tribe of descendants. is no longer what it used to be. But if Miss Helen Clay Frick manages t o establish a precedent in her action against that Pennsylvania historian, all the Vanderbilts can become rich again at the expense of our historians. Newport, Rhode Island, get ready! The chances are good that all those old sea front mansions will be opened again, paid for by the fines levied on the historians. My old friend Gustavus Myers, who set the mode for writing about the tycoonery in his "History of the Great American Fortunes," fc dead and it is doubtful that he left an estate that is worth suing. But there is hardly a liv- Ing Ph. D. in the field of U.S. history who hasn't appropriated from Gus Myers. Dr. Sylvester Steveus, in his reply to Miss '**"•*** *-.-.- .. ..... • ••- * ' Helen Clay Frick, has asked plaintively, "How can a historian demonstrate the 'truth' of whatever interpretations he may make of the available evidence in a manner that would be called for in a court of law" Well, it would be horribly embarrassing for n number of our historians who might be compelled to parade in court the fact that they had used old Gus Myers as a secondary source Gus wasn't even a Ph.D. Old John D. Rockefeller was raked over the coals by Henry Demarest Lloyd and Ida Tarbell, both of whom are dead. But the canards about old John D.'s way with .a rival oil baron go on endlessly, despite the efforts that have been made by historians like Allan Nevins and Ralph Hidv to correct them, or to set them in perspective. If Helen Clay Frick wins her suit, the five living Rockefeller brothers might double their fortunes by taking on the historians. It could be the new mother lode. Old Collis P. Huntington, the peddler who extracted a subsidy from the federal government and threw the first transcontinental railroad across the Sierra Nevada of California, lives in the books as the malign creator ot an "octopus," But to his granddaughter- in-law, the sculptress Anna Hyatt Huntington, old Collis was a great builder and benefactor ci humanity. Her statue of him is in the heroic mold. Mrs. Huntington, who is now in her nineties, has a grievance against the city of New \'ork for having left his name off the pedestal in Central Park that supports her great action statue of Jose Marti, the "George Washington of Cuba." If she is feeling ornery about this, as well she might, she could vent her spleen by bring suit against all those historians who may have libeled the shade of Collins P. Huntington. You get the idea. If you have ever written a book called "The Robber Barons" or "The Age of the Moguls" or "John D.: A Portrait in Oil" you had better buy a one-way ticket to 'Brazil. Otherwise the descendants of Rockefeller, Morgan, Vanderbilt, Carnegie, Schwab, Durant, Ford, and Sunny Jim Stillman may be living off you. Some of them may even need the inoii/y. ; 1 _. I ._ t ^., _.^._. The ^ttteflean Way The Washington Scene By RAY CROMLEY WASHINGTON (NBA) — | storage tanks are not al w a y s 11! quickly repairable. The National Whirligig IIUIMM4 b> UoClur* N«wip«ptr Syndicate! some real damage. If the a t tacks on agricultural dams paralleled one of these droughts Ho could be In considerable food trouble unless given considerable help by Red China or the Soviet Union. Because of H o 's a g ricultural mismanagem e n t By ANDREW TULLY . WASHINGTON — Someb o d y like maybe his office boy, should tell Dr. Joseph F. Sadusk Jr. the facts ot Washington life. Dr. Sa- dusk, who is medical director of the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), obviously has not been properly Intoduced to an institution called Congress. Dr. Sadusk seems to beli eve that Congress is a nuls a n c e and a time-waster and sho u 1 d stop Interfering in his official affairs. He may have a case there, and yet it will do him no good because one of Congress' constitutional duties is to meddle in bureaucratic business in ord e r that the citizenry may be informed of the goings-on in those carpeted dives. STIRS UP A CONGRESSMAN —Recently, a House Intergovernmental Relations subcommittee has been Inquiring into the FDA's policing of certain drug and Dr. Sadusk doesn't like It. He told a reporter for the Drug Trade News that t h e hearings, conducted by Rep. L. H Fountain (D., N. C.), were "more like an Inquisition," and said FDA officials had been "harassed by tough, protracted questioning about many petty things," Then he waved the reddest of red flags In the face of the Congressional bull by saying IIP didn't believe the hearings were accomplishing a n y thing useful. As was expected, this was as the cry of "Yolcks, tally-ho!" to Rep. Fountain, who like most Congressmen believes Congre s s accomplishes a great deal. Dr. Sadusk's comments, said Fountain, wore "intemperate, ill-con- | ** o * i^uitui «i iiiioniauaf^ciii c n u was no accident that the United! The most promising next tar- (resulting from bad Red Chin- gets on the U.S. timetable are'ese advice), some years It is Ho's electric power plants. | touch and go whether there will States bombed only two of the seven SAM-2 surface-to-air missile sites in North Viet Nam. There aren't many North Viet Nam targets. If they were These are easily hit. Most, however, are small. <r <> be enough food to go around. This belt tightening hasn't been popular. Some pentagon planners have j The lack of targets has led sidered and .erroneous." He suggested that Dr. Sadusk be given a good spanking by his top boss WHY THE DEAD! —This Is an argument Dr. Sadusk can't win, and he should have known it before he shot off his mouth. Congress has an ornery desire to know what Is going on here, and In the FDA's case, F o u n- taln's subcommittee is wond e ring whv certain drugs clear e d by the FDA have killed so many patients. This is called, qul t e properly, protecting the public, an organization that may be more important even than Dr. Sadusl:. Fountain has also remln d e d Dr. Sadusk that when a private citizen enters the govern m e n t he forthwith sacrifices, some of his privacy and is expected to account to the taxpayers for his activities. Fountain noted that he spends a lot of time answering questions from voters about how ne meets his responsibilities and says Dr. Sadusk should be willing to do the same. 6 <r « NO PLACE FOR SECRECY— Most citizens will buy that. The Federal government's grav e s t fault is the average official's obsession with keeping his operations secret. It Is the bureaucrat's premise that what the taxpayer doesn't know won't hurt the bureaucrat, and Dr. Sadusk seems to have joined that school of thinking. Well, he had better arrange n swift change of mind. Lie most of his colleagues, Dr. Sadusk entered government service voluntarily and when he did so he agreed to abide by the rules which say any Congress has a right to satisfy its curiosity about his dally chores, if he finds this onerous. Rep. Fountain has offered an alternative. "Perhaps." says Rep. Fountain, "Dr. Sa- dusk would be happier outside government." The Doctor Says bombed out quickly .there would urg ^ a strong "attack" on North Pentagon 'and SU?e Department * *' G ' BRANDSTADT, M.D. ~ """ — * — " we,™' Niet ™ am ' s agricultural d a m s. ; advisers to believe that the only ™ »,,h™ IH .™ ™,hin This could cause some serious 'effective bombing is continued, Chi Mlnh would have noth 1 n g flooding. Agricultural e x p e rts j small, steady, month-by-month. m s r^iitl™ mvrhnine i sf c I tnink u wouldn't do major dam- year-by-year creeping bombing (U.S. military psycho-log i st s , age to Ho - s farm land also believe Ho will be more A thorough drought, of t h e ;;nervous" if he's kept waiting type tnat occurs in N ' orth VJ t **fr\-** tV\o »\f Viov c*Vii-vo f n, rl^nr\ f ' r\n - _ . v for the other shoe to drop" on his remaining missiles. The bombing hold-off likewise signals to Moscow and Peking the United States is restraining itself.) North Viet Nam is an agricultural country. The industry is | psychologically very important to Ho but insignificant in t h e country's economy. There are some power stations donated by the So v 1 e t Union. Moscow has also given a machine tool plant and a handful of other factories. Red China has provided some i n - dustrial aid. There are some mines. Coal is a small but important industry. There is one major port (Haiphong) and several secondary ports. There are some oil storage tanks, railroad lines, ammunition depots, Nam every so often, would do that will not leave Ho's North Niet Nam a time of peace so long as his troops are in t h e south. Business Mirror barracks, airfields agricultural dams. and some As one government specialist puts it: "It wouldn't knock North Viet Nam out If all this were blasted. Sure, it would give Ho a hard time. But it's difficult to put an agricultural country on its knees. Witness Indonesia, which by all the rules should have collapsed years ago. Yet the country's still going despite Sukarno's inept management." Bombing of bridges, roads and passes in North Viet Nam and along the Ho Chi Minh trails apparently has had little immediate effect on troop-su p p 1 y movements south. Ho has called up special brigades of volunteer yo u n g women and men to jerry-re- pair bridges, roads and railway lines. (This By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Is Viet Nam a boost to business or a threat? The stock market first appraised the outlook for increasing U.S. involvement as a threat. And then it decided the moderate, if steady, stepping up U. S. military effort would improve prospects for some industries while putting few blocks in the paths of others. So stock prices, which had slumped early last week during the period of rumors, went up again strongly when President Johnson said a state of emergency wasn't called for at this time. Many ft ft ft businessmen feel that the real answer to how a larger war in Viet Nam will affect the economy won't come until late this year. But for the moment Day in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, Aug. 3, the 215th day of 1965. There are 150 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On chis date in 1795, at the tiny fort built by Anthony Wayne at Grpenville, in what is now Ohio, the Treaty of Greenville was signed with the Indians. It road bombing, how - ! set tho western frontier of the ever, does warn Mao Tse-tung , united States at what now is what would happen to Red < Cleveland and brought a boost China's troops if they w e r e i in immigration into the area caught in the narrow invasion ' known as "The Ohio Country. route valleys leading f r om On this date China to North Viet Nam.) The bombing of railroad locomotives, trucks and stor age tanks is epected to prove more In 1492, Columbus set sail from Palos, Spain, with his three ships — the Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria. His course was effective over the long pull, fixed on an unknown goal which North Viet Nam is critic a 11 y ( was to be the new world, short of both railroad eng i n e s and trucks and they're difficult to replace. Bombed out oil Ironwood Daily Globe Published evenings, except Sundays by Globa Publishing Company, 118 E. Mcl,«o<i Ave., Ironwood, Michigan. Established Nov. 20, 1919, (Ironwood News-Record acquired April 16 1921; IronwQod Times acquired May 23, 1948.) Second class postage paid at Iron- Wood, Michigan. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th« Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tor repubication of all the local news printed in this newspaper, a» well as all AP news dispatch««, Member of American Newspaper Publishers Association, Inland Daily Press Association, Bureau of Advertising, Michigan Press Association, Audit Hureau of Circulations. Subscription rates: By mall within a radius of 00 miles—per year, $12.00; six months, »7,00; three months, $4.00; on* month $1.50, No mall subscriptions sold to towns and locations where carrier gervtct is maintained. Elsewhere— per year, $21 00; sl> months, $11.00; three months. W. J*! one month, $2.00 All mail subst'rii.tioii.s p.iy.iblc in advance. By carrier. $l>U.ft() per year In by tU« week, 40 cants. In 1777, the United States flag, adopted less than two-months before was flown for the firsl time in battle over Ft. Stanwix the present site of Rome, N.Y, In 1914, Germany declared, war on France and.Belgium. In 1923, .Calvin Coolidge took the presidential oath of office at the "amily homestead in Plym outh, Vt. In 1945, the Allies announced a complete blockade of Japan had been effected. Ten vears ago — The Federa Reserve Board raised the redis count rate in New York, Phila delphia and other financial cen ters in a move against infla tion. Five years ago —Richard Nix on, starting his . presidentia campaign tour, .arrived in Ha waii. One year ago — Mexico an nounced it would continue to maintain diplomatic relations with Cuba despite a ban orclerec by the Organization of America! Statfis.- hey see little reason to change heir forecasts of continuing, if moderating, gains in general activity. Increased military spending ihould in time aid the prospects or steel and other metals, for makers of military hardware rom planes to bombs, for the railroads who will be carrying raw materials to the factories and military gear to camps or piers. But stepping up military demands, at least within the jounds now foreseen, should drain little from the rest of the economy. Even if the cost of the Viet Nam war rises by $10 billion or !14 billion a year, as some congressional leaders forecast, the economy can take it in stride without skimping civilian production. A look at July performance and August outlook helps explain business confidence. Such leveling off of activity as July produced scarcely merits the designation of a summer slump. Example: Steel production slipped from its record highs set in the spring. But this July was the best July the industry had ever had, Shipments through August seem likely to stay at around the July level. It's September that the industry is watching now — and mainly because of the uncertainty as to contract negotiations under the gun of a Sept. I strik deadline. With both government and business spending rising, thli leaves as the question mark the biggest factor of all: consumer spending. Since consumers have higf incomes and a record store o savings — as well as persona debts — whether they spend as much as at present, or Increase their outlays, depends on public confidence. That's a fragile thing and the hardest of all to forecast. At the Q — In a recent column on fainting you mentioned a t e s t for spasmophilia. My doctor has not heard of this test. Could you give more details? A — Several readers have asked the same question. The test, which takes only about four minutes, reveals spasm o- philia or excessive irritability of the nerves that control the voluntary muscles. The doctor places a tourniquet on your arm and you take several deep breaths rapidly. This causes hyperventllat Ion. If either a spasm of your facial muscles or a muscular contraction of your hand on the side of the tourniquet occurs involun- arily the test is positive. In this case treatment with calcium and vitamin D-2 should be beneficial Q — I am a 53-y e a r -o 1 d housewife. My doctor says I have pernicious anemia. Is this a deficency of the bone marrow? Can it be cured? A — In this disease, which is rare in persons under 30, there is a deficiency both in the bone marrow and in the a c i d- secreting glands of the stomach. The disease can be controlled rather than cured by tak i n g vitamin B-12. Liver in the diet or injections of liver extract are also beneficial but are not Record of the Past 10 YEARS AGO— Temperatures: High 81, low 69 By required if adequate doses of vitamin B-12 are taken. Q _ My doctor is giving me Aldomet. What is it for? A — Mcthyldopa (ahlomeO is given to control high bl o o d pressure, in the prescribed dosage It is safe in persons who do not have a history of hepatitis, jaundice or cirrhosis of the liver and who are not pregnant. Q — For the past two years I have had a hissing or buzzing in my ears. I know this is quite common but these noises have a consistent pattern: Two days of hissing with an interval of one day without any hissing. What could cause this? A — These noises may b e due to irritation of the auditory nerve or of the center for hearing in the brain. They are usually associated with harden! n g of the arteries in these regions. Why they sometimes occur In an Intermittent pattern is one of the many things we still don't know but I can assure you others have had the same experience. Q _ what is the difference between pyelitis and myelit i s? — Pyelitis is an infection of the kidney pelvis. It is characterized by pain and tenderness in the region of the i n - volved kidney. There is usually fever and pus cells In the urine. Myelitis is an inflammat i o n of the bone marrow (osteomye- litis) or of the spinal cord. Poliomyelitis-is an example of the second type. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne G. noon today 335 persons had registered for the 61st Annual Upper Peninsula Firemen's Tour n a- ment at Ontonagon. It was reported that all of the 56 fire departments in the Upper Peninsula were represented among the registrants. . . .Ironwood and Bessemer are scheduled to collide in a showdown battle for the Michigan*Wisconsin Conf e r - ence baseball championship at Gorilla Field Thursday, according to Coach Jack Kraem e r. 20 YEARS AGO— Temperatures: High 72, low 45 Representatives of eight G o g e b i c county mines and 1,600 employes will meet here tonight to hear details of the OPA's new plan for granting certain classifica tions of mine employes addition al red ration points for meats and fats Twenty-six Gogebic herds under test for milk and butterfat production in the DHIA finished the year ending July 1945 with an average butterfat production just 1-3 pounds Brandstadt, M.D., this paper. While seems holding high. Americans are worried about Viet Nam, but so far show no signs of seeing it as a threat to the general prosperity at home. A Daily Thought "For i have given you an example, that you also should do as I have done to you." -John 13:15. There is no power on earth that can neutralize the influence of a high, pure, simple, and use* ful life. -Booker T. Washington. "Childe Harold" is the p o e m Timely Quotes We should shed the Illusion that there is a war against poverty, There is merely a BB shot against poverty, —Herbert Hill, national labor secretary of tha NAAQP, We are witnessing the development of a new, large, third class In our society whose instincts are the instincts of a Human jungle. These are people facing life without hope, that it means anything more than a precarious existence, for without education there are no steps for which caused Lord Byron to them to climb out of the gloom, say "I awoke one morning and,—Fairfax M. Cone, trustee or tound myself famous." j the University of Chicago. in care of Dr. Brandstadt" cannot answer individual letters he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. Sidnaw Personals Roy Raxbury has re t u r n ed home'from the Baraga County Memorial Hospital where he had been a patient for several months. Mr and Mrs. Otis Bloomhuff, Mrs. Solomon Hill, son, Randy, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Stebbins Jr. and children, Miss Pearl Bennett,, Fredrick Beaup r e y , daughters, Lynn and Vicki, Thomas Thompson, Mrs. Ernest Cummlngs Sr,, daughter, Linda, Mr, and Mrs. Grant McQuaide, Marvin Stebbins Sr. and Clayton Pequet were recent L'Anse callers. Mr. and Mrs, Edwin Krummi, Champion, spent a weeke n d here at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Beauprey were recent Iron River callers, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bennett have returned to Vioksb u r g after visiting relatives and friends here for a few days. Mr, and Mrs. Havold Champine spent a weekend here at their home and returned to Wisconsin where he is employed. Mrs. Vivian Haight an4 daughter, Dorthea, Superior, recently visited at the Perry Thompson home, Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Beauprey and baby, L'Anse, spent a weekend here "with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Beauprey Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest cum- mlngs and baby, Bergland, spent a weekend with hi* parents; ''Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ci#nmlngs Sr. v •

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