The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1937 · Page 1
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 23, 1937
Page 1
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E ft i H I S M E H a T~ . O E P T OF 1 C 0 * 3 MO | M t f; NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME "THE N E W S P A P E R THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS N E I G H B O R S " H O M E E D I T I O N r OL. XLIII ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRES MASON CITY, IOWA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1937 THIS PAFEH CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS NO. 120 Attacks Not Expected F . ' R . Didn't Look for Liberals' Opposition. By CHARLES P. STEWART A SIIINGTON, (CPA)--Is it not rather odd that congress' p v o- gressives, w h o have been enthusiastic n e w ; dealers, regard: loss ol their various party la- f a e I s b y n o m e a n s a r e friendly, gener- J ally speaking, to President Roosevelt's plan to lib, eralize the federal courts, espe- | cially t h e sui pi-erne tribunal? Senator R o b- crt M. La Folletle o£ Wisconsin is an exception. There are a tew \iltra-liberals among representatives who are for the Roosevelt program, too. But it isn't the rule. Senator Burton K, Wheeler ol Montana, who was radical enough to have campaigned as running male' of the present Senator La Follelte's father on an independent presidential ticket in 1924 and still is one oE Capitol hill's most advanced political thinkers, is downright vicious in denunciation of the Rooseveltian suggestion. Though not so bitter as Wheeler, Sen. George W. Norris ot Nebraska also is in opposition. Militantly Hostile. In short, old-time congressional liberals, on an average, seem rather more mililantly hostile than any other group to the presidential scheme. I; know senators and representatives who, in Ihe past, have said harsher things oE the supreme court than I would like lo quote, but npw_ are as violently against having'it packed, as lliey say, as the most irreconcilable among the so-called reactionaries. Or even more so. Conservative objection to the proposal w a s ' t o have been expected of course. It would be:ironic, however, il the \yhite ·-house's formula Cor the -MmitaUp%bfrShe..b.igh,coui l t's .power sh6ul'dibeV,(ieIeated by the very follc who have been clamoring for it for a generation.. Their Plans Upsef. The explanation evidently is that the liberals had been working along the line oE a constitutional amendment. .That's.a slow process. · President Roosevelt hit on a short cut. The liberals had reckoned that they were operating in a fashion approved by the administration. It suddenly changed its method without consulting them. Maybe (hey disagreed with this change in principle. Maybe they were angered al not being asked whether'they liked it or not. Pure jealousy may- have been a factor in the equation. Anyway, they didn't take to the presidential idea. Not a Bit Surprised. The administration wasn't a bit surprised at conservatism's adverse tone to its supreme court plan. It was more than a bit nonplused at radicalism's reaction. It had a right to be upset by the radicals' attitude; it had counted on radicalism 100 per cent. But perhaps the radicals also were entitled to feel that they were taken all-of-a-hcap. It can't be dented that President Tioosevclt's supreme court plan was disclosed, if not evolved, sud- dcnlly. Who SUirfert It? The'question often is asked: "Who thought it up?" Apparently the answer is that is was thought up by Judge Samuel Hoseman, now of the New York supreme court bench. Judge Roseman was Franklin D. Roosevelt's legal adviser when the latter was governor of New York. He has been a recent visitor at the white house. Naturally tie knows the difference between constitutionality and mere legislation. x Folk draw their conclusions. Tlie cogiiiscenti draw the conclusion that the federal court's proposed reorganization is Judge Roseman's. ^Inb Insurance Fund Grows. DES MOJNES, (/P)--fowa employers have paid $1,727.80-1 into t h e unemployment compensation f u n d , the state commission announced. The Weather FORECAST IOWA: Partly cloudy to cloudy Tuesday nisht and Wednesday; not much chingc in temperature. MINNESOTA: Partly cloudy In cloudy, unsettled in north portion, possibly snow flurries In northeast portion Tuesday night and "Wednesday, not much change in temperature. IN MASON CITY Weather figures for 24 hour ' period ending at 8 a. m. Tuesday: Maximum Monday, 17 aliovc M i n i m u m in Nijrhl S above. At R a. nil Tuesday 0 above ETHIOPIAN "REBELS" EXECUTED ALL WITH ARMS IN THEIR HOMES SHOT TO DEATH Italy Says 'Some Hundreds' Held in Assassination Plot Liberated. ROME, (A 1 ) -- The Italian conquerors of Ethiopia- announced in a terse official communique Tuesday that firing squads had "liquidated" all Ethiopians found with arms in their homes--a grim sequel to an attempt to assassinate Viceroy Hodolfo Graziani in Addis Ababa. The communique did not say how many Ethiopians had been shot, but unofficial sources esli- mated the total at upwards of 100. It was announced formally but vaguely that of the 2,000 suspects held, "some hundreds" had been liberaled. Change of Policy. "All those found with arms in their tuculs (native grass houses) have been shot," said the brier communique. ''The remainder are under examination." Firing squads worked with hot rifles, signaling the transition of 11 Duce's Ethiopian policy from one of pacification by gifts to one of death for dissidents. The 2,000 suspects--Hie entire native population of Addis Ababa is but 90,000--had been rounded up by royal carabinieri and native police since Friday, when a band of wily Ethiopians, approaching the viceroy's suite as he distributed gifts, threw hand grenades at his party. 3 Men Wounded. Viceroy Graziani was wounded --perhaps more seriously than has been, disclosed. So was Air Gen. AureJio. Liotla. and*'.-the Coptic BisRop" Cyril,^wnot 1 subTriitied" to" Italian rule after blackshirts entered bloody Addis Ababa last May 5. Since then .Premier Benito Mussolini has ordered swift death fur those Ethiopians found guilty of any connection with the bombing and has ordered shot any native who resists ' Italian domination anywhere in the lost kingdom of Haile Selassie. RAIL WORKERS ASK PAY BOOST 16 "Non-Operating" Brotherhoods' Delegates Vote to Serve Notice. CHICAGO, (/P)-- Delegales of the IB "non-operating" railway brotherhoods, representing 800,000 of the nation's railroad workers, voted Tuesday to ask for a wage increase of approximately 20 per cent. Chairman George M. Harrison pointed out that the "Big Five" brotherhoods recently asked n similar increase. He said Ihc total increases asked by 1.100.000 railroad workers a m o u n t lo about $360.000,000. No Dale Is Set. "These are the largest negotiations ever undertaken by organized railroad workers," he said. The group voted to serve notice on the railroads, but set no date for presentation of the demands. Harrison listed the demands as follows: 1. A general wage increase of 20 cents per hour, applied lo hourly, daily, weekly, monthly or piece rates, so as to produce the same rale of increase for nil employes. {Harrison said this was an approximate 20 per cent raise.) Full Time Employment, 2. A guaranlee of full lime lime employment for all regularly assigned forces. 3. A guarantee of two-thirds of full lime , employment for all "stanrl-by" forces. 4. Recommendation t h a t wage proceedings be handled at n j o i n t national conference, and the executives of this organization to constitute a conference committee, representing labor with authority to handle negotiations to conclusion. 5. Notice to be served on a date to be agreed upon. . New Charles Dickens Descendant of Author LONDON, W)--The birth o[ another Charles Dickens, great- great-grandson of the famous writei, was announced Tuesday, four months afler the dealh of Ihe infant's father. The baby is Ihe son of Mrs. .Toy Dickens, widow of Lt. Charles Dickens, who died last Nov. 17. 'Bureaucracy' Assailed in Iowa House Trains Win Battle in Drifts Dec]) drifts, in some rcsjiccts worse than those of 1S3G because of frozen snow'at the bottom, were cleared lale Monday 011 the Milwaukee railroad line near Lawler. A freight engine on the IcEt and the first helping engine nn the right arc shown above. Oncn- hi£ of this main line made possible all Mason City lines geltiiiE: back on schedule Tuesday. North Iowa Begins to Dig Out Its Secondary Roads Milwaukee Tracks Cleared* at Lawler; Cold Halls Rise of Rivers. North lowans Tuesday turned to the task of digging out secondary and sideroads, as main highways were open to tvaEfie and railroads again were practically back on schedule time. Opening of a huge drift near Lawler late Monday on the Milwaukee railroad eliminated the last barrier to lines running through Mason City. Several deep cuts .between Lawler- .and... Mar-' qtiette were" "pierced : "and" drifts- were said in some respects to be worse than those of 1936, particularly because soft snow at the bottom o£ the drifts had- frozen. Fitly men had worked all nighl Sunday and until late Monday, building "natural snow fences" and digging the snow from the engines and cars in that section, which has been termed "The Royal Gorge." Two double deck cars of hogs were in a freight train stalled in the section, but none of the animals perished. C'rcsco's First Train. Clearing of Iracks northwest of Cresco and the freeing of a stalled train there late Monday enabled Cresco to have its first train since Saturday. Highways in that vicinity were being cleared of snow'; although some drifting was still reported. With all paved highways open in North Iowa, clearing of secondary roads and sideroads held attention Tuesday. Meanwhile, several consolidated schools which were forced to sQspend classes Monday were reopened on Tuesday, although attendance was 5lill poor at some points. Flood waters, rushing through a GOO foot gap in a Skunk river levee, spread over 10,000 acres in (he Green Bay bottoms near Burlington Tuesday. Nine Families Marnmicd. At least nine families were marooned by the surging waters. The refugees, however, were not believed to be in any immediate danger. Fear for the safety of Mrs. diet Robbins and two of her children isolated by the flood Monday night, ended Tuesday when her husband was able to row back to the farm home. He sent word he intended to stay there to care for his family and livestock. Four other Robbins children are staying al a neighbors home. Al Des Moines, Charles D. Reed Iowa meteorologist, said he did not believe there would be a further rise in the southeastern Iowa rivers. Below freezing temperatures, he said, would halt an immediate rise. Water f.cvcf Drops. He said that in .spite of tiic ice gorge in the DCS Moines river in Ihc v i c i n i t y of Eddyvillc (lie water level al t h a t poinl had dropped two feet. At Ottumwa, the DCS Moines vivcr had dropped thro, feel, he added. He forecast partly cloudy lo cloudy weather Tuesday night and Wednesday, without much change in temperature. The mercury averaged about three degrees below normal Tuesday, he pointed out. While temperatures at central and eastern points in the state were several degrees below normal, Ihose in the western section were reported above normal, the weatherman said. Minimum temepraturcs forecast for Tuesday night: Northwest Iown, 10 degrees above; northeast 5 above; southwest 15 above, and southeast 18 above. Lowest o f f i c i a l temperature reported early Tuesday was six degrees above al Charles City, while Council Bluffs reported the high of the last 24 hours, 30 degrees above. Attempt lo Blast. 'Nearly 100 miles northwest of the Skunk river danger spot, workmen at Chillicothe, in \Vapel- lo counly, attempted to blast the lower end of a 12 mile ice gorge on the Des Moines river. Farther up the Des Moines rivei; at Eddyville, a 15 mile ice dam kept Ihe river at the town's door, threatening from two directions. The river gorge was surrounded by,patlj-ice. Water seepjing.through "a. levee' R ad driven" se Ve I'aTiEam'i lies from their homes south of Eddyville. North of the town the flood backed higher behind a railroad grade.' Although engineers said they doubted bombing would break the ice pack, Mahaska county supervisors sought to obtain a bombing plane from the United States army or some national guard unit to blast out the gorge. BLAST DAMAGES MALLARD HOUSE Gasoline Fumes in Many Basements; Warning Given by Mayor. EMMETSBURG--Authorities in the town of Mallard were searching Tuesday for the source of escaping gas fumes, following an explosion in one home. Several other families have evacuated their homes. The James Oilman home was damaged Monday night by the blast. The basement was wrecked and ttie first floor badly damaged, the loss being estimated at several thousand dollars. Oilman's wife and four children escaped in- j u r y but Mrs. Oilman was ill Tuesday from the fumes. Authorities said that the explosion followed Hie filling of n tank at the Skelly oil station from a tank car on the M. and St. L. railroad two blocks away. The gasoline is carried to Ihc station in an underground pipe and it was believed to have overflowed at the station and entered ,1 manhole in the Mallard sewer system. Mayor B. O. ITartsock ordered all residents to leave cellar doors open to permit fumes to escape. Among the families which have evacuated their homes is the O. G. Morgan family. In tile G i i m n n basement wore BO quarts of canned goods and a washing hung up in the basement which were blown lo pieces. Man Killed and His Companion Fatally Hurt in Car Crash OMAHA, (/P)--An automobile went off a curve Monday night on West Center road, a short distance beyond the Omaha city limils, and overturned, killing the driver m- slanliy and injuring fatally his woman companion. The woman, who died early Tuesday, was Miss Dana Marie Ramsey, 24, formerly ot College Springs, Iowa, and /or Ihc last five years secretary to an Omaha nt- lerncy. The driver Tuesday was identified as Ted Hnrr, 23, n Lincoln, Nehr., truck driver. Miss Ramsey's m o t h e r is ill at College Springs. JOB INSURANCE BOARD PAY CUT VOTED BY BODY Homestead Tax Exemption Bill Is Special Order for Wednesday. STORY O.V PAGE 2 DES MOINES, (ff)--In a recalcitrant mood, the Iowa house battled along party lines Tuesday as republicans assailed "governmental bureaucracy" they charged was provided for in an amendatory act to establish a three man commission in charge of Iowa unemployment insurance. Before the smoke of battle had cleared for a recess, amendments were adopted reducing commission salaries and restricting the salary of a secretary lo 52,400 a year. In the same frame of mind earlier in the day a determined house bloc forced immediate action by that body on homestead tax exemption. In so doing they garnered adequate strength to bring up the exemption bill as a special order of business Wednesday. Scnale Acts Smoothly. In a' more placid frame of mind during ils brief session followed by adjournment until Wednesday morning, the senate passed five minor measures, and received six more including a proposal for a 5 per cent tax on the gross receipts of chain stores. While the heated house consideration .of the unemployment in- ^surauce-.bimbrougiiLj.tiio^ry?-.con4" elusion lor. the 'time- being,' it did afford an exchange of torrid opinion. The bill seeks to amend the act of the special session in December to provide for three commissioners instead of five, all lo be appointed by the governor and approved by the senate. Heeding the demand for economy, the house started the ball rolling by adopting 47 lo 40, an amendment lo reduce the commission salaries from $4,500 a year as fixed by the senate, lo 53,000 yearly. Later a motion to reconsider this move failed by a vole of 51 to 52. Rice Opposes Hcduclions. Representative C. L. Dice (D) of Delta, opposing the reductions, challenged Ihc house to "find the type of men needed for this important administrative work at that figure. Why we pay liquor commissioners that much." Heeding Rice for the moment Ihe house voted down a second republican amendment to eliminate provisions for traveling expenses of the commission members, but it then adopted a third revision by Rep. Dcwcl L. Goode (R) of Bloomficld, to limit the salary of the commission secretary to 52,400 yearly. "There's no need for a fourth high salaried executive," Goode demanded, "olhi:r boards have [ raised salaries right mulct our noses; and we've been helpless along with Ihe poor people of Iowa." House at Crossroads. Goode found a supporter in Rep. Dean W. Peisen (R) of Eldora, who warned the house it was' "at the crossroads. If you grant high salaries here, you'll hear requests for them from all other stenographers and clerks in the statehousc." The Goode amendment carried however 62 to 43. with numerous dcmoerols joining the republicans. Further attempts to revise the measure included a move by Representative J. R. Irwin (R) of Keokuk, lo provide for the hiving of personnel from both major political parties, '-if we are to continue b u i l d i n g up bureaucracies let's let boili parlies share I in it." A hasty recess was called, however.' before a vote could be Rebel Planes Drop Bombs on Valencia Spanish Insurgents Drive to Separate City From Barcelona. By THE ASSOCIATED PI!ESS Spanish insurgents battered away by land and air Tuesday in a drive lo separate Valencia, Spain's temporary capital, and Barcelona. Planes dropped i n c e n d i a r y bombs on Valencia, while ground forces fought their way lo Viver, only 20 miles from the Mediterranean and 34 miles northwest of Ihe present seat of government. Defenders of Madrid attacked to Ihe northwest and west of the city while the insurgent Aragon campaign went forward. Fighting was violent in the Casa de Campo and University City sectors on the Madrid front, and government guns were reported sweeping other insurgent lines in Ihc area. Itaid Valencia Twice. Insurgent planes raided Valencia twice, dropping incendiary bombs each time. Little damage was reported, but new raids were expected by government authorities. Insurgents in Avila believed Ihe Madrid radio station had been damaged by bombs. It suddenly ceased broadcasting Tuesday. G e n e r a l Gonzalo Queipo de Llano, southern insurgent commander, were broadcast a "personal conviction" Madrid would fall March 2. In Hins: oE Steel. - At Ovicdo, .near the Bay oE Bis- .cpy, ;gov_erjirfient troops were re- 'p"orted-"-~hoIJiHg V' irisuVgeBls' in' ~a fast' tightening-ring of steel,, with bloody door-la-door fighting in the city. Dyhamile tin-owing Asturian miners aided the attack on the "second Alcazar," but insurgents broadcast a claim the attackers had lost 4,000 men. The European military scene was enlivened by the red army's nineteenth birthday anniversary celebration at Moscow. War commissar Klementi "E. Voroshiloff called for new vigilance in view of what he s a i d ' w a s the increasing threat of war. Admiral Mayo Dies Fire Destroys Buildings. POCAHONTAS,, (.I 5 )--Fire destroyed the H. C. Gibson grocery store, service station and produce slalion al Havelock with a loss estimated at $4,500. La Porte City Man Shot by Marshal in Poo! Hall Succumbs WATERLOO, (/I J )--Paul Kline, ·13, La Porle City, shot in a pool hall there Saturday night by Marshal Henry Kruse, died Monday night in Presbyterian hospital here. Krusc said Kline had a bottle of alcohol in his hand. As Kruse advanced t o w a r d him, Kline grasped a club, Kruse drew his gun, Kline grabbed the barrel and Kruse fired, according lo the marshal's account. Kline was under sentence (a six monllis in the j u i l nn a liquor charge, but was free on appeal bond. LOOK INSIDE FOR- JAMES P. BUCHANAN Veteran Texas Member of Congress Succumbs ON PAGE 2 Y Cage Teams Play in League Contests ON PAGE a Kraschel Considering Program of Centennial ON PAGE 8 Miss Quintarcl Called for Flood Relief Duty ON PACK 12 IIENKY T. MAYO PORTSMOUTH 1 , N. If., (/P)_ Kear Admiral Henry T. iUayo, 80, naval commander in chief during Ihc World war. died Tuesday from a hoarl attack at the home of his son, Catv'ain C. G. ninyn. He rclireii in 1920. COURT CHANGE UP TO SENATE House Demo Leaders Plan _-io;A\yaiL-Developments. in Upper. Body. WASHINGTON, (/P)--Initiative in considering President. Roosevelt's court reorganization program was left up lo Ihe senate Tuesday. House democratic leaders said after a white house conference they would await senate development before taking up the program. The senate commillee hearings have been set for March !). Speaker Bankhead said if these were prolonged the house judiciary commitlce might start hearings before the senate group f i n - ished. At the conference in addition lo Bankhead were Representatives Hayburn and Sumners of Te:-cas nnd Boland of Pennsylvania, all democratic mainstays in the house. House Adjourns Early. The conference also discussed the dealh Monday night ot Chairman Buchanan (D-Tex.) of the house appropriations commitlce. The house adjourned early out of respect to Buchanan. Principal business on the senate docket was the administration's reciprocal trade policy extension, which some members have attempted to tie up closely with neutrality proposals. The senate civil liberties committee heard a United Automobile Workers organizer place blame for a riot al Flint, Mich., during the recent General Motors sitdown strike on "The Flint Alliance and Flint Police." He charged Ihe two agencies commuted provocative acts. Pick Townscnd Jury. Only 20 minutes were required to select a jury--including one woman--to try Dr. Francis E. Townsend, founder of the $200 a month pension movement, on charge ol contempt of Hie house of representatives. Townscnd walked out on a house commtilec investigation last year. District Federal .Judge James M. Prnclor denied a motion by former Lieut. Com. John S. Farns- worlh In change his plea on a charge of conspiring to sell navy secret;; to Japan from "Nolo Cnn- tcnderc" to nne of innocence. The judge said he would pronounce sentence Friday. Discus.? Coiirl Flan. Discussion of the president's courl reorganization program centered on expressions from some ol Mr. Ttoosevelt's friends (hat they believed he would accept a constitutional amendment as a supplement to his proposal. Some senators said the president's judicial program might be combined with an amendment defining the national government's power over interstate commerce to include production of goods which moved across state lines. This would cover agriculture and industry, they declared. Ttcal Kstalc Man Dies. SIOUX CITY, (/I 1 )--Caryl F. Farley, 5fi, rcnl estate man here and father of George Farley, Nebraska Wesley an university alhlelic conch, died afler an illness of six weeks BOSS SIT DOWN STRIKE ENDS AS OTHERS GO ON Lewis Campaign to Unionize Steel Workers Moves Nearer Showdown. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Detroit's unique strike in which employer joined employe in a sit Jown siege was settled Tuesday but other labor disputes in that city and elsewhere persisted. The boss sit downer was Waiter L. Fry, president of a firm which manufactures automobile s e a t covers. He entrenched himself in bis plan! when 350 of his em- ployes, mostly girls and women, did likewise. Terms of the settlement were not announced. Sit down strikers held six other Detroit factories while another, the Michigan Steel Casting company, closed when 200 workers decided lo ask for higher wages and a 40 hour week. Witffcs Are Involved. Questions involving wages, seniority rights, piece work, and speed of production remained for consideration as negotiators for General Motors corporation and the United Automobile Workers ot America started their second week of conferences. Officials o[ another large automobile corporation -- Chrysler -had no comment to make nn the U. A. W. A. announcement that it would demand the right to be the sole bargaining agency Tor the firm's employes. At Anderson, Ind., Homer Martin, president oE the U. A. W. A., told a mass meeting the union's membership was over the 200,0(10 maik. Col. Albert H. Wlutcomb piepaied Jor- the--withdrawal--of- tioops which have i-uled'the city since a riot Feb. 13 between unionists and anti-unionists. In Washington the senate civil liberties committee began an inquiry into the Anderson labor disorders. Morncr Calls Conference. Gov. Henry Homer oE Illinois called a conference lo seltle the sit down strike at (he Fanstccl Mclallurgical corporation at North Chicago. President IT. T. McGraw ot the Braebiu-n Steel company said (tie Bracburn, Pa., plant will remain closed pending settlement of the controversy with 2 0 0 s t r i k i n g workmen. Union recognition aurl reinstatement of discharged em- ployes were issues. At Chicago representatives of 1G railway brotherhoods drafted demands for a pay increase. The brotherhoods claim a membership of 800,000 "non-operating" railroad workers. Representatives oE five operating brotherhoods recently voted to request a 20 per cent wage boost. LEWIS SEEKS UNIONIZATION OF 500,000 STEEL WORKERS CHICAGO, (IP)--The "big push" of John L. Lewis' committee for industrial organization--unionization of the nation's 500,000 sleel workers---moved nearer to a showdown Tuesday. Lewis Find his supporters rn- gardcd the General Motors -scltle- nient ns the opening wedge of. their plan to unionize mass production workers and prepared 1n come to grips with steel for Ihc first big drive in the industry since 1919. The last concerted attempt to organize steel workers failed after a strike marked by riotinfi on a wide front and mobilization o( state and federal troops. C. I. O. leaders here attributed the failure of the strike to lack of unity among the various participating unions and were determined to avoid the weak spots of. the 1919 drive. Enlist Over Half. Nicholas Fontccchio, C. I. O. field representative in the bustling Calumet area immediately south of Chicago, said the steel workers organizing committee had enlisted more than h a l f of the region's estimated 60,000 workers and soon would be ready to meet a l l . o t h e r districts in a national convention. "The delegates themselves .will decide the course, on a nation wide basis," Fontccchio said. "I assume they will demand recognition of their union, shorter hours and increased wages. "We expect to make these demands of the American Iron and Steel institule, the parent body of the steel industry." Convention to Be Held. John Brophy, executive director oE the C. I. O., also said a steel convention will be held soon and offered the prediction the steel industry would announce a general wage boost in anticipation of Ihe move. The industry granted a ten per cent raise last November. Brophy said I!R[) lodges were organized. Fontccchio sniri 150 of V-

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