The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 4, 1930 · Page 4
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February 4, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 4, 1930
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Page 4
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i? (I PACE POUR. ·THE COT , PA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 193 ». tl (Cmtn*r THE COtJIUER OO V . SNTM9R, President and Editor. 1879-1M8. MRS. 1C M. SKTDEffi, President, 'lSlG-at22. JAMES J. tKTSOOUU Premdent and Gonoril Manager. . EXtMtTKDSON, Moe-Pres!4cnt. H. A. OONEX3AN, id Treasurer. JOHN I* OANS, Managing Bdltor. WALT0R S. STMTklMBI/, City Bditor, MISS t/rfmB B. KINCEHUU Society Editor. MKMBER OF American Newspaper Publlshern Association, A w a i t Bureau o£ ClrouUUon, Pennsylvania, Newspaper Publishers Aasociatlon. Two cents per copy: 6Oo p«r month; $n 00 pt r year by mall It paid In advance. 12c p«r week, by carrier. ' K n i - o r c d as second class matter at the posioiili-o, ConneUavJlle. TUESDAY EVENING, FEB. -», 193ft, 1VISK STUPS IN BOAD BOOSTING. In appointing a committee to confer w i t h the Board of Trade tho supporters of tho Broakneck-Melcroft road, rml also to study what should ho lone with, a view to a realization of the plan, a very important step has been taken, Tho Board ot Trade has a very vital interest in every road proposition £ tho adjacent sections, either in the immediate vleluity of Connells- villo or anywhere in northern Fave-Ke ccunly. This body is concerned in the efforts citizens are making to secure the benefits that accrue from mir6ved roads 'as means whereby ,itl sections shall havo the privileges, other and more populous localities now enjoy. The board will be found ready and willing to Kive whatever assistance the local road boosters may desire. It will be glad of the opportunity tc iidvibe the slops to be taken and join w i t h the road associations in promoting their objectives. There should, ih?refore, be no hesitation on part of. tlio supporters of tho several road projects making their wants known to tne Board ot Trade. They can' be assured of a most sympathetic interest as well as practical uid. It is no longer a question ot pro- sentim; arguments why a road should be improved. These are BO apparent, .and have been proven iu so many in- Htancei, that they,need not to be presented again. The Question is how to proceed in order that road Improvo- inenrta may be most certainly hecured, Uy coafereuces between members of committees representing road projects and the Hoard of Trade tho bcft methods of procedure can bo, de- lermined upon and time that might otherwise bo lost can be saved. Tho time of tho year is approaching waen tho preliminary work can not safely be delayed, henc tly 1 advisability oE early action. ISEHVICE MEN STILL SKItVING. Having performed Uieir full duty in tho service ot our country in tho Spanish-American War, tho Philippine Insurrection and the Worlld War, the veterans, who ha\e been disciplined aa soldiers .still "are serving thelr country and c o m m u n i t y d u r i n g peace t i m e " Thli was tho happy Major H, G, Woodbido applied lo hls former comrades at tho banquet in elobration of the opening of tlio Philippine I n s u i roction, hold on Saturday evening. Major John K. Blake louche ci the sumo chord when ho call- od upon tho veterans "to transfer that spirit oC discipline to th-o performance of d u l l y laks in their communities." Naturally, a n d properly, it ib tho d u t y ot the \rterans to gh-o first t h o u g h t and attention to the euro of thoso for whom the war has not yet ondod und to persist In this course mill! every riiiiri who was wounded or disabled by disease is provided by tho Government with facilities that afford him the greatest measure of relief and brinu h ' m tho comforting knowledge that ins tauuly shall not MI H or becaiibo ho H unable to con- Uituo ,IM the bread-winner. While- this is being brought about t h o c'lmmides wlio escaped tho unhappy fate of those who carry on their hodiot, the- scars of buttle, ought to ro- sard pence tinio service aa giving them special opportunities that will lo no more neglected than tho duties thoy perlormod with to much fidelity d u r l i i f - wur time. Ac:tho participation iu community oft rU having as th-eir object tho bet- loriiH' it of conditions, the fostering of Indubti-y, enlargement of oppoi tunlties tor g a i n f u l employment, and whatevov nuikt't for improvement, ought to "bo welcomed a.s asocial ami u b c t u l form of bervico. To s o direct tlKlr energies being the appeal of tho loaders arn-oug thorn, it cuu safe!y bo ashurned t h a t Iho \etorarus will txot be unmindful oC tho peate t i m e privileges for which t h e i r formor bwvico in the military ostab- l i s h n n i i t KO amply qualifies them. .NKm'S OF EXPANDING HOME 1NDUSTBIES, A homo enterpriKo t h a t ' h a s gone .ilonft quietly for m a n y years, giving close 11 trillion to tho }uahty of Us pioduds and expanding its sales In many lircetions and enrolling a large !!st o' satisfied cubto-mera, is tho MuuKOtt-MoOiilrnB Heater Foundry t'ompany. Ua w a r m air furnaoeb havo IH»(?H ic«ptcd (is HtanUurd over a w k l e l v distributed area. A !Ulil liaviitE developed for a new type oC healer the company IUIB pei- i'ected a design known as the "Visor," which is now nn demonstration at its show -ooius. It IKIB qualities that is l o r t a u to attract Die attention of home twnors as a, inofrt atllciiKit, low t o s t hi atuiff unit. Tliu present exhibit i o n of i In* complete line will bo r u n - u u u l Bat unlay of this wook, Saci adwncee in munpftictaT as this company has made, "whioh en- Inrgea the sphere ot its usefulness in its particular fiel-d, cannot Wt fail to bo ot very in-arterial adTsintage to Connellsville, While we are acttvely on- gaged in building np our Industries improveonetitsi in plants already eaitab- llshott are i n e-vwy sense the equivalent of an addition' to our t]iio|ja of enterprises. In facr, 1 'often thoy are to be preferred lo liney that have not ypt establtehed themselves in trade. expertmo.iital period is not necies- lary. TaJdng oa a new lino or en- tng a plinl moans it is ready to o forward, f That is t-he iprpgra.ni the unsoni-Bfcdairns Hoaxer Foundry Ompany UH tollowlng, whlclj oc- oastons rau'-h gratification tn all our clUzens who are concernel about tho success of local establishments of every kind. SUCCESS OF OIIRISTMAS SEAL SALE. The results ot tho Christmas Seal sale aro in ovry way praiseworthy of the ciUzent, ot tho district, and to th-c persons conducting tho ciampaign. With eome belated returne yet to bt reoeived it is believed tho full quota of $1,100 will bo reached, which ie now loss thin $."-5 of having been iittainod. The receipts fr0m the varloui agencies thirxHigli ivhich the tolcon« were sold ehow how general has Lwon tho response of tho people to the np- peal. It reveals tho fact ithkt, there IF appreciation of the eplondid oojectt that er,e served by tho process of the aale. OonnollsvillianB a^weye art happy to aU in unclortakingfe that contribute to t h e relief- of , those- i wlio suffer, and that is tho mission of thu Christmas ^eal. ' ' ' CItECKIW UP ON COMPENSATION LAW. The visit to this section of an agenc of the Factory Inspection Bureau o* the State I'epartment of Ijabor is for the purpofi* of che«klng up how completely emj'loyera have (ompliod with the provisions of the Worfcmen'6 Compensation JAW. This is c mandatory law, requirlnj; all emp'oy-«i6 of lahor to make provisions for thoBo in their employ in event of accident during the coure of employment. If there have been violations 3t is very likely tho result of oversight or lack of. knowledg« concerning the law. This te no oscuso and- if cast s of -violation aro found probahly opportunity to comply will be given "without resort to prosecution, provided Diero is the disposition to conform v, 1th tho provisions of th» law, Like nil similar laws those who purposely Disregard it, and persist in that attitude, aro the ones who havo to pay the penalties. APPRECIATION OF CO OUTER 'I'he f o l l o w i n g letter from Mre, George R. Marietta, chairman of tho Christmas Seal Sale, is self-explanatory : Mr. Johri L. Cans, Editor, The Courier, Dear Mr Gaiis: This h is been a very successful year loi the Tuberculosis Seal . Sale, and the membera of the Health and Hygiene Committee of the Woi.mn'jj Culture CJnb are- very grtneful for the publicity and coopftrat on of The Courier. We b Heve through the piib- Hcity given this work, the people of the community are better educated to the value of supporting the tubeiculosis clinic. This is one institution which should emam in Connellsville, and your assistance has greatly helped the "Woman's Culture Club to make it possible. The CMirtesy extended the'jcoin- mittee bv tho editor and various members of Tho Courier staff in greatly appreciated by tho members o-t the Woman's Culture Club. I'OUE JNCOMT5 TAX. LhbilHy for Kcturns. Failure to receive a iorm does nc.t relieve a lax payer of hiB obligation lo file an int-jsme-tax return and pay his income i within tho period prescribed--on or before March 15, 1930., if the return ie filed on the calendar- year basis as is true with most ind,- viduals. i''orni6 may he obtained u,pon request, w rltten or personal, from the offices of collectorb and deputy Collectors of internal revenn-e. The tax may be paid in full or In ijuarterly installments due on or before March 11, June 16, September 15, and December 15. Persons whcwe net income for 1929 was dorivd chiefly from salary or wages and woe not in excess of ?5,OGO should m; ko their reioriis on Form 104OA. Pcrsoufe wh,«eo' net income waa derived from u bnshiees or profession, including arming, or "rom the sale or rent of property/although (ho amount was less ihan $5,000 uro required 1o t«3e tho larger Form lO'lO. The U60 of Form 1040 ak.0 is required ^n the cafe where tho u-eL income was in excess of $6,000, IT ,'arrtlese of whether from salary, bn tnf'3f , profession, or othtr bourcee The nlii g period -ends at midnlsiit March 15, (930. The rrturhs bhould lie filed with tho collector of internal revenue fc r tho district iu which tho taxpayer lives or has. hJfl principal place of business. [f tho county commissioners could de-vino hotiip means 1hat would make it possible 'to reduce the county mill- ago the favor would bo most thank- lully received. Failing in this preventing AH incr-t»a«e will be (he Jio.\t best thing to Hatlufy taxpayers. Tho weo'tond fontliiiios to bo a tlmo fuvorod b tho Qrlni Keap^r for ing IUH hurvost. Mussolini Cabinet Member SnccninH. HOMK, Fob, t.--Miehale Rianchl, minister o public works in tho Mui- soluil calmiat, died, hora ]ato h u t night. Bitinehl, who wft« -1U, was appointed early In Decerube-r, Ho had served as untlw secretary far (ha interior In 1928, When They Make Drinking a, }rime Down in Washington DOH'T FORCVET UP| E MAY GET SOME »^i.: OUT OP FIELDS wr«.t BE OPE MED TO THE MAM ABOUT TOWNWlU VMEARING STRIPES S1RAO- E F F E C T * (0)NE WAY TO SETTIE TROUBLESOME SOCIAL. PRECEDENT Time as a Healer of Wounds and Judge of Men's Achievements Changed Rotations U. S. and (tarmany; Changed Estimate Of Woodroiv By DAVID I^AWRENCE Copyrlelit 1UJO by The Courier.) WASHINGTON, Feb. l.--Timo a-J the healer ot wounds and time as the final judge of the achievements ot inon--the thought Is suggested today becaube 13 yea''s ago yestorday the United Slates and Germany severed diplomatic relations while six years ago, 0,11 February 3, 11)24, Woodrow Wilson died. Relations between the United States and Germany havo uudorevno a remarkable change in i3 years. Today they nro not only more cordial than they havo been since t917 but they are roally on a Mendlici basis than thev were before 1914. The United States and Germany in pre-war days had all sorts of friction They did not see eye to* eye iu the Par Bast. Tho potash monopoly and adverse German legislation caused no end of conversation between Iho diplomatic representatives of f h o two countries. And then came the war with ils submarine depredations, which eventually brought Amori a into the conflict after three years ol fruitless ncgoLiiutionh. Although Germain, still fort the Versailles Treaty contains many unjust accusations, tho United Stalett was riot a party to that treaty but made a separate peace. In tho UawcH Plan, the influence of the United States was paramount just, as it was recently in tho maWug of the Young Plan for the settlement of reparations,. And now in the Unancrng of tho rcpai- atiou debts, investors of the United States ate expected to participate along with the people of other coun- tri-es in what tho sponsors of th-o Young Plan bolive will be the financial rehabilitation of Europe. America fiaa played a leading'role In post-war diplomacy in Europe cincl has mediated oa. more- than on-e occasion as between Germany and France. The bettor ilndersLanding between Germany and the United States is in no small measure due to the tact and judgment ot the diplomatic icpre- sentattve-s which both counlriey havo had in Berlin and Wa/.slrinKlon since the war. To tny t h a t , tin- German ambassadors h a \ e boo-n popultur hcie is merely to emphasize j h o way they ttHA r e managed lo put aside tho w a r iis. past history and Jo brine a now p u - sonality into Uicvir representation 01 the Ucrmnu Republic jincl a new viewpoint a.s well. The present German ambassador, for i nuance, it an excellent, example of the new type in Getm.in diplomacy and he has already made in .Mb briet »tay a. profound impression But while time has healed the wounds of war, il. has not yot RIVPH a clear picture ot how the war Presi- d e n t will finally IIP judged by h l s t o i y Slowly, the (ritieiMHb lhat 1 were hurled at him because ol' hts forcelul 111- (iivltluulism have been sunoictkxt by a diapositioii to Jiulue impartially tho man who had an. uuparalielod re- spiiislbillt.v at a critical moment in Amorlcrtti history, T.ie problems I h u t have arisen siuct the war luivt 1 stervad to emphasize the impei'lr-Jinan tank that Woodrow Wilson faced, Geuor.i- tiona after .Lincoln lived his careisr was viewed In true perspective, Politically, tho Wllsonlan influetifo lives on in his party and in many influential elements in public life, Thu nra of conservatism t.iat bah f o l l o w e d Super-Efficiency of, President Causes Worry in Washington CHAR1JSS I J . ·' 'in Corr- spondent far C«ntvul I ress. WASHINGTON, F not naturally au off! Hands muf.t be kissed promisen ma laneout bunk tllsacm privclpiCK. The idea enough of this -sort ol it will take ettec can kHsp track ot it In fact, a politic!! which broadcast mill aware t h a t vast num be wasted, and realis ot an enormous outp any resulta -tthatovei M * Ono can imagine fish, wlil^ih undcrtool ot! eutli -gK and as all canto on I. down Immediately would 1 o£ the most intense · other iQombex- of thi And possibly an o amount of aw-picion, It ia tbo biime w«} Super-efficiency 01 Individual in a. high strikes them with a, to say tho k*ast|. / euepicion They an ulterior motive. b. 4--Politics ie Icient game, shaken, babies ,o iind mlbcel- aated on general is to dispense E stuU 1 and some . No man living all in detail, n is liko a flsh, ons of eggs, well er« of (.hem will Ing: the necessity if. in ordet to get that an efficient to keep a record ertaiu how they to the last one, ecome an object uriosity to every Hnny tribe. . gect. of a certain with politicians. tho part of an political position leap of curioeily, nd more or less afraid o£ an enthusiasm of many but the Wilson ideal; exalted along with t and .Tackson at all It is outsido of t! however, t/iat one i estimate ot Wood'r tenth tinnivei'sary o1 the League of Natio brated, and tho gro tho UOHguo o.'3 a lore affairs, particularly tributes to the ach man who, broken ii labors for an idc rendered on Februa hart yel to appraise t endeavors. if the Democrats, arc nevertheless lose of Jefferson arly gatherings, e United Slates, mst look i'or an ·w Wilson. The the founding of is, recently cele- ving strength oE j in international in ISurope, are evementB of the health over his il, finally sur- y 3, .1924. Time e meaning oE his Abe Martin \\ l i . i L Ulc , \ l i o l n c I n k n o w is t l i i s -- w i n r h t e f i,ills In all i r f l c k c t i cia, tiiu(,s nn day or BO f e i a u e a t i lock 'orn up, 01 dcpo (.·uiiliHi lie t h M i pine Tilt ! 'h on ,ifloi'ilbl Mis-, l l a m o ^i'l ) i w ii.iv i :n i Ivi'd -.1 ' i H I li a I n l iv r i l l i n li,n It h t r.t vv b r v t SRS. \' w tinld l i k i * n C l i l c n g r n ' s p o l l r n 10 k n o w n loc.tl m u i d e i a r s evpr'- n l n 1 w h y don't h o t 'cm, or ;U least pplos" in \iol.v about in ,!·, k n o w n to L''IIII id ., i n i l wln Jt U l l l l M l l t ' O U l Such ia the explanation ot the commotion, created la Cougre-ss by ro- c«^nt discovery of tho tact that President Hoover Is accumulating a card index »f the entlrfl personnel of appointed officials In the federal government service. The number rune into the tens of thousands. ' Of course the President personallr knows nothing about 99 per cent of them or thereabouts. They simply are appointed on the strength of their respactivo showings upon civil service examination*), or eleo upon, the strength of recommendations from their varloiifi eonators, representatives, chairmou or other politically pote-nl folk. * * * Civil eervice appointees do not matter so much. True, It occasionally ia intimated that pull now and then helpe even a civil service candidate. However, a civil eervaut, once in the ranks, ordinarily is disposed ot permanently--· cannot he removed except for mighty substantial reason« and seldom figures in politics thereafter. Term-by-Term appointees are in a different mtegory--district attorneys, collet-tore, uiarohAls--ail that class ol officials. They distinctly do stay Jn politics, and may be regarded as pretty important; otherwise they would not bo appointed. They can make themeelves useful, or, it not, the skids generally can be put under them without a great deal oC difficulty. * * * That the President would uee his card index as «. convenience in keeping members o£ Congress, for instance, in line--this is not' intimated. Still, it is possible to oe how, theoretically, it might be done. Illustratively, suppose- a Senator, say, who previously hitd tupported While House policies, were to turn ugly one clay. Such thingp. have happened. Examples could bo cited of Benators who havo not behaved as it waa expected they would. Suppose, then, that the President should turn to lite card index uud note, at «. glanre, just what appointments he had made on that Senator's recommendation. Not only could ho readily remind the lecalcitrant Senator of past tevors conferred on him, hut a hint might conceivably bo_ convoyed to beneficiaries of the Senator's recommendation, that it would be appreciated il they would do their best to make- the Senator bo good. * ». * Not that the congressional folk believe the Whito House would bring Ihiw kind of pressure to bc«ar on them. Only, tho efficiency ot that c a r d index!' worries them, mainly because they uever saw so efficient a Whito House tenant before--or never know It, anyway. To bo sure, the Whito House sayfc it i6 no new thing. Probably Jiol -- w i t h President Hoover. But If President Coolidge or any ol his predecessors kept a cord imlpx, it is tidings to the folk OJ) Capitol Hill, President Coohdge could remember a loi"--but t u r n around to a Jllini? dihiuc! and take out u card-- oi 1 ol' No "Welcome" Here. ASHEJVILL/0, N. C Feb. J--Mrs. D. V. Leo filed suit against apartment house owners demanding ? 10,000 foi i n j u r i e s she received when slie d i p p e d over d worn door m a t . Use our "want" vr aci vertiemont. Benefits Vocational Training in Public / Scht'ois Appreciated _, | I am firmly (onvinc-cd t h a t vocational education is,u rcRpousibilUy of .the piliblic schoolBof our country; h a l thowchooJ admin lirtrator should feel at much respopHibUity for preparing a boy or gi' r l[ to i nicr g a i n f u l employment advaniageniisiy as to foel t h a i II Is his respoiiHlhility to propare olhor boy« find girla ''or entrance into college with th-e f u l l equipment nocefthary Cor efficient work, writes ,T. C. Wright, director Federal Board for Vocational Fdn cation. There aro Home whw porhtat in claiming that advocates of vocational education aro t.-ying to separate the responsibility for vocational edncalion and the responsibility for general rdu- fation. 'Thero u no foundation for thte belief. The theorj' tl at a separate echool, wJilch I like to call the vocational eehool, to whicl th-e individuol would go when hie choice of lifework has been made, is tho mot efficient procedure for giving vocational education, cannot be used to yupport thte argument. We have · Ion ^ since accepted tho etemontary gntdes aB a separate school. We a r ) now developing « junior high school to meet many educational aime and ol}Jcctiv«3. We look upon tho senior high school as providing preparation for college and no one ciueattons the neccsflUy of colleges of m-edi-cine, htw, agilculture, and preparation fo · the profession of teaching. Yet, jilf of these are carried on -under tho armrnietratloT] of public boards of educn ion Supported by public funds. Shall wo then discriminate against thofie who find it necessary to go to work at an early age and deny thorn the opportunity to secure tho most efficient preparation for work, while at tho same tii.ie using public funds tor tho further 'dtication of those who finish high s'chool and eirter college? According to my theory, the public vocational school of secondary grade should be given a place in the public school program covering the first, second or third years before entrance into employment. Thie procedure will Reproduction of Audiibon's Rare Paintings of Birds One of Iho moist ambitious pu ilish- mg c n t p r p r i H O b of (lio decade, tl e reproduction of the almoftt priceless paintingH of bird^ by John .lame*? Audubon, in tho identical rolon that tho sri'at naturalist ;avo t h e m r early ""· a century ago, ba-s just boon nob ewd. The c u l t i v a t i o n of friendship with birds i« ono of the new phass of. rural, small city and suburba i in- tereel, henoo the effort to roprxluco the exquisite engravings of American hirds, hand colored by Audubon himself. Tho paintings are 1 valud at $10,000 each and fewer than hirly eeti, are owned privately HI a!! the V world. The- paintings of. American birds! in their true sizes and colors, m:ide a happy climax to Aiidubon's 111 e ot failure and disappointment. At tho age of 19 he came to America from Itanoo, where his fu^hor was .1 sea captain, and undertook to manugo a rarental estate in Philadelphia Ho was a highly cultivated youth, but h!« lack of litre!ness ability caused h i m ia lose his fortune and, nlthougU he fail\i Jn repeated efforts at business, he married, hccarao a father, and wan finally reduced almost to pauperism. Using the savings of. his w i f e , ho wont to Kurope with his large collection of bird drawings and was commissioned to publish them, engraved and hand colored, within a period o£ 12 years. Despite hardships / whlla marketing his product, he finally realized a fortune sufficient to juy a thirty acre tract on the II ideon River, which is now Audubon Park. In his memory the Audubon .Scciety, with 4,000,000 members, wae founded and the interest'in birds has bo^n increasing eteadily since his insure- the broadest possible education ae a foundation upcn which to build. It will induct the pupil into employment -with preparation, for v-rork yet fresh in his mind. It will enable him 'o arrive at more definite etwee of i b e thing ho wants to dp and fchite enable the school to provide more specific training for a specific job.. AH, MY FAVORITE DESSERT la this the happy cry of the home-coming males of your family at the sight of the last course of their very enjoyable dinner? Make the evening meal a joyous event by preparing their favorite dessert--you will have plenty of time to do this if you complete the afternoon shopping in a comfortable and convenient electric car. 1VEST LOWER TIRE PRICES PLAY SAFE. BUY ONLY MATIOXALLY ADVKKTISE1) Buy from yonr home store and sare money, U jou prefer Brands not listed below TFC will get Hum lor jou. Firestone Tacnum U. S. Rubber or * Cup Goodyosic Goodrich Size 20x4.'l() 2i)xJU0 80xJ.50 29x4.75 80x5.00 30x5.25 29x5.50 ,12x6.00 83x8.00 f , S. Heavy Bufy Path- tinder $ 6.70 «J15 (i.K) 7.45 7.SO S^'tO fl.70 10.35 JI3.00 12455 ].S5 5.00 9.25 12.35 7.40 7.60 S.50 3.90 9.40 1J.20 11.70 13^0 13.70 G.OO 7.00 10.00 10.60 14.35 $ 7.10 8.10 7.1)0 0.10 lt.75 10J{5 1 2.10 12,75 $ 8.10 8.70 9.00 10.10 30.40 11.20 15 A/ 15.00 5.85 (UO 10.00 11.50 15.SO (!.60 12.70 I7.0f JlJSd 80x5.25 !{1x5.25 2i)x5.5 S 1x0.00 1 i.Oii 16.30 15.70 1(5.20 1S.15 I'enusj-Ivanltu

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