Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on September 29, 1930 · Page 11
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Reading, Pennsylvania
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Monday, September 29, 1930
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Page 11
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TH E READIN G TIMES, R E - A'D ING, P.A., . M ON.D.AY M O R N I N G , ' S E P T E M B E R : 2 9 , 1 9 3 0 TE3S rnoNi e::i Eleven FEDERAL FARM FACTS Built on Nevada ranges art being ibod with a special type shoe, of two part, in order to avoid exceaalvt Iom of euch animal due to sore feet. Better bull, better calvei and consequent better prices when the bulls are told in the fall, are also tald to result from this practice. .. PENNSYLVANIA GERMAN PSOVERBS iCouttetj PiBna. - Otrmao SocLtr) Waer sucht daer flnnt. He thatseeketh flindetb. k - 4t H Iff TIMES PHONE 6101 News of Town and Fami I 1 " , ' ' ' - 1 i Berks Golden Eagles Pick Woman as Coun ty Leader Mrs. Annie Helf rich, of Reading, Heads Knights and Ladies MAMBTTBO Rfnfc 9H Vnltrht anil fLadies of the Golden Eagles, of Berks ty, will have a woman president during the coming year. She Is Mrs. Annie Helfrich, of St. Bernard temple, Reading, who was chosen as the new neaa or tne county organization oi the order at the twenty - fifth annual convention, held in Moose hall, here, Saturday. in addition to capturing the presidency. St. BeTnard temnle order cap tured first prize for having the largest organization of women in the parade, which was the feature .of the con tention in the afternoon. Fastors Award Prizes Temples and castles of the K. G. E. from all parts of Berks participated in the parade, which covered the main streets of the borough. Prizes were awarded by five judges, the Revs. R. E. Kern, D. R. Krebs, C. H. Weller, . L. R. Lutz, and Stephen Butz, all pas - tors in Hamburg. . J Pennsylvania commandery, Reading, 1 received first prize of $25 for having :the best and largest uniformed organization in line; Sinking Spring ' j castle, $25, greatest number of mem - til . r - i t n 1 J. 1 t - JI . mv - iu, wui wiiimu xwwiviii'Di ' i $25, largest number of women, with i Sinking Spring temple, second, $20, t sand Amity temple, third, $15. , For Decorated Buildings ;J Mrs. William Troup 230 N. Third f st., this place, received $15 fcr having ifthe prettiest decorated building; the " I Ham burg Savings and Trust was second, receiving 110, and the Billmyer sjewelry store won third prize of $5. : Officers, in addition to Mrs. Hel - jffrich, were elected as follows: Vice .president, Morris Housman, Boyer - 3 town; sergeant - at - arms, Jennie Bal - thaser, Sinking Spring; chaplain, Ida Moyer, Oley; secretary, John C. Im - fmendorf, Reading; treasurer, Calvin 'A. Miller, Fleetwood; worthy bard, Annie Ford, Hamburg; first guard, 'iCharles Balthaser, Sinking Spring; second guard, Carrie Schaeffer, Read - - ing. . . . . , I It twas decided to hold the 1931 meeting at Mohnton, Saturday, Sep - . tember 19. Reading - Castle Largest It was reported Reading castle is Hhe largest in the county, with 529 .nembers, while St. Bernard temple is 5he largest unit of women, with 623 members. ' During the year the cas - 'fcles initiated 36 members, and the temples 54 members. The castles have fi valuation of $150,000, and the temples of $90,000. 1 Resolutions adopted pledge support 'or the flag, constitution and laws, ind profess loyalty to the Christian i aith; offered support for the meet ing or tne urana castle in Reading, n May next, and suggested holding t special exercises on Memorial day. I It was announced a banquet would be held In K. G. E. hall, Reading, Saturday evening, ' October 25, in honor jf Frank W. Adams, retiring county president. $ These new committees were named: Resolution, Mrs. Annie W. Kalbach, tiorf, Mrs. Louise Clouser and Mrs. parrle Schaeffer, all of Reading; en - '. f ertalnment, Mrs. Lillian Zuber, Mrs. ftlsie Immendorf, Mrs. Cora Bausher, I palvin Degler, William Fry, Mrs. Ella plainer, Reading. MAUGER RETURNS 1 FROM MOTOR TRIP t I WARWICK, Sept. 28. U. G. i1 Aflauger has returned from a motor np to Boston, Mass. Clinton High, Birdsboro, visted datives here on Saturday. Paul and John Knoll, Reading, and v f . S. Wells, of New Jersey, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. Walter Eyrich, here. . I Miss Ruth Stauffer, Pottstown. vls - .fted her aunt, Mrs. Archie Bennetts. i Paul Fllman, Harrisburg, spent the .fveek - end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Filman. Samuel Neal igtent, Swarthmore, was a Sunday srisltor at the same home. J Philip Richards is ill at the home f his daughter, Mrs. James Booth, I fliaster 'Dick Nobel is visitng his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. fVoble, at St. Peter's. J Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Houck and . thildren. Birdsboro. visited t.ho fnr. ner's brother, Aaron, on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Marsh, Birdsboro, md Mrs. Clemson, Elverson, visited Jeorge Brown and family, Tuesday Misses Mary Hughes and Helena lauger, West Chester, spent a por - ion of Wednesday with the latter's larents, Mr. and Mrs, U. G. Mauger, Fred Y. Oren and William Bran - , on visited the , latter's daughter, ema, who is a patient at the Read - ig hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Davis and son, Toatesville, visited Mrs. Davis' par - nts, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Richards. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Ruoss. Fnh - lata, visited the latter's brother. John Buznnier ana lamny, on Sunday. itiaurence jway ana motner, St. Peters, called on Mrs. Laura Mauger; Sunday. Work! DICTIONARY It contains theesandt of new worst not heretofore published la any similar toI - ame, and thousands of mere words defined than In any other comparable woiionary. DEElKOniQE NEVO CO. 14 N. STH STREET, Rm4u, P. f , I Mrs. ' Annie M. Helfrich, Reading, elected president f the Knights and Ladies of the Golden Eagle of Berks county, at the annual convention, held at Hamburg, Saturday. BIRDSBORO LEGION NAMES NEW OFFICERS Daniel K. Mill Nominated As Commander BIRDSBORO, Sept. 28. At the monthly meeting of the American Legion, held in the "V," the following officers were nominated for the new year: Commander, Daniel K. Miller; vice commander, Jacob Shaner; junior vice commander, Robert Mercer; adjutant, Thomas Kirkner; finance officer, Harmon Hohl; historian, Hiester Eschleman; chaplain, Dr. F. P. Lytle, and sergeant - at - arms, James Heffel - finger. The election will take place at the October meeting. The annual outing of the employes and invited guests of the Clingan, Trap Rock and Monocacy plants of the John T., Dyer Quarry company, was held in the spacious grove near Monocacy. An outdoor lunch, prepared by Mr. and Mrs. Carl P. Yeager, the main dishes being steamed corn and roast beef, was served. A number of field events, in charge of William Sharp and H. A. Rowen, attracted the participants, and competition was keen between the plants. The final results showed Clingan having 60 points; Monocacy, 53, and Trap Rock, 31. Winners of the various events were: 100 - yard dash, P. Squibb; 75 - yard dash, P. Moore; 50 yard - dash, James Trate; bvoad Jump, Carl Sanford and Waite Noblet; balloon, A, Garber and Pete Sabatina; wheelbarrow, Harold Smith and William Mohr; nipple contest, Jerry Melchironi; bear, Samuel Johnson; cracker eating, Samuel Johnson; bag race, Pearson Squibb; tug - of - war, Monocacy; pie eating, Harry Falcone; egg and spoon, P. Hoffman; shot put, James Delucca; relay race Monocacy plant. Railroad officials and others were present, including the directors of the firm; F. T. Gucker, William Fry, J. C. Junken, Carl Feninger and Earl Souders. A delightful outing was held at the Summer home of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Squibb, at Twin Oaks, near Mor - gantown, by the members of the Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist church. The home was attractively decorated with Fall flowers, and a full course chicken and waffle dinner was served. Following attended: Mr. and and Mrs. George H. Squibb, Rev. and Mrs. H. C. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rotz, Miss Millie Goodhart, Mrs. Ralph Painter, Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Shingle, Mrs. Annie Shingle, Mrs. Lillie Gross, Miss Elizabeth Geiger, Mrs. Frank Buckwalter, Mrs. Albert Bush, Mrs. Celia Schick. Miss Anna Sponagle, Mr. and Mrs. George Marshall, Mrs. Leroy Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Umstead, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rotz, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Anderson, Mrs. Lydia Styer, Mrs. Betty Edwards, John Squibb, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Meinder, Roy Buck, Edgar Arters, Misses Barbara and Marie Buck. PARENTS HOLD , FIRST MEETING BAUMSTOWnTsVpT 28 The first meeting for this season was held in the public school by the Baumstown Parent - Teachers' association. The program included a recitation by Miss Dorothy Keefer and a descriptive talk by Mrs. Mary DuHam - mel, principal of the school, on her tour of Europe and the Passion Play at Obermmargau. The human skin contains about 3,500 pores to the square inch. Florida is experimenting with Ei4 on th Original Wtbctor CLIP THIS CUPON Berkshire News Co., Inc., 14 North 6th St., Reading, Pa, Gentlemen: Enclosed please find coupon and $........ for which please send me copies Textile Deluxe DICTIONARY. Note: Include 98c for Textile 1 '"dirt" nlus 12c postage or $1.98 plus 12c postage for DeLuxe Edition. f.me Address SUNDAY SCHOOLS RE - ELECT HEAD Otis A. Rothenberger Again President of Berks County Association ROBESONIA, Sept. 28 Otis A. Rothenberger, Leesport, was re - elected president of the Berks County Sunday School association at ' its fifty - fourth annual convention held Saturday . in St. Paul's Reformed church, here. These additional officers were reelected: Vice president, Lyman N. Gerhart, Robesonia; honorary Vice presidents, W. H. Dechant, R. J. Calm, Rev. H. D. Kreidler, Reading, and Charles S. Adams, St. Lawrence; corresponding secretary, Miss Ruth D. Wiest, Reading statistical secretary, N. H. Fisher, Bernharts; recording secretary, Henry W. Moyer, Reading, who was killed in an accident after leaving the convention; treasurer, Charles W. Haug, Reading. . Divisional superintendents Children's, Miss Mary Snyder, Mt. Penn; children's associate, Miss Laura Snyder, Womelsdorf ; young people's, open; i young people's associate, Mrs: Earl L. Ludwig, West Lawn; teacher training, Rev. Alton P. Albright, Berkshire Heights; adult, Charles Gerhart, Reading; adult associate, Rev. J. B. Landis, West Reading; missionary, Mrs. H. Y. Yocom, Grill; temperance, Miss Lottie . I. Lutz, Reading; administrative, John E. Esterly, Mt. Penn; publicity, John B. Mullen, Reading. Judges on Committee Advisory committee Judge Paul N. Schaeffer,. Pennsider Judge Fred A. Marx Reading; George M. Jones, Rev. H. S. Ecker, Rev. Dr. W. F. Teel, Rev. Charles E. Roth, Rev, Dr. J. A. Heck, Rev, Dr. C. E. Creitz, Rev. Dr. J. R. Wood, Rev. E. J. Bond, Reading; Rev. H. Y. Stoner, Reifton; Miss Anna M. Zeller, Miss M. Meta Hep - ler, Reading; James H. Wagner, Mohrsville; George Ebling, Bethel; Mrs. Calvin Stump, Maxatawny; John W. Jacobs, Joanna. New committees appointed by the president are: Year book, Charles S. Adams, John E. Esterly N. H. Fisher, Mrs. H. Y. Yocom, Mrs. Earl L. Ludwig, Miss Lottie I. Lutz; program, R. J. Calm, Miss Lottie I. Lutz, Miss Mary Snyder, Miss Anna Zeller. William N. Kline: religious education, Rev. Samuel Givler, jr., Miss Laura Snyder, Rev. J. B. Landis, Miss Margaret M. Mohn, William H. Dechant. Auditors, John E. Esterly. Miss M. Meta Hepler. William N. - Kline; finance, C. W. Haug, H. W. Moyer, Rev. H. D. Kreidler; general convention arrangements, John E. Esterly, Charles S. Adams. N. H. Fisher, Miss Mary Snyder, Miss Laura Snyder, William N. Kline. Mrs. Earl L. Ludwig. Reports submitted showed these facts concerning the Sunday schools of the county: - Number of schools, 230; cradle Tolls, 201; - home departments, 143; organized young people's classes, 437; organized adult Bible classes, 270; schools having parent training, 12; schools giving graded instruction, 294; schools giving misisonary instruction, 228; schools giving temperance instruction, 228; cradle roil members, 5,974; home department members, 4,634; officers and teachers, 6,003; total enrollment, 72,031. Financial pledges for the new year were made as follows: District 1, six cents per member; district 2, seven and one - half cents per member; district, 3, five cents per member; district 4, five cents per member; district 5, five cents per member; district 6, eight cents per member; district 7, five cents per member; district 8, eight cents per member; district 9, five cents per member; district 10, seven and one - half cents per member; district 11, five cents per member; district 12, seven cents per member; district 13, open; district 14, five cents per member. - The treasurers report showed receipts for the year of $1,985.63, and expenditures of $1,527.38, with a balance of $466.25. LOBACHSVILLE MEN GO TO HUNTING CLUB LOBACHSVILLE, Sept. 28 Robert Trexler, Chester Geisler, M. Gambler, Jacob Hoch and Wm. Frank, all of this place, motored to the Lobachs - ville gunning camp, - jiear - Renova, Pa., where carpenters are busy building a new cabin. The gun club has 20 members from this place and Reading. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Yoder and children, Marie and Marian, visited Mr. and Mrs. John S. Levsngood at Boyertown. . v Effietiv SipUmber 28, 1930 IMPROVED SERVICE READING MOTORCOACI1ES to Allentotm , . New York Lebanon and Harrisburg Additional runt and convenient eoa - sections have greatly improves! this ' Reading service. Big, comfortable mot or coaches, operated with railroad reliability, will leave Reading (Franklin St. Station) on the follow ing schedule! FOK NIW YORK 11.11 A.M. m4 S.0 s S.1S P.M. fell? rO AIXINTOWN T.SO tU 11.15 A.M. mi 1.15, 1.00 asrf .IS P. M. dsllr ?.f 0 P. M. my tOU LEBANON AND BAKRISBURO SO, 8.00 ss4 11.20 A. M. u M mm TJ r.M.M7 la uMltUa la st4ps at Frtaklte and 6lh awl Court 81s.. lkM will Hap al Ik Barkakm, mat aiaraaa Batata. O f t avaftar (aWmaaJaa a1 tfnaSaMai i MmaitmgTlekMOJmm o THINGS OF THE SOIL " By DAN VAN GORDER "piMES readers are welcome to 1 the free personal help and advice of an agricultural expert on all problems of lawns, 'flowers, shrubbery, poultry, vegetable growing, orchards, livestock and general farm questions. Inquiries will be answered by personal return mall. Address all letters to Dan Van Gordon, Things of the Soil Serv - . Ice, Box 1528, Washington, D. C. ZONE FIREMEN PLAN OCTOBER. MEETING Fire Fighting Demonstration to Be Staged WEST WYOMISSING, Sept. 28 Plans for holding the October meeting of Zone No. 4, West Central Berks County Firemen's association, on Friday, October 24, were made at a meeting of the zone in the Civic league hall, this place, Friday evening. Delegates from a dozen companies attended. It was reported a Are fighting demonstration will be given in Wilson High school, West Lawn, on Friday evening next, which will include a lecture in the morning assembly. In the matter of water shortage and inadequate size of pipes in the distract served by the Sinking Spring Water company, it was said arrangements had been made with the water company by which, in case of fire in the - section, the Sinking - Spring pumpar will be used to pump water into the water system, to maintain needed pressure. APPLE BUTTER . MAKING BEGINS KTRBYVILLE. Sept. 28. Mrs. Mil ton Wessner made apple butter, as sisted dv Mrs. FEnnie schucner, Mrs. Calvin Spohn and Mrs. Samuel DreiDeims. Calvin Spohn and Charles Mertz were the first farmers in this section to sow wheat. Mr. and Mrs. William Faust at tended a crab dinner given bv Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Heffner, Walnut - town. Curtis Kerschner had his arm broken while attempting to crank an automomie. x MMy work is keeping a room - ing house in New York and I have to keep on my feet. I was weak and tired and didn't seem to feel well at all. Some of my friends told me how good Ly dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was and I decided to tty it. I took it four times a day and it helped me very much. I feel better in all ways now." Mrs. Mane Vriesenga, 2002 Lexington Ave., New York, N. Y. Endorsed by . Half a Million Women i(ik. II lUllMiUlii WwWrtMliiiiiiiiiiiiii K y I SlrMt aiolaraaackas Aktskasi , Ho r LODGES CHANGE ELECTION PERIOD P. 0. of A. District Convention to Elect Annually, Hereafter SHOEMAKERSVTLLE, Sept. 28 Election of officers annually Instead of biennially was decided upon by the First Berks district, P. O. S. of A., at the semi - annual convention, held here Saturday. The election will be held at the spring meeting. The convention pledged support for the second annual fraternity reunion and banquet, to be held by the P. O. S. of A. and P. O of A. at Whitner's, Reading, on Saturday evening, October 11. The speakers will be the Pf O. S. of A. National Vice President, Orrln E. Boyle, Allentown. Action on the suggestion to hold quarterly, instead of semi - annual district conventions was - postponed until the next meeting. The hall of Camp 131. Reading, was chosen as the place for the next meeting, April 11, 1931. These committees were named: Resolution, Bessie Smith. Reading: Mazie Rahn, Centerport; Edith Devers, Reading; nag, Marsden Greenwood, Levi K. Stump, Carrie Briner, Sarah Deisher, Reading; Emma Wahl, Temple; Memorial, Mary Cleaver, Manatawny; Annie Fels, this place; Emma Wahl, Temple. s Seven state and past state officers and nine former district presidents were present and spoke. Mrs. Florence Ringler, Temple, presided over the session, which was held in the hall of Camp 145, this place. Delegates were present from Reading, Temple, Manatawny, Centerport and Shoemakersvllle. Following the meeting the visitors were entertained at a luncheon at St. Luke's Union church. Convenient for SHOPPERS THE NEW 10th and Penn DAILY MARKET MARKET HOURS: Monday ......... 7a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday 5 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday ....... 7a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday...... 5a.m. to 6p.m. Friday 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Saturday 5 a. m. to 10 p. m. Roldart - Designs for Floors You can add decorative color designs on your floor with the new ROLDART SYSTEM and FLOOR ENAMEL The easily appliad, waterproof, quick - drying enameL; Ask for the booklet "Dream Floors" and let ua explain. the new Kuanlze ROLDART system. f r m m ROLLER and STENCIL, which regularly sell for $1.25, to anyone buying Vz gallon or more of Kyanize Floor Enamel. From Nmuv f Oitobtr il, Inclumv United Paint - Up Stores, Inc. DEDICATE SCHOOL IN LAURELDALE Named in. Honor qf Late Pennsylvania Staie School Head LAURELDALE, Sept. 28. Named In honor of the r late Dr. N. C. Schaeffer, former state superintendent of public instruction and former president of the Kutztown Normal school, who was a native of Maxatawny township, Berks county, the new N. C. Schaeffer grade school at this place was dedicated with a parade and exercises, Saturday afternoon. The dedicatory address was given by Judge Paul N. Schaeffer, of the Berks courts, a nephew of Dr. N. C. Schaeffer. Prior to the exercises, which were held on the school grounds, there was a parade, participated in by 300 school children, . Calvary Lutheran Brotherhood, Laureldale Community Brotherhood and members of the board of education. : , Architect Presents Key Presentation of the key to the building was made by Edward Z. Scholl, architect, and it was received by Morris Walborn, chairman of the building committee of the school board. Burgess Charles R. Yerger of Laureldale, spoke, and Daniel K. Hoch, in behalf of Camp 68, P. O. S. of A., of Hyde Park, presented an American flag to the school. It was Heap Kellogg' Pep Bran Flakes np in your bowl. San - brown crnnchy filled with the nourishing elements of whole wheat. Extra bran too. There' just enough to be mildly laxative. All combined with the glorious flavor of PEP. ' So good you'll want these of ter brtm fleket often. At all gro - cera. In the red - nd - green package. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. BRAN FLAKES s accepted by Elvln A. Adams, president of the school board. Harry E. Katzenmoyer spoke as a representative of the community. As a result of the erection of the building all school children of Muhlenberg township school district, of which Laureldale is a part, will beginning Monday, be on full time. The building has eight class rooms and was built at a cost of $66,000, funds for the purpose being taken from the general budget of the district. The school population of Muhlenberg has increased from 1,000 to ,027 during the past 10 years. 1 RED HILL GIRL WEDS BOYERTOWN MAN BOYERTOWN, Sept. 28. Miss Pearl Fryer, Red Hill, and John W. Jacobs, 404 S. Reading ave., were married in St. John's Lutheran church, the Rev. David Longacre officiating. The ring ceremony was used, i Mr. Jacobs is a graduate of the Boyertown High school and a popular eet The Ilr oil Fireman one of our most efficient i wmcm Tbt macbint that made coal an automatic fuel MOHN MACHINE CO. 230 Wood Street fi I DIAL 3766 Noted for Its Excellence in Cleaning and Prompt Service. 1 - Pc. Plain Dresses. :......$ J. 00 2 - Pc. Plain Dresses. $J.25 Plaited Dresses . . . . . . . . $J.50 Ladies' Light - weight Coats or Sport Coats $ J 25 Ladies' Heavy - weight Coats $ J - 50 Ladies' Heavy - weight . Coats, Fur - trimmed ....... $2' Ladies' Suits...... . $1 - 25 $ J.50 Ladies' Hats...... .......... SOc Men s Suits 8SC Men's Top Coats ; , ........... Q5c Men's Heavy Overcoats. . . , . $ - 20 Men's Hats .... .. . ... JQq READING'S DOLLAR CLEANING CO 322 Fleetwood Chamber To Hold Fall Rally PEETWOOD; Sept 2 The ' Chamber of Commerce will have its fall rally on Thursday evening. The speakers will be Carl Sohweizer, head of the office force of the Fleetwood Fisher body plant, and the Rev. Wilmer Long, pastor of the Reformed church. They will nave inspirational messages. basketball, baseball and football player. Mr. and Mrs. J. George Hoffman, 22 Fairvlew st., and Wallace Hoffman, same address, spent the week - end in Philadelphia as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hughes. Mrs. Raymond Fryer and his mother, Mrs. Fryer, 219 E. Fourth st., spent several days' vacation in Con - shohocken, where they were guests of relatives. employees" ""TSERS everywhere take pride in introducing Iron Foreman to their friends. You would take pride, too, in introducing Iroa Fireman to your friends; This pride of ownership arise from the many conveniences contributed to our daily lires by Iroa Fireman; from the tremendous savings Iroa Fireman makes id fuel bills and labor costs; and from the comforts that only an Iron Firemaa can bring to the home An Iron Fireman engineer will gladly call and survey your plant and render a report that fairly and accurately contrasts your present results and costs with results and costs you may expect from an Iron Fireman. Ask us for this service. It is free; Iron Firemaa can be pof chased on convenient terms I CALL AND DELIVERY DRY CLEANING SERVICE PENN STREET v 811 Penn St, Reading Dial 3 - 1C31 e o RICrr CTLOT7 CAflTCL k 4 V I A l I N a ' T' lANIPOtTATION

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