Today's Smile People may get c*pdtt-fair bring. Rood, but It's/nicer to. gei cas,. ,_; being .good at what you do. When are jtirlces going to show; a little respect for the law of 'gravity? What goes up must corns down. "Dedicated To Community Public Service" THE WEATHEK Cloudy with -little temperature change this afternoon with occasional scattered j, light .showers. Cloudy and warmer tonight with occasionally light scattered showers. •TEMPERATURE REPORT - . (By "Bristol Recorder). ' Midnight, SO, 3 a. ra., 49; 6 a. ra., 50: 3 a. in.. 54; noon today, 62. Vol..LXVl, No. 98. ESTABLISHED 1885 WEDNESDAY, APEIL 25, 1951 Leased Wire Service of the United Pr«>ss 10 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS Defers Further Efforts On Charter Bill Marines Learn To Squeeze The Trigger Official Marine Corps," Photo A,^S.' C.-,-l»^de*oted,' : to"'"!snap- The flrst^cjSrMarlWiBT^cruits spend ort the rifle range at Parris, Island, ^. C.-,—ls-;de*dted,-tb- r "!snap- plllg'fii'^ihe va'rloiis firing'positions.'. Shown on one oE the school ranges are left to' right: Pfc. Robert G. 'Babtoy, 18, son of Arthur if. Bubtoy, 62 Pleasant avenue; I'lc. Edward Rahtoy, Jr., 19, son o' -Mrs. tiara Rabfoy, Wolcott, and Pic. Daniel'J. Shannbn, 20, son "of.Mr.'and Mrs 1 . \Valter. Shannon, Watertown.' The three ni€a»"h*yc.completfed tlieir "b6bt training'." " ,..'..•, . . - , UN Troops Stop Red Drive On Eastern, Central Fronts Give Ground' On Western Toward Seoul Elect Thomas Ctf Vet Council . -Naugatuck Veterans Council lasVnight elected Thomas K. Weav- Int* (chairman at the meetirtg held in/the, town hall,, ^courtroom. He served as vice-chairman .last year, arid; succeeds Major J. William Johnson. . V •. Replacing.. Mr. W.eaving as vice- chairman was ' Domenic Barbiero. Otfiers elected were: treasurer, Joseph Raytkwich, who was reelected; secretary, James Loman who "replaced Mr. Barbiero: iPreliminary plans for the annual Memorial observance's of the council were made. About 12 per- soris, representatives of local veteran ^posts, were present. The annual Memorial church service will.be held Sunday morning, May 27, at the Congregational churo.h. Graves" in. Gunntpwn cemetery will be decorated' by cSun- cil members that day. .On May. 26, .a. delegation of 10 members will meet at the Legion home : where they .will set out to place flags in other cemeteries.. Final plans ."."for. the Memorial services will be made at a special meeting next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in. -the courtroom. - Is Needed In Local Cancer Fund Campaign 1 Mrs. .Ralph' Pronovost, chairman of the Cancer Fund Drive being .conducted in the borough by the Naugatuck. Junior Woman's club, has announced, that $30 has been turned over by the Naugatuck Police .department from dimes collect- ad in .the parking meters during the. past week. Mrs. Pronovost stated that this brings the total amount collected .to date'in the drive to $2,205. The local goal is'$3,000, and as there is less than a week remaining to reach the quota, the committee asks for the continued support of the public••."give to conquer cancer!" Meeting Of Retail Grocers Tonight On Two OPS Regulations Retail grocers in the entire Wa- terlfury area .are meeting tonight a : .8 o'clock . in .Wilby High school, Waterbury, : where '. Of f i»e of Price Stabilization Regulations will ze, discussed by. Ivan . Bui-dick, price executive, and Andrew Reilly, price specialist (foods) from the Connecticut District OPS-in Hartford. J The.regulations coyer every type of _dry groceries sold ^t retail, with retailers' ..markups "being specified depending on thersize of the store. April 30 .is the..! deadline ; for all growers to begin 'pricing^ under -thie two regulations 15 and .16.' In addition, an OPS public form, .No. 5, must be filed with the District OPS, 106 Ann street, Hartford, by April 28. . The meeting, tp which all '-retail grocers are invited,... is sponsored ijointly by 'the Naugatuck and: Waterbury Chambers of Commerce, the State Department. of Distributive Education,', the Connecticut Retail Grocers' 'association and the OPS. —Follow •dTcntnres otai Ber«nm" Kids presented r*iri!«rur liy your furorlte li» ereun, Kaitgktvck Dairy.—Adi. State Rep. Caine "Totally Against" Maternal Health Bill State Representative M, Leonard Caine, Jr., reports that he is "totally against" the Maternal Health bill, which Is-pending in General Assembly in Hartford. Mr. Caine said that the b'ill, which was heard' by the Public Health Committee of the Legislature about a week ago, "is only the old birth control bill in new language." The representative'said that he has received several letters asking his opinion on the measure. He stated : that to his knowledge the bill , has not been reported out of committee, and added, "but if and when it is. and if there is a favorable report, I am against it." Air Raid Test Warning For Saturday Harold R. Perry, Naugatuck. coordinator of ''Civil Defense, said today that on Saturday, .April 28, at 12 o'clock noon, • ah air" xaid warning signal test will be .made in the borough. -He cautiteed residents not to become excited over the whistle blasts that will be sounded. • -':.-' The red alert- signal consisting of short blasts for three minutes will be heard, first. At 12:10 o'clock the white all clear signal will be sounded. This consists of three steady blasts for one minute with .ntervals of two minutes between. All citizens are urg-ed to-avoid panic when the- : whistles blow. Motorists are especially cautioned to.! continue "on as they% were doing without stopping ,or' .'speeding'--up. All persons are aiked to continue what, they were . doing. Only . CD personnel, stationed in. pre-arranged areas, will need to respond. Factory whistles only will be used in this test.. : The purpose of the test is to learn r how well these whistles cover the~ borough. Members of the Auxiliary iPolice will be stationed in several parts of town to determine this "coverage. No other Civil Defense units will be Active at this tiine and no action is necessary by the public in general. . .' TWe following-factories are cooperating in this test^ U...S. Rubber Co., footwear plant';' Naugatuck Chemical Co.; Risdon Manufacturing Co.; Eastern- Malleable Iron Co.; Peter Paul, ' Inc.; Synthetic plant. Births RAUNDERS — A son, their first .child, to Mr. and Mrs. William Sounders, 32 West-street, yesterday in St. Mary's hospital. Mrs. Saunders is the former Ruth Fitzpatrick. -ivA girl, their first child, to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Summa IBS Cherry street, this morning in. St. Mary's hospitol. Mrs Summa is the former Hannah Owens.. Hospital Bulletmsi . "Mrs.. Henry Fager, 70 Walnut street, is n medical patient in St. Mary's hospital. , —When In need ol Furniture or House Fiirntshlugs, x think ol Hartley's, Water- liury's- creut furniture store. Ken-Inn the local populace lor many yuartt,—Adr* (By United Press) The Chinese Reds hit. hard on Korea's western front toward Seoul, 'nrla.y, driving the Allies further below the 38th Parallel. But UN troops halted the enemy advance on the central and..eastern^ fronts and struck back' at the Chinese hordes in savage counter,-attacks. They sealed off the Red breakthrough west of Chunchori about 12 miles below the Parallel. Enemy casualcies in the. four- Hay-old spring offensive are soaring toward -the 25,000 mark. The Eighth Army withdrawal on the western front was 1 - made, under heavy enemy pressure. : The Chinese poured like locusts over ridges and roa'ds toward,.Uijongbu, 11 miles north of Seoul, under a withering air and artillery .bombardment. "UN forces broke contact and fell back in orderly fashion under cover of darkness. The m o v e straightened the Allied lines and. 2-ave the UN guns and planes a chance -to catch the advancing enemy in the open. '..."'. '.'.• ', How far the Allies fell back is a military secret. But .the Parallel is 28 miles above . Seoul and 18 above Uijongbu. Farther east, . the Allies counter-attacked at three or more points around the breakthrough pocket^on the central 'front and below Inje'on the. eastern front. One UN tank column'sent a spearhead into Inje itself.-"arid found it empty. -.«.,. The new Eighth. : Army commander, Liejit.-Gen. James van Fleet, has. issued an order of the day telling his 'troops: "In, "three .days, of battle you have proven your-superiority." ;it~ is; the first order, of- the day to be'issued .by'a UN commander in Korea. •-.'.. "' . Meanwhile, Korean * civilians .are observing 'the -'10 "months ahniver- sary of the war by trudging-south toward Seoul for .the third time. ^ Troop Botatlon ,-',Testimony in Congress reveals that the Army planned to relieve some 20,000 troops in'Korea-'thr'ough rotation during May and June. ' At least, those were the Army plans before the enemy launched its big counter-offensive four days ago. It is not known now whether the plans will be changed. . The rotation policy. -was revealed' by the House Appropriations. committee today in a ;report on testimony from" military officials. According to this testimony, taken last month, the Army planned to start the rotation ' by relieving. 20,r 000 men, then increase the number to 25,000 a month. - (..',... •.,:, The House committee "also . reveals that the draft calls for May and June -were to be 20,000 each mo.«th. But there must have been a change in plans, for the May draft call, issued last week, i.was for 40,000 men. ',- .--. • '•' And here are other sidelights 7 on the once-secret testimony: , jJhemy casualties, as of April 9, were estimated at three-quarters of a.niillion. And the prices of military sup- Minor Change In Valley Train Times • New Schedules 'Effective Sunday Through Borough .Slight changes in the Naugatuck Valley" passenger train service of the New Haven railroad will go into effect. Sunday, when daylight saving time will start and the road's ' spring timetable are distributed. , Changes,in the Bridgeport-Water- bufy-Winsted service include: Train 157 will have its present schedule is far as. Waterbury, leaving there at 5:18 p.;m.,.due in Naugatuck at S-.Zi 4nd,leaving at 5:32 p. m., and d^e. in .'Bridgeport . at 6:19 p. m,, cqr.nectinjg with train 83, as at present.!;-'•>. .•'• Traitt *i60 will • leave Bridgeport at 9:18 pi m., and will be due in Waterbury at 10:20 p. m., as at present. It will arrive in Naugatuck at.10:06 p. m., as at present. Train 157 now leaves Waterbury at 5:26 p; m.,- and Naugatuck at 5:40 p. m., ariving in Bridgeport at 6:34 p. m. Train 460 now leaves Bridgeport at 9r21 p. m. ;;TJie, railroad announces that the time itables again will show' day- lighfe'savihgr time so that passengers .will, not have the annoyance 'ofj.; worrying about two kinds " of time 1 , f'••"" ; ;•'" ..." "" .'. The: new table shows -the complete schedules and dates of operation of the various summer trains.. There ..will be a new sum- mer'train known as the Advance Gilt ,Edge -which will leave New York' Fridays, starting June 29 at :5;55 o'clock, but the Down Easter East Wind /and .North .Wind wil .aot be operated this summer. Steps In Committee Halts Action At Present <NEA Telephoto) Alfred Robens (above) has been named to succeed Aneurin Bevan as Britain's Minister of Labor. Bevan quit in a Labor Party row over policy that has' brought two other cabinet resignations and may force a genera! election. i plies, like civilian goods, are ng, with .boots going up-almost 100 per cent and blankets more than .00 per cent. Henry Cieslewski Toastmaster For K Of C Breakfast Hfiury Cieslewski, Naugatuck High school faculty ir,«raber, wil n ct as -toastmaster- for. the Knights cif Columbus Communion, brejli- fast. to be held Sunday in the St .Hedwi.sr's pavilion.; Mr, '; Ci sslewski '.formerly "coached the .Naugatuck .^Hfgli .basketball ttam,. and was a vfine athlete • Ihimseiff. during his epllege . qavs. . ; /"-'. :• ' ;-' Main speaker on 'the program will .'will _Y>& Frank Cerlanek,- new boxing commissioner. Mr.. Gerlanek will speak on the • duties % of This office, and some of his experiences. The breakfast will-be? held following- Mass at" 8 o'clock in . St: Hedwig's churcli. . Warden Carter Issues Statement On Tax Situation ; Warden- Harry L. Carter, incumbent, r ,Republican "candidate, .today issued.'a statement concerning the tax 'situation in the borough and explaining the community's finances. 'His statement is as fol- ' Man Still Ming In Borough; Scouts Search Hunter's Mt. No trace was found of Joseph Deranch, 58, yesterday after 40 local Boy Scouts, accompanied by George Vought, Scoutmaster of Troop 6, scoured an area fhree- quarters wide and four miles long of Hunter's mountain. Francis Clark, district chairman of the Boy Scouts, said today that because of the thoroughness of -^yesterday's search, no additional, action is planned for today in^that.area. The Scouts are still ori call, he-said, and will search again when.needed.. Deranch disappeared from the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Baukus, 35, Hotchkiss street,'-"where he boarded . A reward of $25 has -been offered by Mrs. Baukus for informa-. tion leading to his discovery. No trace of him has been reported since his disappearance although all local and state police have been alerted. A friend, with, whom Deranch lived, said the missing man/'.was under a doctor's care and seemed to be despondent. He was.sehedc uled to have X-rays taken but did not appear for the apointmeni. The Scouts searched the river bank in the area of Deranch's" home "recently but failed to uncover-'anything. lows: ,. . . "There has been much' publicity recently in regard to the tax. situa- -tion'':.i.in .'Naugatuck. ."Ttie fact; that taxes have gone up can be very easily explained. The cost of every single item which the borough purchases has risen, in exactly the same ratio as the. cost of every commodity which citizens have experienced in their own homes. ' "In addition, all pay-rolls have been tremendously increased dur- Jng :the past four years. "As an example, the cost of the Department of Education in 1947, my first year in of ice, was $389,000. This year's budget calls for $574,240, over which the Board of Warden:^ and Burgesses have no control. ' "Of this amount $48,000 is for additional pay-roll for the coming year .alone. .-' -. . ' . "We have appropriated-this year and last the sums of $35,000 for the Pension Fund for borough employes for the benefit of their families, which items did not even " appear in the 1947 budget. On this 'item there, was no referendum by the Freemeit, of" ithe borough and we WC.er.eJ ordered to set up this func by the legislature. (."Another example is in trie public nursing. This department cost the borough $7000 in 1950 and wil cost $10,200 in the present fisca year. .This item did not appear in the budget when I first took of tice, as the work was then a func tion of the Red Cross and the bor ough was forced to take over this work in ; 1949. "Again another way to. look a this picture: in 1947 when I 'firs : tfcok -office the total salaries anc wages ,for; all: borough employe: •was '$500,bOO; The '1951 budget call Adult Fellowship Plans Family Night Observance May 3 Btacon Falls Pinesbridge - (Correspondent's Phones: 8228-5877) A "Family Night," sponsored by the Adult,Fellowship.of the United Church will be held on Thursday evening, May : 3, at the church par lors. . . ';. .;. , : '. ,-•••'••• •' ; 'A pJBtluck supper will open the program at 6:30 o'clock, and will be •followed 1 by movies.; for. both children arid', adults'.'.';-"•• .'•- : During the 1 first - week of. May American Protestants will, make special, offerings .for. tile -building of the "Japan ,-Inte'rn'atloKal Christian university',;'- BJev. Donald' Bartlett has' announced. The local church offering;: will be'taken ori May 6. ; Custodians tor. the church this month include Mrs. ,'Charlotte -Coerber, Mrs. : Andrew Toshack 4rs. Harold Wilcox and Miss June cox. The girls of the intermedi te Sunday, school class are clean- ng -the basement rooms .regularly The Adult Fellowship will meet 'hursday- evening . at 8 o'clock Movies will, be shdwii of "Valley of he, Housatonicj," 'JClean Water,' Going Places," ari8 "Ready-Made ilagic." , •'.' i The annual; meeting of the Nau •atuck Council of Churches , wil jfi held Monday, April 30, at St Michael's /church,. Naugatuck^ The Rev. LaWBOn Willard of Trinit; hurch, New Haven will be the peaker.. Tickets are availabl rom Rev. Mr. Bartlet. Scholarship Card Party The annual public card party foi he scho'.4Vship filhd will be held Thursday/evening at 8 o'clock a DEMOCRATIC MEETING A meeting of the Democratic town committee will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the town hail court room, with Chairman Joseph L. Dinneny, in charge. for '$700,000. ;^"In r /atJdition ..the court ••• salarie of every- official in the court hav been increased by legislative act a the expense of Naugatuek taxpay ers and- without any . opportunit; for the taxpayers to vote on thes increases. "Of necessity the cost of operat irig every single 'department of th boroughs has risen proportionate! Continued On Page Six —"BUI" Oldakowshi at the Ch> Pack age Store on Bridge Htreet delivery nervier: Phone fe.«turt — Adr. he Center school. Mrs. Angelo "'Amicone, presi dent of the Beacon Falls Teacher^ League, who are -^sponsoring th event, announces, that $100 is given anually tp >a Beacon Falls girl o boy who attends a state teacher nollege. ''•';.' Door and table prizes will b iwarded, .and. refreshments serve< Those planning.lp attend are ask id to provide their own playin; cards. BULLETINS (By United Press) NO OBJECTION New York—The personal atl- vlisor to General Mac Arthur says the ' general has no objection to appearing in an open session before "a congressional committee next week. General Courtney Whitney says MacArthur also is willing that the- hearing be televised. ; BDP.GET TRIMMING Washington—Chairman George Mahon of the House Military Appropriations subcommittee says considerably trimming has been done on the 330,600,000,000 defense budget military chiefs were talking about, early, last month. The best guesses around Capitol Hill are that the final 'defense budget for the business year starting July 1 - will be in the neighborhood of $79,000,000,000. MORE'DEFENSE MONEY Washington—The House Appropriations committee has voted to give the Defense Department an additional .$6,500,000,000 to spend between: now. and the end of June: This is in addition to the $42,500,000;00b' alre.ady earmarked for defense this past year. .;'; . .<:• »>..- •.. ?—- oOp^- REARMAMENJT'PROGRAM ; London—British Foreign Sec-' rotary Herbert Morison says his government wiUl'stlipk to its. re- .armament prbgfairi' in' spite of the protest resignations of three; cabinet ministers. Morrison told an • American Chamber-' of Coin-i 'nierce luncheon linr London the need to rearm'' Is' backed by'; "everybody in'botli our countries! except a very,"few who only believe what they want to believe.".' FIRING JfOTICES Detroit—Dismissal- notices have started, going , put. to .the 3,800 street car and bus drivers who went on strike last Saturday, paralyzing Detroit public transportation. The firings are being carried out under a state law which prohibits strikes by utility employes. -—ooo— BREHM ON TRIAL . Washington — Senators a.nd representatives of both parties testified as character witnesses today for GOP representative Walter Brehm who is on trial on, charges of taking illegal campaign contributions. GOP Senator Taft, House Democratic Leader John MoCormack and House Republican Leader Joe Martin were among: those testifying for Brehm. Joins Husband Mrs. Eleanor Passeck has 'join ed her 'husband, Master Sergean James Passeck in Wiesbogder. " ermany, flying to Europe from New York. Sergeant Passeck .is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph J; Passeck, Highland avenue. Prior to leaving for Germany, Mrs. Passeck was employed at' the Homer D. Brohspn company. The Passeck's other, son, Private Paul Passeck has returned to duty at. Maxwell Air. Field, Ala., after visiting in ; Beacon Falls. Attends Dinner 'Mrs/John Donahue, principal 'of the Center school, was among the seven principals in the Waterbury Rural. School : district who attended the flfth annual dinner of educators" and school board members held .last evenine '. at the Judah Frisbie school, Wolcott. Representatives were" tendance > from * Wolcott, in at- Bethlehem, Prospect, Oxford, Southbury Wocidbury,""and Beacon Falls.' ;, Permits /Several more, building . permits , have been issued by Town Clerk Francis X. Bbiroc: .'.'•'• Permit number 26 .went to Mr and Mrs. Harry ; Winnie, Beacon •Valley road^.for a five-room dwelling. Permits were also issued to Albert Kievmalj, Lopus road, for an addition to ' his home to cost $2,500;! and alio to Mrs. Ruth Peterson. Highland avenue, lor a new roof to her home, at a cost of $150. (Continued on Page Six) Mrs. Schluensen Dies Suddenly At Porter Avenue Home Mrs. Helen Bertha (Gerber) Schluensen, 55, wife of Charles W. Schluensen, died suddenly .this morning at her home on Porter avenue. Medical Examiner Dr. William E. Hill reported death due to a shock. / , A native of Naugatuck, she was born March 23, 1896, the daughter of the late' Louis and Amelia (Fredericks) Gerber. She was a member of the Immanuel Lutheran church" and the Ladies' auxiliary of Naugatuck American Legion post, No. 17. ." Besides her -husband, she is survived by a son, Martin W. Schluen- sen of Naugatuck; five brothers Edward, Louis, William and Arthur, all of Naugatuck, and Theodore Gerber of La Crescenta, Calif, and one sister, Mrs. Ann E. Hane of River Head, Long Island, N. Y Funeral services will be held Frir day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock ai the - Immanuel • Lutheran . church with the Rev. Theodore A. Schrad er, pastor, officiating. Burial wil be in Grove cemetery. Friends may call at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street tonight from 7,-to 9, o'clock, ant tomorrow afternoon and evenln; from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 o'clock. J Study Group In Stand-By Status; Waits For Home Rule Measure Passage Further local effort by the Char- er Study Committee of the Nauga- ' :uck Chamber of Commerce on he proposed borough charter revision "has been deferred for the time being," according to a recommendation by the group accepted )y the Chamber's board of directors. Philip E. Rice, first vice-president of the Chamber, in the absence of President Charles Brust, today announced the Study group's unanimous recommendation, which was accepted by the directors. By the action, the proposed measure, which) has met organized opposition by so-called outside dis- :rict residents, and by both major political parties, will .see no further aoton in Naugatuck. at the present time. The third in a series of three public hearings on the bill, scheduled April 30 in the Naiiga- :uck High school auditorium has been cancelled. * Recommendation The recommendation made by the Study Committee, headed by Harold R. Perry, chairman, is as follows: "That 'further local effort on the part of- the Charter Study Committee be deferred for the time being. "This recommendation is made because of the indications that the Cities and Boroughs Committee of the State 'Legislature,, will 'take no action at this session on the revision of various municipal charters until the hqme rule'bill is disposed of,^;.and.furthermore,, because of the probability of the passage of this home rule provision for all Connecticut,.municipalities." .,, <-"--Directors- Vote JThe board of djrectors voted to accept the recommendation,'but re- guested the Charter Study Committee remain available for such further revision as might be required at a later date. The hope was expressed by the directors that the home rule bill- now pending, before the' General Assembly: .will be passed, thereby giving Naugatuck and every other community in the state the right of home rule, which was incorporated in Naugatuck's proposed charter and would greatly simplify the matter of charter revision. In making its decision, the board of directors expressed its sincere appreciation to each member of the Charter^Study Committee for his nth-ing' efforts, and stated the pinion 'that an invaluable service las already been rendered to the >orough by alerting the citizens f Naugatuck to the need for a rc- ised charter and recommendations or certain sound changes in the present municipal government. Last week Senator Frank Mon- ;hun, Senate chairman of the Cites and Boroughs Committee, stat- d that with- the opposition cx- pr.essejd in the borough he saw "lit- le chaSice of passage" for the Naugatuck measure. He also stated that he committee is delaying action on all charter bills until action is taken on the home rule bill, which he said he expected to pass the Leg- slaturc. —"Greatest tar AD the Toad."—Thmt'8 tlie popular tfiought tor the 1»41 Stnde- baker. Sue it at EriekioB Motom.—AUT. Deaths SCHLUENSEN ;— In -Naugatuck April 25, 1951, Mrs. Helen B Schluensen of Porter avenue, Nau gatuck. Funeral .Friday after ..noon at 2:30 o'clock at Immanue Lutheran church. : Burial in Grovi . .cemetery. Friends may call a. the Alderson Funeral Home, 20 Meadow street, this evening from 7 to 9 o'piock, and. tomorrow aft ernoon and evening, from 3 to and 7 "to 9 o'clock. Sidney Weiss Shows More Improvement Sidney Weiss of North Hoadley street, continues to improve today, according to officials at Meriden hospital, where he is under treats ment fop'multiple injuries sustained in an automobile and truck accident last Friday in Cheshire.. Hospital authorities ^stated that although Mr. Weiss' name remains on the.critical list, he "had a fairly good night' and is a little more clear." « '' ; ' COOKING SCHOOL Next Tues., Wed,, Thurs., Fri. —The perfect food in milk. See that your lunillj ,has jilenty ol milk from Great Uuk i'uriu. Tclciihoue 6»4».—Ao>.
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