Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 11, 1935 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Friday, January 11, 1935
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BILL PROVIDING LICENSING TAX ON CHAIN RETAIL STORES INTRODUCED THE NEW PAMPA Fastest Growing City in Texas—Panhandle Oil and Wheat Center Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle Uaflij HOME NEWSPAPER Established April 6, 1907 Official Publication, City of Pampa i VOL. 28. NO. 239 (Full (AP) Leased Wire) PAMPA. GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 11, 1935. (Ten Pages Today) PRICE FIVE CENTS IDENTIFIED Love Finds a Way—Leading to Bigamist's Cell -<•) Joseph Love is done with love, and the numerous Mrs. Loves arc (lone with Joseph, but the law isn't. When two of his wives caught up with Joseph, he fled to Chicago police, asking to be locked up for bigamy. Appearing as shown licrc in felony court, he was held to the grand jury Twinkles Born in a Missouri log cabin though we were, we don't think we'll run for president. The job lias become too complex and no president is likely to be considered a success. A 3 per cent sales tax to pay all local, county, and state idebtedness is suggested seriously by many groups. , Contrary to popular ba- lief we already have specific sales taxes. Figure up how much! you pay in gasoline taxes some month. With Mr. Rcllly and Mr. Condon, two showmen, doing then- stuff yesterday, even Mr. Hauptmann must have been entertained by the spectacle. " As we understand it, many republicans and many a radical hopes that times won't 'get..tpo v ,good to oust Mr. Roosevelt at the next general election. The radicals hops Mr. Roosevelt will' put the country so deep in debt that some conservative will come along and make things intolerable by favoring big business. Hogs arc ballooning in the markets but yoii can still cat good old West Texas steak and lamb chops. . Musing of the moment: Well, well, and well. Here's a postal card in the mail, addressed to Skippy. the Family Pup, Pampa, Texas. It says: "Dear Skippy: I was so pleased with your picture that I showed it to everyone that came lo see me. One of my visitors was a charming little Pekinese with lovely warm brown eyes, Who declare that she will languish away until she can meet you. So I'm planning a house party for the two of you as honor guests! B. O., McLean, Texas." ' Brevitorials ^ANOTHER DRIVE .is being made for a .licensing plan for motorists. Fatalities on streets and highways of Texas have been averaging ten daily, with 30 to 40 serious injuries. The •national toll on some days is greater than the daily toll of .American., participation in the world war, . , . The National Safety 'courioil is behind the move to pass a drivers.' license law. P.-T. A. groups are working for a bill. Chief L. G. Phares of the State Highway, patrol has urged its passage. Under ,tne plan, licenses would be revoked,for flagrant violation of traffic laws. The'list cf organizations supporting the move is impressive. The State Federation of Labor, Federation of Women's clubs, an.d civic clubs are included. ... It is a good law, if enforced. If it were enforced no better than are many present laws, its passage would be just another damaging gesture. THE STATE and the people get into a frame of mind to support the laws that we have, the writer will feel more optimistic about legislation. . .;;. The latest report of the Senate Committee Investigating Crime, received yesterday, concerns slot machines. Slot machines are prohibited by law. There are many thousands of them 111 Texas. Estimates of average profits ranged from $20 to $250 per week for each machine advantageously located. Total income from the nifUhines were (estimated elt $3,000,000 a year in the state. How much good did the machines do? •JtfOT EVERY DEVICE you see is * a slot machine. The committee report says that .all machines operated by instering a coin in a slot and which pays off in merchandise, chips, or cash is a slot machine. ^Te' report adds: "Merphants who Jnstell those slot machines in their scores excuse themselves for violating the law by spying that every- tipdy else does it, Jt is the committee's opinion (hat those same business men v/o\,Ud be the first to under $5,000 bond. Left to right \vith him arc Mrs. Viola Love, second wife, noiv divorced; Ellen Love, third wife; and Rita Love, No. 4, whom Love admitted he ' married without bothering to get a divorce from E'len. Somewhere else is the divorced first Mrs. Love, Love plaintively admitted. ARISTOCRACY OF FARM FOWL Many Persons View Poultry Show Exhibits as Big Event Is Opened. Pure-bred chickens in sixteen varieties are being admired by crowds of increasing size at the annual B. C. D.-sponsored poultry show at the Cole feed store on the west end of Foster avenue. Prof. T. M. Moore of Canyon, who this morning began judging the entries, said that the exhibits were of good grade and that there surprisingly few disqualifica- _ATG MEWS WICHITA FALLS, Jan..-11. (/!') Ed Ebern, giant Clay county convict, was found guilty otv'iriurdcr and sentenced . to 99 years today by a jury which heard him tried for the killing of Pcrcival Graves in Wieh- Ha'n county jail. The jury deliberated pr.c hour and 25 .minutes. Kged (Ii'uiikcncss. The state alleged Ijo- : was-»tatall-'b'ca*e'^ 1) ''" :libers '' in tions. The names of winners will I Waves Had been •: jailed, lor al- be published in The NEWS Sunday., after the-judging-is-*eompieted : 'mi'd lists compiled. Only the Reds had been judged at noon. Breeds represented are Anconas, Rhode Island Whites and Reds, Austrolorps, White Rocks, Barred Recks, Buff Orpingtons, White and Black Leghorns, Jersey Black Giants, White and Silver Lace Wyandottes, Light Brahmas, Speckled Sussex, Black and White Min- crcas, and Qornish Games. Many of the birds are for sale by their owners. The public is invited to attend the show today or tomorrow. Exhibits will be removed Saturday afternoon. "kangaroo court" session .ami then thrown under a shower, liis head striking, the concrete floor. MRS. LOCKE RECOVERING Mrs. Agatha Locke of Miami who underwent an appendectomy in Worley hospital Tuesday is recovering satisfactorily. Her son Coach Ellis Locke of Miami, and daughter Miss Dona Locke • of Panhandle have visited her frequently sinc« the operation. Prizes Awarded Kiwanis Poultry Club's Winners See COLmHN, Page 4 Members of the Kiwanis poultry club attended the meeting today and four of the boys received prizes for their past year's work. Cash awards were made to Ed Haynes, first prize, H. J. Johnson, second prize, J. D. Nelson, third prize and Jerry Jones, fourth prize. 1'rvin Cole and C. C. Dodd, judges of the flocks, told .of the splendid work of the boys and congratulated the club members for sponsoring such a movement., Other poultry club members present today were: Jiggs McDonald, E. B. Clark, J. D. Campbell, Earl Bice, and I. Noblitt. J. L. Lester and Ralph . Thomas who helped the boys with their flocks were also present. Members of the club voted to sponsor a bridge party Friday night, Feb. 8 with the proceeds going to the underprivileged children's fund, Earl Roff'is chairman of the committee on . arrangements for the party. He will be assisted by E. W. Voss, Chris Martin and Fred Thompson. Bill Lang was awarded the attendance prize for this week. Tom Aldridge became a member of the club today. He was president of 'the Hollis, Okla., Kiwanis club before moving to Pampa. Visitors today included L. Nicholson, Bill Gillstrap, William Fin- 'ley and J. T. Crawford. Miss Hattie Smoofc of White Deer shopped in the city yesterday. J Heard Skeet Stewart and Prarik Hunt framing up a fishing trip for Sunday. They refused'to say where they intended to go but admitted that they had a gopd hole picked out. Bedlam down at the poultry show where sonie of the finest birds seen in this section of the couqtry 4n years are being exhibited. The show, sponsored 1 py the B. c. D., is behig he}d 4» Jh£ pole butldling on West Foster avenue. P TB MILVCONTINENT GROUP ACCEPTS RECENT INVITATION American Girl Makes Even Paris Policemen Blush PARIS, an. 11. (/P)—The more or less blase police of Paris blinked their eyes in horror when Miss Joan Warner of Narberth, Pa., the only American nude dancer in Paris, put on her act in a cheap restaurant, and ordered her scratched off the bill. The 22-year-o 1 d platinum blonde, who says her performance is so modest that she was allowed to dance in Chicago and Milwaukee, now must confine her appearances in the nude to music halls and theaters. The police officials who complained said restaurants, where whole families go' to dine, is no place for such an act as he saw Joan give. In rebuttal, Joan said that after she sheds her attire she cartwheels off the..floor so rapidly that no human eye is quick enough lo get a good view of her body. ! The official happened to be in the restaurant when Joan was performing her slave act, which she says is one of her best. i The scene is a slave market from which she escapes via the cartwheel route. The act winds up in a breath-taking moment when she shakes off her clothes, remains with nothing on except a chain, and then drops the chain. It was then that the police official dropped his eyes. J. C. Johnston of Borger, chairman of the Panhandle chapter of the American Petroleum Institute, announced today that the Mid- Continent production division of the A. P. I. had accepted an invitation to hold its spring meeting in Amarillo in April. He announced personnel of committees to plan arrangements for this big session. Within a short time, committees will be assembled in Amarillo to initiate' plans for the spring meeting. The committees are as follows: Program—C. E. Daniels, Phillips company, Whittenburg; J. C. Johnston, Continental, Borger; R. G. Allen, Cabot company, Pampa. Entertainment—iMayor Ross D. Rogers, Amarillo; Jay Taylor, Halliburton Oil Well Cementing company, Amarillo; Lawrence Haby, Cargray Gasoline corporation, Amarillo; Wilbur C. Hawk, Tri-State Fair association, Amarillo; E. J. Dunigan, Tool Supply company: Pampa. Registration—Claude Hildebrand, Phillips company, Amarillo; Hugh Alspaugh, Mcllroy Oil • company Amarillo; R. C. Kay, • Amarillo; Walter E. 'Biery, Sinclair-Prairie Pampa. Publicity—Gene Howe, editor Amarillo Globe-News; N. D. .Bartlett oil.editor Globe-News; Oliri E. Hiri- k'le, editor Pampa Daily NEWS; D. M. Warren, editor Panhandle Herald; J. C. Phillips, editor Borger Daily Herald; C. E. McGrey Magnolia, Pampa. Transportation and arrangements —Mason King, Amarillo Globe- News; Lou Stogner, Amarillo; W S. Norman, Magnolia sales department, Amarillo; Jack Cunningham S. W. Public Service company Amarillo; C. E. Daniels, Phillips company, Whittenburg. Chairman Johnston will meetsoor with the Mid-Continent officers to arrange the date, program, anc other details of the meeting. . ^p, Here's Huefs New 'National Anthem' Offer WASHINGTON, Jan. 11. (/P) — Here's the song that Senator Huey Long, the "Kingfish," would like— for a time—as the national an them. Under the title of "Every Man I King," it goes: . "Why weep or slumber, America Land of brave and true. With castles, clothing and food fo all, All belongs to you. "Every man a king, every man a king. For you can be a millionnaire. But there's something belonging to others, i There's enough for all people to share. When it's sunny June and Decem ber too, Or in the winter time .or spring There'll be peace without end, Every neighbor a friend, With ev'iy man a king." Long didn't indicate whether i was part of the rythm, but he addec also his signature—sincerely, Hue; P. Long, U. S. Senator. SAM RAYBURN ASKS NATURAL GAS CONTROL Says Gas Fields Must Be Protected; Hits Power Holding Companies. WASHINGTON, Jan. 11. (/P)— A broad tioclal security legislative program was outlined to congressional leaders today by Prcs- ittcnt Koosuircti, providing tor unemployment insurance, old age pensions and public health aid. Secretary Perkins, chairman of ,he president's special committee on ;he security program, explained that direct federal grants were involved on!y In providing funds to states which have laws for care of ,he aged and indigent. The plan also would set up a federally-sponsored old age pension system to be controlled and supported by states. Likewise, the unemployment insurance program is to be administered by states under federal supervision. No direct federal aid' is involved. The secretary of labor said there also was a "samll covering up aid to public health for states which provide medical care." SCOUT BANQUET ATTENDED BY HUGE CROWD FROM 14 TOWNS Post Re-Elected President— Coach Clark of Wheeler Brings Magic to Dinner. The largest crowd that lias attended an annual convention of the Adobe Walls Boy Scout Council in the six years of the Council's existence was present last night at a banquet in the First Baptist church to give the organization a head start in 1935. The Scouters and Scouts came from 14 towns spread over an area that is larger than the state of Massachusetts. The council, north and south, is approximately 295 miles long, and about 190 miles •wide at us widest point. It in- eludes three counties in Oklahoma and twelve counties in Texas. Among other things, the Scout ers came to see the installation o the new officers, which was ii charge of M. J. Paul, scout execii- tlve of the Amarillo council. A. G. (Pete) Post was elected ti a third term as president. Othe: officers are as follows: W. fl Price, Borger. first vice-prestdent Sam. Braswell, Clarendon, seconc vice president; C. L. Mathewson Guym.on, Okla., third vice presi dent; Boy jfrewttt, Perryton, fourft vice president; A. W. Nelson, Boir ger, scout commissioner; J. C Gtlham, Pampa, Treasurer; M; K Seq SCOUTS, Page 6 HANDWRITING EXPERT ACCUSES GERMAN IN MURDER NEW YORK, Jan. 11 (/P)—Larry Snofsky, a garage owner in the Bronx, said today that Bruno Richard Hauptmann took his 1930 (Dodge) sedan to a garage operated by Snofsky and Max Frankcl about a month after the Lindbergh kidnaping (o have the green fenders painted black. WASHINGTON, Jan. U (AP) —Chairman Sam Rayburn, of the house interstate commerce com- mlttccd called on congress today to remove the "cancerous growth" of "abuses" of public utility holding companies. "We want you "to consider," the Texas democrat said, "whether or not the congress should undertake to regulate these super-holding companies or lay down a policy un- der''which, they will disappear." "Declaring- that, the- abuses, if left alone, "will jeopardize all of our financial institutions and perhaps destroy the republic'," Rayburn said that "there is no absolute necessity for a holding company." He also said congress must sec to it that natural gas fields are protected. He was giving the house a preview of reports soon to come from the printer on investigations his committee has made by congressional order. His denunciation of holding companies recalled indications in administration quarters re- contly that legislation was coming up for governmental curbs on holding companies and pipe-lines. "The abuses of the holding company are indeed a major influence that brought on the great depression," • Rayburn said. As for gas pipe lines, lie asserted: "If legislatures in the states where natural gas deposits are found, and which have become connected with users in other states," he said, "do not protect the gas field, it then becomes the duty of thf congress to do so. Congress must see to it that there is no waste through neglected wells which will deplete the supply or which will reduce unduly and prematurely the natural pressure of the gas in its deposits. Otters Club to Have Barbecue In G% Tonight Members of the Order of Otters being formed here, with their friends, will be guests of Mike Collins, supreme organizer, at a barbecue in the Labor hall tonight at 7:30 o'clock. The local charter list of 150 members is nearing completion, Mr. Collins said this morning. Men wishing to join as charter mem- liers have but a. few more daiys to do so. The organizer on Wednesday evening installed officers of the new Amarlllow burrow, which voted to establish quarters on the fifth floor of. the Palo Duro hotel. Elmer Prede was electee president. A gymnasium will be established soon. Twenty members of the Amarillo burrow indicated that they would come to Pampa tonight to attend the barbecue and get acquainted with the local members. The order of Otters is a social educational, and business fraternal society. .•. John McLaugnlin of Borger was a Pampa business visitor today. WEST TS3£AS: Mostly cloutfy Snd unsettled' tonight and Saturday. LEIPZIG, Germany, Jan. 11 (AP)— The possibility was seen today, through inquiries here, that Detective Arthur Johnson of New York is to king 1 to the United States Hanna Fiscb, Commissioner Spaudc of the Leipzig police force, and a former corporal who trained Bruno Richard Hauptmann in the Gcrnvui army. 7'he American detective and three unidentified companions—reported at that time, however, to be a man and two women—sailed Tuesday from Lc Havre aboard the S. S. He dc France for the United States. Commissioner Spaudc was Johnson's righthand man in the inve.s- .igations conducted by the American policeman at Leipzig into the past of the man who is on trial in Plemington, N. J., for the murder of the Lindbergh baby. Johnson delved most deeply into the history of Isidor Fisch, the man who Hauptmann claimed gave hiir the Lindbergh ransom money. Fiscl: died last yeai- at his home here. Spaude obtained 'a leave of absence Monday. • Whether Isidor's sister, Hanna is in the party remains a mattei of doubt since the family will admit nothing, but it is known that a few days ago Hanna asked foi and obtained an extended leave of absence from her employers in a local brush-making firm. As for her brother Pincus Fisch people who know him said he was seen in a local cafe only yesler- day. PLUMINGTON, N. .!., Jan. 11. Wi—There will be no mission of court in the (.rial of Kruno Richard Hauptmann tomorrow. Justice Trcnchard so held aftm- defense counsel requested such an adjournment lo give their handwriting experts an opportunity to examine the Lindbergh kidnap ransom notes. FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 11. W)—A handwriting- expert today named Bruno Richard Hauptmann as the writer of the fourteen ransom notes received by Col. Charles A. Lindbergh after Sco HAUPTMANN, Page 6 Re-Elected MINISTER TO RUMANIA SAYS EUROPE IS WAR-MINDED For the good and sufficient reason that no one is more interested in boys and failhful to the Boy Scout movement, A. G. (Pete) Post, above, yesterday was elected president of the Adobe \Va>ls council for flic third time. U. S. Agent Says No Ransom Money Has Appeared After Hauptmann's,Arrest By WILLIAM A. KINNEY (CiipyriKhl., lOSIi. I!y The Awwiltlril Press) FLKMINGTON, N, "J., Jan. 11. (/P)—The mysterious exchange of Lindbergh ransom gold notes and a subsequent suicide of ".I. .1. Faulkner" were injected into the murder trial of Bruno Richard ir.iuptmann today by the defense, which hits been trying to show that a gang of four was responsible for the -kidnaping and murder of Baby Charles 'A. Lindbergh, Jr. Prank Wilson, .special agent in charge of the intelligence -department of the United States department of internal revenue, was closely cross-examined on this phase of his investigation after he had testified for the state that he knew of no ransom bills appearing: after the arrest of Hauptmann. Trailed Capone Wilson was one of the principal agents who built up the government's successful income tax evading ease against the gang leader, Al Cnpcme. His connection with the Lindbergh investigation dated from the time of the crime until the arrest and Indictment of Hauptmann, and during that time, he testified, lie directed the preparation of the ransom money at the J. P. Morgan company, causing the serial numbers to be noted, and followed the investigation of each note as it appealed, finally identifying as part of the money the $14,600 found in Hauptmann's garage. He testified that $2,980 of the Lindbergh money was exchanged at the New York Federal Reserve bank AUSTIN, .Ian. II. to*)— A bill providing a licensing lax on chain retail stores was introduced In the forty fourth legislature today. The bill was by representative J. P. Lindscy of Anson and others. A sliding 1 scale of license fees ranging from $3 for one store to $500 each for chains of 50 or more was provided. Approximately seventy bills, providing among other things for reducing the amount of the poll tax to $1 for $3,000.000 aid to the Texas Centennial and for senatorial redis- trictlng, were introduced in the house. Meanwhile, a'joint session of the senate and the house heard an address by Alvin M. Owsley of Dallas, minister to Rumania and former national commander of the Amer- .can Legion. Another joint session was ordered for the canvassing of election elmns for governor and lieutenant lovcrnor by a joint committee. James V. Alircd will be inaugurated, and Walter F. Woodul, lieutenant governor on January 15. Lindscy's bill called for the licensing of all retail stores. Failure lo obtain a license would be a'mis- demeanor punishable by a maximum of $500 fine or 30 days in jail or both. The scale of license fees follows: One store $3; two stores each $6; 3 to 5 stores, each $25; 6 to 25, $100; 25 to 50, $250; in excess of 50, $500. the act would be effective July 1, 1935. 'There are numerous stores in Texas which are daily ° withdrawing large sums of money from the state," the bill set forth, "and in many instances are avoiding state, county, municipal and school taxes." Representative John A. Atchison of Gainesville, introduced a bill which would levy an excise tax on the net incomes of retail grocery and clothing stores. The tax also was on a sliding basis, increasing- with the income, as follows: Incomes of $10,000 to $15,000, one per cent; $15,000 to $20,000, two per cent; $20,000 to $25,000, four per cent; $25,000 to $30,000, six p: f cent: $30,000 lo $40,000, eight per cent; $40,000 or more, ten per cent. Penalties for delinquencies were provided, as well as a penalty of See FAULKNER, Page 6 KIDNAPED BAYLOR SOPH 'PREXY' FROM BORGER IS STILL MISSING WACO, Jan. 11. (/P)—The banquet hour drew nearer today but the mystery 'of the "kidnaped" toastmaster only thickened. Many hours had passed since a band of freshmen "snatched" Don Whittenberg, president of the Baylor university sophomore class and toastmaster of the class banquet tomorrow night, but not a clue had the frantic sophs uncovered. Police were called into case and radio descriptions of the "kidnapers" and the "kidnaped" were flashed across central Texas. The sophomores were caught flatfooted, for the abduction tradition had been outlawed three years ago by university heads. Pat M. Neff, former governor of Texas, banned the "kidnaping" act when he assumed the presidency. Neff was out of the city when the freshmen finally located Whittenberg at a private home yesterday. He had been in hiding since Tuesday. The "snatch gang" grabbed Whittenberg, Miss Gwen McPherson of Houston and C. H. Scott of Dallas and headed towards Marlin. Three miles outside the city they released Miss McPherson and Scott, handed them five cents and directed them to return to Waco. Sea LEGISLATURE,-Page 6 Movie Companies Face Indictments ST. LOUIS, Jan. 11. (/P)—Nine moving picture corporations and six individuals were indicted today by a federal grand jury on charges of conspiracy to violate the Sherman anti-trust act. The offense charged is a felony, punishable by a prison sentence of two years and a fine of $10,000. Corporations named in the indictments arc: Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc.; VHaphonc Corporation; First National Pictures, Inc.; Warner Bros. Circuit Man- agcmcnt Corporation; General Theater Enterprises, Inc.; Paramount Pictures Distributing Corporation; paramount 1'ictures Distributing Companies, Inc.; R. K. O. Distributing Corporation. Individuals indicted are Harry M. Warner, Herman Starr, Abel Cury Thomas, GradWcll Sears, George J. Schaefcr and Ned E. Dipinct. I Saw . • • A well-dressed ycung man who was almost trembling with excitement dash into the scouterlcrowded foyer of the Baptist church last night, and stride up to Gaston Foote and blurt out, "are you the reverend?" No, said Gaston, "Here's the reverend," and he pointed to Presiding Elder Barcus of Clarendon to whom he was talking. The youth motioned for the.minister to follow him. In about 7 minutes, Dr. Barcus returned from the WEDDING with the MARRIAGE FEE in his pocket. Pop-eyes all over the house last night when Coach Bob Clark, recent University of Alabama football star .(that did not fall) display his magic, prowess at the same banquet. Bob, as an amateur, is better than most professionals. 1 NEGRO SLAYER OF OFFICER SLAIN IN JAIL AS LOUISIANA COURT GRANTS A NEW TRIAL Black Screams at Top of Voice When He's Seized By Mob of Citizens. FRANKLINTON, La., Jan. 11. (H') — Jerome Wilson, 3U-ycar-oltl negro, convicted of the slaying of Delos C. Wood, chief deputy criminal sheriff of Washington parish, was seized by a mob of citizens early today, shot to death in his cell and big body was taken from the jail and dumped on the road three miles north of the 'town, ' The slaying of .Officer Wood occurred in a general shooting l?.st July 22 between Negroes and pf^ fleers at the home of Wilson where the officers gone to investl- gate a livestock inspection. Jerome was indicted, tried for murder, convicted and sentenced to hang for the crime within ten days time and last Monday the Louisiana supreme court granted him a new trial. Officers reported that a mob of undetermined number stole into the sheriff's office around 3 a. m. obtained the keys to the cells and located Jerome in one of the cells. As. they seized the prisoner, it was reported, Jerome began screaming at the top of his voice and he was riddled with bullets in his cell. The 1 mob then dragged his body to an automobile and north of town where it out on the road, , carried it dumped World Famous Singer Is Dead NEW YORK, Jan. II (AP)-r Mme- . Marcella Sembrich, 76, interna* tionally known opera singer, died today at her home, 181 Central Park West, after an illness of pearly two months, Death was due to angina pectoris, from whicft the former trian operaMo soprano haij' 1 ill since November 16, last, home was with •$& son; St«J?& s^ his yjfe. . only -revives s»»

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