Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania on April 23, 1959 · Page 1
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Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Thursday, April 23, 1959
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9 - 7TH & UASHDIGTON STS, READING, PA. P.J.ARKOLD Good Evening Labor reform bill is becoming Congress' most controversial proposal. Wecfhef Fair, cold tonight, low aronnd 40. Friday, fair, warmer, high 65 to 75. VOL. XXVI, NO. 184 sziatd bt united pkess ixTEiixATioxAL SHAMOKIN, PA., THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959-26 PAGES CIKCULATIOJJ AUDITED BY ABC PRICE: SEVEN CENTS Sfoa News Dispatch Breakout Quelled by tear Gas at Prison In Massachusetts Drunken Convict Leads Attempt to Flee Reformatory ' CONCORD, Mass (UPI) Fiftv-nine sullen inmates were questioned today about their part in a break- -jout attempt led by a drunk-Oen convict which was quell ed with tear gas at Concord lieformatorv. A .32-caliber gun was found earlv todav in the maximum security cell block which was stormed last night by helmeted state trooprs and guards who rescued 15 hostages. Superintendent Edward S Grennan would not reveal the hiding place where the weapon was found. It had been smuggled into the prison andvas used by tnaries buii Aianin, an on-convicted robber and troublemaker, to lead the revolt and take the captives. A prison official told United Press International the whole up rising apparently began because Martin was "crazy drunk." The official said the convict repeatedly stole small quantities of lemon extract, which has a high alcohol content, from the prison kitchen, saved it up and went on a spree Wednesday. Martin was the only mutineer who was armed. Where he got the .32 caliber pistol he carried was not known. The other four ringleaders were Identified as Thomas Carlino. Pe- der Markarewicz, Lawrence Wood tnd Russell (Red) Halliday. Authorities said there was apparently a vague plan to reach the main entrance of the reformatory. At one point Martin told Superintendent Edward S. Grennan bluntly. "I want out." "They had no grievances. This was purely and simply an escape attempt. I told them to surrender or we will come in and get you," Grennan said. ; Authorities said every one of the ring leaders "had to be taken by force." but the otner prison ers appeared glad it was oyer ana ouereu nu icowiam-c. The convicts had locked the hostaces in cells. All were freed unharmed. They included Assistant Deputy Warden Edward P. O'Neil, 12 guards and two civilian employes. Officials at first believed that Martin F. Feeney, 43, veteran bank robber and eight-time jail breaker who led a March 7 uprising at Walpole Stale Prison, was again a ringleader. Governor Enacts Seven New Laws HARRISBURG (UPD Seven new laws were on the books today, including one designed to prevent any last-minute switcnes in gubernatorial inaugurations. Governor David L. Lawrence - signed Wednesday a bill directing that inauguration ceremonies be held in the Farm Show build ing here instead of in front of the Capitol. A snowstorm fore ed Lawrence's swearing-in cere monies to be shifted to the Farm Show last January. Another npw law is an administration-backed measure permitting 15 and 16 year olds to enroll as day students in a licensed private trade or business school offering a program which meets standards prescribed by the State Council of Education or the state Board of Vocational Education. , The other new laws vill: Appropriate $2,500,000 to the Public Instruction Department for payments to county boards for fansnortation, classes and schools for handicapped children. Borrow $5,500,000 from the School Employes' Retirement rTund J Eliminate from state law per- sons operating approved 16 mii meter or smaller motion picture ! projectors using film in non-theatrical exhibitions Ban sale or use of virulent live virus for prevention or control of hog cholera unless permitted by .the agriculture secretary. The seventh law is a technical amendment to the election law. It is designed to more clearly provide the method of appointing the first election board for any new district and for appointment in the event of vacancies for the unexpired term. Traffic Score Accidents ....103 Injured 50 Killed 7 QThis box score on traffic acci-ents shows the totals from January 1 for the area covered by Shamokin State Police and figures on accidents probed by municipal police of Coal, Ralpho and Zerbe Townships. Shamokin City and Kulpmost Borough.) i GrandJuryVill Convene Monday To Act on 33 Bills local Homicide Case Expected to Be Heard A Northumberland County grand jury will convene next Monday morning in the court house at Sunbury to act on approximately 33 bills, including several charges of homicide and involuntary manslaughter. Among the major cases to be considered by the grand jury is a charge of homicide against William Staniszewski, 930 West Pine Street, Shamokin. The charge against the Coal Township school director results from tne death of Frank Kowaleski, Sha mokin, following a scuffle at a wedding reception Febtuary 7 in Ranshaw. Two efforts by counsel for Staniszewski to have the homicide charge dismissed were rejected by the court. Staniszewski is free under $1,500, pending action by the grand jury. Two other homicide charges will be considered by the grand jury. Richard Lee Bressler, 16, Nor thumberland, is being held in the death of Thomas Barnhart, 10. Northumberland. The Barnhart boy was fatally shot by Bressler on January 20 in the Bresslei home. The case was certified from juvenile court to the court of quarter, sessions. Fred H. Keebler, 34, Muncy R. D. 3, is charged with murder in the death of his two-month- old daughter, Peggy Anne. The child died March 1 in Williams- port Hospital from injuries al legedly inflicted by the father Keebler, who pleaded not guilty to the charge, has been in th county jail since the child's death."' Two charges of involuntary manslaughter face Clarence Hine, Jr., 21, 112 Market Street, Trevorton, as the result of the deaths of two young persons on Christmas morning in a two-car collision along Trevorton Road. Thomas Foust, 21, and Linda Keckley, 19, both of Danville, were fatally injured in a collision of a car operated by Foust and another vehicle driven by Hine. Hine and several other persons were seriously injured in the crash. Bills have been prepared against Paul E. Harro. 17. Sel-insgrove, and Michael McHenry, 16, Sunbury, on charges of involuntary manslaughter and juvenile delinquency. The charges result from the death of Larry Leitzel, 16, Sny-dertown, in a one-car accident Christmas night on the Sunbury-Snyderlown highway. Leitzel was an occupant in a car operated by Harro, which crashed into an embankment. Police charge that Harro was engaged in a race with an automobile operated by McHenry. Tie-Breaking Vote WASHINGTON (LTD - Vice President Richard M. Nixon's tie-breaking Senate vote for a labor "bill of rights' placed him willingly on record today on a key issue of the 1960 presidential race. Nixon's associates called it politically a "lucky break." It enabled Nixon as the GOP presidential front-runner to hand a defeat to Senator John F. Ken- nedy, D, Mass., the current leader Dft'c presidential polls, .CiL g?ve.uN 1 ? n .a dramatic general problem of controling labor union abuses. Vice presidents may only vote in the Senate when there is a tia. It lined up the vice president with his own party on the issue. Thirty-two of the 34 Republican senators voted for the "bill of rights" amendment of Senator John L. McClellan, D, Ark. Nixon's vote putting over the McClellan amendment is certain to incur the wrath of labor leaders. But the vice president's backers expect any labor support he gets to come from rank-and-file members rather than union leaders in any event. On balance, it appeared, he scarcely could have voted otherwise. Before the 45-45 tie vote developed, the Senate had registered its will in favor of the McClellan amendment by a rollcall vote of 47 to 46. The tie came on a pro cedural followup motion designed to nail down the onginal vote. Thus Nixon's action could be rationalized as one of mere confirmation. .... . '4'- ' TV- ' '- . i .J HOW IT'S DONE Being hoisted aboard the Air Force's ocean range vessel, "Coastal Crusader," near Ascension Island in the South Atlantic Ocean, is the nose cone of a Thor-Able test missile. It was the first to be retrieved after being launched to reenter the atmosphere some 5,000 miles from the launching site at Cape Canaveral, Fla. The flotation bag can be seen under the nose cone, still attached by shroud lines that suspended cone 30 feet beneath the bag until recovery. It's launching took place on April 8. $28,434 Pledged to Date In SAIC Building Drive First-half pledges in the SAIC campaign for funds to erect a shell building totaled $28,434.25 today, according to announcement by C. Q. McWilliams, president of Shamokin Area Industrial Corpo- The pledges announced todav S-A-l-C Contributors The following list includes first-half pledges to the Shamokin Area Industrial Corporation campaign to raise funds for an industrial shell building. These amounts will apply toward the first-half goal of $175,000. Pledges cover similar amounts for the second half of the camoaign. when another $175,000 will b needed to complete , t h e shell building to specifications of the industrial tenant. Beverage Distributors Zerbe Beverages, Trevorton '. $ 100.00 Druggists Central Drug Store $ 230.00 Stetler Drug Store 130.00 Sun Fay Drug Store 123.00 City Pharmacy 100.00 Keyack s Pharmacy 100.00 Olcese Pharmacy 100.00 Lamb's Drug Store 100.00 Bridy Drug Store 100.00 Turner Pharmacy 100.00 Catholic Clergy St. Stephen's Church $ 100.00 Friends To Be Announced $ 500.00 Mrs.' Wilfred Ermert 50.00 Anna X. Drozdiak 15.00 Chamber of Commerce Employes 75.00 Initial Gifts Shfoyer Enterprises $2,500.00 Insurance Division Prudential Insurance Co. Employes only $ 270.00; Lumber Companies Raup Lumber Co. Employes only $ 60.00 Men's Clothing Stores Caulder Welker $ 50.00 Newspapers Shamokin News-Dispatch $1,000.00 Shamokin News-Dispatch Employes only 788.75 Shamokin Citizen 500.00 School Employes . Shamokin School District Employes (pledges reported to date) $2,355.50. Servic Clubs Junior Woman s Club . $ Turn to Page 2, Col. 5 500.00 : t ,r .-vH " 4 " , t 1 - -. f. r .... --ifcr - i NEW CATHOLIC CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL This aerial view shows the new Shamokin Catholic Central High School at Edgewood Park, on which work now i3 being rushed. Indications are the combination auditorium-gymnasium, center foreground, will be ready for gradua- tion exercises this spring. A chapel is located at the extreme right end of the building. 1 0'Mp,w,'i- are only those for which signed pledge cards have been received, the corporation president pointed out. He added that, in addition, a num'ier of the contributors have paid their pledges in full. ' The designation "first-half pledge" indicates that donors have promised to give the announced sum during the first part of the industrial drive, scheduled to end June 15. These same donors have pledged similar amounts for the second part of the drive. Goal in the first part of the drive is $175,000. This sum will be used to grade the land and erect a one-story industrial "shell" structure of , two walls and a roof. After a tenant is obtained for the structure, second part of the drive will be launched to acquire an additional $175,000 to compete the building to. specifications of the industrial tenant. Plans call for a 57,000-square foot structure, which will be built on SAIC owned land two and a half miles from the Cameron Bridge on the north side of Trevorton Road. Announcement was made today that solicitation of banks has not been completed, but drive leaders hope completion of this division will be achieved in time to announce a major addition to the drive total within the next several davs. The solicitation of druggists has been completed and j Turn to Page 2, Col. I Catholic High Pupils Plan Dance for SAIC Shamokin Catholic High School students today completed plans for joining the bandwagon in the Shamokin Area Industrial Corporation's drive for funds to erect a shell building. Under a plan approved by the student council, a "slack dance" will be held tonight in the high school gymnasium. Music will be previded by use of records. A small admission charge has Kfwn octohlichrrl u-ith all nrn. cecds earmarkcd' for contribution to the SAIC drive. Dancing will rive, LfdnCiliK Will begin at 7:30 and continue until! 10:00 p.m. I , w'1'? , ' '1 Jmf ,lit.l' Decrease Reported in Bond Sales for County Northumberland County residents purchased $222,143 worth of United States Savings Bonds during March, according to a report issued today by Judge Robert M. Fortney, county committee chairman. The figure, he said, represents a decrease of $30,570, as compared with the dollar value of bonds purchased during the same month of 1958. For Pennsylvania as a whole. March purchases of Series E and H bonds were $34,710,477. representing a 7.4 per cent decrease from the same month a year ago, Judge Troutman reported. For the year to date, purchases have reached $110,817,308. or 23 6 per cent of the state's 1959 goal of $468,500,000, the county bond committee spokesman said. CT Board's During Past 5 Years Cut Debtby$194rl80 Directors Report on Bonded Indebtedness Coal Township Boards of Education since 1954 have cut the district's bonded indebtedness to the extent of $194,180, a report released as a major item in the directors' monthly meeting showed today. The directors last night compiled a five-year summary of sinking fund disbursements thai show the district's debt has been reduced from $643,000 to $324,000. The obligation, which the present board inherited from the years of 1927, 1936 and 1937, when the district erected several schools, is "the main reason for Coal Township's financial condition today," a spokesman declared. In a note pointing out why they were compelled to make loans frequently against anticipated revenue, the directors showed they have paid $119,000 in bond principal installments and a total of $75,180 in interest charges at two-and-one half per cent for four years and three for last year. The report, read to the directors by President William Staniszewski, listed the following payments on, the bonded debt principal: beccmbcf 1, 1954, $23,000; December 1, 1955. $24,000; December 1. 1936, $24,000; December 1, 1957, $25,000, and December 1, 1958, $23,000. The statement itemized the fol lowing interest payments: June 1. 1954, $7,975; December 1. 1954. $7,975; June 1. 1955, $7,687.50; December 1. 1953, $7,687.50; June 1, 1956, $7,387.50; December 1, 1956, $7,387.50; June .1, 1957, $7,-087.50; December I, 1957, $7,-087.50; June 1. 1958. $6,775, and December 1, 1958, $8,130. President Staniszewski, declar ing "we feel the public should be properly informed on how its funds have been spent," said Turn to Page 5, Col. 1 CT. Board Okays Tentative Budget; Votes $140,000 Loan Tentative approval of a 1959-60 budget, calling for retention of a 63-mill levy on real estate, a $15 per capita tax adoption of a resolution authorizing a temporary loan of $140,000 to meet payrolls and other necessary ex- !oenditurcs. were highlights of last night's Coal Township Board of Education meeting. In preliminary preparation for the district's next fiscal year commencing July 6, the board, on a motion by Charles M. Robcl, vice president, and Michael Du- dinskie, secretary, temporarily j okayed the budget, which does not provide for any tax change. Thejtion requires all directors to sign! action calls for advertisement of j the loan authorization and in-j the budget's availability for pub- structs the board secretary to lie inspection prior to final adop-, tion in 20 days. All members of the board but one voted approval. They are William Staniszewski, president; Robcl, Dudinskic, AIbrt Kopit- cVv treasiirnr V.AwarA Knlnvirh am4 AnfVirtm, flrfiKrtilic vi nimrtnr onu jnuimj umiwnw. iui,vwt i Anthony Narke dissented without comment. l ' DHWleadeHenneJy Assails rer 5 I IIIUVI lllll Lippi Refuses to Tell If He Gave Coal Firm Money WILKES-BARRE (UPI) August J Lippi, president of the United Mine ers' District 1, refused day to tell a legislative com mittee whether he loaned or gave money to the Knox Coal Company for which the comoany stock was pledged to him. The joint House-Senate Committee resumed its hearings into the January 22 flooding of the comoany's River Slope near Pitts-ton in which 12 men died. Lippi's attorney told the com-mitf"" tV ouesHon was an in vasion of his clients rights to! privacy in violation to the fourth amendment of the United States Constitution and Article 1, section 8, of the Pennsylvania constitution. Committee Counsel Sidney Western, riulnneinhia. first ask ed the union official whether he thoucht it nrooer for a union of ficer to hold an interest in a com pany "'her em'ovpj are repre sented hv the union. "I think It Is a mattr of per sonal choice, buf T nrson"" d" not anprove and T think it is a violation nf the UMWA policy," Li""i replied. "Do vnu own any sfnek In the Knox Mine?" Weinstein asked. "I neve purchased any stock in nv coal romnany." Lion! said "Have you received any money on tork of this mine?" "No." "Was any stock hypothecated bv the Knox comnany to you prior to January 22. 1939, u'non which you mad" any loan or Pave anv money?" Weinstein asked, "I don't ee where that question is pertinent to the inquiry and I ask the chairman to be " " Yum to Poge 2, Col. 3 Pqif inos Worrian listed At Missing From Home City police today were request ed to assist in the search for a Paxinos woman who was reported missing from her home late yesterday afternoon. According to information filed at City Hall, the woman, Mrs. Ethel Bingaman, is believed to be in Shamokin visiting the home of friends in the Bear Valley Avenue section. Fred Bingaman, husband of the woman, told police his wife had been ill during recent works. She is described as being five feet, eight inches in height. She has brown hair and at the time she left home was wearing a brown checkered coat. In need of funds to pay teachers and none-professional employes, as well as other obligations necessary in operation of the school system, the directors unanimously okayed a resolution empowering the district to borrow $140,000 from Peoples Bank of Shamokin in amounts as needed and at a rate of six per cent interest. Tax revenues, the bulk of which reaches the district's de- pository in September and Oc tober, and future appropriations from the stale are pledged as collateral for the loan. The ac- deliver necessary papers to the bank. In other transactions, the board fleeted Vincent Burns as a janitor in MCKiniey bcnooi to succeea Mrs. Emma Burns, who resigned. The appointment was approved j on a motion bv Grabowski and ... ,R.oiovicn, ana an memccrs voicaj0pon tne lion's jaws with -ms lurn to Paae 6, v-oi. i ' I I -. .1. 4 .. 'RkMs' Provision On Labor sidentil Work-' I I ed to-'V. V J ( e com- if ' I MAKING HIS POINT As he gestures with his hand, United Nations Secretary-General Dag Ham-marskjold, left, speaks with Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro, who was visiting the United Nations in New York. He lunched with the United Nations Correspondents Association. Catholic High Commencement Set for June 2 Diocesan School Official to Speak The annual commencement program of Shamokin Central Catholic High School will be held Tuesday evening, June 2, ac cording to a completed schedule of year-end activities released today by Rev. Thomas Leitch, high school principal. Although the date for the grad uation program has been set, school officials said .today the site Is still contingent on comple tion of construction at' the new high school building at Edgp' wood Park. Father Leitch said all students and school officials are optimistic that the building will be completed in time to have the first commencement of Our Lady of Lourdes High School In the ultra-modern structure. The commencement ipeaker this vear will be Rev. Walter Shaull. Harrisburg, who Is as sistant, superintendent of schools in the Harrisburg Diocese. According to the completed schedule, the annual baccalaure' ate service will be conducted Sunday evening, May 31. in St. Stephen's Church auditorium, West Chestnut Street, Rev. Mar- tin Brown, assistant principal of Shamokin Catholic High, will deliver the baccalaureate sermon lo members of the graduating class. Year-end activities will beeln next Friday, May 1, during the annual May procession and program In St. Edward's Church. The Junior-Senior Banquet will be held May 14. followed by the annual prom on Mav 22. Shamokin Catholic High stu dents will present their annual soring musicale on May 25 and 26. Baby Lion Severely Mauls 2-Year-Old Boy MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) - A baby lion severely mauled a two- year-old boy Wednesday. A labor er pried open the cub's jaws and rosciifd the child. The net six-month-old lion cub, chained to a fence post in an open area, clawed little John Al- ((m cos vin cox wnen me Doy wanacrea John Alvin sustained fang and claw wounds on the head, right ear, face and stomach. The boy was rescued by Georee Templcton. 23, an em poyc 0 a trailer firm that own 0a tho Animal lf Hp fnrreH .ivu , , inanas anu sjuuu me nun T Atty.F.F. Reamer Named President Of Bankers' Unit Local Bank Employ e Elected Secretary Attorney Francis F. Reamer, president of, Market Street National Bank, was elected president of Northumberland County Rankers Association last night during the group's annual spring dinner meeting. Principal speaker for the program, which was held in Sun-bury's American Legion Post home, was Charles H. Iloeflich. vie president of the Philadelphia National Bank. He spoke on "Winning Customers and Winning Friends." Other officers elected are Har old Rcimensnyder, First National Bank, Milton, vice president, and Atty. Franc! F. Rtamtr William C. Kcrstetter, assistant cashier of National-Dime Bank of Shamokin, secretary-treasur er. Elected to serve on the execu tive committee are Robert Mat- tern, Shamokin; Alex Ramagc, Turn to Page 7, Col. 9 ' GOP Leader Raps Spending Plan HARRISRimr. (tTPIIrfrr.iih1i can State chairman George I. Bloom has charged that Governor David L. Lawrence is "whipping up a frenzy of professional support for his spending program." The GOP leader leveled his blast after Lawrence's conference Wednesday with almost 100 civic, educational, labor and welfare leaders. They were told by the governor that grants to state-aided institutions and other subsidies would have to be cut if the politically-divided Legislature failed to enact the remainder of the administration's tax program. The meeting ran overtime and Lawrence was forced to cancel his regular news conference scheduled for 3;00 p. m. The governor was pledged support by many of those in attendance after Lawrence advised the group to return to their respective districts and be as vocal in their support of the tax program as opponents were in opposing it. "Many of them stand to benefit rather well under his record- spending program," Bloom said in a statement. "Their approval is understandable." Bloom charged that Lawrence had made no move to "infuse economy into the fiscal program. There has been some talk of austerity as the current biennium closes but just one look at the giant, record-breaking spending Turn to Pag 1 3, Col. 5 qpmmrrtitP' t'i" pi-pi ..-ww K xy - ' - SIX Measiaire Senate Passes Amendment by One-Vote Margin WASHINGTON (UPI) Senator John F. Kennedy, D., Mass., said today that a bill of rights amendments the Senate has tacked onto his labor reform bill would make the measure "a tool of Communists, employer stooges and trouble-makers." "It is clear that on this vote good intentions overcame good sense," Kennedy said. "I trust that it is not too late for the Senate to make this bill fair and woricaDie. The Senate passed the amendment Wednesday by a one-vote margin, and Vice President Rich ard M. Nixon cast the deciding vote against a motion to reconsider it. Kennedy, chief sponsor of th measure, issued a sharply-worded statement after telling newsmen that some future move might be made to cancel out the bill of rights" provisions. ' Senator John L. McClellan, D., Ark., chairman of the Senate-Rackets Committee, sponsored the rights amendment. Kennedy said he did not know at this time what could be done to get rid of the amendment. He said that "as a practical matter" there was no way to force reconsideration, because a two-thirdi vote would be needed. "The Senate has opened a Pan dora's box of lawsuits, wildcat strikes, labor spies and federal bureaucracy." Kennedy said. ! The re-consideration motion was tabled Wednesday night after Nixon broke a 45-45 tie and sealed McClellan'! earlier 47-46 victory. The Senate action aroused union opposition and brought warning from Kennedy that final passage of the bill may be jeopardized. , , y: Kennedy said the secretary of labor "will face a potential 1 million lawsuit" under McClel-lan's amendment, designed to insure the rights of union members. "Loosely drafted and hastily considered, the amendment conceals unwarranted interferenca in members' rights under an appealing but misleading title," Kennedy said. ' The provision would require a . Turn to Page A, Col. I "., Shots Exchanged AtMillinli.C. HENDERSON, N. C. (UPI) -Shots were exchanged between strikers and non-strikers at the Harriet-Henderson Mills Wednesday night when mill workers ended their second shift. On striker was wounded and two non-strikers were arrested. A small fire broke out at the firms' South Henderson Mill. Governor Luther M. Hodges, who has been attempting to mediate the strife-torn strike, asked the company to halt night shift operations and cancel a proposed third shift, thereby confining work to daylight hours. ' Non-striking workers were not bothered when they reported to work this morning, but police said they were afraid those that caused Wednesday night's trouble were "just sleeping late after a hard night. They'll be back here this afternoon and tonight." Police also denied published reports that woman was wounded during an outbreak of shooting, although Mrs. Evelyn Finch, Louisburg, told officers her car was hie nine times by bullets. The second shift has been the focal point of stepped-up violence since a proposed strike settlement broke down Monday over the issue of the number of jobs available for returning strikers. Hodges said Wednesday that new negotiations lowara a sei- Turn to Page 4, Col. 3 Region Man Held in $1 3,000 Embezzlement William C. Tarutis, 26, of Shen-., andoah . was he d in SchuylKiu $7,500 bail on charges of embezzling some $13,000 from the bank where he was employed. Investigators said when Tarutis was arrested at his home Wed nesday by local police and FBI flsents he Had JZ.auu on nis per son which allegedly was part of the funds of the Union National Rank- of Shenandoah where he had been employed for the past three years. luiuud ttwu - - -a United States Cornmissioner Arthur L. Reese at Tamaqua on charges of converting money to his own use from November 4, 1957, to April 20, 1959. i

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