Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania on March 14, 1933 · Page 7
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Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Shamokin, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 14, 1933
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Page 7
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I THE SHAMOKIN DISPATCH, STTAHTOt.-txt twenAv twtvtvv!. "MAVrrr j?t193S fAGHE SETBIf SPRING MODES ARE SHOWN IN SJYLE REVUE Exposition of Fashions at Capitol Thetare One of Most Elaborate and Striking Ever Presented Here On of the most elaborate anl striking apparel revues ever presented in this city opened yesterday afternoon at the Capitol thea-fot under the auspices of Worth's fifc. Exclusive Ladles' Shop, Ben Hirsch Shoe Store, Clarkaon's Drug Store and the French Beauty Salon, under the personal supervision of Kiva Hoffman, noted style expert and a former Hollywood makeup artist. The smartest and most distinctive fashion notes emphasized this spring were displayed in the apparel shown, which included the newest styles for morning, afternoon, evening wear, lingerie, bathing suits and footwear, all of which may be secured at Worth's Inc. and Ben Hirsch Shoe Store respectively. A group of attractive local models presented the fashions for Worth's Inc. and Ben Hirsch Shoe Store. The natural beauty of the models was enhanced by the correct makeup and head-dress arranged for them by the French Beauty Salon. An unusual feature of the revue was an act entitled "From Dawn to Evening", in which, with the assistance of a model, "Miss Utah", Mr. Hoffman cleverly demonstrated the art of makeup, showing how a correct makeup enhances a woman's natural beauty. "Miss Utah" appeared on the stage in a striking flesh negligee absolutely devoid of piikeup. Mr. Hoffman applied the Oressary cosmetics for evening wear, the effect being beautiful. He used Elizabeth Arden beauty preparations from Clarkson's Drug Store. Miss Utah then put on a striking black evening gown with a black velvet cape trimmed with white fox fur. The classic simplicity of its line make it very smart. There was an unusual scenic background of a blue wavery effect for the first two numbers which showed the latest style in lounging pajamas, bathing suits, and negligees. For the afternoon and evening modes the soene was changed. An interesting feature was the opening in which was seen the footwear. A beautiful bridal scene brought the show to a close. The bride was attractively gowned in white satin, and lace of princess lines, whose very simplicity made it outstanding. Her veil, cap shape and with a long train, was of beautiful Alencon lace and she carried a lovely bridal bouquet. Accompanying the bride were bridesmaids, two of whom were dressed in embroidered blue organdy with contrasts of pink and two pink organdy with contrasts of blue. There were two showings of these interesting fashions yesterday, one at 4 o'clock and one at 9 o'clock. Xiy will be repeated today and to-nrfcrow. Thi3 review is in addition tSTthe regular screen bill featuring Jack Buchanen In "Magic Night". All the garment used in this style show are from Worth's Inc. regular stock. Legislative Group Continued From Page On Discontinuance of the collection of statistics on fires by the Bureau of Fire Protection was recommended in the state police department. In the department of revenue, It was recommended that the state highway patrol be transferred to the state police, the publicity director be abandoned and the advertising of the mercantile tax list be discontinued. The department of mines would be made self-sustaining by imposing an inspection charge of three mills per ton. The committee opposed the taxing over of the remaining 53,000 miles of township roads aS suggested by Governor Pinchot, but approved the governor's recommendation of $104,000,000 for the department during the 1933-35 blen- provided revenues as estl- led at present are received. Jnder the salary reduction pro posal, each official and employe would be allowed a $750 exemption and would receive a 20 per cent, cut on the difference between the present salary and $750. For example a person who now receives $1,800 per year, would receive a cut of 20 per cent, of $1,050, the difference between $1,800 and $750, or a cut of $210. This would make the salary $1,590. This salary cut would affect ail perir affiliated with the state government but the committee pointed out in its message to the Assembly that the $8,000,000 would be reached only if present officials whose salaries are fixed by law accept voluntary cuts during their present terms. In addition to the general salary cut for Judges, the committee also suggested that the per diem pay for traveling Judges be reduced from $30 to $15, and that their traveling expenses be limited to ten cents per mile. No new taxes are propoaed but Increases in fees and some new fees are suggested with an estimated revenue of $1,749,000. All of the recommendations of the .sterling committee will be embod-C In House bills, some twenty-five it which are ready for introduction, Philip Sterling, of Philadelphia, chairman of the committee, announced. The committee will endorse eny bills now in assembly which cover any part of its program. Although tnere was no word to the effect. It is understood bills for abandonment of the Shamokin and Coaldale State Hospitals are Included In the twenty-five or more that have already been prepared for introduction into the House. Governor Pinchr.t, in his budget message, proposed a reduction of $34,000,000 in the cost of the state government for the next two years. The $13,251,054 saving proposed by Sterling includes $11,501,264 In appropriation reductions beyond the governor's proposals and $1,749,790 in Increased revenues by new fees and fee increases. The state appropriation for the Shamokin State Hospital for the past blennlum was $213,000 a cut of approximately $20,000 below the appropriation of the two previous years. The cost of operating the hospital during the past year was remarkably low $3.23 per patient day. Originally built for 45 patients In 1912 and intended primarily as a place where Injured miners and mill workers could obtain treatment and rest free of charge, the hospital has shown a remarkable growth. Its elimination would manifest an untold hardship upon the populace of Shamokin, Mount Caarmel and the neighboring towns and rural area. A total of 82,854 patients had been treated at the hospital up to January 7, the twenty-first anniversary of the institution. AT THE SHAMOKIN STATE HOSPITAL VISITING HOURS Monday, Wednesday and Friday. to 7:10 p. m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 1:M to i:N p. m. No viaitinf hours Sunday. Admitted E. H. Deibler, Shamokin, abdominal. William Shaffer, Shamokin, abdominal. Mrs. Clara Gebhard, Snyder-town, nose. Mrs. Margaret Marietta, Marlon Heights, abdominal. Veronica Lysyla, Shamokin, abdominal. Foster Shroyer, Bear Valley, abdominal. Court's Opinion Continued From Pago On she had joined with Kieselfskle in plotting the crime, had taken a hammer with her to bed and as her husband was sleeping struck him over the head with a hammer; that when the blows did not prove of sufficient power to render the man unconscious and as he arose and was putting on his trousers she took the hammer in both hands and wielded it with all strength; of how she had assisted in dragging Stankavage to the edge of the bed to permit Kieselfskie to assist in pounding him to death. Citing the law as upheld by the state supreme court, that where two persons join in vicious assault, both are equally guilty of the consequences. The woman's latest averrment that she did not strike any of the fatal blows is merely a post-trial statement in an effort to save herself and docs not bear out her previous confession and statements. There is no new testimony of merit in the application for a new trial and the court holds that there is no after-discovered evidence as the law requires. Everything presented in the application for a new trial was known to Mrs. Stankavage at the time of her trial and cannot be considered in the light of after-discovered evidence. The court accordingly refused a new trial and the woman's fate now rests with the state board of pardons. Bill Falls Continued From Pr One Under the terms of the Schwartz bill, outdoor sports would be legalized on Sunday between 2 P. M., and 6 P. M., under a local license system. Modificationists believed they had made it as mild as possible. It provided for local option, or home rule, thru the license system. Municipal governing bodies could have refused to Issue license and thus prevent the games. Three Democratic senators voted for the bifl and the other four voted tn the negative. Twenty-one Republicans voted affirmatively and 22 were opposed. Senator Snyder, Lehigh Democrat, told the Senate he was convinced the bill should be defeated. "We cannot follow the 'gic that because a law Is unpopular It should be repealed," the senator declared. "I also doubt that Its repeal will aid youth. The question of religious worship should be left entirely up to the Individual. I base my ntire objection on the making of money on Sunday." MORE TREMORS IN LOS ANGELES AREA LOS ANGELES, Calif., Mar. 14. (INS) A slight earth tremor was felt thruout Los Angeles and the stricken Long Beach earthquake area at 4:20 A. M., today. Weakened buildings In the beach cities trembled, but there was no damage. REV. BLEISTEIN CONFINED TO HOME The Rev. Father A. H. Blelsteln, widely known pastor of St. Patrick's church. Trevorlon, is confined to the rectory at present suffering a severe cold and unable to officiate at services. The beloved pastor has a wealth of friends throughout the community who are unanimously hopeful for his early recovery. THINK BOOTLEG MINER STOLE STATE HIGHWAY SCREEN The state highway department had to resort to the use of the state police teletype this morning to ask all police officers of the region to assist in locating a 10-inch cylinder screen stolen from a state road operation near Centralia and believed to have been taken by coal bootleggers for use at their operation. MRS. WILLIAM HOOVER DIES AT REEFER'S Daughter of J. Scott Mc-Williams, Pioneer Local Tax Collector, Dies Sud-denly W. S. McWilliams a Brother Mrs. Laura Cornelia McWilliams Hoover, estimable wife of William H. A. Hoover, of Keefer's Station, sister of Walter Scott McWilliams, died quite suddenly at her home at 2:30 yesterday afternoon from a complication of diseases, believed to have terminated in a stroke. Mrs. Hoover, a former well known resident of this city, had suffered physical impairment during the past several months but her condition was not considered alarming, her death coming yesterday as a shock to her family and many friends. Laura Cornelia, daughter of the late John Scott and Ellen Fagley McWilliams, was born at Paxinos, November 18, I860, coming to this city with her parents in early childhood. The family homestead was at the corner of Rock and Race streets and her father was for several terms a borough tax collector. As a young woman the then Miss McWilliams became the wife of William H. A. Hoover, the couple residing here for some years. Thirty-four years ago Mr. Hoover purchased a farm on what is now a part of the site of the Odd Fellows' orphanage and the family had resided there ever since. Mrs. Hoover was a woman of the finest character, most congenial disposition, a devout christian and a loving and devoted wife and mother. She held membership in the Reformed church, near Snydertown, and was active In the affairs of that church when health permitted. Surviving are her husband and the following children; Alma and Curtis Hoover, ait home; Mrs. Eva Vacchiano, of Lanhorne; Walter R. Hoover, of Lehighton; William P. Hoover, of Sunbury, R. D., and Mrs. Mary M. Cox, of Arter's Station. Walter Scott McWilliams, of this city, a brother, is the last surviving member of the family: The funeral is to be held from the late home at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon, with burial to follow in the family plot in the Reformed cemetery near Snydertown. LOCAL NURSE TO QUAKE ZONE Miss Sophie Durdork One of Group Who Will Sail for California for Relief Service Miss Sophie Durdock visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Durdock, of 215 South Sixth street, for the past few days and this morning left for New York City from which plr.ee she will leave by bent tomorrow for Ixmg Beach, Cal. Miss Durdock is a graduate nurse, having completed a course at the Frankford Haspital and for the past few years was a member of the nurse's staff of the Polyclinic Hospital in New York City. Besides Miss Durdock there will be two other nurse3 and two doctors who ' will make the trip to California to assist in relief work at that place. Kulpmont Boro Adopts Budget Council, in Special Session Last Eve-1 ning, Decides Same Kate taxation as Last Year Kulpmont borough council, In special session last evening, adopted its 1933 budget and tax rate, fixing the rate of millage at 18-16 for general fund and two for special fund. The budget was prepared by a specially appointed committee and provides for numerous economies during the year. At the meeting last evening the council directed the purchase of 400 foot of hose for the use of the fire department and to replace recently condemned hose. Four Local Banks Continued From Page Two Guarantee and Peoples Trust company. Permits for the National-Dime and the Shamokin Banking and Trust company are expected late today or tomorrow. In many cities some of the largest banks were not included in the initial lists licensed for re-openings and the federal authorities reiterated the statement made by President Roosevelt in a nation-wide radio address Sunday evening that early or late re-nnpnincs of banks in no way reflect Kipon the soundness of such institu tions. Steps Taken Continued From Paga One in the District of Columbia. Applies penalties of Volstead law generally for violations. Imprisonment not over six months and fine not over $1,000 for the first offense of taking liquor into dry states and a maximum of one year's imprisonment for second offense. The law shall become effective 15 days after It Is signed by the president. Burden of proof shall be on the brewer if he is charged with making beer above 3.2 per cent. Advertising of beer is permitted and since the product is treated as non-intoxicating, no provision was inserted to effect minors. During the meeting of the ways and means committee, Representative Vinson. Democrat, of Kentucky. made an efTcrt to restrict the sale of ,; beer to hotels and eating places, but failed. i JUST fiu.. I f "Gosh. Jimmie. I Just Saw LOCAL FOLKS AT FAREWELL Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Binderman, of Mount Carmel, who leave Thursday for New York to board steamer for Palestine, tendered many friends, including many from this city, a farewell party at their home. The Kndermans were residents of this city before removing to Mount Carmel nine years ago. Rabbi Chasdn, Ell Moskowitz and Ben Hirsch of this city were among the speakers at the farewell gathering. GEORGE DUTTRY TO RETURN TO WEST COAST George Duttry, formerly of Shamokin, but since 1925 located in Santa Barbara, California, is visiting here, having been called east by the death of his father, Jacob Duttry, who was buried last Thursday. The many friends of both George and his wife, nee Ethel Hall, will be gratified to hear that the latter's health has improved very much, due to the Southern California climate. A telegram from Mrs. Duttry informed her husband that there was no damage in Santa Barbara during the earthquake. Mr. Duttry is leaving for California Wednesday, where he holds the position as manager with the Fuller Brush Company. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Russel of Lewistown, who were visiting relatives in this city for 'the past weeK, returned to their home this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Hughes rf Hazleton, were Shamokin visitors for several days. Mr. Hughes was a former manager of the Woolworth store here. Mrs. Harry Lehr of Philadelphia, the former Emma Zuem, is spending a few days with relatives in this city. WORKING TIME AT THE COLLIERIES The Information given here regarding the working time is received from the various companiei, and at the time of going to press is the latest information obtainable. Ih9 Shamokin Dispatch cannot be held responsible for changes or error over which it has no control. . . . WORKING TOMORROW CORBIN. CAMERON. COLONIAL. ENTERPRISE. PENNSYLVANIA. RICHARDS. (NO. 1 slop:) BEAR VALLEY. LOCUST GAP. LOCUST SUMMIT. ELLANGOWAN. MAPLE HILL. ST. NICHOLAS. New French Envoy A roTif nnnrn nf Anrlr TFpvt de la Boulaye, veteran of the ! Frpnrh rlinlnmnt.ir sprvirp. who has 1 been named Ambassador to Washington to succeed Ambassador Paul Claudel, who has been transferred to Belgium. M. de la Boulaye, who nad been assistant director oi trie , rrench Foreign Ministry, is a close , friend of President Roosevelt. I PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS MMaHMMnHMHMBI to a aMgggggggagiHiaVMMMMaBHanBMMMMMaVB a Fella Steal a Police DosT ! AUXILIARY WOMEN TO SPONSOR PARTY The American Legion auxiliary will sponsor a card party to be held Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock in the American Legion hall. All popular card games and bunko will be played while suitable prizes will be awarded. The card party is open to the public. SALEM MEN'S GROUP TO HOLD A SUPPER As the principal attraction for the regular monthly supper and bazaar at the Salem Reformed church at Fairview, the men's group will hold a sausage and pancake supper, Thursday, March 16, from 4 to 9 o'clock, in the social rooms of the church, corner Pine and Cedar streets. The bazaar in connection with the supper will offer the usual line of home baked goods, fancy articles and novelties, etc. FORMER SHAMOKIN RESIDENTS ENTERTAIN Mr. and Mrs. Rolland Miller, of Hazleton, recently entertained a few of their Shamokin friends at a chicken and waffle dinner In honor of the latter's birthday. Mrs. Miller received many attractive and useful gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Miller are former residents of this city, Mr. Miller having been with the Pennsylvania Railroad for eleven years. Among the Shamokinites who attended the dinner party and blrth-peiphrnt.lon were: Mr. and Mrs. Hatton Crowl and son, Billy; Mr. and Mrs. Bud Cotner ana aaugn-tQ1. rarvr Mr. and Mrs. Michael Janasky and son, Paul; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Long ana sons, narry, j., and Edward. B. P. O. E. WOMEN TO ENTERTAIN AT TEA The Ladies' Auxiliary of the B. P. O. E. will give a tea for members and their guests in their rooms tomorrow afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock. Contract and auction bridge, pinochle and hassenpeffer will be played during the tea. A large crowd is expected to be in attendance. Mrs. Herbert Effinger and daughter, Miss Mildred, and nephew, Wil-bert Hammity, were recent Mount Carmel visitors. Miss Ann Louise Bowers, of Long Branch, N. J, is spending a few days in this city with friends and later in the week will leave for Baltimore to spend a month with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Welker and daughter, Harriet, and son. Arthur, left last evening for a motor trip to Minneapolis, Minn., after having visited friends in Shamokin and Mount Carmel during the past two weeks. The Welkers are residents of Los Angeles, Calif., and will stop over in Minneapolis on their return trip. Mrs. Jane Reagen and Mrs. Laura Haines of Williamsport, shopped in Shamokin today. Mrs. C. Reed Gennaria is wry ill at her home on East Sunbury Street, suffering from a severe cold. The many friends of the prominent woman are sorry to learn of her illness and hope she may have an immediate recovery. Mrs. Gennaria is the wife of Dr. C. Reed Gennaria, formerly of Trevorton but now of this city. C. E. Lynch, assistant manager of the J. J. Newberry store on East Independence Street, is confined to his home suffering with a sprained ankle. Mr. Lynch lives on East Sunbury Street and recently was transferred to the Shamokin store. Wed. Morning Only! Straps and Oxfords Regular $1.00 Children's Solid leather soles, Cflf broken sizes to 8. pr Regular $1.98 Ladies' Novelty Shoes Odd lot, broken n n sizes, pair C Regular $1.49 Men's Scout Work Shoes ST10" 89 c uM ISSUE FOR JOBLESS AID PLANNED House Committee on Unemployment Relief to Propose $25,000,000 Bond Issue to Aid Unemployed for Next Two Years HARRISBTJRG, March 14 (INS) -Answering Governor G if ford Pin- j chot's criticism and demand for ac tion, the House committee on unemployment relief today was prepared to submit its report proposing a $25,000,000 bond issue to aid the jobless during the next two years. Scheduled submission of the report and Introduction of the enabling bills today forced the relief question squarely before the assembly for the first time this season. The special unemployment committee, headed by Representative Rice, organization Republican, of Harrlsburg, proposes also a $2,000,-000 appropriation for April and May relief. Of the bond Issue money. $20,000,-000 would be used for direct and local works relief during the 24 months starting next June 1, and would be administered by the various county poor boards under the supervision of the state emergency relief board. Another $3,500,000 would be used for state works relief. The state board would be authorized to set up work camps for single men who would be employed in forestry work. The sum of $1,-500,000 would be provided to float the bond Issue. The committee proposes local tax relief by returning an additional half cent of the state gasoline tax to the counties. Start Search For Kidnapper Lewisburf Boy, Missing; Since Sunday, Returns Home Tells of Beink Kidnapped A state -wide police net was being spread today for the capture of Walter Cooper, 30, of Lewisburg. who on Sunday night Is alleged to have kidnapped William E. Boyer, 13, also of Lewisburg and who escaped last night from his alleged kidnapper. According to the Boyer boy, who returned home this morning, Cooper enticed him into a stolen automobile and took him into the .wilds of Center county, where he made a camp and where he Informed the lad he was enroute with him to Falmouth, Virginia. During the night the boy escaped and reached home as a hitch-hiker this morning. A state-wide teletype message had previously announced the disap pearance of the boy, but at the time the message was filed, It was not known he had been kidnapped. Cooper, the hunted man, formerly resided in the Boyer home but had been dismissed and it Is alleged kidnapped the boy in revenge for his eviction from the home. HOLD SUSPECTS AT COUNTY SEAT One Mike Colbanata, 27, of Ex change, is being held by Sunbury police, suspected of having partici pated in several burglaries and other depredations at the county seat during the past several months. He was suspected of hav ing been one of the Invaders of the Sinclair Oil Company's office when considerable plunder was taken. The police have also arrested Mike Bononini, of Elizabeth, N. J., who on numerous occasions has been seen ith the Exchange man. Both were being quizzed by police today regarding their whereabouts during the past several weeks and their reasons for making their headquarters in and about Sunbury just preceding several robberies, following which both disappeared. Mrs. Helen Yeager and Mr. and Mrs. Marlln Xerstetter were recent Mahanoy Valley visitors. They vis- iied with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Keeper of that place. Special for Half a Day TOMORROW WOMEN'S NEW SHOES of a Better Quality $2-98 New dressy styles with higher heels, also arch supporting shoes with lower heels. J CORRECT FITTING J TheBootery DEATH CLAIMS YOUNG MATRON AT HOSPITAL Mrs. Leo Shulskie, 17, Passes Away in Shamokin State Hospital Was Popularly Known Throughout Community Mrs. Leo Shulskie, 17, the former Miss Violet Grin, one of Shamokln's most popular young matrons, died suddenly in the Shamokin State Hospital at 7:30 last evening following an illness of one week. Death resulted from a complication of diseases. Mrs. Shulskie gave birth to a baby girl a week ago and the child died fourteen hours later. The young mother failed to recover and complications set In which greatly weakened her condition. Yesterday morning her condition became precarious and she was taken to the Shamokin State Hospital where heroic efforts were made to prolong her life but without avail. Born in Shamokin, May 16, 1915, the daughter of Joseph and Mary DICK REDMOND Prcient. FRED PARISE WORLD'S CHAMPION STEER DRESSER ATTEMPTING TO BETTER HIS WORLD'S SPEED RECORD OF BUTCHERING FOUR 900-lb STEERS IN 386 MINUTES THURSDAY, MARCH 16th 8:00 P. M. Moose Hall, Shamokin ADMISSION 50c (Plus Tax) 4 Auspices Croninger Packing Company WallIllpal3p3I, 1 LARGE SELECTION AT REDUCED PRICES If you are going to buy Wall Paper 5 this Spring, now is the time. Wall p Paper will never be lower in price. REMNANT PAPER AS LOW AS 50c A ROOM W. E. FIHMLEIft PAINTING & PAPER HANGING ESTIMATES FURNISHED A Full Line of the Latest Wall Paper Carried In Stock Sll East Independence Street. Shamokin. Pa. $12.50 A Real Plate at a Reasonable Price All Branches of Dentistry at New Low Prices Shamokin Dental Clinic Eighth and Independence Sta, 8hamokin. Pa. DR. LENZNER DR. ZIESEL DR. STEVENS HOURS l:N to S:3t Tu.., Thurt., Sal. to P. M. Closed Wed. afternoons i 1 Greater MOOSE Benefit Shamokin and Coal Township Community Kitchen MOOSE HALL 2 Tuesday and Wednesday, March 14 4 15 8:30 P.M. 7 $ GENERAL ADMISSION 35c j Grin, Mrs. Shulskie was reared and educated here. She attended tha Coal township schools and was on of the most popular and attractive girls in the community. One year ago she married Leo Shulskie, of Mount Carmel, and they made their home in Shamokin. She was a member of the St. Michael's church and was affiliated with the Sodality of the Blessed. Virgin. Her death Is deeply mourned by many friends. Surviving are her grief-strtckea parents and husband, and the following brothers and sisters: Helen, of Shamokin; Joseph, well known Coal township school teacher, and William, of New York. The funeral will be held Friday morning from St. Michael's church C. G. ZIMMERMAN DIES AT SUNBURY C. G. Zimmerman, one of Sun-bury's pioneer automobile dealers, owners of the large garage at the eastern end of the county seat, died early today at the Mary Packer Hoe-, pital where he had undergone an abdominal operation several weeks ago. Mr. Zimmerman, who was about 66 years of age, was well known locally, where he has numerous rela tlves. His widow and four children survive. The Dentists for Thrifty People PAINLESS EXTRACTION With "SWEET AIR" The Wonder Way to Remove Teeth 50c Oret Mlrbach'a PHONE 1U Shamokin MINSTREL

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