The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1955 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1955
Page 10
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(la.) Upp*r 0«» M«lft«i Tfiuwday, O«tob«r SENATOR HICK SPEAKS Senator Bourke Hickenlooper, of whom we have heard comparatively little in recent months, told an eighth district meeting of Republican party workers at Storm Lake recently, that the new National Farm Organization is "led and fostered by Democrats." There might be, a few Democrats in the group, we'll concede, but Adams county in Iowa is not a hotbed ol normal Democratic party activity, and we doubt if the Senator means to accuse former Republican Governor Dan Turner of being a Democrat, and Mr Turner has made some pretty strong statements about 4 the farm situation in general, including an open statement that Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson should resign. The point that Hick seems to have missed entirely is that folks in the farm belt are really disturbed by the agricultural policies of the present administration — and some of the most vehement spokesmen are not Democrats at all, but Republicans. Howard Hill, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation and not normally a Republican, sent a letter to Benson advocating government purchase of light-weight pork on a limited basis. This is one thing the National Farm Organization also requested. Congressman H. R. Gross of Waterloo, speaking last Friday to Iowa Creamery and milk driers associations, called for temporary price supports from the government for cattle, hogs and crops to "give the farmer a break like other industries have had In past years." Mr Gross is hardly a Democrat, having been elected as a Republican congressman. He even went further than the N. F. O. group did. Congressman Burdick of North Dakota openly suggested that Benson should either start acting like a representative of agriculture or resign, and called for 90 per cent of parity for farm products. He is a Republican. It would be nice if Senator Hickenlooper or Don Pierson, state G.O.P. chairman, could divert people's thinking on the subject of farm prices ' into some anti-Democratic channel. But there are too many people right in their own party who see the handwriting on the wall. They know that unless something IS done to relieve the farm price slide the G.O.P. is in real trouble in the midwest. * * * ABE FARMERS "DEMAGOGUES"? '-'. Grundy Center Register — Vice President Nixon in a recent speech in Indiana said that the farmers, in Iowa who were holding open meetings in several counties to tomplain about the falling prices of farm products and. are asking* OlaV olir- government do 'something about it, called the promoters of these meetings demagogues. The classification in which the vice president placed the dissatisfied farmers did not make them happy, no;- did it stop the meetings. Calling them names is not the help farmers have a right to expect from a high ranking leader in our federal government, nor will that stop farm- I'rs from trying to get relief fur their present strained situation. ilppcr 111 E. Call Street— Phone 1100 — Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofftce at Algona, Iowa, under Act ot Congress ol March 3. 1819 _ Issued Thursdays in 1935 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Managing Editor C. S. ERLANDER, Advertising Manager N A T I O N A L ID I T O R I A I MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 920 Broadway, New York. 10, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. Ckie Year, in advance |3 00 Bolh Alituiu papers.'In combination, per year ._, fo 00 SJiigle Copies - „ lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance — Jlo« Holh Aljion* papers in combination, one year — 1400 No subscription less than i months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch , 33c OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER NOTHING TO BRAG ABOUT! Perhaps you remember the gag about the fellow who wanted to buy his friend a book for a present, and the friend said, "No thanks, I've read a book," Well, it seems they're going to have to revise that joke, downward, and it becomes more ironic than 'funny. According to a recent Gallup Poll, the so-called typical American has not read a, book—any book—save the Bible—in a year or more. Seventy-three per cent of the adults Dr Gallup polled had not read a book in the last month. Sixty-one per cent had not read a book in the last year. Presumably, this did not include comic books. 1Ais, of course, is wonderful news. It removes the bothersome necessity of book-burning, or of book-branding. Since nobody reads anything anyway, these safeguards against allegedly subversive literature can be abandoned and the time and effort and money saved can be diverted to something more useful, like research in thought control. This research will come in the nick of time because It a job prospect hasn't read anything, the investigators checking him as a possible security risk will consider it more important than ever to find out whether he has thought anything. Naturally, if he hasn't read anything, he will be the perfect, risk-proof employee. Liberals may be tempted to conclude, with • a certain vindictive pleasure, that the late, unlamented scourge called McCarthyism withered people's reading habits, too. There is no comprehensive proof of this. Bookworms may blame television. But the figures indicate neither TV nor other diversions are guilty. Seven times more books were sold in the United States'in 1954 than in 1929. Even so, the Gallup Poll reveals a chronic condition rather than a suddenly acquired quirk in the often cock-eyed way we Americans do things. For instance, another survey shows that in Great Britain, where the typical citizen has far less formal schooling than the typical citizen here, three times as many people read books, as do here. How many Americans would you guess had no access to a library? Thirty million, says the Publishers Council—mostly in rural areas. This is a fifth of the country's total population. Another two-fifths have woefully inadequate library service. Three-fifths of the population of the most powerful nation in the world without adequate access to a book.' A bill to finance library service programs in rural areas has been kicking around in Congress £or years without decision. Admittedly we do consume millions of magazines and newspapers and. presumably, listen occasionally to news and comment on the airy'This is good, as far as it goes, but it doesn't go far enough. A book is the only place we know in which you can examine a fragile thought without breaking it or explore an explosive idea without fear it will go off in your' face. It is one\ of the few sources of information left, served up without the silent black noise of a headline, the doomy hullabaloo of a commercial. It is one of the i'ew havens remaining where a man's mind can get both provocation and privacy. We're a great nation? We've come a long ways as we are. But who knows what would happen if we read a book? * * * HOEGH DOES NEED BOB BLUE ... Eagle Grove Eagle — The rumors persist that Bob Blue will bo asked to take the Insurance Commissioner job recently vacated by the death of Chas. Fisher. The Insurance Commissioner needs to be a man of unquestioned integrity. It is one of the must responsible job;: in the state administration 1 and also line »t the most likely spots for bribery I and unethical practices to crop up. A tew shady i dials in this office and the people could be seiious- ; ly dumped and a Cn venior and political party 1 could be ruined Bob BUie will fill ouaht'ieation> m this respect better than .my one e!.-e H-< r -_;h can find. It is also :vco_;n!.'ed by Hnetsh's f: lends that he needs reg-| ular Republican supp-.-:t h..aly if he is t» win in; '5t>. With Bob Blue or; his team he would Lin- I doubU'dly -^i-t that support. Eveiythms; points to j the wisdom of H<>eiih appointing Blue to the post. 1 It will probably depend 0:1 whether Bob can see j any advantages accni'.n^ '.*.. him in the appoint- ' meat. And those adv^nta^es are much, kss appar- j ent. I STRICTLY BUSINiSS vourt CHEEftFUUV REFUMOED •They didn't refund my money vety cheerfully!" America's Most Accurate Public Opinion Poll STEVENSON REMAINS NO. 1 CHOICE OF* NATION'S DEMOCRATS AND INDEPENDENTS By "Kenneth Fink. Director, Princeton Research Service Princeton. N. J. — The latest United States Poll survey shows that Adlai Stevenson is the No. 1 choice of rank and file Democrats across the nation. Fifty-two percent of all the Democrats questioned in today's survey say that he is their choice for the Democratic Party Presidential nomination. . Survey findings reveal that among Democratic voters, Stevenson is not only the leading choice :or President, but that he polls :hree times as many votes among ;he nation's Democratic voters ihan does any other Democratic candidate. Senator Keiauver of Tennessee ranks next in popularity among Democratic voters. ' • - Running third with' Democratic voters is Governor Harriman of Mew .York. . , j Then come Speaker Raytoirn of i Texas. Senator Russell of Gear- j gia. Governor Williams of Michi-j Jan. Governor Lausche of Ohio. I Senator Symington of Missouri. Senator Sparkman of Alabama. and Governor Meyner of New Jersey. When United States Poll staff reporters personally presented < n list of names to a cross-section of the nation's voters who classify themselves as Democrats ann aked: "Here is a list of men who have been mentioned as possible candidates in 1956 for the Democratic Party. Which one would you like to see nominated (named) as the Democratic candidate for President in 1956?" These were the results: DEMOCRATIC VOTERS, NATIONWIDE Stevenson 52 r l' Kefauver 17 Harriman 9 Rayburn 5 Russell 5 •Williams 3 Lausche 2 Symirr'ton 2 Sparkman 1 Meyner 1 None of these—no opinion 3 A comparison of today's findings with those reported by the United States Poll on January 27. 1955 (exactly 8 months ago) shows that Stevenson has registered a drop of 3%; Kefauver, a 1% drop, and Harriman, a 4% gain. (The January Poll included the names of only eight candidates compared to ten in today's Poll.) In the January survey, Stevenson polled 55% of the Democatic vote, Kefauver. 18%, Russell, 3%, and Harriman. 5%. It must be emphasized that today's survey findings are no indication as to who will get the Democratic nomination. The choice of candidates is made by delegates, not by any vote of the party rank and file. STEVENSON ALSO TOPS WITH INDEPENDENTS Among the nation's Independent voiers, Stevenson is also the leading choice for the Democratic nomination, but not by so wide a margin. INDEPENDENT VOTERS ONLY, NATIONWIDE Stevenson 37% Kefauver „_ 19 Harrtman 3 Rayburn 7 Russell 5 Williams 4 Lausche 3 Othecs 5 None of these—no opinion 12 In the January United States Poll, Stevenson polled 35% of the Independent vote, followed by Kefauver with 27%. Then came Harriman with 7%, Russell with 5%, und Lausche with 5%. The Upper Des Moines presents the reports of the United States Poll exclusively in this area. THE UNITED STATES POLL IS A WEEKLY FEATURE RENDERING A UNIQUE PUBLIC SERVICE TO THE NATION BECAUSE THIS NEWSPAPER PAYS FOR AND PUBLISHES ITS FINDINGS. The service is operated and distributed by Princeton Research Service. Understand Your Child Sponsored by State University of Iowa Child Welfare Research Station THE CHILD AND FESTIVALS "Oh. we just never bother to celebrate birthdays — our children know we love them." I wonder. Granted that it takes time and work to celt-brute a birthday, something happens to the small child when he or she. "Hajjpy Politics in Ireland have changed a lot in recent is the center of attention with On-, fellow riain-.-d McG"Vcrn run lor the j town ceKii'.eil —• ar.d didn't uet uiie sin^U- vute. "I Voted I'm tile iitiU': 1 chjp." tie lemarkcd. "I thought it was the decent thin.; t^ a<>" A new novel is described by the critics as bein.; <;LKv:'e. : ei'i t---i'U!i-; and clean. The author is in desmiir. BABY BANTER By BROWN'S DAIRY Sun gets in my eyes ! Maybe you are looking in the wrong direction. never old qs long as you can enjoy a glass of CARNATION in ll the family Birthday to you." It is also true that it takej =o very little to make a child hupp). Any participation by the child m festival;; — birthdays. Halloween, Thanksgiving. Chiijtnuu. New Veai's Day, Valentine Day —is important, for the child gets lowe'en, Christmas, New Year's, Valentine Day, Easter, May Day, just to mention some outstanding ones. Ariel just as the literature of the race identifies a child with his own particular race, so does the festival contribute to the identification of the child. f tt I in-.; of equality that participation with his parents m a couyerativ^ endeavor ^ives. Getting ready t'ur a family celebration ur.iti.-i the family in un cndiavu; that is bigger than any on-.- member of the family. They unify the family, for when w t - laugh and work and play together g-.- ready for Titonka Soldier In Special Tests CAMP POLK, LA.—Pvt. Raymond H. Franzen, son of Mr and Mrs Herman Franzen, Route 1, Titonka, Iowa, is assigned to the Aggressor Forces in Exercise- Sage Brush, the largest Army- Air Force maneuver since Wofld War II. The exercise will bt- held in Louisiana Nov. 1-Dec. 15. Some 110,000 Army troops will test the latest concepts in bacteriological, atomic, chemical and electronic fta. warfare. ti-.ul, v.e have thought and work-j The Aggressor Force will furnish opposition to the regular maneuver troops in simulated battles. Private Fr^nzen, a mail clerk in Hea^ouaiters Battery of the 5«3d Field Artillery Battalion, i* regularly stationed at Fort Bragg, N. C. He entered the Army in January of this year. ea t'oi iij;uethirig besides our- Sei ', ej Walking fur a celebration or faii'.ily i'e.sU', al can "tone up" lha Whole fanuly life aP.d often Shows unexpected talents even in the members We m the fur. vn family, child has !:«.- happy. Participation .-I our e that f Hallowe'en, the i!iy.itfi'y !•£' Ch»'ijt/iiai. ;*<a\i ua- measurably tu hi» LOSES FINGERS „ :i Shaffer at Tipton sul- Cuiii n^ at stated interval^ are tqsqd tht; loss yf. UV 13 fjngers un 'dav-j. .iorpt> Hnina' 'o;«-lt i in their { wssjf ; j^jaisiing a part oti a'pwwe* crriiti hMnui-i.-ji ut years — Hal- lawn mower. THE STRANGEST PARTY Washington—An invitation has come to our house requesting "the honor of your company" at a reception Monday, Nov. 7. The gold embossed design above the wording showed a star hanging over a hammer and sickle. "Who's requesting the honor of our company?" asked the first lady of our house. "The Russian ambassdor", I replied. "He and his wife want us over at his place on the 7th". Her jaw fell down to her low- heeled pumps. Then she slipped the invitation from my hands and read aloud: "In celebration of the thirty- eighth anniversary of the Great October Socialist Revolution.. the ambassdor of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and Madame Zaroubtn .. .request the honor of your company... at a reception oh Monday the seventh of November from five until seven o'clock at the embassy..." * ' « * . The shindig is by far the strangest and most contradictory of social affairs in Washington— a city where oddities; are commonplace. ' In the first place, they're celebrating an October anniversary in November. Secondly, among the 750 persons invited from over the United States there are a couple dozen members of the press—some of them Russia's bitterest critics. And at this loud and gala affair will be sphinx of America— 1 the mystery man of Washington —Ambassador Zaroubin,'smiling and gabbing freely, if the past years are any criterion. j * * * • : The first lady of obr house—like millions of other women over America—has never laid foot in the "forbidden" palace on Washington's 16th street. It must be that the Russians ai-e truly trying to spread the Geneva spirit since this is the first time they've included the better half in their invitation. Naturally, the wife's apprehensive. "Do I have to 'sir' the ambassador?" she asked. That's another strange part about this big once-a-year parly. You don't even have to talk to any of the hosts, and they won't mind. 4 * * There should be a lot of interesting — and significant— things to see behind this iron curtain of Washington. •' For one thing, will they still have Stalin's picture in the hallway—or will it have been replaced by a portrait of Krush- chev? (They never did put up Malenkov's when he was premier —and you see what happened to him!) ' . It'll be interesting, also, to note whether the caviar they serve this year will .be the real, imported stuff from Russia. (Last year? when^ there was no "spirit of Geneva," they got it out 01 cans.) There will be international import, also, in the question whether Vice President Nixon shows up. You may remember there was talk that he may make a trip to Moscow to show America's good will. If he fails to make the 20- minute drive from his home to the embassy, you can rest assured he's not going half-way across the world to shake hands With the Russians. At any rate, whatever happens—including the "between- the-lines" stuff—ought to make good reading in a couple weeks Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON Nicest bit of type casting in recent years: Universal-International's casting of war hero-actor, Audio Murphy, as Audie in "To Hell and Back," Audje's -autobiographical story! • ' •• • '••••• • • • While we're on the subject of type casting, Warner Bros, needed a Texas businessman for their Elizabeth Taylor-Rock Hudson- James Dean starrer, "Giant." Selected to play "Harper," an aide to Jett Rink (Dean), was a personable young actor named Guy Teague. Perhaps by now they've discovered where their newly hired Texas businessman hails from. Yep! You guessed it. Guy comes from Texas. Mt. Vernon, Texas. • » « A few years back, when we were covering Lippert's "Jesse James' Greatest Raid" for you, we noted that tall, rangy, handsome Willard Parker looked more like a Texas Ranger than a notorious bandit. Someone at Screen Gems, the Columbia Pictures TV division, also must have pictured the capable Mr Parker as a good Ranger type. He's been signed as the lead for a series called "Tales of the Texas Rangers!" From Jesse James to Texas Ranger? That's quite a promotion! • • ' • And, for Columbia's "Count Three and Pray," which stars Van Heflin and Allison Hayes, you'll actually see three white horst-s, as you watch the beautiful white Arabian stallion ridden by Van. Of course, you'll only see one horse at a time. In fact, if you didn't read this, you'd probably never knuw that three horses played the same role. It all came about when producer Ted Richmond ordered a horse that could gallop, pull a plow, and do a fall. Now if Arabian stallion stars were not a trifle squeamish about little matters like being harnessed to plows, or, stepping in to do a bit of rough doubling for themselves, their proud owners ARE! Hollywood has any number of white horses that specialize in such chores — and who are not above doing a spot of doubling. It was no trick at all to get two of these specialists who were the "right type" to act as doubles. Company wranglers are also what you call "horse casting directors." • * » In a pinch, they know just where to locate suitable doubles for any horse working on thei.- unit. In this case, the wrangler didn't even have to leave the set. Turning to leading lady Allison Hayes, he drawled, "Looks like two of YOUR horses is agoin' to earn their oats, IVliss Hayes!" S«ems that, at some time in the past, the horse expert had used two white horses from Allison's stables tor exactly that type of work. • tt Hois« doubles a*« noi new in Fitondom. in fact, they're us necessary as human doubles. And, for much the same reasons. When a horse becomes yalu4blis» as an acting cast member, he becomes tom important to risk crippling him up right in the middle of a Even going Uime from. starting with Script Scene No. 1 and shooting right through in continuous order. All scenes to be filmed at oije location, whether first or last, in the picture, are shot while the' company 'is there. You'just-can't>have-a horse start for somewhere with a limp, lose his limp along the way — and arrive limping once more. Furthermore* you can't afford to have anything more serious happen to a mount whose box- office value (in oats — that is) keeps all the rest of his owner's horses in fodder. Some horses make as much as actors in the supporting -cast. — "And that ain't hay, brother! That's Grade A-l Oats!" • • • "Now don't forget" 1p pui"off Dobbin's rubbers, if you run him on the sidewalk, today!" Sounds silly? Not a bit of it! Whenever horses have to run on pavement or any very hard, smooth surface, there's a Rood chance of having a spill. That's why tha prop-box on every Western troupe carries along hard-rubber horseshoes to temporarily replace the metal shoes. They save considerable skidding and a possible fall! iiiifc 8fc^¥fcfcVv- i FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER BBS MOINES the sc Films are not photographed Legally Speaking Mr Black was accused of the crime of assaulting Mr White. In the criminal court the defendant cannot be forced to testify. The prosecuting attorney would commit a trial error even by calling Black to take the witness stand. This protection arises by virtue of the Fifth Amendment to the Constitution of the United States in federal matters and Article 1 of the Washington Constitution and the 14th Amendment in regard to state or domestic matters. But assume that the person who was injured in the assault decides to sue Black in a civil action for damages. At the trial, plaintiff, unlike the prosecuting attorney, can call the defendant to the stand and ask him questions concerning the assault, the act which was a crime and at the same time a cause of action for civil damages. In the civil trial, Black can refuse tn answer questions about the assault, if his acts would tend to incriminate him. However, and here is the important difference, the judge and the jury are permitted to draw logical inferences from the refusal of. Blaek to testify. In this case the logical inference might be that Black actually committed the assault. In a criminal trial, no inference of guilt can be drawn from the refusal of the defendant to testify. He is protected from compulsory disclosure of criminal liability, but that same protection cannot be. used to permit a man to prevail in a civil suit. » « » (This article, prepared in the public interest by The lEowa State Bar Association, is iriJended tij inform and not to advise; facts may change the application of the taw-) 103 YEARS OLD Elias B. Finoty, a former Humboldt resident, now at the Jtfinor nursing home in Bagte Grove, celebrated his 103rd birthday recently. He has OR* u\i •an, «li»f.p||ft.-«»4-,- a* year* ago aw i tow and another SOQ are dead,. .!. ,* * * , A Gilmor6 City man and his wife, Mr and,Mrs George Evans, both 62, met death in a one-cai crash on a county road in Cresco township, Mif Evans Was at the wheel at the time, aftd lost control, of the auto, which crashed down into a deep ditch. Both were killed Instantly. They were on thetr, way to the field day .. event near Bancroft at th,e time of the crash. * *••.-. ; Added entertainment was on the agenda fof all v who planned to take advantage of the chance to see the Hormel Chilibeaners during their appearance here Oct. 24. The Algona ebmnitmity club was going to serve free chili, crackers and coffee'ffpm 12:30 to 1:30 on the courthouse lawn, and •'. the Chilibeaners had gracibusly ' consented to appear and provide free music during the hour. Table space was going to be provided so persons could enjoy the chili and music without a juggling act. ', The troupe was to appear twice in the evening at the high school, and then play a two-hour dance at the fairgrounds. • » • » The Burt school board called a special election for Nov. 7 to ' vote on the question of issuance of $24,000 worth of bonds for the purpose of building an addition to the school.. A federal grant of $19,800 had already been secured for the same construction. * * * Leroy Malhison, high' 'school i student and part-time employee of the UDM, won honorable mention in a national cartoon contest conducted by a boy's magazine, The Open Road for Boys. -..•••'.» A man in a county adjoining j Kossuth found a way to beat the 'slot machines last week. He stolu two of them from a business place. It's the only way to do it. • * • * A search for a big, youthful an>,' '••. Vigorous bull was underway in .' Algona. Nicknamed "Jerry", the ; bull was to have been sold during ; an auction at the fairgrounds by John McGuire. "Jerry" didn't like the surroundings too well, so . took off like a big .bird. A chase was conducted, but somehow he got away. One woman reported the bull appeared in her back ; yard as she hung out clothes, but , the animal went one : way, she the otherv and'- ho further trace of "Jerry" had been reported. It . was assumed he was ^engaged in J' hecjaming, acquainted^ with the # AWbna ar'eji. 'v '"' fc • - • • •' •• Si. Cecelia's tied Corpus Christi, 0-0, and the Algona Bulldogs fell to Estherville, 19-0, in foot- h all pames during the week-end. The academy eleven played Corpus Christi for the second sraight week, this time at Fort Dodge, and had its only serious threat halted by the halftime gun with the ball on the home team's one- yard line. Estherville over-powered the locals, who didn't threaten until the final minutes when they marched to the winner's 20- yard line. * » • A red-hot baseball team, composed of youngsters at Wesley, closed a very successful season with a dismal loss to a group of old-timers, 10-7. The has-beens, who evidently still were, grabbed five big runs in the first and fought off several rallies by the young team to notch the win. * • » Eight Algona fishermen made the trip to Horseshoe Lake northwest of Minneapolis for a weekend of fishing. Upon their return to Algona, the men reported very enjoyable auto and boat rides, but found the fish a lacking quantity. Probably the most honest group of fishermen who ever traveled northward from Algonu. » « • Dorothy Dreyer of Fenion was injured while performing acrobatic feats on a steel pipe near her home. She was on the road to recovery. « * » Algona's Trinity Lutheran pastor. Rev. J. J. Braner, declined a call to the Evangelical Lutheran church at Charter Oak. He- was to remain here at his present post. * * * District court was adjourned in Algona last week due to the sudden illness of Judge Davidson. Improvement of his health brought the court back into action during the week. * • f Almost a third o< the person; who took their driving tests for driver's licenses here failed.' Dr;- fective eyesight and defective motor vehicles caused 15 persons to be denied licenses. There were 53 tested, and tests were to continue later. « • » Flowers from all over Kossuth County began pouring into the the high school m Algona, as preparations for the county flower show were completed. The shov.' lasted two days, and all varieties of flowers were eligible lor entry in the event. Judging of all entries was to be done early the first day. * • * A six-year old Fenion boy, Del(Bert Elmore, fell off a home-mude inerry-go-round and. fractured his p«t He fell in such a way that the elbow was shattered. He re- c e>ved_ immediate treatment for Pa|

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