Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 2, 1973 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, August 2, 1973
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Big Drop Wholesale Prices Fall During July Goltsburo ftcQister-Moil, Golesbura, HI. Thuridoy, Aug, 2, 1973 3 WASHINGTON (UPI)Wholesale prices dropped in July by the biggest margin of aity month in 24 years, the Labor Department said today, indicating that lor the time being at least President Nixon's Phase IV economic plan was putting the brakes on inflation. Prices of industrial goods, farm products and a wide range of other non-retail products dropped 1.3 per cent last month. The sharp, surprising reversal in an upward climb of wholesale prices was the first since a small turnaround in October, 1972, and the largest for any month since February, 1949; | Prices of farm products, processed foods and feeds, dropped 4.1 per cent in July. In the past year, these prices have soared by nearly 27 per cent. Freeze Ends Tht freeze on prices imposed in June will come off most items in 10 days. It is scheduled to stay on beef however for an extra month—until Sept. 12— but there is growing pressure for this date to be moved up. Agriculture Seorttary Earl L. Butz, after hearing appeals and warnings from meat industry leaders Wednesday, switched from a previous firm stand against relaxing the Sept. 12 date and said he would "seriously consider" lifting the beef freeze before then. Shortages of beef are becoming severe in parts of the country, Bute said, because of a run on markets by housewives fearing a shortage, and because beef suppliers are holding back meat animals until the freeze ends. Some Variation While the over-all wholesale index—and all farm products- showed a dramatic drop in July, other wholesale prices registered only modest increases: consumer foods up 0.3 per cent and consumer finished goods up 0 .2 per cent. Since the behavior of whole* sale prices tends to foreshadow retail price movements, -the July report suggested a possible slowdown in the rise in the cost of living by early fall. This is what administration leaders have been hoping for. This means that the unusual July drop likely will be followed by wholesale price increases in the months ahead, but perhaps not at the rapid pace registered since January. Taking seasonal factors into account, wholesale prices in July foil by an adjusted figure of 1.4 per cent, the biggest such decline since February, 1948. The consumer price index will be issued later in the month. Another of the economic indexes coming out shortly is the July survey o^employment. It is scheduled Friday. Grand Champion Jim Horsley, right, holds the lead strap ceiving a plaque for showing the winning on his steer, Frosty, which was picked steer from Dean Simkins, livestock show Wednesday as grand champion during judg- superintendent. Frosty weighs 1,139 pounds, ing at the Knox County Fair. Horsley is re- Reserve Champion Reserve champion at Wednesday's steer steer was a family project, the Reels said, show was this Angus steer owned by the not an individual effort. The steer weighs Reel family, Oongerville. Holding the lead 1,099 pounds, strap is the father, Leslie Reel. Raising the Champion Steers ' Old Friends' on County Fair Circuit Panel Subpoenas Records Of Nixon Home Spending WASHINGTON (UPI) — The House Government Operations Committee voted unanimously today to subpoena records of government spending on President Nixon's private homes, reported to total between $3.5 million and $3.7 million. The committee took the action even though it had received a letter from Bryce N. Harlow, a presidential counsel, assureing the members that all the spending records would be turned over voluntarily starting next Monday. The committee adopted a resolution that also provided for possible subpoena of similar records covering use of federal funds for the residences of Nixon's four immediate predecessors, Johnson, Kennedy, Eisenhower and Truman: Administration officials have said a new definitive statement on spending for Nixon's homes in Key Biscayne, Fla., and San Clemente, Calif., probably would be issued this week. They said it was expected to show a total of $3.5 million to $3.7 million had been spent on the properties in the name of increased security and safety for the President. 96th Meeting Spying, Amnesty On Bar Agenda By WILLIAM CAMPBELL (Staff Writer) The two Angus steers named grand, champion and reserve grand champion during the steer show Wednesday at this Knox County Fair are we<Il acquainted. . They've bsen dueling for the tap two spots all along the fair circuit this season, and they always win. TWICE THIS year the 1,139- pound steer named Frosty has been ohossn grand ohaimpLon and has chief connpettaiom, a l ,099Hpound steer simply called Angus, was the reserve. At '.»wo other shows, Angus was grand champion and Frosty was reserve. Wednesday, from a field of 47 steers, Frosty won his third grand championship. As usual, Angus was the reserve chaniipion. Frosty is owned by the Horsley Brothers of near Toulon. He got his name from a peculiar characteristic — at toast for a champion. His ears are only aboutl two inches long. "He was born Feb. 9 (1972) in Montana," Jim Horsley explained. "It was a very cold night in Montana." Frosty's ears froze off the night he was born. But it obviously hadn't hurt him otherwise, as Wednesday the Horsley's gat -him ready for the next show — the Illinois State Fair. ANGUS, Wednesday's runner-up, is owned by the Reel family of Congerviile. He'll be headed for Springfield, too, to continue the match. Which one will win there? No one was making predictions Wednesday, but many losers in yesterday's show were saying that one of them would. A prominent local livestock raiser with a good track record at county livestock shows said Wednesday, "We didn't do so well today. It doesn't bother me that much, though, not when you lose to beef like that." Dr. Harlan Richie, a Mich- Dr. Harlan Richie . . ( . the best anywhere igan State University professor and nationally-known livestock judge who evaluated Wednesday's steer show, also commented on the quality of the entries. "AN EXCELLENT set of steers," he. responded. "The best I've seen anywhere." Dean Simkins, director of the livestock show at the fair, agreed. "It (the competition) was real tough. There just were no bad steers here today," Simkins said. "Just outstanding." Following the judging, Richie took the microphone and explained to about 100 spectators why he picked the two steers. "It was very close," Richie said, "but these two were desirable as light-heavyweights. They had just the right amount of finish — enough, but not too much." Prize money for winning grand champion was $200 and the reserve took home $100. The two steers also came in first and second in their class, of course, and won an additional $50 and $45 each there. RICHIE separated Wednesday's steer show into five categories, classed by weight. Winner of the lightweight division — 880 to 973 pounds — was also shown by the Horsley Brothers. Second through fifth places went to steers owned by Tom Carter, Lewistown; Spivey's Angus Farm near New Windsor; Howlett Brothers, Rock Falls, and Sandy Hand, Prophetstown. A steer shown by Brent Ericson took first place in the £81 -1,028 - pound weight class. The other four winners in that class, in order, were Brad lindskog, Prophetstown; the Reel family, which took both third and fourth, and Guen Frothers, Genesee, who won fifth place. The third class included steers weighing from 1,031 to 1,073 pounds. Winners in order were Louis Perino, Deer Grove; Michelle Howlett (Howlett Brothers Farm); Jim Horsley (Horsley Brothers); Randy Spivey (Spivey's Angus Farm), and Greg Chatterton, Bllisville. Third, fourth and fifth places m.the 1,079 to 1,144-pound class, led by the grand champion and reserve champion, were Lindskog; Nancy Starman, Manito, and Larry Mitchell, Roseville. THE HEAVYWEIGHT class included steers weighing 1,149 to 1.309 pounds. Winners were Debbie Eddleman, Alexis; Rhonda Starman, Manito; Hewlett Brothers; Kris Lindskog, Prophetstown, and Dan McManus, Aledo. '"Oris is the first year for this particular show," Simpkins said Wednesday, "and as far as the quality of the beef — I just couldn't be more impressed. "We hope it'll be this good every year," he added. Frosty and Angus are headed south toward Springfield for another duel. The competition there is at least as tough as Wednesday 's show provided. But if they maintain this pace, everyone else will come in third again. WASHINGTON (UPI) - The 96th annual meeting of the American Bar Association opened here today with an agenda showing controversial subjects from amnesty to Watergate. Both the Assembly, which comprises all members of the association, and the 318-member policy - making House of delegates are expected to consider resolutions deploring participation - of lawyers in the Watergate scandals and calling for discipdinary proceedings. Speeches and panel discussions by more than 700 persons prominent in every facet of the law will run through Aug. 9. Participants include present and former Cabinet officers, Supreme Court justices, mem* bers of Congress and other political figures and foreign dignitaries. Chief Justice Warren E. Burger will follow the recently established custom of delivering a "state of the judiciary" message at the opening of the Assembly Monday. Samuel Dash, chief counsel of the Senate Watergate inves tigating committee, and the chief minority counsel, Fred D. Thompson, will address themselves to "Watergate — a View from Capitol Hill" at a Saturday lunch. The House of Delegates, meeting Aug. 6 to 9, will consider major issues referred to it from the association's many sections and committees. For instance, the section on individual rights and responsibilities is expected to recommend repeal of state laws that hamper free access, to birth control devices and procedures, including voluntary sterilization. The section also recommends taking off the criminal law books "noncommercial" sexual conduct crimes between consenting adults in private and simple possession and "casual distribution" of marijuana. Other issues include whether newsmen should be allowed to keep their sources confidential, condemnation of the Soviet emigration tax, machinery for removal of misbehaving federal judges and tax relief for single persons. Here Are Fair Contest Results i|i «;!«iii|i!,|ir • .iiifi. '^i*lfi* 1 t v lit m . '4ir, • * '*W% "' p ** — Dope Counselors Found Growing Own Grass DAVENPORT (UPI)'—Two counselors in a five-city Iowa- Illinois antidrug organization were being held in the Scott County Jail here today on charges of growing marijuana at their home. Authorities arrested Jeffrey Peters, 23, and Gerald Taylor, 24, at their apartment Wednesday aftr receiving a tip about maijuana plants growing on a patio. Authorities said they found several plants. The two are counselors for the Quint City Drug Abuse Council's crisis center here. Peters also was charged with receiving stolen property after authorities found a chalice reported stolen from St. Ambrose College in the apartment. Bond for Peters was set at $6,000 and bond for Taylor was $5,000. Fun at the Fair A youngster is all smiles as he tries one of the carnival rides on the midway at the Knox County Fair on Wednesday. 3 Killed in Henry County Wrecks MOUNE, 111. (UPI) — Three!Orion, was killed when the car persons, including a Canton j he was driving went into a ditch alongside a road near woman, died hi separate automobile accidents on Henry County roads today. Mrs. Arthur Larson, 68, Canton, was killed when a car driven by her 69-year-old husband apparently hit a guardrail and bounced into the median strip of Interstate 74. Lar Cambridge. Police believe he may have fallen asleep at the Wheel. Keith Moon, 34, Annawan, was pronounced dead of injuries suffered when his car overturned in a ditch along son was brought to the emer-j Illinois 78 north of Annawan. gency ward of Moline Public j Moon was thrown from the car. Hospital for treatment of in- j Police believe he also may juries. Thomas M. Westeriund, 18, have fallen asleep while driving. Here are results of judging during the 1973 Knox County Fair. Exhibitors are listed in the order of finish. Department O — Culinary Domestic BrMd: Clovorleaf Holla — Mrs. Roland Friestad, Galesburg; Mary Theilen, Abingdon, Hattie Parker, Yates City. Cinnamon — Debbie Steele, Wataga; Nancy Krickson, Altona, Mrs. Horace Morby, St. Augustine. Loaf of Whit* Broad — Mrs. Roland Friestad, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Altona, Freda Blair, Lewis town. Muffins — Mrs. Roland Friestad, Terri O'Connor, Wataga, Martha ToUey, Galesburg. Rye Bread — Mabel Cunningham, Aledo: Mrs. Harry Olson, Altona, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Quick Coffee Cako — Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mary Blixt, Henderson, Phyllis Shragal, Galesburg. Banana Nui Bread — Martha Riggs, Galesburg; Mrs. Harry Olson, Mary Blixt. Raisin Broad — Mabel Cunningham, Mrs. Harry Olson, Mary K. Theilen, Abingdon. Ceoklos: Sugar Cookios — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Galesburg; Mary Brock, Knoxville; Freda Blair. Cherry Pie — Mrs. Holland Eklund, Knoxville; Edith Morss, Knoxville, Mrs. Robert Washabaugh, St. Augustine. Peanut Butter Cookies — Mrs. Rolland Ecklund, Mrs. Robert Washabaugh, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Dale-llUed — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Mrs. Harry Olson, Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Oatmeal — Donna Olinger, Galesburg; Nancy Erickson, Freda Blair. Doughnuts — Mrs. Rolland Ek- lunrt, Mrs. Horace Morby, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Tea — Mrs. Rolland Eklund, Freda Blair, Donna Olinger. Brownies — Debbie Steck, Phyllis Shragal, Mary Brock, Knoxville. Pie Crust — Kae StegaJl, Galva, Debbie Steck. Bar — Margo Jacobs, Galesburg; Mary Brock, Mary Brock. Cakes: Coconut — Mabel Cunningham, Mary Blixt. Angel Food — Kae Stegall, Edith Morss, Beulah Lentz, Knoxville. pound Cako — Edith Morss, Freda Blair, Mrs. Larry Lyon, Galesburg. Devil's Food Cake — Mrs. Edmund Shane, Knoxville; Mary Blixt, Gall Cotfman, GUson. Jelly HoU Cake - Mrs. Carl Nyman, Mamie Shinn, Abingdon, Beulah Lentz. Chocolate Layer Cake — Freda Blair, Mary Blixt, Mabel Cunningham. Oatmeal — Helen Johnson, Knoxville; Mary Blixt, Freda Blair. Nut Cake — Mabel Cunningham, Mary Blixt. Applesauce Cake — Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Freda Blair, Mary Blixt. Marble Cake — Mary Blixt, Mrs. Carl Nyman. German Sweet Chocolate Cako — Mabel Cunningham, Helen Johnson, Beulah Lentz. Spice Cake — Mabel Cunningham, Mary Blixt. White Layer — Mabel Cunningham, Mary Blixt, Tina Moshier, Abingdon. Yellow C »ke — Mary Blixt, Terry Moshier, Mrs. Harry Olson. Decorated Cake — Karen Megan. Novelty — Mabel Cunningham, Karen Megan. Joyce Mangier i. Knoxville, Sherry Wells, East Galesburg. C«ndy: . - iifft' Peanut Brittle — Mary Brock, KnoxviUe; Sandra Cochran, Galesburg, Freda Blair. Chocolate Fudge — Rosalie Burgess, Knoxville; Mabel Cunningham, Gail Cotfman, Gilson. Chocolate Drops — Freda Blair, Mamie Shinn. Divinity — Mrs. Edith Shane, Freda Blair, Mrs. Ray Carlson. Peanut Butter — Mabel Cunningham, Rosalie Burgess, Freda Blair. Collection — Freda BJalr, Mamie Shinn, Halsey. Honey: Strained — Janet De Gulie, Fairview; Harry Rosine, Knoxville, Harry Rosine. Comb Honey — Harry Rosine, Harry Rosine, Mrs. Harry Olson, Preserved FrulU: Peaches — Freda Blair. Tomato Preserves — Janet De Gulie, Freda Blair. Cherries — Neva Fach, Galen- burg; Janet De Gulie, Cleo Slover, Galva. Pineapple — Freda Blair, Janet De Gulie. Raspberries — Janet De Guile. Raspberries (Red) — Janet De Gulie. Strawberries — Freda Blair, Nancy Thomas, London Mills. Canned Fruits and Vegetables; Cherries — Freda Blair, Cleo Slover, Nancy Erickson. Pineapple — Freda Blair, Janet De Gulie. Peaches — Cleo Slover, Mrs. Sam St. Pierre, Freda Blair. Beans — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Nancy Thomas, Ruth Link, Gilson. Beans (Yellow) — Ruth Link, Mrs. Carl Nyman, Kae Stegall. Blackberries — Freda Blair, Janet De Gulie. Raspberries — Freda Blair, Janet De Gulie. Raspberries (Red) — Freda Blair. Tomatoes — Cleo Slover, Mrs. Donna Grubb, Gilson. Beets — Mrs. Edith Shane, Mrs. Horace Morby, Cleo Slover. Apple Sauce — Cleo Slover, Janet De Gulie, Rosalie Burgess. Plums — Fred Blair. Carrots — Cleo Slover. Ruth Link, Kae Stegall. Pears — Janet De Gulie, Cleo Slover. Apricots — Mrs. Sam St. Pierre, Freda Blair, Janet De Gulie. Assorted Vegetal) let — Freda Blair, Mrs. Horace Morby, Kae Stegall. Vegetable Soup — Mrs. Horace Morby, Ruth Link, Nancy Thomas. Bean* — Ruth Link, Mrs. Horace Morby, Mrs. Carl Nyman. Beans (String) — Ruth lank, Nancy Thomas, Kae Stegall. Sweet Corn — Freda Blair, Cico Slover. Peas — Mrs. Horace Morby. Carrots — Freda Blair, Cleo Slover, Ruth Link. Assorted — Freda Blair, Mrs. Rolland Eklund, Ruth Link. Display — Freda Blair, Mrs. Rolland Eklund. JelUes: Apple — Mrs. Rolland Eklund, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Freda Blair. Currant — Nancy Thomas, Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Plum — Freda Blair, Nancy Thomas. Peach — Freda Blair, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Blackberry — Nancy Thomas, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mrs. Sam St. Pierre. Raspberry — Freda Blair, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mrs. Horace Morby. Raspberry (Rod) — Nancy Thomas, Freda Blair, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Strawberry — Freda Blair. Mrs. Roy Carlson, Altona, Nancy Thomas. Grape — Nancy Thomas, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Freda Blair. Cherry — Nancy Erickson, Nancy Thomas, Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Display — Freda Blair, Nancy Thomas, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Butter: Apple — Freda Blair, Cleo Slover, Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Grape — Mrs. Rolland Eklund. Jams: Peach — Mrs. Roy Carlson, Freda Blair. Rhubarb — Ruth Link, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mrs. Horace Morby. Strawberry — Mary Jo Shover, Knoxville; Mrs., Roy Carlson, Mrs. Horace Morby. Raspberry -• Freda Blair. Raspberry (Red) — Mrs. Rolland Eklund, Mrs. Roy Carlson. Blackberry — Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mrs. Rolland "Eklund. Pickles, Catsup, Relishes: Bread and Butter Pickles — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Mrs. Harry Olson. Watermelon — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Cleo Slover. Lime Pickles — Mrs. Carl Nyman. Beet Pickles — Mary Jo Shover, Mrs. Horace Morby, Mrs. Edith I Shane, DiU Pickles — Freda Blair, Mrs. Carl Nyman. Corn Relish — Mrs. Sam St. Pierre, Galesburg. Peach Pickles — Freda Blair. Christmas Relish — Mrs. Carl Nyman. Pickled Onions — Freda Blair,! Janet De Gulie. Chill Sauce — Mrs, Horace Morby, Freda Blair, Mrs. Larry Lyons, Galesburg. Pepper ReUsh — Cleo Slover, Mrs. Sam St. Pierre.. Sweet Cucumber Pickles — Mrs. Harry Olson, Mrs. Roy Carlson, Freda Blair. Mixed Pickles — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Janet De Gulie. Display — Freda Blair. Department M-I — Domestic Arts Crochet: Miscellaneous — Maxine Denly, Galesburg; Freda Blair, Lewislown, Helen C. Caldwell, Galesburg. Centerpieces — Elizabeth Culll- son, Knoxville, Elizabeth Cullison. Dollies — Freda Blair; Helen C. Caldwell, Mrs. James Anderson, Galesburg. Vests — Mrs. Gary Sage, Galesburg; Alice Neff, Galesburg, Dorothy Casteel, Galesburg. Ponchos or Shawls — Carolyn Clay, Galesburg; Mrs. Paul Linn, Galesburg, Mrs. Sam St, Pierre, Galesburg. Afghans: Crochet — Carolyn Clay; Marlys Brown, Mahomet, Shirley Sutor, Galesburg. Knitted — Donna Peterson. Galesburg; Mabel King, LaFayette, Marlys Brown. Knitted, Multi-colored — Carolyn Clay; Donna Peterson, Marlys Brown. Quilts: Regular Bed Sbte — Shirley Sutor; Helen Caldwell, Portia Davis, Abingdon. Pillowcases: Embroidered-in white — Mrs. Horace Morby, St. Augustine. Embroidered-colored — Marlys Brown, Freda Blair, Mrs. Horace Morby. Crocbei-irtamed — Alice Nefi; Freda Blair, Donna Peterson. Table Linens or Tablecloth: Embroidered — Barbara Mittman, Galesburg; Marlys Brown, Jean Curtis, Gilson. Card Table Cover — Marlys Brown; Janet De Guile, Fairview, Mrs. Horace Morby. Hand-Xnltied Garments: Sweater-fancy stitch — Joyce Gabbert. KnoxviUe; Betty Goff, Gilson, Marlys Brown. Sweater-plain stitch — Freda Blair; Becky Fey, Abingdon, Marlys Brown. Sweater-cable atltch — Margaret Shragal, Galesburg; Marlys Brown, Sharon Ponder, KnoxvUle. Shawl or Ponchoa — Carolyn Clay, Galesburg; Donna Peterson, Marlys Brown. Scarf, Mitten, Hat or Tarn — Helen Caldwell: Helen Caldwell, Elaine Garner, Yates City. Coat or dress — Helen Caldwell; Helen CaldweU, Becky Fey. Socks, boots, or house slippers — Alice Nett; Carolyn Clay, Janet Do Gulie. Aprons: Fancy Tea — Marlys Brown; Florence Kalln, Galesburg, Florence Kalin. KUcben (half apron) — Nancy Shane, Knoxville; Freda Blair, Mrs. James Anderson. KUchen (coveraU) — Marlys Brown; Joyce Mangierl, Knoxville, Freda Blair. Infant's Garments: Knitted sweater set — Freda Blair, Mabel King, LaFayette. Crocheted sweater set — Mary Blixt, Henderson. Crocheted shawl or afghan — Marlys Brown; Freda Blair, Helen Caldwell. Knitted Shawl or Afghan — Francis Granberg, Galesburg; Marlys Brown, Freda Blair. Fashion Accessories: Purses — Crocheted, knitted or embroidered — Mrs. Gladys Voeller, Galesburg; Alice Neff, Frances Harvey, Galesburg. Rugs: Braided — Janet De Gulie. Crochet — Freda Blair: Marlys Brown, Rae Stegall, Galva. Woven — Cleo Slover, Galva; Janet De Gulie. Hooked — Marlys Brown; Alice Neff. Jane Gustafson, Galesburg. Household Accessories: Tea Towel-Embroidered — Mrs. Garland Dillon, Galesburg; Mrs. James Anderson, Mrs. James Anderson. Tea Towel -Applique — Helen CaldweU; Helen CaldweU, Janet De Gulie. Tea Towel-Cross Stitch — Marlys Brown, Mrs. Garland Dillon. Embroidered Picture — Freda Blair; Shirley Sutor, Marly* Brown. Any Needlepoint — Mrs. Carl Nyman, Galesburg; Mrs, Garland Dillon, Mrs. Carl Nyman. A Pair of Useful Potholaers — Marlys Brown; Helen Caldwell, Mrs. Horace Morby. Pair of Fancy Polholders — Helen CaldweU; Marly* Brown, Mrs. James Anderson. Embroidered Pillow - Cotton Thread — Debbie Steck, Wataga. Embroidered PiUow-Wlih Yarn — Debbie Steck; Frances Harvey, Galesburg, Donna Peterson. Clothing: Dress-Sport — Mary J. Shover, Knoxville; Marlys Brown, Marlys Brown. Dress-Dress — Marlys Brown; Marlys Brown, Bonnie Ericson, GU­ son. Dress-Evening — Debbie Steck; Marlys Brown, Kay Stegall, Galva. Suit -2-pleco women's — Margaret Shragal; Donna Peterson, Diana Fey, Abingdon. Coat — Joyce Mangierl; Mary ft See 'Here'*- (Continued on Page 15) \ »4 4

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