Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 8, 1957 · Page 3
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July 8, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, July 8, 1957
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Editorial— Inconveniences dr Not, Here to Stay |You Don't Have to Be There, But Your Dollars Do R is estimated that a record- breaking 83 million Americans) or 98 million families, will spend more than three billion dollars on vacations this year. Yet the sad fact is that countless millions.of 'these vacationers will find their dreams of happy hours spoiled a bit by the "four- day itch." This is an ailment, unknown to medical science, which usually strikes on the fourth day of vaca< tion. Symptoms can be observed in all members of the family Dad will start muttering about the muttonhead who has taken over his office chores, or fret about the customers he could be calling on. He itches to get back to the grind. Though Mom probably won't admit it, she feels the same longing. She misses the bridge club, and she can't see the mountains for those familiar mounds of dirty clothes around the house. Moreover, she's discovered tha,t the "conveniences" of the summer cottage aren't so convenient. Timet Jterald, Carrell, Iowa Monday, July 4, 1957 They miss their ..neighborhood friends.. And they worry that Queeniey who's, been left at the ketmefc, j^lspltefully starve her- Still, ydu can bet they'll all go away next year and, according to the trend, stay longer. Why? There are lots of reasons. National prosperity is one. Improved highway facilities is an other. Enticing Installment plans help to spread vacation costs, and industry believes more and more that longer vacations often boost productivity. The biggest reason of all would seem to be that the "four-day itch" ,to return home isn't nearly so bothersome as the "50-week itch" to get away. « Thoughts Give her of the fruit of her hands; and let her own works praise her in the gates.—Proverbs 31:31. A mother Is .as different from ... . A ... *.. ! amything else that God ever The thing spreads to the tads. tho * ght % {> ag Cflf) be They complain the drinking water she is a distinct and individual tastes like distilled carpet tacks, creation. — Henry Ward Beecher. Unsung Agencies Do Most Good in Foreign Aid Plan By PETER EDSON i NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA)-When critics start kicking foreign aid around for being a give-away, they frequently overlook half a dozen of the smaller programs .which do the greatest good. Ail are so little publicized that they are not usually identified with the U.S. mutual security program. As Undersecretary of State Douglas Dillon points out, three- fourths of the 3.6-billion-dollar foreign aid program approved by the Senate and now before the House goes for military assistance and defense support. This contributes to free-world security, but it is for destructive weapons. By contrast, the one-fourth of ing malaria is estimated at 23 million dollars for next year. ' United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund — UNICEF — started at the end of the war, last year reached 37 million of the 600 million children in the world who lack adequate food and medical protection. This aid was extended through 3fl centers in 98 different countries. The U.S. contribution for the coming year has been set at 11 million dollars. For the resettlement of escapees from communism, other refugees, migrants and stateless persons, a U.S. contribution of 30 million dollars has been asked of Congress for 1958. This includes: 5.5 million for In American Merchandising— Pressure Cans Spray a Revolution By DICK KLEINER NEA Staff Correspondent several other types. In 1956, 56,000,000 cans of vari- N K^!? K 7 T A> -^lou^'taS ^Tnsecfsp ^ay we're push the little valve down and the 1 v 3 - trichloromonofluoromethane goes down and around and the pigeon repellent comes out here. That is pretty much how the pressure cans that have revolutionized a large segment of American merchanidisng work. A shake of a can, a press of a button, a gas expands and out comes the product —• everything from pigeon repellent to dry vermouth, fire extinguishing foam to whipped cream, rose dust to scouring powder. And more and more cans are being shaken, buttons pressed and products sprayed every year. In 1956, some 240,000,000 assorted pressure cans, carrying a total value of $250,000,000 were manufactured; back in 1947, the first year sales were large enough to measure, the figure was a paltry 5,000,000 units manufactured. That's a gain of 4,800 per cent in about nine* years, which is a fairly high pressure percentage. The reason for the gain is simply that pressure cans offer the consumer a handy dispenser of a wide variety of products. From 'Bug*Bomb' made; 53,700,000 cans of assorted hair sprays; 45,400,000 cans of lather shaving cream; 32,100,000 cans of room deodorants; and millions upon millions of cans of odds and ends like' shampoos, paints, artificial snow, perfume, sun tan oil, waxes, oven cleaners, rug cleaners 'and virtually anything you can imagine. And there are other millions of cans of products for industrial use made, too. Two Kinds Actually, there are two kinds of pressure cans, technically known as two-phase or three - phase. Sometimes people call them "aerosols," but this is a misnomer un less applied strictly to two-phrase cans. Aerosol means to diffuse through the air, which is what an insecticide or room deodorant does, but nobody diffuses whipped cream or paint through the air unless he's sneaky. The two-phase can is the true aerosol. It's a gas-tight package with a pipe extending from the valve at the top to the bottom of the can. Two-thirds of the can is filled with the liquid phase of the foreign aid broadly classified as U.S. aid to escapees; 2.2 million economic assistance is construe-1 for the U.N. refuge" fund — UN- tive in nature. It includes the pro- j REF — which is trying to move posed new 500-million-dollar development loan fund, 250 million for presidential emergency funds, 150 million for U.S. technical assistance, and 145 million for nonre- gional projects. Included in this last category are the U. S. atoms-for-peace program, the free - world malaria eradication program, international children's welfare, aid for Hungarian refugees and other migrants and escapees from Iron Curtain countries, ocean freight payments for private foreign relief shipments, U.S. guarantees for private American investment's overseas and cooperation on U.N. technical assistance. The atoms - for - peace program, launched by President Eisenhower before the U.N. in 1953, will cost an estimated seven million dollars In the fiscal year 1958. Thirty-four countries are now cooperating with the U.S. on this effort. It provides for training foreign nuclear scientists in the United States and for U.S. payment of one-half the cost — but not over $350,000 — to any country desiring to build its own research reactor, Sixty nations are cooperating on the five-year campaign to wipe out malaria. This disease afflicted 200 million people last year and caused two million deaths. The American contribution to eradicat- people out of refugee camps; 12.5 million for Intergovernmental Committee on European Migration —ICEM—which is trying to resettle emigrants from overpopulated countries; 10 million dollars for Hungarian refugees. Last year the U.S. spent 40 million on Hungarian refugee movement alone. The United States cooperates with 60 other countries in the United Nations Technical Assist ance program—UNTA. The U.S will contribute about 15 million dollars of the 35 million budgeted for this work next year. UNTA recruits technical experts from all over the world for service In the less-developed countries. This helps reduce the drain on American technicians ' for foreign service. The ocean freight program provides 2.2 million dollars to pay transportation costs on relief shipments sent overseas by U.S. religious, charitable and welfare organizations. The investment guarantee program's purpose is to protect American investors in foreign enterprises from loss through political expropriation. Its administrative costs are only $25,000 a year. But guarantees have been written on over 500 million dollars' worth of investments in 31 foreign countries. V the skin and cause trouble?—Mrs. J. N. A — I have never heard this theory before and would consider it extremely unlikely that facial creams could affect the level of blood cholesterol or the deposits in the blood vessels. Q — Can a man 55 suffering from,, a duodenal ulcer still continue drinking alcoholic liquor? — Mrs. C. A—Most physicians would consider it undesirable. Q. — I am 81 and have hot flashes. Would you please say something about this?—Mrs. B. A — In the ahsence of. more information it is impossible to guess at the cause of these unpleasant sensations. One would suspect that they are caused in some fashion by the state of the blood vessels. Q — Some time ago I read that some foreign doctors, French, I Mom's Double Talk Breeds Her Child's Fear of School The pressure can dates from operation, a mixture of the active World War II. Scientists develop-! ingredient 'like. say. insecticide) ed a "bug bomb" for fighting in- j and liquified gas. The top third sects in the South Pacific and for j has the gas itself, the propellant. debusing in occupied countries. I This top layer of gas continual- The bug bomb carried over into j ly exerts pressure downward. But civilian use after the war, and in- i nothing happens until the button secticides are still the number one j is pressed, which opens the valve, seller in the pressdrized can field, j Then the pressure of the gas fore- But what once was a wide lead | es some of the liquified matter up is now a slim one. So many prod-1 the pipe and out into the air. The Ucts have been adapted to pres-! gas in the liquid vaporizes on hit- sure cans that the insecticide j ting the air and expands some 240 can's lead is being threatened by I times, physical change so power- By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE ] When I was a child, a visiting relative brought along a photograph of her younger sister. When I'd admire it, she'd say, "Oh, yes, isn't Gwen lovely? She used to pinch me black and blue when we were children. Her self- will is poor Mama's greatest trial. But everyone adores her. You'd just love her." Naturally I loathed the unknown Gwen just as her sister's jealous double-talk had intended me to school, the policeman would come here and make me. Maybe you'll get a nice teacher so it won't be so hard . . ." ful that the active Ingredient (Insecticide) is blasted apart and sprays around the room. Meanwhile, back in the can," there's now more room In the top, or gassy, phase of the can. So some of the gas in the liquid vaporizes within the can, joining the gas layer, thus keeping the pressure constant; Three-Phase The three-phase is used for products that will not mix with the liquid gas. Thus, there are three layers inside the can — the gas, the liquid active ingredient (like hair spray) and the liquid . gas. When the valve Is pressed* 1 just the ingredient is forced out. A variation on this is the foam- type can — like the Shaving cream dispenser. There are the same three layers, but, when you shake the can, the two liquids are mixed. And, when the valve is pressed, enough gas is ejected to vaporize and whip the soap solution into a foam. All three types must be packaged carefully. Shipping, packing, storing are all closely watched,* for pressure cans can, under certain circumstances, explode. The success of pressure cans and the problems of packing have created a new subsidiary industry — the contract fillers. Only a few of the biggest manufacturers of ingredients package their own. Most farm out the packing to a growing list of small plants that do nothing but fill pressure cans. The future looks big. In the works are containers made of plastic and glass and methods which will make it possible to package dry products — like face powder, sugar, fertilizer—in pressure packages. Fabian O'Connells Of Savannah, Go., Visit Vail Relatives (Time* Herald Newt Servlee) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. Fabian O'Connell and daughters of Savannah, Ga., are visiting his par, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Mart O'Con- Like my relative's description of 1 nell m vail and his brother-inner sister, each of these remarks, pretending to be kind, actually seek to make Johnny's still unknown experience of school loom ahead of him as a terrifying ordeal by isolation, hurt and impossible demand. law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Assman, and family at Dunlap. Marion Schwieso of Neola visited here Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Krai. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Jones of .Tucson, Ariz., visited Sunday If we talk like this, it means; with Mr and Mrs , j 0 h n Fink Now psychiatrist Dr. Leon Eis- theh thoight . of , hfa . lng to ... se ^ enbere warns that iust such dou- Johnny to scho ° l fllls us wlth an «««e of helpless- ble-talk by mothers helps to breed. . d p_ rp _ < , inn And 'T cer .; children's fear of school 1 ness and de P resslon ' AM * e cer 1 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Green and Susan of Sioux City visited Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. E . Green. Mr. and Mrs. John Bral and believe, had invented a kind of Wo recently told the American ' a ' n ' v do not want this P ain - We chin holder to prevent one from ] hi ^?" tIyA . ai 2i .Hnn». I «n ask our clergyman, the • - ; snoring. Do you know anything j ^^^.J^^l,^^^} principal, our family guid- j family of Omaha visited here Sun about this?—Mrs. M. G. A — Sorry, I do not. It sounds uncomfortable. UNITY ISSUE . . . With the issue of two special "Europe" stamps, Switzerland is fostering the ideal of a European community. The design features a seven-stranded rope symbolizing the unification of (he European nations. On sale July 15, the red and blue stamps are valued at 25 and 40 centimes. SO THEY SAY It would be folly for us to establish relations with the Chinese Communists * which would enhance their ability to hurt us and our friends. — Secretary of State Dulles. meeting: "The child is given con-, «„„„„„ ,„ u„,„ „„ ...uv, flirting cues. He is told he musti ance agency to hclp uswlth 11 go to school and at the same timei In the meantime, let s not be shown that he dare not go." j frightened by the idea that our I quote his statement far in ad-l^ve for Johnny may be less than vance of next September's first day of school in order to give mothers plenty of time over the Their (Russians') aim is to build a navy that can deprive the Atlantic allies of the control of the seas near the Eurasia land mass. —Adm. Arleigh Burke, U.S. chief of naval operations. We're just not talking about this (recovering $27,500 in deposits in garbage load). — Lawrence M. Boehmen, manager of Oakland, Calif., branch of Crockor - Anglo bank. summer to consider it. We express our secret resentment at having to send Johnny to school by this kind of talk: "If you're a good boy, you won't get in trouble. If other kids are mean to you, tell Mommy about day with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bral, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fabian Ryan and family spent Sunday in Omaha perfect. No parent's love is per-1 with Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Stahl- fect. Nevertheless, all of us, re- ecker and other relatives, gardless of its flaws, want toj j. G. Harrington of Omaha vis- make it the best love v e can. | ited for a few days at the George Let's credit ourselves with this j Robinson home and with other desire — and for the next few | relatives. weeks hold on to some simple I Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Brockelsby words 1 heard spoken the other 0 f Seattle, Wash., and Mr. and night by Mrs. Erich Fromm, wife Mrs. Ed Brockelsby of Manilla of "the noted psychoanaylst. Said,'visited Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Fink. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * •y IDWIN ft' JORDAN, M.D., Written for NIA Service Don't Cook for a Diabetic Unless Advised by Dpctor I am often asked whether a^ disease or a particular operation is "serious." Almost any physical or mental defect or* disease and. almost any operation should be taken as serious, However, there is a great variation in the degree of risk from disease, injury or operation, Thus the word "serious" merely expresses a vague sense of the degree of risk involved. (J - I am taking care of my Daily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays and Holiday! By The Herald PufetiaMng Company 108 We»t Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W, WILSON, Publisher HOWAJRD B, WILSON, Editor Entered aa second clasa matter at the port office at Carroll, -Iowa, under the act of March, 3, W79. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Preu U entitled exclusively to the u«e for republication of all t\e local newe prtnfed^to UUa uewfpeper M well as all. AP .die- patchet. *...., Official Paper of County and City ' Subscription Rate* By Carrier, Boy JpeUvei ^^roUpe ^we.^. J$ M Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year-,-:;- -———.SID.OO Carroll, Adjouing Counties! per, month •".Uewhwe 'in Uewfiere fit >utsMe Iowa ill , iow «.wye*fi re la Iowa, montl It (United Nations) Is made up of 81 sovereign, independent na-., L , ,„ , L , tions (and) can only do what its by a na ion without the power to members are willing to do at any given time. — Assistant Secretary of State Francis O. Wilcox. Remember Way Back When it. If you can't find the wash-! she: "Listen to your tongue—and room, try and wait till you get j see if it truly reports what your home. If I don't send you to'heart is saying." nadoes than any other part of the world. Q—What Is pewter? A — A metal alloy whose principal element is tin. The chief metals used with the tin are copper, lead, antimony and, occasionally, bismuth. Q _ What Civil War engagement is sometimes called the "Battle Above the Clouds"? A — The Battle of Lookout Mountain near Chattanooga, Tenn. Q — Where is the burial place of Button Gwinnett, Georgia signer of the Declaration of Independence? A — Gwinnett's burial place Q — In time of war what is a paper blockade"? A — It la a blockade declared enforce it. The point to a "paper blockade" is that-it gives the nation declaring it an excuse for taking neutral ships whenever a chance arises. Q — What section of the U.S. is noted for tornadoes? » A — The midwest has more tor-' long eluded historians. Louise Byrnes and Mrs. Maud Slechta returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hibdon and family at Osage Beach, Mo. Guests of Mrs. Carrie Chapman were Mrs. Pearl Smith, Mrs. George Maynard and son, Joseph, and daughters, Mary and Ruth, of Melrose, Wis. William Freemans On Vacation Trip To Mackinaw Island father and cooking his meals. However, I am not acquainted with a diabetic diet, though I know some foods he shouldn't eat. .1 have been told by others that I have been giving him a lot of foods which he shouldn't have. Please advise.—Mrf. W, B. A—Yoif should not? cook for your father if he has diabetes un less you have specific advice from his physician as to just what foods.he should have and how much. Some people with die betes can eat foods which are dangerous to others. In each instance the diet taken by a person with diabetes should be adjusted to that particular person's condition. Q i- I have, a heart which goes' 140 to ISO or more on exertion and around 96 to 100 at rest. Getting up at night will throw the heart into a dither. This is kind of soary .—A' Fjriend. A — The situation described does not sound normal and I think that your.heart should be carefully examined. Then only can you,, be told what you should do about It. Q One hears often of cholesterol ih^the^pod.vc^oklng the veins ,Ii It possible that facial; Nineteen Seven— The Model N Ford runabout owned and driven by W. B. Swaney, won two notable victories last week,the first at Scranton against McNabb's Maxwell and the second at Bayard where two Maxwells were in the race. Nineteen Seven— The two-cent fare went into operation on all roads in Iowa last week. The increased travel as indicated by crowded cars will offset the reduction of one cent a mile. Nineteen Seven— -/ Fr. Farrelly of St. Joseph's Church is very much pleased over the present of $66.70 from members of the Knights of Columbus to pay for the cornerstone of St, Joseph's School which is nearing completion. Nineteen .Seven- Marshal Chambers is carrying his right hand ip a bandage on account of blood poisoning caused from a slight cut on his index finger. Sam Todd is assisting the street committee during the Marshal'* indisposition. tfkdk vmthtt Separate Vacation Means Something Else to a Man NUERNBERG TRIALS The Nuernberg trials were a new departure in international law in that never before had the leaders of a government been brought to trial on the charge of starting a war and it also was. the first time an international court held any government responsible for Its treatrmot of ita own people. A recent issue of one of those magazines designed to make young men feel older and old men feel young carries an article on separate vacations for husbands and wives. The male author takes the stand that men have been henpecked into family vacations and they ought to demand separate vacations. I venture to say there are as many wives as husbands who would like a separate vacation, it the wife got an equal break with the husband. That is, if the husband would keep the children while the wife goes away for two weeks and if $he would keep the children while he got away from it all. The trouble is, when most husbands speak of separate vacations what they mean is that they will go off by themselves. Mama can take the kids and go somewhere for a couple of weeks. Walt, Men That's not much of ? vacation to* Mama. So no wonder most (TtnwM Herald Stmt Service) WALL LAKE - Mr. and Mrs. William Freeman and David will leave Saturday on a vacation trip to the northern peninsula of Michigan and will go by ferry to Mackinaw Island. From there they will go to Chicago to visit relatives. They expect to be gone 10 or 12 days. Leonard Karsten, son, of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Karsten, entered the service June 16 and is taking training at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station. Mr. and Mrs. Gerd B. Gerdes spent Sunday afternoon in the John Gerdes home at Primghar. Marian Gibson of Fort Dodge spent the weekend in the Henry W. C. Schrums to Entertain Relatives From Pennsylvania (Timet Herald Newt Service) MANNING — Mrs. Henry Bran dau, Carol, Lynne and Jeffrey, of Selinsgrove, Pa., will arrive next Thursday to visit her parenCs, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schrum. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Baretson and son of Hayward, Calif., returned home on July I after spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sib Livingston, and with relatives in Audubon and Exira. Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Hansen spent June 29 in Des Moines, where Mr. Hansen attended a school of instruction and sales meeting for personnel of Investors Diversified Services, Inc. Mrs. Hansen visited in the V. L. Browner home. The mothers' Circle of the Methodist Church met Tuesday evening with Mrs. Virgil Rowedder as hostess. Mrs. Melvin Sorden gave the lesson on "The Home." Mrs. Lester Moore, wife of the new minister of the church, was present. Lunch was served. Mr., Mrs. Powers And Family Move to Ralston From Vail (Timet Herald News Service) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. Earl Powers and children, Debra and Tommy, have moved to • Ralston, where Mr. Powers has ^secured a position with an Omaha insurance company. y Billy Hibdon of Osage Beach, Mo.,- is visiting here with Louise Byrnes. • Mr. and Mrs. Glen James oi Los Angeles, Calif., visited Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Osterlund. Mrs. Agnes Ryan visited her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fahye, and family , in Omaha Sunday. Sandra Stahlecker returned to her home in Omaha Sunday after spending a week here at the Fabian Ryan home. Mrs. Walter Jackson and son, Edward, were visitors in Omaha Friday. women don't fall for the idea. It's a safe bet the separate va cation idea would be given up j Hoft home, after one summer's try if Papa. Mrs. Marie Zimmer of Sioux had to take the kids along with j City came Saturday to spend a him, or stay home with them | f ew .1??? ir \^t:!l° me w^?!; while Mama went gallivanting off TEMPLETON 4-H MEETS TEMPLETON—Preparations for their local achievement show were made by the Templeton Stars 4-H Club at their regular meeting Monday evening' at the home of Sharon JCisgen. Roll call was answered with "Why I am glad that I live in the United States." A talk was given by Dianne Irlmeier, "Know Your Room" and "What a Well Dressed Bed wears" by Myra Eickman. Dianne Irlmeier gave a demonstration on "How to Start a Slip from a Plant." Alice Irlmeier gave a report on the convention she attended. Karen Kaus and Muriel Bruggeman were selected to put on the senior demonstration and Judy Goetzlnger a n d Mary Ann Martin for the junior demonstration at the local achievement show July 23 at the Sacred Heart cafeteria. For their recreation the girls sang 4-H songs. Lunch was served by Mrs. Kisgen and her daughter, Sharon. Michigan's constitution was first in the United States requiring establishment of public libraries. Industry takes about 10 per cent of the U.S. potato crop for making potato chips. on her own. So maybe the men better not start any serious talk about separate vacations. The little woman may demand the right to be as free as her husband, spending as much money as his vacation costs and completely shrugging off all feeling of responsibility for home and family while she is away. Any husband who is willing to make separate vacations a fair and equal arrangement probably won't meet with any resistance from his wife. He might even be shocked by her quick answer: "Okay, it's a deal; But I'd better go first, because I think you'll need a vacation when you get through with your turn at running the house and riding herd on the kids." lie Hess. Additional Monday guests were Mrs. Ruth Lau and daughter of Sao City. Mr. and Mrs. Nurr Pyetzki and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lindbloom of Sunland, Calif., Stephen Lindbloom of Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Keiser Jr. and daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lilte were Sunday dinner and supper guests in the Austin Keiser Sr. home in Lake View, ttfehte aefarreA, MB4 Serrtoe, daw VISITORS AT ARCADIA (Timet Herald Newt Service) ARCADIA — Visitors in the Lester Popp home the 4th of July were: Mr. and Mrs. William Popp, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Holstein, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schroeder and children, Allan, Linda and Karen, an'd Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Popp and daughter, Sandra, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sieve and sons, Darrell, Bruce and Dale, Manning, and Ted Schluter of Arcadia. SHOOTING HIGH . , . Solving the problem of getting the righ^ photographs at crowded events, photographer Mark Duffy goeat up in the world at Kansas City, Mo, Using a pair of light mj)ta|, stilts, the cameraman Is head and shoulder* above the crowd aa,v, he shoots away at the annual convention of the CotQWHnkaUoajiu Worker* of America.

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