Hart Upsef By Akins on TKOin8th By JOHN MORGANTHALER CLEVELAND (IV-Veteran Virgil Akins' eighth round TKO of young Sugar Hart Friday night was an upset to the bettors, but Akins says he planned it that way. "I figured I piled up enough points in the first two rounds to coast a while," said the 29-year- old Akins from St, Louis, who went in a 5-7 underdog despite his third-spot ranking among welterweights, six notches above Hart. Both weighed 148. Left to Body "After I landed a hard left to his body in the seventh I knew I had him," Adkins said, although it wasn't obvious at all to the sparse crowd of about 1,000 who saw the televised fight in the Cleveland Public Hall. The two judges had Akins barely ahead on points at the end of six rounds, and Referee Lou Parker had Hart ahead 28-27; Hart had staggered Akins in the fifth round with a hard right and two left uppercuts, but the veteran weathered the storm and came back to win the sixth. Chilled by Right Hart, a 21-year-old from Philadelphia, seemed to be sailing along in good shape in the seventh, when Akins suddenly chilled him with that overhand right. Hart went down for the automatic eight count. He lasted till the bell, but could hardly find his way to his corner. In the eighth, Akins backed him into a neutral corner and shelled him into helplessness before the referee stepped in after 49 seconds. University of Connecticut swimmer Steve Pinney will captain the 1957-58 team. FQSITTVE PROOF . , . of successful fishing excursion )• shown In kettle by these five young fishermen here this week. The boys Journeyed to Black Hawk Lake on Thursday and caught string of 85 fish between 7 a.m. and noon. They are shown here as they complete cleaning operation. Fishermen, from left, were George Provopulos, Terry Wenck, Bobby Wenck, Jerry Wenck and Russell Buddin. Most of the fish were bullheads, but greatest interest was shown in one large carp. The boys were taken on fishing trip by Louis Wenck. (Staff Photo) SALVAGE OPPORTUNITY SANTA MONICA. Calif. W-Joe Gaston of Burlington, Iowa, had an opportunity Saturday to salvage something from his efforts In the U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce Tennis tournament. He defeated Art Kono, Seattle, Wash., 6-3, 0-6, 6-2 Friday in the consolation junior singles Semifinals and was paired Saturday in the final against John Hough, Lakewood, Colo. Braves Humble Cards; Enjoy Biggest Margin Business & Professional Directory W. L WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. CarroH Street Office 978J Hem* 9H7 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST J07 last 5th St. .. Dial 9774 Complete Visual Care DIL O. M. O'Connor, Optometrist Vision Specialist — Dial 3318 Offka Barwean Duffy* Bearery and Ilierbroek't Closed Saturday Afternoon During Vacation DK . John E. Martin OPTOMITRIST VMMI Spt«laM«t Offloe OW WMlworN^StoM HOUM 9 a. m. to v f p. m. ' Dial 9709 Complete Visual Care Dr. Rex W. Hinson OPTOMETRIST 1MW, 5th St. — Dial 9687 Closed Saturday Afternoon During School Vacation CARROLL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC DR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Heolth Service Dial 3402 — Koepke Building Ralph M. Crane ATTORN I Y-AT-LAW 516H N. Adame St. Dial 3161 Al Boss Specialising In.Llveateek Farm Auctions Dial 2363 - QarraH Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 Watt 3rd St. Office - Dial 3716- Residence — Dial 2283 Meyers & Tan Creti ATTORN IYS-AT-LAW Practice In all courts. Abstracts examined. Estates settled. Urban J. Janning New York Life Insurance Co. Life, Annuities, Aecldent, Sickness, Hospital A Group CARROLL, IOWA Iowa Land Service Company Perm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry — Dial 9883 Dr. Roland B. Morrison, M.D. 117 .East Sixth Street — Carroll, Iowa General Praetlee — Obstetrics F rectum — X-Rays PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Dial 3543 Carroll Medical Center PAUL L. PASCOI, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of' Women and Children Obttetrles infant Feeding . W. L. McCONKIR, M.D. Medial end Surgical Treatment of Diseases tjf •ye. Bar, Nose end Throat' Glasses Pitted A. Rf AS ANNBBBRO, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Diseases of •ye, far, Note and Throat Glasses Pitted JL V. SULLIVAN, M.D. Disease* ami , •.•^fJW".. WALTBR A. ANNBBBRO. M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNBBBRO, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Kidney, Bladder, Prostata and Rectum J. R. MARTIN, M.D. Surgery^and Diseases of Bones end Joints Including Fractures JAMBS ML TIERNBY, M.D. Internal Mtdletne DIAL 3557 By ED WILKS The Associated Press Is the nonsense over in the National League race? Milwaukee's Braves have taken a 3 l 4-game lead, the biggest bulge yet, and they've done it with a five-game winning streak — all against contenders. The Braves have lost only one of their last seven games, dropping one of three with Brooklyn, then sweeping three from Cincinnati before clobbering second-place St. Louis 13-2 Friday night. The defeat the Cards' fourth in a row hoisted the Braves into the biggest edge any leader has had in the league' since last Sept. 3. Bums Junk Streak While righthander Bob Buhl was breezing against the Cardinals to become the first 15-game winner in the NL, third-place Brooklyn junked its three-game losing streak and stayed within five games of the top with a 4-2 victory at Pittsburgh. Cincinnati rallied all night long and came off with a twi-night doubleheader sweep that left the Redlegs in fourth, 6Va back, with 9-7 a,nd 6-4 victories over the Chicago Cubs, who had won s^c in a row. The New York Giants won their fourth straight, battering Robin Roberts to his 15th defeat in a 6-2 decision over fifth-place Philadelphia, now eight" games behind. Sox Gain Ground, In the American League. Chicago's second-place White Sox crept back within four games of first-place New York by defeating Detroit 5-4 in 11 innings while Baltimore, jumping into fourth, trimmed the Yankees 4-3. Washington whipped Boston 8-0 and Cleveland skidded to fifth with a 3-2, 13-inning defeat by Kansas City. Buhl gave up a home run to Del Ennis that cut Milwaukee's lead to 2-1 in the second. Inning, but then the Braves boomed. They slammed 18 hits, 10 for e x t r a bases and four of them home runs, by Hank Aron, Ed Math- « Why, he was in here only yesterday" That's how it happens— quick—like that! In communities all over America, people "who were here only yesterday" are gone forever —killed in highway traffic accidents. Don't let it happen to yout A Hen's how you can helpt O . Driv* softly, courtvouily yeurnlf.' Obwrv* «p*«d Itmltt, warning ilfln* Whtr* (raffle laws am ob*yt4, dtathi go DOWNI @ Iniltt en strict tnforcemont of oil traffic la*s. Th«y work hr you, not against you. Wh«r« troHU law* are - ttrlcHy •nfoftud, cUatht go DOWNI $vpi»rt jwtr fecal Safety Covadf PMith«d a* a public uruic$ , in ooop*iviioi\ with Th* Advertiiing Council ondiht Hmvtjxtptr At(utrti$inf . Ztmutiim Ameiatiom e ews, Wes .Covington and Bob Hazle. Milwaukee Barrage Young Lindy McDaniel had it in a four-run third, when Aaron socked His 32nd home run, tops in the majors. Red Schoendienst was 4-for-4 and Hazle 4-for-S. The Dodgers handed Bob Friend a 15th defeat as Duke Snider hit his 27th home run in a two-run eighth that clinched it. Southpaw rookie Danny McDevitt gained a 5-1 record, but needed help in the ninth when the Bucs scored once. ' George Crowe and Frank Robinson hit two-run homers for the Redlegs. in the opener, but it was Smoky. Burgess' three-run homer that won it in the eighth for reliever Johnny Klippstein. Burgess also tagged a two-run homer in the nightcap, but Cincinnati needed an eighth-inning rally to win that one too, scoring four runs on five hits. The Cubs had first game homers " from Dale Long, Chuck Tanner and Bob Speake. The Giants collected a pair of three-run innings as Roberts gave up eight hits in the first three frames. Hank Sauer hit his 17th home run, with a man on. Ray Crone won it for a 5-6 record. Nieman Sinks Yanks Bob Nieman drove in all of Baltimore's runs with his 10th homer and a three-run double in a 3-for-3 night. Bill Wight won it with George Zuverink's relief. Whitey Ford lost it for a 7-3 record. The Tigers, who blew a 3-0 lead, cracked a 3-3 tie in the 11th, but the Sox scored twice in their ha}f on singles by Larry Doby and Nellie Fox, who had singled a run home in the ninth to deadlock it. New Sports Stadium In Washington, D.C. WASHINGTON WV-The Senate passed by voice vote Friday night a bill authorizing construction of a new six million dollar stadium to become the new home of Washington's professional baseball and football teams. The' bill, already approved by the House, now goes back to that chamber for consideration of amendments written Into it by a Senate committee. The measure carries no appropriation, but would authorize the Armory Board here to issue .six million dollars worth of bonds—to mature in 30 years—to finance the project, and to borrow $35,000 from the housing and home finance agency to finance planning of the stadium. Thump All Stars, 2242 1 * • > » Passes and Goals Clinch Game By JERRY LISKA CHICAGO to-Th« College All- Stars were supposed to teach tha pros a lesson in passing, but tha New York Giants used just that weapon in spanking tha campus grid kids, 22-12, at rain-drenched Soldier Field Friday night.' ' . Two aerial shots tyi 33-year-old Charley Conerly, 10-season Giant veteran from Mississippi, to. 28- year-old end Ken Mac Afee, swung it for the National'Football League champions. The All-Stars, hanging their hopes on the arms of. Stanford's John Brodie and Notre Dame's Paul Hornung, performed extremely well—but tha college pass patterns just didn't develop as well as those «t tha Giants. It was a rugged victory for- the Giants. The collegians who most made them hustle, besides Brodie and Hornung. included a crackerjack back from Wake Forest, Billy Ray Barnes, Southern California's Jon Arnett, Michigan State's John Matsko, Syracuse's Jim Brown, Illinois' Abe Woodson, and Mississippi's Paige Cothren. Scored Early Barnes scored the only All-Star touchdown on a 2-yard plunge in the first period to give, tha Collegians a 6-0 lead. He nearly broke away for a touchdown in the second quarter, but was nailed after a 29-yard run on a shoestring tackle by New York's Ed Hughes; Barnes' sprint set up the first of two field goals by Cothren, and left the All-Stars trailing only 10-9 at halftime. Cothren's first boot covered 12 yards. His second, in the fourth period, was a 25-yarder to shave New York's margin to 17-12. Sensing the inspired Collegians might achieve an upset, the Giants started the second half with a 77-yard drive in 10 plays to score on a 10-yard pass from Conerly to Mac Afee, standing all alone in the end zone. 45-Yard Boot That gave the Giants a 17-9 lead and just about settled the issue. Then in the fourth quarter, after Cothren's second field goal, 38- year-old Ben Agajanian's second field goal—a 45-yard boot—sewed it up for good at 20-12. Woodson was trapped in the end zone for a safety by New York's Dick Nolan in the closing minutes for the final two Giant points. Agajanian, whose 33-yard fielder in the first period cut the All- Star lead to 6-3, Used his foot for eight points, converting after both Giant touchdowns. Heavy Downpour The nationally-televised contest was delayed 20 minutes by a thunderstorm", but few in the crowd of 75,000 left the huge flood-lighted field. The throng, pulling for the All-Stars, stuck right through a heavy downpour which prevailed most of the final period. Brodie completed 8 of 20 passes for 94 yards and Hornung 5 of 7 for 39. Barnes, headed for the Philadelphia Eagles, had the best rushing record for either team, 60 yards on 11 tries for a 5.4 average. Arnett carried 10 times for 20 yards. The leading Giant ball car rier was fullback Mel Triplett with 17 carries for 74 yards and a 4.3 average. Brown, although not used in the All > star running attack, performed brilliantly on kick returns Center Matsko was the busiest and perhaps most effective man in the stubborn All-Star defense The' Giants' triumph was the 15th for the pros against 7 All-Star victories and 2 ties. The last All- Star victory was in 1955, a 30-27 decision over tha Cleveland Browns. Slater Peters Edges Coon as Paces Assault COON RAPID8 — Dan Peters of Manning paced Slater past Coon Rapids, 64, In the annual Merchants'Night baseball game hare Friday. Peters had four hits in five trips to the plate. He collected two singles, a double and triple and sealed the doom of host team with the big blow in the seventh Inning. The 4 Central State League leaders collected 11 hits' in tha- exhibition game but saw a seventh inning fall one-run shy of the tie and couldn't dent the plate in Che last two frames. Sunday 's Action Coon Rapids will be back In league action on Sunday in a game at Manning. Other Sunday night.action finds Carroll at Breda and Audubon at Churdan. Dale McCarty got Coon Rapids off on the right foot in the second inning. He doubled and went to third on a wild pitch. When the ••MMiniiiiitt ; from idaU barton's KEYBOARD! IIIIIMMMMtMHMII I When Bill Hartack won tha Delaware Handicap aboard Princess Turia it ran his stakes winners to 26 for the year. His stakes' winners for the first six months this year earned $927,002.50. Individual of Carroll Averages Merchants HITTING Taylor Burgess, B. Short Long..' .„ Burgess. D.. Bengfor't Biankenship Heinrichs „_ Kapsch , Simpson Brinker Hested Rothrheyer „ Beck Niehaus Fischer TOTALS „ AB R H RBI JBH SBH HH an A.T*. . 4 4 2 0 0 0 0 l .500 57 16 28 18 3 2 4 4 .491 3 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 .333 . 73 19 23 19 4 3 4 0 .315 . 30 11 8 10 3 0 1 0 .266 . 64 12 19 10 3 1 0 e .297 . 68 14 17 10 5 0 1 4 .250 . 82 18 22 7 4 1 0 6 .268 - 4 0 . 1 1 0 0 0 0 .250 77 U 18 13 3 1 1 2 .235 - 23 4 4 0 0 1 0 1 .178 59 5 11 8 1 0 0 1 .186 62 7 9 "4 1 0 0 0 .145 . 13 1 1 2 0 0 0 0* .077 . 7 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 630 128 164 104 25 8 11 34 .360 PITCHING Burgess, D. Beck Niehaus , Long „ Kapsch w0 t tfivt. mmi HITS to m 3 99% 44 87 123, 17 1 82% 19, S3 19 22 1 16H « IS 10 18 0 S J S U 3 • S f s s s ISSUE SETTLED: Final arrangements have been completed for the Carroll Merchants to play th« rained out game with Manning at Manning on Aug. 18, officials of the Manning baseball club said Saturday. Considerable difficulty has been encountered between t h e' two teams In picking dates when there is no conflict of interest. The bone of contention, as far as Carroll players are concerned, is that they had neither planned nor anticipated an extension of the Season. That is what it amounts to in view of the fact the schedule Was drawn up so the season would end in mid-week So as of this date, it appears that the Carroll season will end on Aug. 18 instead of on Aug. 14 as originally planned. * * * JUNIOR GOLFERS: Carroll's junior golf team placed second to Perry in the invitational tourney at Perry on Friday. The host team carded 426 compared to Carroll's 486, Ames posted 486, Boone 487 and Jefferson 491. Dave McCoy was medalist with 73 and Dave Dicken was runner- up with 76. Jim Wilson fired an 85 for Carroll while Pat Moehn shot 100 and Steve Farner carded 102. * * -* WERNIMONT: Carroll's Dennis Wernimont qualified for three events in the International Games for the Deaf at Milan, Italy, Aug. 25-31. In tryouts at Washington, D. C, Wernimont Was first in the 200-meter dash in :23; second in the 400-meter dash in :50.8 and third in the 100-meter at :11.5 as the American team prepared for the European jaunt. * * * : COACHING CHANGES Two new football coaches have been named at Council Bluffs and a new basketball coach will be sought at Spirit Lake. Dick Cherpinsky and Francis Hansen have been appointed football coaches at Abraham Lincoln and Thomas'Jeffersorr-high schools, respectively, in " Council Bluffs. Cherpinsky replaces Vic Jennings and Hansen succeeds Frank LaMantia. Both' appointees were assistant coaches at the schools last year. Cherpinsky was an outstanding football player at Sioux City Central and Iowa State College. Hansen was graduated from Wayne, Neb., Teachers and coached at Correctionville and Cushing before joining-the Council Bluffs school syjtem. ^ Jack Oxenreider resigned from the basketball position at Spirit Lake high school and plans to enter private business in Des Moines. No successor has been named to replace Oxenreider who joined the Spirit Lake staff in' 1954. * * * * • * HONOR CHAMPS'. The St. John's baseball team of Arcadia, K u e rh p e r parochial champions, were honored Thurs day evening at a party and pot luck picnic, supper. The champs were ; coached by Fr f C. A. .Ahmann, Gordon Wiebers, Joe Staiert and Don StaRles , Team members include Bill Badding, Richard Staiert, Dennis Staiert, Paul Collison, Steve Col' lison, Vernon Henkenius, Dick Henkenius, Leonard Nieland, Mau rice Nieland, Nell Ludwig, Jimmy Ludwig, Leroy Sanders, Ralph Lampman, Terry Wiese,. L.a r r y Walterman, Jjmmy Berg, Robert Diers, Glen Leiting and Russ Bohnenkamp. . Times Herald) Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Aua. 10, T957 44 Carroll Swimmers in Junior Meet Carroll swimmers, who will corn- pete in the junior intercity meet here Wednesday evening, Augtift 14,.. were announced at the American Legion Swimming Pool Saturday following tryouts this week, Practice sessions will be held at 9 «.m. Monday and Tuesday. Exhibition diving as. well as swimming events are planned for the meet which is open to the public. The program will begin at 630 p.m. Contestants should be registered by 5:30 p.m. Ten neighboring cities have been Invited to participate. The 25 by 50-yard pool has been marked on the bottom with lines indicating the six-foot lanes in which contestants will swim. Rope lines will be run on the surface of the water to Insure that swimmers remain in their own lanes. The 44 members of the Carroll team will be as follows: 1. Boys Freestyle (25 yds.) 10 k under—John Marz; 2. Girls Free- Slater got the lead back in the \ style (25 yds.) 10 & under—Kathy catcher made no effort to retrive the ball, McCarty scooted home with the run. Slater got that run back in the third when Peters singled and scored from first base on a stolen base attempt. Ron Mau threw the ball into center, field as Peters went Ho second and a subsequent error in the outfield enabled the runner to continue home. Fontana Homered Dick Fontana gave Slater a one run lead when he blasted a solo homer in the fourth. Coon Rapids came right back with the tie run in the bottom of that frame. Dale i Try on singled and stole second. Jerry Doran beat out an infield single and Tryon scored on an overthrow at first In a belated attempt to get Doran. fifth when Halsne walked and scored after Peters singled and Locker flew to right field where the ball was dropped. Pad Margin . . In the seventh, Slater padded the margin when Haggen' walked and was sacrificed to second. Peters tripled and Haggen scored. Locker singled and .that scored Peters. The Coon Rapids rally in the seventh netted a pair. Marvin Streams walked and Elmer Prescott drew a pass. Rich Monthei sacrificed and the runners moved to second and third. Mike Blanchard singled and both Streams and Prescott scored. " Line Score: Slater 001 110 200—5— 9—1 Coon Rapids 010 100 200—4—11—3 Halsne and Locker Prescott and Mau Milwaukee St. Louis Brooklyn Cincinnati Philadelphia _ ttew York Chicago MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL By The "Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B 66 42 .611 — 62 45 .579 3^ I 61 47 .565 5 60 49 .550 6hi 58 ' 50 .537 8 49 61 .445 ; 18 39 68 .364 26H Pittsburgh -37 70 .346 28* Today's Schedule Philadelphia at New York Brooklyn at Pittsburgh Chicago at Cincinnati Milwaukee at St. Louis (N) Sunday's Schedule Philadelphia at New York Milwaukee at St. Louis Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (2) Chicago at Cincinnati (2) Monday's Schedule No games scheduled. • AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B, New York 70 38 .648 Chicago 65 41 .613 4 Boston 57 50 .533 12* Baltimore ; 53 ~U .495 16* Cleveland 53 35 .491 17 Detroit 51 55 .481 18 Washington ___ 42 67 . 385 28* Kansas City „. 38 69 ,355 31* Saturday's Schedule Kansas City at Cleveland Washington at Boston New York at Baltimore Detroit at Chicago Sunday's Schedule Detroit at Chicago (2) Kansas City at Cleveland (2) New York at Baltimore (2) Washington v at Boston (2) Monday's Schedule No games scheduled. Ho'esing; 3. Boys Freestyle (50 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Dick Conley; 4. Girls Freestyle (50 yds.' 11 & 12 yrs .-r -Mary Rosburg; 5. Boys Freestyle (50 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs.—Jerry Dion; 6. Girls Freestyle (50 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs.—Helen Provopulos; 7. Boys Backstroke (25 yds.) 10 & under — Lee Anneberg; 8. Girls Backstroke (25 yds.) 10 & under— Ramona Balk: 9. Boys Backstroke (25 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Gary Mc- Minimee; 10. Girls Backstroke (23 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Margaret Maher; 11. Boys Backstroke (25 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs—Jerry Dion; 12. Girls Backstroke (25 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs. — Linda Hugeback; 13. Boy3 Breaststroke (25 yds.) 10 & under —Jay Thomas; 14. Girls Breaststroke (25 yds.) 10 & under—Patty Kleespies; 15. Boys Breaststroke (25 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Spencer Anneberg; 16. Girls Breaststroke (25 yds.) 11 k 12 yrs. — Vicki Brown; 17. Boys Breaststroke (25 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs—George Pro vopulos; 18. Girls Breaststroke (25 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs.—Helen Provopu los; 19. Boys Rjelay (100 yds.) 10 & under—John Marz, Lee Anneberg, Bobby Snyder, Greg Neppel; 20. Girls Relay (100 yds.) 10 & under —Kathy Hoesing, Ramona Balk, Barbara Buchheit, Cathy Neary; 21. Boys Relay (100 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Dick Conley, Spencer Anneberg, Lowell Sundermann, Denny Hoesing; 22. Girls Relay (100 yds.) 11 & 12 yrs.—Mary Rosburg, VicW Brown, Carolyn Leonard, Susan Hugeback; 23. Boys Relay (100 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs.—Jerry Dion, Jim Kaus, George Conley, Joe Morrissey; 24. Girls Relay (100 yds.) 13 & 14 yrs.—Helen Provopulos, Rosemary Balk, Judy Bengfort, Linda Hugeback; 25. Underwater Swim 14 and under, two entries per team —Norma Truhe, Audrey Spaen. SEE NEW RIVER LOCK KEOKUK (A - About 80 newsmen from Iowa, Illinois and Missouri had a look beforehand Friday at the new 1,200-foot Mississippi River Lock No. 19 which is to be dedicated here Aug. 19. They were taken on a boat tour. Dewey Short, assistant secretary of defense, will be the main dedication speaker. Charley Goldman is the first boxing second to keep his equipment for facial cuts in a little bag strapped to his belt. Vangel Zissi, who starred in lacrosse for the University of New Hampshire last spring, was a basketball star at Manchester, N.H. Central High School. • Don't Take It for Granted! MOVING Local and Nation Widt Star«f« — Crating — Packlnp Pn. Pay 2*49 *% Night 3611 CerraH, lawa John Vondirhoiflan ~ L*. 4**"]!t AeenH for tfarMi Awariisn Van Una*, ina, WA« CHAGtaeO WITH LI8GL\FQtZ TR.VING TO *» EXPOSE POLITICAL. PftAUO* Wl'« ACQUITTAL- PMBO we WAV POR, Twe sa&epot* Q£ THE ES££S JtrVft KNOW TO&AV '/A ' TO INFORM VOTERS OP GAN0I0AT66 1 ABIUneG, CAMPAIGNPCAceb THAN IN TUB, r St SLiCT/OrV. 9 MCCMA taaasjM wi* 9e%*o/e 43 ,0OQO00- OP TWS rVAT(©N'6 ' A OAfLV rV6Wa «APe«. ' t/msMpmmMm&t.
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