Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 18, 1960 · Page 1
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July 18, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH CLOUDY TUESDAY; Low, Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years Established January 15, 1836. Vol. CXXV, No. 15? ALTON, ILL., MONDAY, JULY 18,1900 20 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Legion Has A Decorous Convention Have American Legionnaires lost their exuberance? The hundreds who watched Sunday's Fifth Division parade might have wondered. World War I veterans are past the bouncy stage, it's true; but the World War fl veterans are at the prankish age. It's just the Legionnaires, and their wives and daughters of the Auxiliary, were giving proper re spect to Sunday, Legion leaders said today. They staged a parade hailed by the hundreds of spectators as among the best ever; they conducted religious services and business meetings: and throughout, they acted with faultless decorum. Refrain From Horseplay Convention Chairman Lloyd Tribble said the Legionnaires had been asked to refrain from horseplay, from tossing fireworks <tnd books of matches; hud been PLAQVE TO SPEAKER Norman Biebel, Belleville, retiring commander of the 5th Division, American Legion, presented a citation to Frank G. Millard, Department of the Army counsel, who spoke Sunday afternoon.—Staff photo. T* 1 1 rt £*%/£> «1 I Off 1VC V t>cllcH C< X IV fi OclV » * w T r>» W1 • u.S. Espionage J. ™ "Thf Legionnaires conformed! to the strictest rules. They had? Hin. of course. Their anlics in thei parade Inn some fun. «nd that'e as far a« it went" said Tribble Retiring Division ' Commander Norman J. Btebel of Belleville. echoed Tribblc's statement. : dress the Fifth Division con"This," siad Biebc). "was i ventton of the American Legion among the best conventions wejat Riverside Park Sunday at over bad. More than 400 dele- 1 3:30 p . m . Due to the excess gates and alternates registered Powers Trial ; Set Aug. 17 MOSOJW «n — Aug. 17 has been fixed for the trial of Francis > Onry Powers. 30. the American' 'U2 pilot shot down over Soviet j territory May I, the Soviet newsj agency Tass said today. Power's is charged with espionage, for 1 which the maximum sentence Is death by shooting. Thc pilot will be tried in open court before the military section of the Supreme Court of the U.S.S.R., Tass said. Insists on Personal Briefings NEWPORT. R.f. (AP)-An obstacle to President Eisenhower's )lying Sen. John F. Kennedy, Democratic presidential nom- Congo Threatens to Ask Soviet Troops to Intervene "* top-secret national se- ., . „ ..... ^ „ * ra " k «• Millard -Sun- spokesman. Eisen- hower "w^ il P |aj n late Sunday hc was vvillin!Z to mahe . ^ «P |ona « e - IVlll ' ard was »«hcdulcd to ad- and more than 130 Auxiliary delegates were here. With others, j switching cars on the nearby (j»?n«'ral Counsel for the U. S day over- Alton Radio Station WOKZ said that the ill-fated U2 j confidential date available during spy flight la* May revealed several encouraging facts about! ffic campaign to Kennedy and his funning mate, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, on one condition. This was thai they—as well as the leade.8 of the Republican' ticket—had to accept it personally and not through go-betweens. Kennedy had indicated that he planned to have representatives noises produced by a train j the visitors in Alton must have numbered 2,500. Alton was grand to us." Hnappy Parade The parade presented snappy marching units — bands and bugle corps. Old-time cars, and a balking horse from Bethalto added gayety. The weather was perfect. The convention Sunday morning voted resolutions thanking the city for hospitality and the press and radio for news coverage. BesotutiooN Approved Other resolutions approved included: One urging a modernization railroad and blasts from the horns of towboate on the nearby Mississippi his speech was rescheduled tor live broadcast at 4:30 p.m. over the Alton Radio Station. Listing the encouraging aspects of the U2 Hight, he said: "For one thing, we know wo have been able to penetrate Soviet air space at will for fourj^**'^ years." Millard said the U2 incident's real impact lay in the fact that the United States proved an effective intelligence system. He added, "this incident brought into stark, clear focus the na- Scott New 5 thDi vision Commander Ralph Scott of Carlyle was elected 5th Division commander at the business meeting Sunday of the American Legion. Scott was the immediate past senior vice commander. Charles Kincaid, Equity, was elected senior vice - commander Belgium Makes No Move To Withdraw Soldiers By ANDREW BOROWIEC LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo (AP)—Swedish Maj. Gen. Carl von Horn today took command of U.N. military forces in The Congo as Congolese officials threatened to ask Soviet troops to intervene. Scoll will serve one-year terms. At the business meeting, the 5th Division legionnaires voted to elect a division finance chairman and to charge each American Legion Post a one-half cent per capita tax. Ine election of the finance program for Military Air Trans* port Service, and that its obsolete equipment be assigned to the National Guard and Air Force Reserve purposes; One urging 165 additional beds^c rf ttege TfetoT'our —' IImUtag expenses of the CONFERENCE ON CONGO Dr. Ralph Bunche, second from left, Colonel Lasmar is commander of the , .. J L , „ . „ United Nations representative in C0ftgo, Tunisian contingent of U.N. troops now |P roddedi bv Ul0 Soviet Union, is •• ww M* • » v r • «j • *"* ^ • .• • .M *-*.*.__ . * . .1 nvnnnrori in IYIAA*- TiiaoMat* fe\r> ** Von Horn and his staff arrived from Palestine. Troops for his force were already on hand from four African nations—Ghana, Tunisia, Morocco and Ethiopia—but most of the job of trying to restore order will fall on the 6,000 Belgian Iroops fanned out over the vast new central African nation. The continued presence of the Belgian troops angered the government of Premier Patrice Lumumba, and a Cabinet minister announced that the Soviet Union would be asked to send in troops unless Belgium withdrew her forces within three days. The Belgians made no move to comply. Western officials were gravely Iconccmed over tin 1 development. Not Competent The Congolese minister charged the U.N. force was not competent. U.N. Security Council, accept it on his behalf. Vague Statement A few hours after the President's terms were outlined to Kennedy, the Massachusetts senator's press secretary, Pierre Salinger, read a rather vague statement to newsmen at Hyannisport, Mass., Kennedy's summer home. Asked whether it meant Kennedy and Johnson were accepting the Eisenhower condition, Salinger replied: "I would say yes." Kennedy previously had announced plans to have Adlai E. Stevenson and Rep. Chester Bowles (D-Conn) receive the confidential security information on his behalf. and Fou-Tchin Liu, left, a member of his staff, greet Col. Bouzaten Lasmar, right, at Leopoldville Airport Saturday. in the Congo capital. Man in center is not identified. (AP Wirephoto via radio from London) Cuba, U.S. Co Before UNToday UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) -Cuba and the United States bring their charges and countercharges of economic aggression before the U.N. Security Council J. J. Carr, Retired Public Servant, Dies John J. Carr, 90, of 833 Washington Ave., died at 5:05 p.m. Saturday in St. Anthony's Hospital where he had been a patient today. since July 6. Mr. Carr had been assistant! supervisor ot Alton Township on the Madison County Board of Supervisors for 26 years until his ! retirement in 1955. Eisenhower's insistence on per-j Cuban Foreign Minister Raulj He had enjoyed excellent health told the group, "The se-i survival- during the year. The at Marion Veterans Hospital andj cu rity_to our very another urging 230 additional beds l cannot bc , crious j v disputed. ^ x w ° uW brfng fr ° m thc enUre oth dlvision ' acceptance by the candi-JRoa had a two-hour speech ready dates was outlined at a news | in support of his government's conference where White House j complaint against the United press secretary James C. Hagerty j States. U.S. Ambassador Henry reported these other pital in St. Louis. Veterans of this division are seived by these two hospitals, . Vetera " S "-iGenflemen. they may hav pre- said Commander Biebel. cers Large Audience Sunday world. A large audience attended Sun- vented another Pearl Harbor!' Millard said Communists have SOO.OOO trained intelligence of/i- Nine resolutions, concerning policies and procedures of the Legion, were passed. ._, _„.„. develop- Cabot Lodge prepared a one-hour about $178i ments: rcply 1. At a two-hour Sunday meet- After tnis exchange, Argentina work throughout thej The Legion Auxiliary met Sun- I day morning in the Sky Room of ing here, Eisenhower and Secretary of the Treasury Robert B. Anderson discussed strategy for dealing with a Kennedy proposal and Ecuador were expected to propose that the 11-nation council suspend consideration of the dis- putc while the Organization of 8 - i 954 - The y had beeIT married up to six weeks ago when lie began to fail rapidly. He had never been a hospital patient in his lifetime, prior to his final illness. He was born Jan. 7, 1870, in Wood River Township, the son of Charles and Mary Carr. His wife, Margaret Kelly Can-, died July **»-«*«»•& "r*i*» « +*\.iuit\4,y fcuw^nsDtu - Ai»rr to hike defense spending by up to American States takes it up. | AU Sri mn • • -R A« "Their task is made simplei : HoteJ Stratford and elected of-'three billion dollars. Kennedy, a Diplomats said that if Cuba op . ™Tm Tl h f * £ * , I 1 " an ''P™ societv such as l/lcers - i few days before he was nominated • P° se d *i« proposal and its friend program at the Grand. The Rev. „„,..,.. A ;.-*-„. ...-,. .. •....,. M i.. -• ^ -,„ -..-I - ~ William Bird, First Methodist pastor, spoke. Taking part also were the Rev. Father Vincent Worland, assistant pastor of St Mary's; the division commander, the Legion and Auxiliary chaplains, Fred H. Honenkamp, Ruby Menendez, Francis and Richard Judd and Mrs. Cleta' Judd. Party Thrown By Plane Crew Investigated _,,„, ••»•.! ° UrS> Ag3U1Sl SUdl such as a background, he added, the value of the U2 flights in the past four years cannot be seriously disputed. Millard commented that a former Soviet bloc inlelligenge officer has estimated that the office of the Soviet military at- Nevvly elected officers are Mrs. Walter Holtgreve, Maryville, president; Mrs. Hazel Trail, Carbondaie, vice president; Mrs. A. N. Northway, Alton, secretary; Miss Flora Jane Martin, Sesser, sergeant-at-arms; Mrs. H. E. Schoonover. Salem, historian and Mrs. A. J. Demijan. Centralia, tache in the United States is chaplain. able to obtain 95 per cent of the A regular business meeting fol- material useful for its intelli- lowed election of officers and LONDON American fP- British and intelligence agents gence objectives legally. Sov- a memorial ceremony honoring iets attend American conven-|war dead was conducted. ,tions, correspond with chambers; jof commerce and industrial la-i jcilities; subscribe to American (publications and review United States government documents; |a»d even purchase copies 01 various patents from the U.S.! last week, said the increase should be voted when Congress reconvenes next month. The administration is against it on the grounds that enough defense money—almost 40 billion dollars — already has been appropriated for adequate security. Spending Proporalk 2. The conference between Eisenhower and Anderson also dealt with plans for checking other Democratic spending proposals the administration feels arc un' necessary and prompted by vote- East Germany Accuses !*f klns w° tivcs ' "**• -Plie f d ? t J plans public expression of his II »* nt I »!<>•.. •<>»*; ., views on this matter about the U. h. ot Intervention BERLIN (AP^ - Communis ltaw Congress reopcns Au S- 8, the House Aug. 15. the Soviet Union voted against it, Mario Ainadeo of Argentina and Jose A. Correa of Ecuador would argue the resolution was procedural and therefore the negative Soviet vote did not count as a veto. But Ainadeo and Correa were reported hopeful of winning Cuba over—and* thus avoiding a Soviet negative vote—by putting a provision into the resolution calling for conciliation. In his complaint to the council last Monday, thc Cuban foreign minister accused the United States of "a policy of intervention in Cuba's domestic affairs and of economic aggression." He said ntornational peace was endangered by its "repealed threats, patent office. East Germany today called the! 3 Eisenhower this week will Oldest KG' Member Mr. Carr was the oldest mem- b e r of Alton Council of the Knights oi Columbus, and for many years served as trustee of the council. For more than 20 years he had seived as trustee of St. Patrick's Parish, and was vice president of the parish St. Vincent de Paul Society. John. Carr gave distinguished public service as a member of the County Board. It was said, of him. "You can always depend on J.ohn Carr to vote the right way." The "right way" meant a vote in the interest of the public. On the important roads and bridges committee, in the years when paved highways were lought and much of the work was on a county level, John lese leaders were planning to Invite the Soviet Union to send troops came from Jacques Lum- bala, one of nine secretaries of state in the government and leader of thc left-wing faction in the regime. Shocked by the leakage of his government's strategy, Lumumba upbraided Lumbala before newsmen and told him, "I will take the most serious measures against you." The premier, 34. did not deny the plan, and it was learned reliably his government already has drafted a telegram for sending to Moscow. The Soviet Union approved the sending of a U.N. task force to restore order in the turbulent Congo but at the same lime condemned "imperialist intervention" in the African nation. Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev last week promised Congolese leaders "the necessary help which may be required for the victory of your just cause." Belgians Blamed Congolese leaders blamed the troubles in the country on the presence of Belgian troops, who showed no signs of withdrawing. Even as Lumumba was conferring Sunday with Gen. Aleaxnder, he got word that five planeloads of Belgian paratroops were dropped into Kindu, about 325 miles south of Stanleyville, to disarm Congolese troops in that river port on the banks of the Loalaba. Demanding that something be done, Lumumba told the general: "That is a situation created in The Congo by Belgian troops." U.S. delegation to the U.N.) ! Actually the disorders commenced As Von Horn and his staff land-i and f he Belgians intervened when expected to meet Tuesday for a report on implementation of its resolution calling on Belgium to withdraw its troops from The Congo. The Belgians had told the Council they would not pull back until the U.N. force could protect the thousands of European settlers in the former Belgian territory. (At President Eisenhower's vacation headquarters at Newport, R.I., White House press secretary James C. Hagerty declined comment on the threat to seek Soviet troops. ("That situation (the general Congo matter) is before the United Nations," Hagerty said, "and whatever comment the United States will have will be made by Ambassador Henry Ca- j'bot Lodge." Ixxlgc is chief of the harassmenlK, intrigues, reprisals Carr was among the progressive have been investigating a party! An example of this type of thrown by the crew of the RB47 Soviet gathering of material: "Pilots Handbooks" tor thc east American reconnaissance plane! nd , wes , ooag| are ea8 , o[> the night before Jt WUK shotjiainable from thc Department down. The party was at the picture, esque 16th century inn, the Elephant and Castle, in the sleepy village of Bampton-in-the-Bushe, besides the Thames. There were reports that ever since the Soviet Union announced shooting down the RB47, U.S. intelligence agents have wonder- ad if Soviet spies in Britain got word of the flight. if they did Arthur Scott-Nor. man, the Innkeeper, said he It satisfied it didn't happen In hfe bar. "You can take it from me they were not merry or anything like that," he said. "They were as dis. creel as ever, not saying a word about where they were going." Beside the six crewmen of the RB47, the wives of two of them were in the party. The innkeeper and four members oi Us staff joined them at dinner. Four of the airmen signed the visitors book. He said that the airmen had planned another celebration party for the night of July 2~"When we've done our jobs." They didn't return. Four of the crewmen, the Soviet Union reported, were dead. The other two.were being held. ;o( Commerce. These handbook* contain diagrams of all the principal airfield* and approaches in these areas. Books of this type are available tor U.S. East and West coasts, Canada and Alaska, and the Far East and Europe. A report indicated that visiting Soviets had openly purchased copies uf these books. One important tact revealed by the U2 incident is that Unit ed States knowledge of Soviet military capability is more thorough than most people realized. Another important fact devealed by the incident is that our nation is determined to meet' the threat ol Soviet espionage with mi intelligence system thul has proven its effectiveness in dru- mutic fashion. ; use of 24 U. S. Globemaster transports for the airlift to the Congo "intervention on the side of the aggressors." ADN, the East German news agency, did not mention that the planes are being used to transport U.N. troops and food. Inside Musts JCDITQBIAL , . , i»40B 4 NVOCK8 ..... PAGE 8 PACK « 10 UAIUO * TV III 19 ?A(iK IT and aggressive acts." issue a statemenl reporting the. Prime.. Minister Pldi'l Castro's i members of the board. Watt AJert loader Balloon Radios Data From 25 Miles Up BEMIDJI, Minn. (A) — A huge balloon soared 25 miles above the earth Sunday, probed the stratosphere for information on cosmic rays, and then radioed the data to scientists on the ground. Air Force teams here today were evalualing the information, which will help them understand the hazards to be faced by any man sent into space. Most of it was telemetered while the balloon ; drifted over Minnesota, North led at Leopoldville, confusion j reigned in the temporary military headquarters set up in the airport control tower. No one was sure of j the task of the newly arrived U.N. forces from four African nations. Belgian Troopers Belgian paratroopers continued to occupy the airport, about 12 miles east of the city. Tunisians patrolled Leopold- vilie's main streets. A 20-man unit from Ghana was sent to Stanleyville, in Oriental province, where Lumumba and President Joseph Kasavubu have been for several days. American transport planes continued unloading steel - helmeted Moroccan infantrymen, most of them from the U. S.-trained crack intervention battalion. Ethiopian troops arrived by Ethiopian Airlines planes. Gen. Henry T. Alexander, British commander of Ghana's army and head of its contribution to the U. N. force, said the situation hi the infant African republic had "worsened all over." Alexander flew from Leopoldville to picturesque Stanleyville, 775 miles north of the capital, Sunday to plant me U. N. flag and * .... . «»• •* "O ** *** " *** »•" w confer with Lumumba and Kusa- out Sunday for Lukujai units of the The Congo's army mutinied against their white Belgian officers. Alexander brought only a token force ol" 20 Ghanian troops with luni. Dressed in British-type uniforms with black berets and carrying rifles, they got a smiling reception from Congolese soldiers at the ail-port. But the Congolese still ran the show. Paratroops Planned Alexander flew to Stanleyville after Belgians in Leopoldville had told him they planned to drop paratroops in the city. The general found Congolese patrols cruising the streets with rifles and machine guns mounted on vehicles, but otherwise the city appeared calm. Tension ran high, however, and white settlers showed fright After a six-hour visit, Alexander returned to LeopoldvUle, taking with him 17 English men, women and children. Embassy officials said missionaries in the Stanleyville area had decided to stay. Two Belgian aircraft—a military helicopter and a Harvard escort plane—were reported missing in the Leopoldville area. Each carrying a crew of two, they set U J * i c n i * i ' "" **** *W« t *4Pi9Uv!| . J-'imi'lU) LU1M 11J.UJUU budget sui'pus for the fiscal year,regime also charged the United WnUc ne viewed his vmltioa a( ., up to 133000 fcet . wind, ended June .». Adnmnrtra-i States had given Cuban war j one concerned with county prob- .- tion sources in Washington have, criminals facilities for plotting I Jems he always was on the alert 1 A m/• TODAY'S CHUCKLE The secret of patience is doing something else in the meantime. <€> I860, General Features Corp.) ... . . ,- . — — . pegged the surplus at close to one, against the Cuban revolution, that (to accomplish thc utmost for his I billion dollars-five times as largo, planes from the United States had I own Alton area In his many as Eisenhower once predicted, j caused death and damage in [campaigns for the board he ran The Republicans can bc expect- . .. . - .. . ~ ed to try to make political hay ol the surplus in the presidential campaign. The Democrats, on the otlitcr liand, havu made il plain they intend to argue that GOP surpluses are being realized be* cause enough isn't being spent on national defense. iDakotu, and Montanu at altitudes vubu. ; southwest of LeopoldvUle, to pick The jfcsdosure^ that the^ Congo- j up wnU(? refugees. Belgian of- fieials suggested they may have Fire Inspection Starts on Commercial Buildings Inspection of commercial e» tablishments by the fire department began this morning in the Upper Alton area, said Fire Chief James J. Lewis. The inspection is designed to :ind any fire hazards in commercial and residential structures. The fire department will suggest to the owners oi the structures how to repair or replace any equipment or to get rid oj materials thai might caiwe (ires. Largt'i' equipment that night cause tire* will be referred to the Public Works Depart- The lire companies doing the inspection will be subject to call while they are inspecting. A fireman will be in the five engine with the radio on, so that he can receive any calls to fires. For the first few weeks, the fire department will concert" trate on commercial establishment*, then will stall inspecting homes, said Chief Lewis. The fire department will work Monday through Thursday on the inspecting. The hours will be from 941:80 a.m. and from 1:304 p.m. Cuba, and that President Eisenhower and other officials had made statements "derogatory to our self-determination." Thc United States did not file a counlercomplaint with the council. But Saturday il sent Cuba a diplomatic note accusing that country of economic and political aggression. Cecil B, DeMille'e Widow.Dies at 87 HOLLYWOOD (API - Constance De Mille, 87, widow of producer-director Cecil B. De Mllle, (lied of pneumonia Sunday night in the manslun he built for her in 1916. Site had been in poor health for several years and was so 111 when De Mille died of a heart attack on Jan. 31, 1939 that the newt was withheld from her for several days. Mis. De Mllle, born hi East Orange, N.J., was the daughter of Judge Frederic Adams of the New Jersey State Court of Errors and Appeals. When she had completed tier education she decided, against the advice of her family, to seek carte* on the stage. among the leaders because of hit, outstanding record, and it was unnecessary for him to do much campaigning -since he held the confidence of the voters. He was a soft-spoken, gentle man who made friends easily, and who kept his friends. He hut a reputation for integrity, and It was said of him that he never failed to keep a promise. These qualities accounted in large part for his political strength. Two Sisters Survive Mr. Carr is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Ella Cassella of Alton and Mrs. Julia Postlewaite of Wood River. Friend* may call after 2 p.m. today at Staten Funeral Home. The Rosary will be recited at 8 tonight. Solemn Requiem High Vlass will be sung at 9 a.m. Tuesday at St. Patrick's Church. Interment will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery. DATA AT THE DAM 8a.m. temperature Yusterday'v today 04'. voj- Hlah85 J . lowttS-. twlow Precipitation 24 hrs. to 8 a.m. None. Area Mystery Involves Beer, Boys and Police Devious lengths to which youths will resort to obtain or conceal possession of beer was illustrated when police Saturday evening penetrated the three-day mystery ol a cache of a hult-dozun cans of jeer in some weeds off Belleview avenue. A resident of thc street became curious about the comings and goings of boys to a place op- x>sile his home. One boy had >een seen to leave a car and put a bundle in the weeds. Hours ater, another car had stopped and someone visited the weed clump. The next day there was another mystery visit. And when he curious householder investigated Saturday hc found there were several cans of beer concealed by the weed growth. A policeman inspected the beer wcel, and adopted a \vait-and- policy when thc informant suggested someone urely would return for it. likely n lite early evening. Police about 7 p.m. Saturday intercepted a car that had been stop near the cache. Two boys in the car, both 16, gave an explanation. The two, it was related, had spent a couple of nights camping in a cabin near Grafton. The second evening they visitec Grafton where, they said, an intoxicated man obtained for them a carton of beer. Thursday, a third boy, who drove from Alton took them home. The beer was brought along. U was left concealed in the weeds. Two of the boys later picked up the cons and Friday they were brought back and again concealed. Shortly before they were halted tor questioning. Saturday evening, the boys who had obtained the beer revisited the cuche, recouped the cans. They took the aeer to the home of one of the boys and put it 'in family refrigerator. Apparently that was finis for the wanderings of the beer. Not a drop had been consumed by any of the boy*,, police were told. Police informed the parent* of one of the boy«- i been shot down by antiaircraft guns. Over the weekend, the U.'N. task force in Leopoldville swelled to more than 2,000. Latest arrivals were 300 Ethiopian soldiers wearing American-style helmets and carrying nfontry weapons. Plans call for building up the U.N. force to about 6,000 men within two weeks. But a Belgian officer in Leopoldville said about 25,000 would be needed to bring the Congo under control once more. Africans formed the first contingents to arrive in The Congo, but the U.N. said Secretary Central Dag HammarskJcOd has five non-African countries to ply troops—three European. Asian, and one Latin __. The U.N. annouocemeot djd flot name the countries but said Mg powers were wlutted. Break* Premier Motae Tttambe of Katanga Province hat wwtud tttt U.N. against interference to ttt affairs. Breaking aw«y mumha'b central fthombe kuuuded out neighboring uniting. Just how h» bring about «ueb a not explained as um-Kimlntmifi 'indftr ftp Uiwd ^^^^^ '* ritory

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