Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 11, 1959 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 11, 1959
Page 8
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Daily Record .JUSTICE COURT Trnfnc Fines— Kenneth II. Sand, KimbalHon, $10 and costs, stop sign violation; Dean R. Davis, Glidden. $5 and costs, expired truck license; Sarah J. Gembcrling, Lohrville, $10 and costs, failure to have vehicle under control; Harold E. Ravens* borg, Denison, $5 and costs, failure to dim lights; and Harley R. Posschn, Glidden, $5 and costs, failure to dim lights. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered—• Floyd M. Rombough. Cairoll, Ford; and Neil C. Stork, Carroll, Foid. Licenses to Wed—Elmer J. Hoffmann, Carroll and Kathleen R. Wiskus. Dedham; Gerald M. Wittrock. Arcadia and Bcrniece M. Lampman, Manning. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Marvin Fail-child, Coon Rapids Fred C. Lamaak, Carroll Albert M. Pugh. Lake View Dr. Richard W. Collison, Carroll Karen E Rcnz. Woodbine Terry Eileen Wetzel. Manilla Dismissals- Mrs. Madelenc Beilkc. Coon Rapids .lames M. McKcon. Bayard Dwight Rost, Lake City Mrs. Lester Games and baby, Coon Rapids Mrs. Thomas Larry Glass and baby. Sac City Raymond I. Mace. Glidden Mrs Earl Lee Phelps and baby, Coon Rapids Mrs. Romainc Ludwig and baby, Pocahontas Mrs. Robert E. Hinners. Arcadia Mrs. Dennis A. Trccker and baby. Tcmpleton Mrs. Joseph J. Vogl and baby, Gray Mrs. Peter Koll. Carroll Andrew P. Frelund, Boone Births- Mr. and Mrs. Melvin L. Nieland, Arcadia, a son, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Loras J. Stork, Carroll, a daughter, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Gordon G. Wiebers, Arcadia, a daughter, Thursday 230 lbs 13.75-14.15; numerous sales 200 lbs and over at 14.00, little over 200 lbs below 14.00; except for a few lots uneven weight 3s down to 13.85; several hundred 12 and mixed Is and 2s 200-220 lbs 14.00-14.25; around 200 head closely sorted Is and 'mixed 1-2 210-220 lbs 14.50; mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 240-280 lbs 14.00-14.25; a deck 2s 240 lbs 14.35; few lots 2-3 and 3s 280 - 300 lbs 13.75- 14.00; mixed grade 1-3 180-195 lbs 13.25-14.00; mixed grade 1-3 275-350 lb sows 12.00-13.00; few head 1-2 275-300 lbs 13.25; mixed 2-3 350-425 lbs 11.50- 12.25: and a few mixed grade 2-3 425-550 lbs 10.50-11.75. Cattle 200; calves none; slaughter steers and heifers scarce, few sales steady; all fresh receipts, largely cows, canners and cutters and lean utility cows moderately active, steady to 25 higher; other cows steady to weak; bulls fully steady; vealers about steady: stockers and feeders slow, weak; a few small lots good and choice 975-1,125 lb slaughter steers 26.0027.75; several lots high good and choice 925-1,025 lb heifers 26.0027.00: utility and commercial cows 16.00-18.50; canners and cutters 14.00-17.50; a few light and shelly canners down to 12.50; utility and commercial bulls 21.0023.50; a few standard and good vealers 26.00-32.00; a part load good and choice 375 lb stock heifer calves 31.00; a few choice 875 lb feeding steers 27.75. Sheep 400; small run mainly spring lambs and a few slaughter ewes all prices steady in a moderate trade; good and choice spring lambs 89-96 lbs 19.50-21.00; a few choice and prime around 100 lbs 21.50-22.00: cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-5.50. Tlm«« Htrald, Carroll, la. £) Friday, Sapt. 11, 1959 Q Ike Urges Nikita to Come Up With R*t««.f irinl I A <s fl « dicd »<- 8:05 V- m > Thursday at the DeneUGIUI lUCUS Greene Counly Hospital in Jeffer- Deaths, Funerals By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)—President Eisenhower held open today the possibility that his man-to-man talks with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, beginning Tuesday, may lead to a summit conference. That could mean negotiations on disarmament, the future of Germany and other world issues. In a radio-TV report to the nation Thursday night Eisenhower called on Khrushchev to come to Washington with "constructive ideas and suggestions that could provide the basis for responsible negotiation on the issues that divide us." And he expressed carefully guarded optimism about the possibility of moving toward better understanding between the Soviet Union and the West. "It is my profound Tiopcl no declared, "that some real progress will be forthcoming, even j Republican Sens. Jacob K though no one would be so bold I Javits of New York and George as to predict such an outcome." iD. Aiken of Vermont suggested Throughout his speech Eisen- - Thursday that the President set hower emphasized that he does »P a fact-finding committee if the not intend to abandon any prin- United Steelworkers Union and JOHN CALDER j of Elizabeth and Warren Calder. In John Calder, 77, Coon Rapids, ] 1902 he was married to Mildred Cook at. Scranton. A retired farmer, Mr. Calder has lived in Coon Rapids the past nine years. Surviving are seven children: Mrs. Mearl (Arlene) Black, Fowler, Colo.: Mrs. Ted (Erma) Black, Jefferson; Mrs. Allen (Berniee> Mackrill, Spirit Lake; Morris Calder, Scranton; Max Calder, Scranton; Mrs. Leo (Jean) Davis, Jefferson: and Mrs. C. E. (Betty) Malloy, Ventura, Calif.; one sister Ellen Mozena, Coon Rapids, 16 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. Mr. Calder was preceded in death by his wife in 1932; a son, James Warren, in 1913; four brothers and one sister. son. He had been hospitalized for one day. The body is at the Huffman Fun- oral Chapel in Coon Rapids where funeral arrangements are pending. Mr. Calder was born on March I, 1882, in Greene County, the son Steel Pinch Is on the Way NEW YORK (AP)- The steel industry rejected today a suggestion that a fact-finding committee take part in settling the 59-day-old nationwide steel strike. R. Conrad Cooper, chief industry negotiator, was asked about the possibility of creating such a j board. He repeated the industry's stand against any government intervention. Convict Killed After 3 Wounded GLENDALE. Calif. (AP) — An ex-convict was shot to death Thursday night after wounding three persons in a wild battle during an attempt to hold up a market. One of the victims is a housewife, eight months pregnunt. She was shot in the abdomen. An assistant market manager, Kenneth Benson, 26, stabbed in the ciple of basic American policy in ,np ]2 major steel companies in- his search for new approaches to volved fail to settle the strike in solution of East-West problems. ja week. Any agreement for a later sum- 1 , Sllch a fact-finding committee,, . mil meeting, he said, "must be 1 ' 10 * suggested, could make rec , stomach, seized the holdupman s based upon the certainty" of So- ommendations for new contracts. ! gun and killed him with shots in vite respect for the position of the I The industr y consistently has j thejieart and^ groin Western powers in Berlin. In ad favored open collective bargaining \ poI >ce identified the robber as Clinic* Herald New* Service) WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hoft, Storm Lake, a son, Sept. 7, at Buena Vista County Hospital, Storm Lake. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Hoft and Mr. and Mrs. John Blessington, Wall Lake. Chicago Grain MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Time* Herald New* Service) Admission- Mary Steffes. Manning Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $1.93 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.09 Oats .60 These Markets Are Pnrnlihed by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT sept. 192 190 "i 191 190% sept. 191 Dec. 197 Vi 196 % 196% 196 v. 196 % 196 H 196% March 201'. 200*1 200% 200 100 -\ 200% May 199 H 199 199 V*. 198% May 199 H 199 CORN Sept. 117 4 116 Vs 116% 117% Sept. 116 Vs 116 si 117% Dec. 111 110'-j 110 VJ 111% 110'-j 110% 111% March 114 v. 114 Mi 114% 114% Mav 116' 3 116 H 116% 116% OATS 116 H Sept. 66 >i 65'i 66% 66 >i 66% Sept. 66% 66 >i Dec. 70 U 69% 69 s i 70% 70 U 69% 70% March 71H 70 71 71% 71H 70 71% May 69", 69 \i • 69% 69% May 69", 69 \i • 69% 69% IIVK -Sept. 132 130% 13J 131 5 i Dec. 135 «i 13-1 «i 134% 134% 135 «i 134 % March 137 135 136 y. 136 ^ 136% Mav 137 135 134% 135 135 SOY BEANS 134% Sept. 209 1;» 207 a; 207'i 208'i Nov. 210 H 210% 210% 210 H 210'i Jan. 216 214 214 214'i 214% 214 % I.AKU Sept. Nov. 7.97 7.95 7.95 8.05 Sept. Nov. 8.20 8.15 8.15 8.27 Dec. 8.85 8.77 8.77 8.95 dition. he said, "there must be', '' alnor than government interven- some clear Soviet indication, no' n ' matter how given, that serious negotiation will bring about real William Coleroff, 46, an excon- vict from Philadelphia. They said they found among his papers the mentals," Eisenhower said, "with flexibility in tactics and methods, is the key to any hope of progress in negotiation." Iceland Protests Airport Incident Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)—Despite a fair shipper demand the butcher hog market was 25 to 50 cents lower Friday with most of the setback on weights under 240 lbs. The supply of 5,500 head, which included relatively few over 250 lbs, brought the total for the four trading days this week to 27.500 compared with 31,000 for the five days last week. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 5,500; slow, 25 to 50 lower on butchers under 240 lbs; 240 lbs and heavier fully 25 lower: sows steady to 25 lower; decline on weights under 425 lbs; fair shipping demand; butchers over 250 lbs continue scarce; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190- Talks Scattered For the second consecutive dav i address. 2551 N. 33rd St., Pitts- gotiation wm Dnng aoout rear . ^ i . ,. yf hiireb Pa n ,.„ mi( . nf ..oHnmnn n, D „a,i C nc «r negotiations were scattered in dif- ou 's". worW fpnions" ™° ms ° { tlle Hotel Roose - Benson, his pregnant w fe. Sally world tensions. j ^ 20. and Richard E. Lifsey, 17, "Firmness in support of funda- j rjavid J McDonald union pres-! were working in the market when ident: Cooper and the other mem-! ,he robber entered. Police said the bers of the four-man top- level i Runman started shooting after negotiating teams conferred in | Llfse y nit h J m Wlth a ba S of <I llar ; one room. Subcommittees met I l f' s wounding Mrs. Benson and simultaneously in other rooms.! tie youth, before Benson seized working on local issvies in the 1 lne 8 un union's dealings with the 12 companies. Effects of the strike—slowly building up over the last 59 days WASHINGTON (AP) — The I —appeared heading for a crisis Icelandic ambassador protested; within the next two to four weeks, today that American guards at j Hefty inventories accumulated Keflavik Airport forced two Ice-; during a record six months' pro-! Charles Carroll Council No. 780 land officials to lie in puddles of duction prior to the strike are be- '> Knights of Columbus will be held water for 10 minutes and threat-! coming unbalanced. Many small m tne shelterhouse at Graham ened to shoot them if they opened > firms unnoticed because of size p a rk Sunday noon. A potluck pic- their mouths. jliave quietlv halted production. ! nic dinner will be served at 12 Ambassador Thor Thors deliv-! An Associated Press survey noon- Families are to bring; cover- ered the protest to Foy Kohler ' snows layoffs in industries allied ed dishes and their own table serv- the acting assistant secretary of to steel have reached 175.000. Late ice. Coffee, pop and ice cream reports may push the unemploy- will be furnished. Dr. Norman ment figures even higher. | Schulz will be chairman of a corn- Time Running Out mittee in charge of games for Even as the picture grows dark men. women and children. The many of the big manufacturers picnic will be held rain or shine, who depend on steel for raw ma-, In case of rain, games for chil- terial report they have not yet ! dren will be played indoors, felt the sting of the strike. They SUI Group Awards 6th Scholarship Sixth recipient of an annual tuition scholarship to the State University of Iowa is Sandra Hensel, who was honored by local alumni at a reception Thursday evening. The Carroll County SUI Alumni Club met at the Country Club. The president of the association, J. Howard McElhinncy, presented the check to Miss Hensel. He also introduced four other young women from Carroll who are entering the university as freshmen: Becky Barels, Sally Farner. Kathy Winnike and Betty Lauridsen. Also guests at the affair were Miss Hensel's father, Lloyd Hensel, and the Rev. and Mrs. Ivan C. Bys. Miss Hensel's activities include participation in Methodist Church affairs and in the Rainbow Girls, as well as the Carroll High School, from which she graduated this year. Her mother was unable to be present, having accompanied Miss Hensel's twin brother, Mike, to Dallas, Tex., where he enrolled as a pre-medic student at Southern Methodist University. Previous scholarships have been given to students from Manning, Coon Rapids and Glidden, as well as Carroll. Brief reports of their progress were made to the group. Tentative plans for an early winter gathering of the club were suggested, the committee to include Dr. M. J. Hall and Mrs. Walter A. Anneberg. The regular annual meeting takes place each spring, with the new officers taking office June 1. RECEIVES SUI SCHOLARSHIP . . . J. Howard McElhinncy, president of Carroll Counly Alumni of the Stale University of Iowa, presents the annual Carroll County alumni scholarship to Sandra Hensel, a graduate of Carroll High School in the class of 1959. A reception in Miss Hensel's honor was given by the alumni association Thursday night at the Carroll Country Club. (Staff Photo) K.C. Family Picnic on Sunday The annual family picnic of ForSafety's Sake, mmmm Miles.., We Give Gold Bond Stamps MARVIN'S SINCLAIR SERVICE 1 Blk. East of Burke Motor Inn Open Evening! Till 10 p. m. DIAL 9122 4 -H News Meetings, Activitits of Boys, Girls' Clubs state for European affairs In a dispatch from Reykjavik, the New York Times said the incident had caused an upsurge of anti-American feeling in Iceland. The Times story said the officials were ordered to lie on tho-M quickly that time is running t>nm\o ground until a sergeant of the i nut Juvenile TOTOie New officers were elected at a meeting of the Maple River Top Notchers 4-H Club Thursday night at the home of Barbara Pudenz inj. Carroll. Diane Drees was advanced from vice president to president replacing Barbara Brown who has entered Iowa State University at Ames. Linda Madigan was chosen as the new vice president and Jeanine Madigan was re-elected secretary. Nancy Daeges was named as the new historian; Mary Clare Collison, reporter; Karen Siepker, music chairman; Sharon Wess, library chairman; Barbara Pudenz, health chairman; Barbara Wieland and Jean Schrad, recreation chairmen. Volunteer talks were given by guard was called to take them away. The Icelanders tried to explain but were unable to because the U.S. guards ordered them to keep their mouths shut on pain of being shot, he said. Thors declined to tell newsmen just what measures he was cle out. while the economic squeeze Violator Committed grows tighter, negotiators for the i basic steel industry and nearly a| A 15-year-old juvenile, charged half-million striking United Steel- with parole violation, was commit- workers show no sign of coming ted to the Eldora training school close to an agreement. j following a hearing in juvenile Secretary of Labor James P. court here Thursday. Mitchell said earlier this week he The youth was one of three Car- would recommend that the Presi- 1 ro ll boys who recently ran away nianding but made plain these did!*-'" 1 halt the strike by Taft-Hart- > from home, the sheriff's office not include withdrawal of U.S. i lp - v injunction if steel shortages: sa jd. He was involved in a seven- develop and further unemploy- j hour chase through residential dis- mcnt results. Itricts here last month after being Just how much the 80-day cool-: re turned here from St. Peters- ing off period provided for under j DUTgi pi a The youth gave himself Taft-Hartley would help is ques- 1 up t0 the Rev. Dale Koster. assist- tionable. It would take weeks toj ant priest of St. Joseph's parish, troops and bases from Iceland. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Eischeid and six children left Thursday morning from Omaha by train for their x home in San Fernando, Calif.' Mrs. Eischeid and children fill delivery lines that were drawn dry prior to the strike. Steel firms report heavy ordering for the fourth quarter already. An 80-day production resumption spent two months visiting rela-1 would start a wild scramble to lives and friends in the Carroll j build up sagging inventories and j than'e.OM "feet"is 'saTdToTaveTeU area. Mr. Eischeid joined them | result in long waits for many cus- j ter flavor than lhat grown bdow about 12:30 a.m. on Aug. 28. Juvenile Probation Officer James Morrow, Denison. took the youth to Eldora Thursday. Coffee grown in altitudes higher two weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schweers, Dale Schweers and H. J. Schweers of Arcadia returned Thursday from a 10-day western trip. Going Linda Madigan on "How to Be aiby way of the Black Hills, they Pefect Hostess"; Nancy Daeges on I visited friends and relatives in "Short Cuts in the Kitchen"; Bar- 1 Boise and Emmett. Ida. They vis- bara Wieland on "How to Care for ited points of interest in the West Breads"; and Jeanine Madigan on including Yellowstone Park, Cra- j sharply." "History of the Creoles". [ters-of-the-Moon. Sun Valley. Salt; The Associated Press state-by- Lunch was served by the hostess | Lake City, Rocky Mountain Na- 1 state survey shows that most of tomcrs. Cutback Predicted A poll by the National Assn. of Purchasing Agents of big firms in the manufacturing field was summed up by saying: "The steel strike hasn't hurt business yet, but if it isn't settled in 30 days manufacturing companies may have to cut back K.000 feet and her mother Mrs. E. C. Pudenz. The next meeting will be October 7 at the Leonard Madigan home tional Park and Estes Park. the unemployment resulting from the steel strike so far has oc- Ed Lnmb, son of Mr. and Mrs. 1 cuvred _ in or near the big steel with Jeanine and Linda Madigan I Don A. Lamb, and Douglas Swear- 1 producing centers. as hostesses. I ingen, son of Mr. and Mrs. John I CONCEPT The Ptolemaic System was the; Northwest State College L. Swearingen, left Friday morning to resume their studies at Mary- ancient concept of the universe proposed by the Greek astronomer Hipparchus. In it, the earth was fixed at the center of the universe and the sun, moon, planets and stars all revolved around it in varying periods. The number of cattle in the United States increased from 93 million to 97 million during 1958. ville, Mo. Ed returned home Thursday from Lake McBride near Coralville where he was env Douglas, Stage, Screen Star, Dies HOLLYWOOD <AP> Actor Now! Brand New Acfffllf O/ a * Sp° rrers 5-YEAR WARRANTY ON PRINTED CIRCUIT WE SERVICE BRAND NEW Admiral TV Sets A* low M _ $200 •HH per week BUY WHERE YOU CAN GET SERVICE GUARANTEED Longtst Tredts Ever — Easiest Term* TV A APPLIANCES "We Service All M«kts" SPORRERS Wh end Salinger Open Every Night Except Sunday — Plenty of Fre« Parking ployed during the summer as a Paul Douglas, 51, long-time star, concession manager and beach su- «' stage and screen, died today ; pervisor. He will complete his 1 at his home apparently of a heart senior year at Maryville in Feb- j attack. j ruary. Douglas, who was employ- A fire department rescue squad, ed in Carroll during the summer.' called to the home arrived too j will be a sophomore this year at late. With the actor at the time Maryville. were his wife, actress Jan Ster- i ling, and his physician. Dr. Lee ] E. Siegel. \ Douglas was known for light comedy roles as well as his more ] serious portrayals. | He had just finished a television show, "The Mighty Casey," in which he portrayed a baseball 1 team manager. The show has not yet been released. 1 Another recent television show i in which he appeared was "The j Incorrigibles." j Among some of his movies were j "Solid Gold Cadillac," "Executive! Suite," "Never Wave at a WAC," I ' "It Happens Every Spring," and i "Letter to Three Wives." I He appeared in Broadway plays ! "Born Yesterday" and "Hole in the Head." A hurricane is called a "typhoon" in the China Sea, a "ba- guio" in the Philippines, and a "cyclone" in the Bay of Bengal. R. J. "Bob" DOLEZAL DON'T COVER YOURSELF PART WAY! Insurance protection should be complete ... so make it your business to protect yourself, all over and from every angle. For the answer to your insurance questions feel free to call me at the Dolezat Insurance Agency. Dial 4140. ENTERS NURSING SCHOOL JoAnn McWeeney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo McWeeney of Ute, formerly of Carroll, has entered St. Vincent's School of Nursing for professional nurses in Sioux City, according to word received by Carroll friends. Land-Grading and Terrace Building Demonstration Friday Even number of corn rows between terraces with no point rows is the goal of a land grading and terrace building demonstration to be held on the Wilmer Peterson farm east of Dunlap Friday, Sept. 18. The field to be terraced is presently very uneven with ridges running out from the main ridge. Conventional terracing on this field would result in numerous point rows. Those attending can watch bulldozers and scraper type equipment cut through the ridges and fill the draws in terrace construction, ending up with uniform or even spacing between the terraces and practically no point rows. "Our plans arc to level off the ridges and fill the depressions." according to Paul .lacobson. state soil conservation engineer. "This will smooth up the hillsides while building the parallel terraces." Cuts up to five feet in depth will be made. The Ida-Monona soils found in Western Iowa and on the Peterson farm land themselves to this type of treatment. Many soil types in Iowa, however, do not. Liberal additional amounts of lertilizer. particularly phosphate and nitrogen, are essential alter above treatment with the Ida-Monona soils. In case of rain, the demonstration will be held Saturday, Sept. 19. Men like to watch the girls to by, but not the wife go buy! JUERGENS PRODUCE AND FEED Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner Thank You All for Such Wonderful Attendance to the Grand Opening of Our Check-R-Mix Plant What a wonderful day. Every one of us here at your Checkerboard si ore is very grateful to the amazing attendance at our Grand Opening yesterday. It was positively wonderful, and especially outstanding because it is a busy season. We know you are all very busy right now, with silo filling, etc. and we know that it look a special effort for many of you to get here for this event. We are grateful, and we hope that it was worth it. Most gratifying too was the tremendous interest shown in the displays, the new plant, and the way most folks enjoyed the show with Johhny Puleo and his harmonica gang. We heard a lot of compliments about the funny little comedian and his troop, and we know they enjoyed showing before such an appreciative audience. We are pleased too, at the interest shown in our new plant, and everyone of us here enjoyed answering your questions and explaining the operation of this big plant to the people who showed such wonderful interest in it Our closest guess it that we showed about three thousand people through the plant yesterday, and that is a lot of people. Displays Attracted Attention There was a lot of interest too in the live displays of livestock we had for demonstration here at the store. And we are especially grateful to the men who loaned us their livestock for the show. The cattle were brought in by Monroe Bates, the ho«?s were owned bv Daniel Halbur, the young pigs belonged to Leonard Klocke. and Ed Brinks owned the boars. Leonard Schechinger loaned us the Dairy Calves. Walter Nieland was kind enough to loan us the dogs, the rabbis were the property of Roger Eich of Templeton, and the chicks were owned by Otto Juergens of Carroll. We Are Grateful to All Who Helped We are grateful to every one of these men for the loan of their livestock which helped to make the show such a tremendous success. And while we are expressing our thanks, we were mighty proud to have so many officials of the Purina company here for the opening. It showed their interest in our plant, and also gave us a chance to show these executives what a fine community we have here at Carroll, Iowa and have them meet a lot of the people of this area. We are grateful to the neighboring Purina dealers of this area who lent a helping hand to make the show a success. And we do want to say a word of thanks to the local businessmen and friends whose help in parking, organization and many other ways did so much to help things go as smoothly and nicely as they did. There were a lot of local feeders as well as business people and friends who helped us out and we are certainly grateful. All in all, the whole show, with the wonderful attendance, interest, anil all was a demonstration that the people feel that our plant and our organization is an important part to this community, and we are mighty happy about the whole thing. • » H i m A

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