Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 11, 1961 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 11, 1961
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fl M MOB If EVENING TELEGRAPH RAW Low 43, MftlBG, Serving the Alton Community for More Than 125 Years January 15, ALTON, ILL,, TUESDAY, APRIL 11, 1961. 18 PAGES ScPer Copy Member of Tilt Astodated ftttt Situation In Laos 'Delicate' WASHINGTON (AP) - Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mamfield of Montana said today the situation In Laos is "still delicate, dangerous and a long way from settled." He described It to reporters in this fashion as Secretary of State Dean Rusk met with the Senate Foreign Relations Committee behind closed doors for a detailed report on Laos and other trouble spots. Mansfield, a member of the committee, said reports mat the Soviet Union has increased its airlift of arms to rebel forces in Laos means the situation Is "far far away from the negotiations stage." "I believe there is a Chinese Communist hand in there." he said. "The holdup in a cease-fire may be due to the possibility that the Soviet Union must get the approval of Peiping." Mansfield said the rcsponsibili WASHINGTON — Two members of President Kennedy's cabinet, Commerce Secretary Lather Hodges, left, and Labor Secretary Arthur Goldberg, ty on President Kennedy "instead j engage in a bit of close discussion during a huddle to- of diminishing, is now increas- day at the White House. The two were attending the first meeting of the President's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity. (AP Wirephoto) ing." "I call upon all of us," he said, "to stand firm behind the President and avoid criticism in this dangerous and difficult area." j Official sources reported the So-j viet airlift has been "greatly in-| creased" In the last few days.! These sources said Monday I night they were unable to explain| the stepped up activity but com-| mented "it is not a positive re-| _„,_.-..._..„.. sponse to the British request for' awuwvrfiju « „ mously approved a cease-fire. ' v * In fact, American officials interpreted the accelerated airlift as more of a rebuff to the British proposal which carries U.S. backing. The proposal called for an immediate cease-fire followed by an international conference on the Laos crisis. U.S. officials said an effort will be made to learn the exact "arithmetic" of the increased Soviet airdrops. They said, however, that there has been no increase in the flow of U.S. arms to fee royal Lao army. Reports reaching the State Department in the last few days have stressed that no large-scale fighting is under way in the tiny Asian kingdom. Secretary of State Dean Rusk briefs the Senate Foreign Relations Committee today on the Lao- Cigarette Tax Boost Approved by Senate SPRINGFIELD, 111. OP>—The Illinois Senate today unani- a temporary boost in the state cigarette tax to pay off Korean bonus claims. The bill returned to the House for acceptance of a Senate amendment before moving to Gov. Otto Kerner for his signatures. The increase of one cent a package would remain in effect until enough money is produced—up to $2 million—to meet remaining applications for bonuses. One cent brings in about a million dollars a month. The Illinois Veterans Commission said 1,800 late bonus claims have been approved and others are Coining in at the rate of 20 a day. An amendment tacked on by the Senate would apply the tax hike tian situation. Sen. John Sparkman, D-Ala., said the crisis in Laos is top on the agenda of a closed-door briefing Rusk will give the committee, his first since the Southeast Asia to floor stocks of cigarette distributors. Another bill pending in the legislature and backed by the Kerner administration proposes to make the tax increase permanent in the state's new two-year budget. A penny increase was enacted two years ago but was removed pleted passage of a House bill fixing a new method for payment of horse tace track fees to the state. Under the legislation, each track would pay a $1,000 annual fee plus $100 a day while the tracks are running, and one-fourth of one per cent of money wagered. Chicago and Cook County area tracks now pay a $2,500 fee for each day of racing. Cahokia Downs and Fairmount pay $500 a day. The Senate approved and referred to the House a measure allowing county boards to set a curfew for minors in unincorporated areas. Sen. Dwight Friedrich, R-Centralia, filed a bill to permit cities and counties to leavy a property tax to pay for day school care of mentally retarded children. The proposed tax would be limited to one cent on each $100 of assessed valuations. FEPC Bill Gets Boost SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP)-Pos- slblllty of the Illinois Senate passing a fair employment practices hill for the first lime wns bolstered Monday at a hearing of proponents. Two industrialists boosted FEPC in principle. One hedged his support by a condition which would require an amendment to traditional FEPC proposals. Possibility of Senate adoption of an FEPC measure was broadened when a third anti-job discrimination bill was offered by four Senate Republicans. This will would meet the. condition and go somewhat beyond it. The Senate, usually dominated by Republicans, has killed FEPC measures in the last six assembly session. Charles H. Percy of Kenilworth, mi Illinois Republican parry fundraiser and president of Bell and Howell Co., said he would support an FEPC bill if it remjires the proposed FEPC commission to swear out a complaint* before investigating any employer. The bill introduced by the Republicans — and not considered Monday in the Senate industrial affairs committee hearing—would require a sworn complaint. It would also limit complaints to employers of 100 or more persons. Dr. Lucian H. Holman of Joliet, president of the Illinois branch of National Association for Advancement of Colored People, testified in support of the traditional FEPC bills before the committee. They would set up a commission to investigate complaints of discrimination against prospective employes because of race, creed or color. Complaints could be made against employers of 10 or more persons. The commission would have enforcement powers backed by civil contempt action of courts. One of these identical bills passed the House. The other stands in the Senate, sponsored by the 27 Senate democrats and one Republican, Sen. Jobn Meyer of Danville. Thirty votes are needed for Senate passage. Meyer joined with three Republican senators—Arthur Sprague of LaGrange, W. Russell Arrington of Evanston, and Richard Larson of Galesburg—to sponsor the new bill. FRAMING BEGINS ON HOVS1NG JOB Carpenters are hard at work on Alton Acres housing project on upper Belle street. In various stages are three of the units at the east end of the huge job—Staff Photo. Emergency Bilk in General Assembly SPRINGFIELD, 1U. W)—Emergency legislation designed to help Illinois out of a temporary financial pinch has been filed In Shaping of the proposed budget for the just-starting fiscal year of the city, along with a decision on proposed salary increases for more than two thirds of the city employes, will be left to the 'new" City Council. Budget Deferred Until New Councilmen Assume Duties This was by Council the decision reached members, sitting as a committee of the whole, Monday night. The proposed $2,256,539 budget, prepared by City Manager Graham W. Watt was submitted to the council at its meeting three weeks ago, and was then referred for committee study. Similarly referred was a report from the manager for pay increases estimated to cost $46,753 but which were unincluded in his recommended budget. But when the budget and report | were reached at the end of last night's committee agenda, Councilman George M. Lammers moved to defer consideration to the May 8 Council committee meeting. This meeting will follow the April 28 reorganization of the Council with changes in membership resulting from the April 4 election. Mayor P. VV. Day seconded the motion and it was adopted after some brief discussion by affirmative votes of all four mem- j bers present. Objection Councilman Clyde Wiseman Minsker Elected By School Board Sen. Fred Smith of Chicago, chief Democratic Senate sponsor of FEPC legislation, would not voiced immediate objection to Lammer's motion, citing that it had been earlier agreed to expedite adoption of the budget. He also warned that postponing the start of budget studies would delay just that much longer the time when employe pay increases, if approved, could become effective. He urged an immediate start Jon consideration, then called on | Mayor Day for his view of the J matter. Day said he felt the budget should be laid over to the new Robert S. Minsker was elected president of the Alton school ] Council board at its reorganization meeting at West Junior High School) Councilman Maynard Ustei^ask Monday night. Minsker succeeds E. P. Waterhouse, who retired^ ed ,_ folTtJl ,f, from the board. Also elected by the board were Dr. David Bear, president pro tern; Harold Davidson, secretary; and John Webb, secretary pro tern. the General Assembly. The bill, backed by Gov. Otto, Kerner, would transfer $16 million from the World War II Soldier Bonus Fund to the dwindling General Revenue Fund. Sen. Donald O'Connor of Chicago, Democratic minority leader, offered the bill Monday. Kerner told a news conference last week the state may hnve to borrow $40 million to $45 million from earmarked funds in order to meet current expenses in the two- year budget period ending June 30. The Soldier Bonus Fund has a surplus which will not be needed Immediately to meet bond payments. If the money is transferred it will be repaid to the bonus fund after July 1. In other developments, the Senate turned down a bill to permit supervising police officers to collect bail from traffic violators. The measure was designed to permit quick action on the posting of bail by traffic violators caught during non-working hours of justices of the peace. Under a new law, JP working hours are set by county boards. Opposing the bill was Sen. Edward Eberspacher, D-Shelbyville, who contended it might create a "racket" for dishonest policemen who might pocket the money. Sen. Thomas McGloon, D-Chicago, said it would give police the jower to pass judgment on persons they arrested. Sen. Robert McCarthy, D-Lincoln, said that without the bill, 'there would be no remedy for traffic offenders who might be put Before ending a brief session, the the GOP proposal. say whether he accepted any of; At the meeting the old board Treaty Organization meeting in ^BuM expect he will bring usjfrt to P a - v "« Ko ™» to date on the crisis in the| clamib ; last year after it yielded $10.5 mil-j Senate also passed a bill author- lion. This amount proved insuffi-jizing Southern Illinois University 1 A lof education met first briefly and William G. Caples of Chicago, I canvassed the r e s u 11 s of Sat- vice president of Inland Steel Co.. jurday's election with Waterhouse |j testified: "Wp will np\'f>r hnvnl nrpsirlincr Thnn fho nmv hnnrrl i up Congo, the new threats In Viet Nam and other developments around the world," Sparkman, acting chairman, told a newsman, j The State Department formally: announced that Prince Souvanna Phouma of Laos has been invited to visit the United States in a private capacity to discuss the Loatian situation with President Kennedy. The former premier is recognized by the Soviet Union as the head of the legal government of Laos, but is not recognized by the United States. He is expected to hold three days of talks here later this month. bonus, to grant engineering degrees. The (testified: "We will never have | presiding. Then the new I vote was 53-1, sending the meas-j equality of employment unless a In othf-r action, the Senate com-'ure to Kerner's desk. I law is passed." Barge Lines, Pleasure Boaters Must WorkTogether for Safety, Rotary Told board formed and elected Minsker president for the coming year and seat- od J. K. Sunderland, who with incumbents Webb and Davidson was elected Saturday. All were fleeted to three-year terms. Minsker named board directors, who wero Sunderland, director of health and safety; Webb, director of personnel; Bear, director of of City Coun- jselor J. VV. Hoefert whether sal- Caries under the new budget could be made retroactive to the opening of the fiscal year (April 1). Hoefert replied that pay boosts cannot be retroactive. "The enactment of the appropriation ordinance based on the "illbudget is the determining factor —that's when any increases would { be effective," he replied. jbul unconfirmed reports of Wiseman, with apparent reluc-i creasing rebel activity in France Has Door Open On Algeria By GODFREY ANDERSON PARIS (AP)—President Charles e Gaulle said today France Is eady to discuss the future of Al- ;eria with various sections of he Algerian population—"notably with the forces of the rebellion." This was an apparent effort to assure the rebel regime in Tunis that De Gaulle would deal primarily with it in negotiating an md to the war. It was the rebel regime's insistence that it alone represent the Algerian masses that caused breakdown in attempts to open >eace talks in France last week. However, De Gaulle expressed doubt that the Algerian revolution- • ary leaders are capable of taking jositive steps to negotiate peace. De Gaulle told a news conference that France is prepared to talk with the Algerians about self determination. He added he was "surprised that leaders of the rebellion have not up to now considered it possible to respond to invitations for peace talks." "I recognize that it is difficult, that it is truly hard for an essentially insurrectional organization to take a constructive position," lie continued. "I recognize that it is difficult for them to take up with the needed minimum of serenity, questions like that of peace, of organization of a state and economic development of a country." De Gaulle said that because the rebels have been unable to dominate the half-million-man French army in Algeria "one wonders if, after all, they are capable of moving toward positive action." The French president, addressing 500 journalists in his ornate Elysee Palace, asserted that for the present France will continue to give Algeria a new political, economic and administrative structure "from top to bottom." "Naturally," De Gaulle said, "we are in a hurry for peace so that the residents of Algeria can sincerely choose their future." De Gaulle has promised that after peace has returned to Algeria the 10 million Moslem and one million European residents of By ROBERT BKRRELLEZ i Algeria will be able to have a free HAVANA (AP)—Amid reliable j vote on their future regime. in-i DP Gaulle's news conference the j statement also constitutes his first in jail" merely because a justice of the peace was not on duty. The Senate passed and moved to the House a $1.2 million appropriation to complete construction of dams on the Fox River in Kane, Kendall and LaSalle County. A proposed cigarette tax in crease was amended to apply to floor stocks if the bill passes and is signed by Gov. Kerner. The measure calls for a one cent hik< on each package, the revenue t go for paying late Korean bonu claims. Castro Seen Mobilizing Forlnvasion tance, then said that if the mayor wanted to abide by the view that the new Council should act on the budget, he would accede, but with no wish to duck his own re- mountains of Cuba, there were growing indications today the Castro regime may bo quietly mobilizing anti-invasion defenses again. sponsibility on the financing stu-j The controlled press and radio S. MINSKER Kennedy Confers With Top Officials WASHINGTON (AP) - President Kennedy meets with top State Department officials today on the eve of his conferences with West Germany's Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Secretary of State Dean Rusk, undersecretary George Ball and Walter Downing, the U.S. envoy to Boon, were scheduled to confer with Kennedy late in the afternoon. BLOODMOBJLE Civic Center Godfrey April 12—Noon-5 p-m. The txw'boal industry and pleasure boaters will have to learn to live together to solve their safety problem, Roturians wore told Monday night by Capt. L. J. Sullivan, marine superintendent of the Mississippi Valley Barge Lines. He told of a national organization representing all sides to the problem — commercial operators, pleasure boaters, manufacturers, 'ahend of his low is determined by the length of thr tosv, its height from the river, and his own height from the river. In the obstructed area ahead of him — a factor over which he has little control — the pilot cannot see whether a boat crossing ahead impression the tow pilots are try-i Davjdson dircc *,. o( ? ' ing to run them down. 4. Even a moored barge crates considerable suction under dy. Lister, j delaying who also objected to budget studies, also ' , , .. ; curriculum; Clyde Campbell, di-istrutors presented a gift to Wat- ". , , ,,„*,. ,„ t . ' . .„ and many pleasure oilots cet the , , -u. , , u j »» n> f i agreed to defer to the mayors a.m man* pintMUC. ptioib get mc, r , f bmiciing s and grounds; erhouse and Mrs. Waterliouse. ,,,„=_„ imm««aooirtW +Kei tr\«* ni1n4o **wv «•*«, ' ^ . — (iOKIPP. |and Horace Dale, director of pub-i The board also: (1) Authorized the some circumstances. Current ranj drag a man under after upsetting his boat. He then must pass under is stalled or clear. He always j the complete length of the barge, must wonder just what is happen-j 5. Even worse is a large fleet ing to the boat. Capt. Sullivan'sjol moored barger. Boaters should Bt' n 'llic relations. T h e h o a r d Alton High n a in e d ; band A1 - i from ton srhool lownsliip as the congressional township to provide a school district treasurer. C. B. to spend necessary funds its band fund to purchase two two-ton air conditioners for the band room, to be used during summer band sessions. i desire. Wiseman declared during earlier discussion that whether the new or old Council were to review the budget, it should not consider the document as a hurriedly dashed- off recommendations of the man- Rippley, present at (he meeting! t-'t Deferred action on a propos- and pivsent srhool district undjal that the district pay half of an school governmental units — seeking a | advice: Keep clear of the front of I beware particularly of muneuv solution to the safety problem. |a tow. loringin the headwaters abovo such!-,.„.,, R ...... . T . c A , And he preferred five major! S«*«°» Crated |lt fleet. If they feel themselvesj Nat>onal B ' l " k ^ TlUSt C °' '" ^ township treasurer, an- ; approximate $37,000 cost of install- that he will use tho First i ing six tennis courts in Rock Spring park adjacent to Alton suggestions to pleasure boaters, i • , . . , . , ,._,,> illustrated with slides, to protect ! clem ' °* tne area alongside a low. | out from shore rather than toward I themselves against hazards they j Particularly in shallower area, jit, since the closer they get to! j considerable suction is generated. | shore, the less chance they have ton a.s depository of school funds.; High annex for use by the Alton The board's action means he will 1 High students and general public might not suspect Uglll uui ouapcvv. r ., l ' — , ' L The view of a tow-boat pilot If a pleasure pilot must pass the : to escape in case they are _ — 1 tow, he should head direct into| under. Eddies also can drawn extend Congress to Get Regulatory Message WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- J the bow wave and slow down. Oth-out from such moored fleets. :envise he may be turned over. Rmi TOWS Aground 3. At bends in the river or Towboat pilots have been known channel, where tow pilots must maneuver considerably ahead of den Kennedy plans to send a message to Congress on Thursday or Friday dealing with regulatory agencies. The message will be based on recommendations of James M. Landis, the President's adviser in this field. 1,484 Donated to Date In Area Red Cross Drive , L, p. Oleihor, ISffl fund campaign chairman, reported today that had hew received tbf past weak which makes a total of J32,374 raised and M.llO pledged to date in the MW Red Crow fund campaign — a total of $36,W. Thf find camfalgn chairman white the to bt togging hate still that to Mad** fund* will to itfe- «d to mkf i pawttde tar the AJ ifcwr "to ft* te fl 8(4 ices which contribute to the welfare of the people of the Alton- Wood River area." Gleiber listed such services as help for disaster victims, training in first aid, water safety, honu> aursiag, assistance to servicemen, veterans and their families, providing blood for the sick and in- fured and other Red Cross ierv- Uw*. "The support for these services depend* entirely oo contribution* totb* food campaign by the people of the AMwi-Wood River am,' I the actual turn, pleasure pilots should give wide berth and maintain a parallel course when passing. Tows ..take unpredictable swing under such circumstances u j , to run their tows aground in order teachi an(J non . te l. hin j ' ^ continue as school district treas-jjointly. tirer. <3> Agreed to pay approximate- The board adopted u large;ly $110 of the cost of installing number o£ routine resolutions, i a water cooler at Fosterburg necessary for new boards, includ-1 School with the Fosterburg PTA | ing one authorizing fascimile slg-j paying $150. natures, setting teaching and oth-; (4) Approved expenditures not salaries, employing those to exceed $?5,000 for j maintained a blackout on reports from the United States that exiled Cuban liberation forces are grooming for an invasion of this Caribbean island. But though Prime Minister Fidel Castro has not given a public invasion alert, the atmosphere was more tense than at any time ager, whose pare it, but ered estimates that had required long hours of study. duty it was to pre- as carefully consid- All were members of present with the Council exception of er nel now employed by the district. Discoverer Capsule Goes Into Orbit LOS ANGELES (AP) ~ A capsule from the satellite Discoverer XXIII went into orbit Monday instead of returning to earth. The Air Force said radio communications indicated the orbiting satellite, launched from Vaii- denherg Air Force Base, Calif., Saturday was wobbling and ejected the capsule into space instead of into a downward trajectory. The 300 - pound capsule was ejected from the satellite at the planned position over Alaska- TODAY'S CHI CKI E Filing cabiart: Where, get kMt alphahelically. OM*T«! At the ing the dinner board meeting preced- meeting, Waterhouse and Dr. J. B. Johnson, school superintendent, spoke briefly and board members and admin- to avoid hitting pleasure boats, said Capt. Sullvan. But the barge lines are cooperating with pleasure boaters in another field, too, he said, beside safety. For a long time, he said, some {pleasure boaters making long ) trips in the upper reaches of the 'river were forced, by government regulations, to wait as hiu.'i an 12 hours for lockage when a long series of tows would be lock-; ing through. Now thanks to the ef- , , forts of the new National Sal.'I Hellrung Construction Cu. ol Al- Boating Assn. this has been rem-! |°« J Moi)dav ^J^ 1 *" 1 . ° W edied. Under regulations announced only a month ago, he said, a single small boat, or a group, arriving at locks, need wait only while three tows are locked through in either direction. This reduces the maximum wait to about three hours, he said. exceed !R!a,Ouu for summer, curriculum studies at elementary j and secondary school levels. (3) Agreed to start a study in Hit- salary committee of the board i toward determining a merit system of pay for teaching and non- teaching employes of the district, j Councilman Jerome Springman, and seated at the desk of the clerk were the newly-elected councilmen James L. Allen and Paul S. Russell, who, as previously announced, were invited by Mayor Day to attend. The meeting lasted a little more than two hours. public statement of policy since the nationwide referendum in January endorsed his Algerian policy. Hopes for peace in Algeria blossomed when FLN officials announced March 17 that they accepted the French offer, made two days earlier, for peace talks. Negotiations were scheduled for April 7, in Evian-les-Bains, France, but the FLN on April I refused to attend the talks because France insisted on giving equal consideration to the rival rebel group, the National Alger- in the history of the two-year oldjian Movement (MNA). French extremists, opposing De revolutionary government. Travelers and other sources re- Gaulle's policy of self-determina- ported particularly heavy govern-1 lion for Algeria, meanwhile began ment troop movements in three provinces: Westernmost Pinar Del Rio, eastern Oriente and in cen- widespread France and of Evian-les-Bains was killed in terror bombings in Algeria. The mayor tral Las Villas, whose northern one such attack. coastal keys are 150 miles fromj The news conference murks the anti-Castro forces in Florida. Militiamen were reported digging trenches along the north coast highway from Havana east to Matanzas and along the southern coast of Pinar del Rio. start of an exceptionally busy— and possibly dangerous—week for De Gaulle. After a Cabinet meeting Wednesday, he sets off on a five-day tour through south-western France. Hellnmg Low Bidder on Projects at Area Airport Katanga BloeksUN IBank Funds ! Kl.ISABETHVILLE. the Congo ....._.___. ( API— A United Natiqns spokes- , C. E. Peebles, business man- Says SIU Building to Cost $30,OOOMoreThanExpeeted EDWARDSVILLE, 111. (AP)~A Southern Illinois University spokesman says it's going to cost about $30,000 more than first expected to renovate the controversial president's office and living quarters on SIU's Edwardsville campus. bituminous surface treatment forj miin said m<! Katanga gov-ager of the new campus, said fig• , , .bidder on a $33,589 contract for storage hangar, and underground I bdllk lunds ln me area connection to new! <>rnment has blocked all U.N.jures released by the university DATA AT THE DAM a.m. temperature Yesterday's High 54", low 35 J below Precipitation a.m. 24 br». to 8 am. U.I. None. construction of a pavement connection port. at Civic Memorial Air- cable duct. The latter refers to thej The blocking of the accounts electrical line to the buildings. The airport hangar facilities The project will establish a hard {are in demand, according to the surface link between the airport's 42 (all occupied) T-hangars and a large storage hangar now nearing completion and the airport's inechatucai service facilities hangar. In HiuKHiwing the apparent low bid, the Illinois Department of Aeronautics described the work drainage, cc.icrete ap- hase construction, Civic Memorial office. A waiting list has been established for T- hangars, which house single executive-type planes. follows Monday's threat by President Moise Tshombe to enforce economic sanctions against the United Nations unless Ethiopian soldiers in Kabalo either were replaced or ordered to give up their "act of aggression" against Ka- The new hangar building, ex-jlanga forces. Katanga's army oc- pected to be completed in the several weeks, is large and unheated. It has the capacity to house several of the larger executive type planes such as used in area industry. cupied the town last week. Tin.' spokesman s.. : cl that the Ethiopian casualties in clashes with the Katanga forces in Kabalo ao» stood at two dead and eight wouukd. lust week bused on January esti mutes "proved too conservative." He said costs of converting the building from a residence will run between $70,000 and $75,000, not including architects' fees of more than $6,000 and furnishings of more than $16,500. In a meeting last Thursday before an Illinois Legislative Coin- mission, SIU President Pelyte W. Morris said renovation would cost about $67,000. The home and 34 acres w*ra bought by the uaiv«Miry foundation for SIU spokesmen said contributions from area residents mid organizations provided funds for the property. Other were made with purchase of expenditures state funds. The State Higher Education Visitation Commission asked MorrrU to come to Springfield last week and explain where the money for the so-called president's home on the campus came from, '(tie committee earlier had listened to complaints about the building and its cost. Morris mtwitauit*! to the that the building will be prtmartiy used as offices lot the staff aad will house L'ttuiuuut hers. The uunmtfsiuji also htts study SlU's tices aunt EdwafdsviUo. 4 of property ownjw* that their tend fe 10 ttMUteflGUMd price* «r« too ** rffefr Mf*

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