Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 17, 1959 · Page 4
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October 17, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, October 17, 1959
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26 Couples at Football Party Friday Evening Twenty-six rouplr-s. rr both the Cart-oil .laym- from fie Smithsido for ,?n after- pnr'y Friday and thnr Lake nty mot n! Park shelter lio'.isc t he-game foo!ball right. Karh year t h e local .i;iyc e e group in\ite? ,iaycee« aru'l Jnyree- pt(p? from the to\vn of a visitinc football team, and they cot to^etn-. cr for sandwiches and coffee fol-! lowing the .cam-.'. Th.' committee-' in-charce included Mr. and Mr?. ; Larry Dover. Mr. and Miv Bob Griffith and Mr. and Mrs. Nugent Adams. Football name tags provided individual identification, j Mrs. Booth Is Hostess To Friday Contract Mr?. Lloyd Booth w,i^ hostess to the Friday Contract (.'lub a! a one (•'clock luncheon at the Burke Motor Inn Friday. All members of the club were present, including Mrs. W. B. Oatman, Okoboji. formerly of Carroll. At contract, Mrs. Roy Bums received the high score prize and Mrs. R. W. Humphrey, second high. Mrs. Romayne E. Huffman will entertain Oct. 30. AuxiliaryJuniors Make Plans for a Halloween Drive <Tlmr« HcrnlcJ Ncns srrvlcr> TO MARK 50TH YEAR . . . Mr. and Mrs. Otlo Vr-ttcr of Westsidc vill oelcbrale their 50th wedding anniversary Sunday, October 25. Open house will be held at their home from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. They request no gifts. Mrs. Snyder Honors Parents On Anniversary (Time* Herald News Service) BREDA — Mrs. Janet Snyder entertained at a dinner at the Breda Coffee Shop Sunday, honoring her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schultes of Willey on their wedding anniversary. Guests additional to the above named were Mr. and Mrs. Leon Schultes and family. Mr. and Mrs. Art Schultes and ,, . family of Dedham; Mr. and Mrs. ARCADIA - Ehlers-Gerken Unit j Leon g rd steinkamp an d Leonard 694 American Legion Auxiliary j Snycier After tn e dinner the guests Juniors announced at their rcgu-i^p,. e en t er tained at. the Mr. and Jar October meeting held that they Mrs Leonar ci Steinkamp home. will again go out on their annual Halloween Coin Drive. The money collected will be given to the Woodward Children's Hospital and used to buy Christmas treats for the children. Eleven Juniors and both leaders, Mrs. Leo Schmitz and Mrs. Warren Andersen were present. Other mothers in attendance were Mrs. William Nobiling, Mrs. Leon Anderson and Mrs. Joe Schroeder. Roll call was answered by naming and locating a point of interest in Iowa. Various reports were given on famous men in Iowa history. The group decided as a com- # * * The Mission Sewing Circle met at the WCOF Hall Tuesday afternoon. Sixteen ladies were present and several quilts were made. Lunch was served by the hostesses, Mrs. August Boeckman and Mrs. Barney Wittry. Mrs. Moore Has The Thimble Bee Mrs. C. L. Moore was hostess to members of the Thimble Bee at her home Friday afternoon. Following a business meeting, lunch Bob Crosby's Daughter Suffers Nervous Breakdown HOLLYWOOD <AP> - Bandleader Bob Crosby's 20-year-old daughter, Cathy, is in a hospital suffering from a nervous breakdown. June Crosby, mother of beautiful brunette actress singer, made that disclosure day in a news conference the and Frishe called to quash what she termed "a deluge of unfounded rumors." Cathy had a widely-publicized feud with her father two years ago over her romance with Dino Castelli, 32-year-old maitre d' at s Sunset Strip restaurant. Her mother denied rumors that she had slashed her wrists over the unhappy love affair. Cathy moved out of the family home and has not returned. Mrs. Crosby said the romance has been over for a year, however, and that Cathy and her father have become reconciled. "Although Cathy dates several boys, there is no serious romance involved in her breakdown," said her mother. Personal Paragraphs 4 Tlm« Herald, Carroll, la.' Saturday, Oct. 17, 1939 D o 11 i e Reichpnbach returned from Omaha Friday where she had spent four days visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Meyers and family. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Me.vrrs loft Saturday morning for Hartford, S.D., to attend funeral services for Mr. Meyers' cousin, Hiram Kricns. ! Helen Rawhouser. DCS Moines, | is visiting her parents Mr. and | Mrs. H. C. Rawhouser until Sun- j day. She has been here since | Thursday, corning to attend the funeral of her uncle. John R. Byerly. munity project to do some fall was sm , ed at tne dining table planting in the city park. Each Junior was assigned a month to remember by letter or small gift our sponsored child at Glenwood Hospital. The group made pumpkin favors for the Woodward Children's Hospital. Lunch was served by Jane Nob- iling and Kathleen Andersen, assisted by their mothers. Instead of the regular monthly meeting Nov. 14 the Juniors will tour the Carroll Libaray and other points of interest in Carroll that afternoon. Several of the Juniors will make a stop at the hospital to present scrapbooks and stuffed toys to the children's ward. Harmony Club Works on Ceramics (Times Herald News Service! SCRANTON — The members of the Harmony Club went to Guthrie Center last Tuesday where they painted and finished pieces of ceramics at Gwen's Ceramics Shop. Eight members and one guest, Mrs. Alice .Payne of Bryceland, Minn., were present for the forenoon session and luncheon in Guthrie Center. A short business meeting was held also. The next meeting will be a potluck luncheon at The next meeting will be Nov. 20 at the home of Mrs. C. C, Rob- _ . . . bridge CJUD Meets \A/ n l4. pr Walter (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Mr. and Mrs. W alter Pemtale entertained the members of their Bridge club at their home on Saturday evening. High prizes went to Mrs. Kenneth Juergens and Jim Jones. Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Jongewaard had several of the Baptist ministers who are attending the Baptist convention in Jefferson, as their house guests Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Juergens entertained at Sunday when a family dinner on their guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Juergens and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Juergens and daughter and Mr. Mrs. Ronald Juergens and of Jefferson. and son MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Lines, Inc. Girl Scalped by Farm Machine Dies BOISE, Idaho (AP)—Two state officials say they hope a stronger the home of Mrs. Clara Barrett in j farm safety program results from Jefferson on October 20. Members | the death of a gallant 12-year-old are to bring needles and thimbles, girl. The child, Christine Hays of Blackfoot, Idaho, died in a Salt Lake City hospital Friday—three days after a farm machine caught her hair and tore the scalp, ears and eyelids from her head. The accident Monday happened as she helped harvest potatoes on an east Idaho farm" Labor Commissioner W. L. Robison said, "I think it points up the necessity of publicizing a little more the need to give some protection to youngsters working on the farm." Robis9n said both state and federal industrial safety laws now exempt farm labor. For your family's >Peace o; Mind No family need be concerned with funeral cost or arrangements when these detail* have been taken care of in advance. The Twit plan of prc-arrangement is being adopted t>y more and more family heads as the final step in Iheir program of protection for loved ones. Ask us for full Information—no obligation of any kind. TWIT PHONE 3191 CARROLL Steel Strike Forces GM to Lay Off 60,000 DETROIT (AP)—With its steel shortage pinch turning into an actual squeeze, the auto industry faced huge uncertainties today. On the one hand was General Motors' reduced car production with its manpower layoff at the (50,000 mark. GM has not. promised production beyond Nov. 1. In addition the fate of an early October sales boom for the new I960 model cars was in question. The industry has enjoyed its highest sales in five years in the new model introduction period, aided by week-to-week production increases. General Motors, largest of the manufacturers, remains the hardest hit. Neither Ford nor Chrysler, others of the "big three," has reported serious setback yet. Overnight, however^ Chrysler made its first cutback. It will close its Imperial model plant one day next week. Imperial will close on Monday but will operate the other four days of the week. Of the numerous states where the industry builds automobiles, Michigan has been the worst sufferer in layoffs from the steel walkout. The State Employment Security Commission said that Michigan's layoff total, mostly auto workers, is expected to reach 58,000 by the end of the month. There are now an estimated 32,000. Speculation in the industry over how long plant shutdowns might last beyond a steel strike settlement ranged from three to five weeks. IN DRILL GROUP INDIANOLA — Roxanne Weaver, Carroll, freshman student at Simpson College, is one of a group of 14 girls comprising a rhythm and precision drill group making its debut between halves at the homecoming football game here Saturday afternoon. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Weaver. The group has been formed by Mrs. Mona Casey, physical education instructor. A student leader and governing board of four select \ routines to be presented at various .school ceremonials. Routines and costuming are arranged by members of the group. Mrs. B. H. Riedesel. her daughter Mrs. Donald Smith and her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Riedesel, all of Sioux City spent Friday visiting Mrs. John R. Byerly and Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Tooley. and attending funeral services for Mr. Byerly, Mrs. Riedesel's brother. Calendar Friday- Thimble Bee, Mrs. C. L. Moore Friday Contract Club, Burke Motor Inn, Mrs. Lloyd Booth. Saturday— Epsilon Chi Chapter Tea, Mrs. Glenn Lockhart Sunday- Carroll Dance Club, Elks Hall Monday- Newman Study Club, Mrs. John C. Heider J.L.C. Club, Mrs. Delbert Montgomery Tuesday— Xi Beta Delta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. F. A. Dedrick Epsilon Chi Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi. Mrs. Roger Campbell Presbyterian Guild, Mrs. S. S. Kudsk T.W.C. Club, Mrs. Glen Bernholtz New Deal Club, Mrs. Melvin Pietig P.F.F. Club, Mrs. L. L. Akin L. or L. Club, Mrs. Wayne Farrell Hi-Lo Club, Mrs. Harry Rose T.O.B. Club, Mrs. Don Hillyer DC. Club, Mrs. E. J. Kratoska E'L.J. Club, Mrs. Nugent Adams Fortnighters, Mrs. Harold Boje Delta Dek Club, Mrs. H. J. Olerich Spela Kort Club, Mrs. John Meyers Les Amies Club, Mrs. Jim Meehan Entre Nous, Mrs. Merrill Rogers American Legion Auxiliary potluck 6:30 p.m., board meeting 7:30 p.m., regular meeting 8 p.m., Legion Hall Wednesday— V/SCS Circles: Lucy's, Mrs. E. E. Osborne: Thekla's, Mrs. J. C. Schumacher; lone's, Mrs. Mer rill Rogers; Night Circle, Fellowship Hall United Presbyterian Women, p.m. luncheon, followed by general meeting Wa-Tan-Ye, J. C. Schwarzenbach home O.N.O. Club, Mrs. J. G. Donovan St. Lawrence Sewing Circle Thursday— DeMolay Mothers Circle, Masonic Temple Christian Fellowship Society, St. Paul's Lutheran Church Pomptae Somateo, Mrs. Leo Hulsing Interlude Club, Mrs. Robert Mer ritt Bid-or-Bye Club, Mrs. Robert Kloser I. and 0. Club, Mrs. J. J. Lappe Bridgettes, Mrs. Dale Textor Friday— F.L.C. Club, Mrs. Al A. Osten Thursday— Entre Nous Club dinner, 7 p.m. Brown Derby, Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Anderson Housewarming For Mrs. Fischer (Times Heruld News Service) TEMPLETON — Mrs. Frank Fischer, who moved to town recently, was given a housewarming Sunday night, Oct. 11, by her old neighbors. Guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin. Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Langel, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rupiper, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rupiper, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Beyerink, and Norma Jean Beyerink, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dopheide, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Steffes, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Klocke, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Uentlinger, and Mrs. Gerald Souers and daughter Cynthia. The ladies played bunco. Mrs. Herman Beyerink won high, Mrs. Joe Stevens won second prize, and Mrs. Frank Stevens low. Lunch was served later, after which the honored guest was presented with a purse. Mrs. Thnrcsa Rrattckman returned this week from a visit of three weeks with her sons and daughters-in-law. Mr. and Mrs Earl Brauckman and Mr. an Mrs. Alfred Brauckman and thei families at Dallas Center and he son-in-law and daughter, Mr. an Mrs. Dunne Pickett and family a DOS Moines. Mrs. Art Rogers and Mrs. Fre Schaefer will leave Sunday for Co ciar Rapids where they will atten Ihe Rebekah Assembly as repre sentatives of Central Rebeka Lodge No. 191 of Carroll. The as sembly will be in session Octobe 18 to 23. Mrs. Schaefer is the off cial delegate from Central Rebek ah Lodge and Mrs. Rogers will b on the staff to install new offi cers. Mrs. Max H. Reed returned Fri day from Monona where she ha visited Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Trua> since Tuesday. The Rev. and Mrs. C. Hugo Or returned to DCS Moines Friday aft ernoon after being guests in th home of Dr. and Mrs. Guy S Jones. They came Thursday. Brush Fire Still Uncontrolled LOS ANGELES (AP)—A pre diction of high winds caused con cern today as a massive, four day-old fire continued to flourish on dust-dry brush in the hills north of Los Angeles. The toll was one man dead, 1! injured. 8.200 acres burned. And there was no prospect o: immediate control. It all started, officials believe when somebody carelessly flippec a cigarette. The forecast was for winds o 15 to 25 miles an hour across ridges and passes. Much of the force of 2,000 men was concentrated on the north front of the fire. In Big Tujunga Canyon, north of the community of Tujunga, the fire was within a half mile o! homes in La Paloma Flats. Resi dents of this small settlement hac been evacuated Thursday nigh and were still out early today. On the eastern front, the fire was within a mile of a Nike mis sile base control center on Moun Disappointment. But the site is surrounded by a rocky area al most clear of brush. La Canada, Altadena and othe communities south and southeas of the fire were out of danger but the Forest Service said in creased winds could put them in peril again. Civil War Vet May Reach 117 HOUSTON, Tex. (AP)—Confed erate veteran Walter Williams ap parently will reach his 117th birth day, his doctor says. Williams, last surviving veteran of the Civil War, fell ill with pneu monia last summer and was on the critical list for weeks. Doc tors at that lime said death was only a few days away. But he is holding up well and "probably will live beyond his 117th birthday (Nov. 14) if his present condition continues," Dr Russell Wolfe said Friday. RE-ENLISTS IN ARMY 24TH INF. DIV., Germany—Pfc Robert L. Penniman, son of Mr and Mrs. Frank R. Penniman, Auburn, recently re-enlisted for three years in the Regular Army while serving with the 24th Infantry Division Trains in Germany. Penniman, assigned to the division's 24th Quartermaster Company, en .ered the Army in March, 1958, and arrived overseas the following August. He received basic raining at Fort Carson, Colo. Be.'ore entering the Army, the 20- year-old soldier was employed by Carroll Rendering Plant, Carroll. ills wife, Brigitte, is with him in Germany. "Hoosier" is said to come from he old Saxon word "Hooz e r," neaning "a hill dweller." STAY WHERE YOU ARE! I Tune TV from Across the Room | RCAVlCTOR, ~~ TELEVISION with "Wireless Wizard" Remote Control and "One-Set" Electronic Fine Tuning As Low At Exch. Franchised Dealer for RCA Victor Black and White or Color TV. SPORRER'S Dial 9513 RCA Victor Lexington, Deluxe lowboy with High Fidelity amplifier, stero and phono Jacke. 262 «q. In. picture. New Clarity Control. 3-speaker Panoramic Sound. Tube Guard. "One-get 1 ' fine tuning. Security Sealed Circuits. Mahogany, walnut or oak veneers, and selected hardwoods. TV and APPLIANCES - Plenty of Free Parking — 9th & Salinger Rosy . . . LaQulta Beardln carries a basket of Garden Party roses, the official flower of the 22nd annual Texas Rose Festival which is being held in Tyler. It marks the beginning of the rose harvest in the Southwest. LaQuita is one of 40 Indies-in- wailing for the event. U.S. Gives Big Boost to German Arms-Making By HERB ALTSCHULL BONN (AP>— Arms-making is on the increase in West Germany, and American money and technical know-how—almost by acci dent— are Demo Leader Disagrees With Loveless Ag Plan SPENCER (AP) — State Rep. Merle Hagedorn of Royal, Democratic floorleader in the 1959 Iowa Legislature, disagrees with the views of his party chief, Gov. Herschel Loveless, on the kind of a program to aid farmers. Commenting on Loveless' recommendation for government production payments to farm families. Hagedorn, veteran Clay county farmer, said the "governor's version of tjie old Brannan plan just won't work," "I'm tired of farm experts and their cures for farm problems," Hagedorn said. "We need to hear from farmers with production experience instead of experts with opinions." He said Loveless' suggestion of production payments under a system in which market prices would seek their natural level is like the Brannan plan which, he said, failed "because it didn't recognize the law of supply and demand." Hagedorn favored a plan under which farmers would have to retire a certain per cent of their land to receive support prices and enly those who did this would benefit. Birthday Dinner for Randy Frazier (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Mr. and Mrs. Larry Frazier entertained at dinner on Wednesday evening in honor of their son Randy's first birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Stevens and Denny and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Frazier and Patricia. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Frease entertained at a family dinner on Sunday when their guests were Miss Evelyn Frease of Denison, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Zeisness of Melbourne, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Frease, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Frease and family of Storm Lake and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Frease and sons of Perry. The two sons of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Frease remained to visit on Monday in the Milo Frease home. Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Friend spent Wednesday in McGregor enjoying the autumn countryside. Returning home on Thursday they stopped at Spillville to see the Bilie Clocks. Rainbow Girls Guests at Bayard (Times Herald .News Service) SCRANTON — The S c r a n t o n Rainbow Assembly went to Bayard on Thursday evening to initiate the Bayard Rainbow Girls who are instituting a new Assembly. The Scranton girls were guests at a potluck supper in Bayard before the ceremonies. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Fey entertained at dinner on Sunday when .heir guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Fey and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Bates and Bruce. Mr. John Fey's birthday was honored. Mrs. Matt Minneham. of DCS Moines and her daughter, Miss Eileen Minnehan of Oakland, Calif, spent last Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Will Duff and Mrs. Phil Olmstead. GOODWILL TRUCK The Goodwill truck of Sioux ity will be in Carroll Monday, Oct. 26. Persons who have discarded clothing and househ o 1 d terns are asked to bring them to he Clyde Bayliss residence at 1005 ^lorth Crawford, at the corner of Oth and Crawford, before noon Monday, Oct. 26. FAIRFIELD (AP) — State Sen. Jack Miller (R-Sioux City), announced candidate for the U.S. senatorial nomination, says that government production subsidies for agriculture would be harmful to farmers in general and Iowa farmers in particular. Here for a speech Friday Miller lashed out at the farm plan Gov. Herschel Loveless proposed in an address at the National Corn Picking Contest at Straughn, Ind. Loveless said that the government, instead of trying to support farm prices, should give production payments to farm families and allow market prices to seek their natural levels. "The idea that taxpayers would have the benefit of lower food prices sounds good," Miller said. "But it would be the taxpayers who have to make up the production payments to farmers, so they wouldn't gain a thing." Miller said that did not take into account what it would cost to administer such a program. He said it would be particularly harmful to Iowa farmers by making them dependent on appropriations by Congress. "With the decreasing influence in Congress of the farm bloc," he added, "the plan would inevitably lead to quotas, which Iowa farmers, with their great productivity, would feel the worst," Radiation Released In Atomic Laboratory IDAHO FALLS, Idaho (AP) — Two men will be switched to other work, a spokesman says, but no ill effects are expected from Friday's inadvertent release of atomic energy in a nuclear laboratory. Twenty-one persons evacuated the building following the mishap. It occurred in a plant which salvages uranium from used reactor fuels. The plant is part of the Atomic Energy Commission's vast national reactor testing station, several miles west of here. Mack Corbett, AEC public information officer, said atomic particles were released in the structure when a nuclear processing liquid leaked into a waste tank and touched off a brief, low-energy chain reaction. He said only seven of the evacuees got measurable dosages of radiation, and two of these got slightly more than their annual limits. These two will be transferred to other work, and neither is believed in any danger, he added. Just how far it will go remains to be seen. U.S. government officials say they are watching the development with interest and some concern. The Defense Ministry says it hns no desire to see a major arms industry grow up again in Germany but adds it can't do anything to prevent Americans from spending their money where and how they wish. American and German industrialists agree that arms-making is not the major concern of American investors here. But, a German official said, "who can say where arms production begins and ends." The statement came from Rudolf Richter, director of the slock market division of the influential German Bank. He and American experts agree there are three major factors in the flow of U.S. dollars into German industry: 1. Americans want to get a firm foothold in the European market, particularly in Germany, before the six-nation common market erects a formidable tariff wall against American goods. 2. American investors estimate their money can go further where production costs, particularly labor, are cheaper than at home. 3. Americans feel that West Germany Is going to grow more and more important as an arms producer and that profit is to he had in the field. "But the latter point is essentially a by-product of the first two," says Richter. American officials point out that the major area of U.S. investment in the field of defense production has been aircraft. U.S. money is going chiefly into the building of wholly owned subsidiary plants rather than in purchase of shares in German industry. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce office in West Berlin reports there are now about HiiO wholly owned American firms operating in West Germany and Berlin. They'll Please Him Delight the man In your life on Christmas with one of those smart 'n' warm knitted sets! Easy knit! Helmet, cnp, mittens, wristlets In stockinette stitch ribbing. PaltcM-n 7MO: dlivctlons for men's small, medium, large Included. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for Jst-elass mulllne. Send to Dally Times Herald, 2;i,"> Household Arts Deiit., Box Ki8 Old Chelsea Station, New York, \J, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK, ADDRESS. ZONK. I'ATTEHN NuSlBKll. JUST OUT! Our New 19(50 Alice Brooks Needlccruft Book contains THRKE KRF.K Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gifts, toys, bn/.uur sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider-, hutk weave, quilt. Be with the newest—send 25 rents now! -'>,f< ' ,.f '•*,'., • - •< , , •• ' * • \s,«>*<ft , ' ', of New Drug Store Business Hours After many years of long hours devoted to serving our customers we have found it necessary to establish new store opening and closing hours. Effective Sunday, October 18 Our New Hours Will Be: SUNDAYS 9:00 a. m. to 12:30 p, m. WEEKDAYS (except Fri.) 7:45 a. m. to 6 p. m. FRIDAYS 7:45 a, m, to 10:00 p. m. We cordially ask for your continued good will and patronage and wish to thank our customers for all your past and future business dealings with the Rettenmaier Drug Store. RETTENMAIER DRUG Gerald J. R«ttenm«itr

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