Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 21, 1953 · Page 14
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April 21, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 21, 1953
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V PAO« FOURTSfiN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 193! ^u^K^htt ffor Business Boom Tied to Korea? fly SAM DAWSO* NEW YORK # - The life of the business boom - how closely is It : tied to the chances of a truce in Korea? Peace would have a quick pay- : chologlcal effect upon consumer and business thinking. • But many businessmen agree' with Secretary of the Treasury: Humphrey that other forces — both I those sustaining the boom and i those dragging at Its heels — could set the course of the economy in | the next few months whichever | way th'e Korean stalemate is resolved. . ; Many business observers think that course was already pretty well set before the Kremlin began talking peace. * they think that Washington poll- j cles are geared to a gradual deflation late this year, to a slowdown In government spending, and in industrial plant expansion. Goal Is Stability The goal of a stable dollar, or one that will buy a little more, means lower prices. Farm prices have been on the downslope for some time, Many consumer goods prices have followed. And now the basic metal prices are weakening— with the notable exception of steel. Secretary Humphrey told the annual membership luncheon of The Associated Press. "There is no reason to fear peace." This Is applauded by those who argue that a business boom built on an armament race always carries with It built-in weaknesses. They point out It is sustained by high taxation and inflation and that it results in building up armaments — necessary for defense-but nothing that the people can use. | They argue that a let-up in defense would mean a shifting of production among industries, bul,j in the long run a return to all-out i peacetime production would be the best thing for the economy. Debts Grow The size of the growing public and private debt, the high level of business inventorlesi the greatly expanded production capacity of Industry, the surpluses of farm products, and shrinking export markets are the danger signals business men are watching. On the favorable side are the record employment totals, the record high dollar value of the goods and services being turned out in this country, the increased number of persons with good incomes, and the considerable nest egg of savings, pensions and various insurance schemes to cushion any fall. Those who look upon production of peacetime goods as more important economically than the output of war goods think this country could do far better in a peaceful world than in one where war threats bring inflation and confusion. Livestock Prices m East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCK YARDS, 111. | # — (tISDA) — MOBS 10,000; bulk choice 1KV230 Ib barrows and gilts i 22.8.V23.00: latter paid mostly for; uniform lots choice Nos. 1 and 2; 240-260 Ibs 22.25-75; few 280-300 Ibs , 21.60-22.25; ISO-l'O Ibs 21.25.22.7r>; I 120-140 Ihs 18.25-20.50; sows 400 Ibs down 20,25-21.00; heavier sows 13.50-20.00; few 20.25; boars 13.5018.00. ; Cattle 5,000, calves 1,300; sales j at 20.50-23.00, the latter price for medium weight steers carrying an end of low prime; commercial and good steers and heifers 18.00-20.00; utility and commercial"13.50-15.50; canners and cutlers 11.00-13.50; | utility and commercial hulls largely 14.50-16.50; some yearling bulls 17.00 and above; good and, choice vealers 10.00-25.00; indivi-! dual prime 28.00; utility and com mercial vealers 14.00-18.00, Sheep 600; small lots wooled lambs lopped at 25.00 to butchers; j deck mostly grade Texas wooled ! skins 24.00; remainder of run shorn j lambs, mostly good and choice Nos. 1 and 2 skins at 22.50-23.00; prime grade absent. Death* News of Stocks Moderate Trading Boosts Market Mrs. K. Maag , Mrs. Katherine B. Maag. 78, of 3311 Lincoln Ave., died at 3:40 p. m. today In Alton Memorial Hospital. A native of CalhOun County, she was born July 3, 1874, at Golden Eagle, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Welgel. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Minnie C. Schallenberg, Jacksonville; Mrs. Lusetta Dozler, Kansas City, Mo., and Mrs. Mahle Kirchener, Alton; two sons, Raymond of Moro, and John K.,of Alton; a brother, Henry Wiegel of Golden Eagle; a sister. Mrs. Lena W I e g a n d, Jerseyville; seven grandchtldren, and five great grandchildren. The body Is at Jacoby Bros., funeral home, Jerseyville, where friends may call after 7 p. m. today. Funeral rites will be conducted at 2 p. m. Thursday at the funeral home by the Rev. Paul S. Krehs. pastor of Twelfth Street Prshyterian Church. Burial will be in Oak Grove cemetery, Jerseyvllle NEW YORK /P--Wilh only a moderate amount of business developing, the stock market today advanced in n timid manner. The great majority of gains and losses we're in the small fractions. Occasional plus signs exceeded a point. For the most part, however, the emphasis was on the upside. Volume came lo an estimated! million and a third shares as com- j pared with a little better than aj million and a half shares traded Monday. j The market was higher at the start, but gradually lost some of its best gains as the list began to sink gently. Railroads were active and hiKh- er through the best part of the session, News of Grains Soy Beans Sink, Market Steady By WILLIAM FERRIS CHICAGO £•—Price changes were small and without much significance on the Board of Trade today, except in the case of old crop soybeans. May and July beans sank around 2 cents at times following overnight announcement the Commodity Credit Corporation had lowered the price at which .it would sell cottonseed meal. This influenced soybean meal, which sold at $64 a ton, off $1 from yesterday. While old crop beans wore declining, the new crop months put on a little spurt. Corn and oats also moved ahead. These feed grains were helped by a continued rise in live hog prices. Wheat fluctuated nervously within a narrow price range. Estimated carlot grain receipts at Chicago — wheat 3, corn 79, oats 5, barley 27, soybeans 18. CHICAGO A'-Cash wheat none. Corn: No. 1 and No. 2 yellow 1.62; No. 3, 1.56-60'.;: No. 4, 1.59»i: No. 5, 1.56' 2 -57\: sample grade 1.34 s * -54'i, Oats: No. 1 heavy white Si" 2-"*; No. 'J and No. :'i heavy white 7!); No. 1 extra heavy while 8:i' 4 Barley nominal: mailing 1.35-81; feed 1.25-45. Says Ridgway Vetoed Plans For Invasion R, L Conwell Robert L. Conwell, 46. a veteran of World War II, of Lincoln. III., died Monday at 7:15 p.m. at tb» home of a niece, Mrs. Ruth Malone, In Hartford. Conwell, who wns a brother of' Mrs. Ollie Cunningham of Hartford, came there a month ago to visit relatives. He had been wounded in action in Italy. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Conwell. he was born Oci. 29, 1906. in Christian County. His wife. Mrs. Catherine Conwell, died in 1949. Surviving In addition to his Hartford relatives, are three children, Nancy, 7, Mary, fi, and Carolyn. 5. who are in the Assembly of God National Children's home at Hot Springs, Ark., and a brother. Roy Leslie, who Is In the Soldier & Sailors Home at Qulncy. The body is at Marks mortuary, Wood River, pending funeral arrangements. Sister Albertine High I-ow Close Prev.close Wheat May 2.18«i 2.17'i 2.17Ti 2.18'i-U Jly 2.2'.' Sep 2.^'6 Deo 2.32 Mar 2.35T« Corn May 1.59 3 i 2.2U 7 . 2.21-4 rf.rfi-4-?i 2.24?.* 2.2n'» 2.25'i 2.30»» 2.30% 2..31VU 2.34% 2.34Ti 2.35> a -% 1.62 1 61 s * l.j'\ .7ti'x .7:.', .7S 1.58' 3 1.59 1.58V59 1.61*4 1.62>i l.BJ 1.61 1.61»» 1.61 1.56 :it 1.57 1.57'i Jly, Sep Pec Oats May JK Scp Dec iiye May 1 66'i l.H4'» 1.64'» l.bnV-i .75 7 » .74^ .75' s .77 & » .77 S » ,71-V .75V Sep 1.7'i'i Dec 1.77 Soybeans May 3.OS 3 * Jly 3.0L' 2.86 2.76'i 2-79 Sep Nov 1.68 1.69 1.71 1.71 1.72'i 1.75', 1.75>i 1.76* 3.03'j 3.04 3.05*46 2.99% 3.01 3.02H-02 2.82>, 2.85 2.83*44 3.73* 2.75>» 2.74-74 2.76V, 2.78 2.76* WASHINGTON <-P — Senators have been told that Gen. Matlhew B. Ridgway turned down Gen. James A. Van Fleet's plan for an Allied seaborne strike against the Communists In Korea in June, 1951. Van Fleet, then commander of the U. S. Eighth Army in Korea, recently told a Senate armed services subcommittee he was "crying" to turn me loose" for such an assault, but that higher authority would not approve it. Vaq Fleet, nosv retired, said he felt he could have destroyed the Chinese armies with the blow. At the time Van Fleet gave that testimony, Ridgway said in Paris he had "absolutely no comment." In June, 1951, he was Far Eastern commander; he is now commander of Western European defense forces. Gen. J. Lawton Collins, Army chief of staff, testified behind closed doors Monday afternoon to the armed services subcommittee, which has been investigating reported ammunition •shortages. Never Keacheil Chiefs Later, a senator who asked that his name not be used told reporters: "Collins said the Van Fleet recommendation never reached the Joint Chiefs of Staff for a decision. He said Rid^way turned it down because he felt it was too much of a gambit 1 . Arid, too, there was a lot of talk about a truce at the time which probably had an effect." This development came after the subcommittee, headed by Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R-Mei, calledj at least a temporary halt in its inquiry. Mrs. Smith said her committee wished to "analyze and digest" the testimony already given before making a decision on any further hearings. There were indications the group might write its report without further testimony. Monday night Gen. George C. Marshall confirmed testimony given the subcommittee last week that be had signed a controversial directive. AMunml War's End i This directive, issued Sept. 27, j 1950, about three months after the I Korean fighting began, instructed j the armed services to "assume for j budgetary purposes" that the war would be ended by June 30, 1951. Marshall had taken office secretary of defense six days earlier. The directive has been critici/ed as a "slowdown order." By telephone iruin his home In Pmoliuisi. \. f., Marshall said he had signed the directive at the recommendation of the .joint chiefs of staff and that this recommenda- ! lion was signed by Gen. Omar N. Bradley. Marshall added: i "Also on Sept. 25, 1950, I placed Sister Mary Albertine of the Sisters of St. Mary died on Monday nt St. Mary's of the Angels convent in St. Louis. She'had been a member of the order for over 40 years, engaged In nursing in various hospitals at St. Louis, Kansas City, Madison, Wis., and Jefferson City, Mo. Sister Albertine was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Droste of Godfrey. She is survived by three sisters—Sister Mary Lucy of the Order of Notre Dame, Sister Kmmanuella of the Sisters of St. | Mary, and Mrs. John Berghoff, of Cape Girardeau, Mo.; and two brothers, Theodore and John Droste of Godfrey. i Funeral services will be Wednes- i day at Our Lady of the Angels | chapel in St. Louis. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery, St. Louis. §n£p&rd Heads Non-High Board EfeWARDSVILLfi. - The Madl*an County Non-HiRh School Board of Education, at its annual organization meeting here Monday, reappointed Earl Shepard, Marine, a» chairman and authorized a $8,- OSB.27 final payment of 195142 mm- high tuition claims. George M. Reding. Marine, unopposed for a new three-year term on the hoard at the April 11 balloting In the county non-high school district, was officially declared elected by 92 votes In a canvass of returns conducted at the hoard session. Ben W. He*s. also of Marine, Is the holdover member of the bonrd. Eight school districts share In the $8,088.27 final 10 per cent payment of non-high tuition claims authorized by the hoard, which raised to $fiO,862.75 the total amount to be paid the districts for attendance of pupils from non-high territory the previous school year. In contrast to 1!M8, when a deficit of $210,000 was reported, the county non-high district is now out of debt and has a $2,690.01 balance on hand with all outstanding bills paid. The non-high district's lax rate was Increased from 25 cents 1o 40 cents per $100 full assessed valuation in 194H as a means of wiping out the deficit and Ihe current rale is only 31 cents. Only four school districts without high school facilities now comprise the county non-high district v-Marine, Dorsey, Hickory Grove and Rrockmeier. All other areas formerly in the non-high district are now embraced in high school or unit districts. The eight districts sharing the final 10 per cent payment on their tuition claims, and amounts due each, are: Alton Unit 11, $3,828.83; Hunker Hill Unit 8, $374.62; Erl- wardsville Unit 7, $551.16; East Alton-Wood River High School Dist. 144, $40.26; Jerseyville Unit 100, $27.11; Granite City Unit 9, $60.94; Highland Unit 5, $1,065.83, and Livingston Dist.'4. $137.!i2. Monday's organization session was conducted in the office of County Supt. of Schools George T. Wilklns, ex-officio secretary of the county non-high board. Some mountains grow by addition, being built up by volcanoes, while others grow by subtraction, when the surroundjng plains are cut down by weathering. Banker Hill Civic League Entertained BUNKER fflLL - Mrs. E. R. Phetps, carlinville, state legislation chairman of the minots Woman Federation Club was a guest it the monthly Civic League meet* ing htre Friday. Mm. Fhelps was introduced by Mrs. Matty James. During the business meeting MM, Robert Griebel was re-elected president; Mrs. A. H. Wise, first vice president; Mrs. A.*H, Bauer, second vice president; Mrs. Marry James, secretary, afld Mrs. R. E. Bley, Jr., treasurer. Plans were made for their spring luncheon which will be held on their regular meeting day in May and will he served at the Lutheran Parish Hall. The meeting | Friday was at the home of Mrs. i Walter Olmsted, with Mrs. Frank I (Jerdes, assisting hostess. Lutheran C'lutm Meet Rt'NKKR HILL - The Lutheran Ladies Aid and Men's Club met I sunday evening at the Parish Hall for their regular meeting. Plans were made for the ladies to serve the Civic League luncheon May 15. Prizes for games were won by I Lewis Enke Sr.. Arthur Duelm, the Rev. H. -Brass, Mrs. Nelson Weidner, Mrs. Lena Bunte, Mrs. Carrie Brasch, Mrs. Ed Sauerwein j and Kenny Heuer. ' The 45 present were served refreshments by Mrs. John Wright, Mrs. Robert Wiesman, and Mrs. Willie Wolff Sr. Hwpttal Note* Berates Bowles | TAIPEH, Formosa /P — The ; strongly pro - Nationalist China News today berated Chester i Bowles, former U. S. ambassador i I to India, as "an American diplomat who has been enthusiastic toward India's role of flirting with Red China." Bowles, on a tour of the Far East, left for Tokyo today. Mrs. E. Stauf f er Mrs. Edna Elizabeth Stauffer, 65. wife of Clarence Stauffer and resident of Virden for the past year, died Monday at 10:30 p.m. in Cat- linville Area Hospital, where she i had been a patient for more than ' six weeks. A former resident for 17 years of Godfrey and Staunlon. Mrs. Stauffer was born in Kingston County, Kan., Dec. 13. 1887. For j several years she was a member of Ihe Christian church in Alton, but lately had attended the Methodist church in Bader, 111., where rites will^e held at 2 p.m. Thursday. Brides her husband, Mrs. Stanf- ; fer is survived by two sons, Cecil • of Virden, Collis of Alton; a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Dobr/anskl. St ; Louis, three grandchildren, Judith j Thomas and Lloyd Stauffer, n sis' ter, Miss Susan Mitchell, missionary In Monrovia, Liberia, South Africa, and two brothers, Herschel i of Spokane, Wash., and Peter of Uurdland, Mo. The body Is at Berry funeral j home, Virden, where friends may i call. Interment will be in Bader i cemetery, Bader, 111. ^ _ i i lo the credit of the Army about j $1,176.000,000 for immediate use. . . i I obtained this money from the \ foreign military assistance funds j already appropriated, with the i agreement of the secretary of slate 1 who allocated those funds, "Of this sum, 663 million dollars ' was intended for new ammunition and 48 million dollars for renovation of reserve stocks." Bushels of Blooms At Spioial-by-Mail Low Price 4 Giant CUSHION $ 1 Only Imafln* * whole Garden of Cmh- lon Moral for II. Pl»n» »bout 1ft Inrhfi uptrt and you'll b»vt »lmot» Ml feet or eolld (Uiillnf bloomi. Ever? pUnt product! nuiMi of pink, broni*. rod or yellow floweri with often moro .than 1.000 Individual bloomi on • ilnflo plant. Tick hou- <|ueti for Ib* boui* and for frlmdi from AufBit through Sentrmber. flrow bl|f«r and roor* beautiful y«ar after ytar. On thin iptoUl o(f»r you fet our rholceit field-frown pljnU. All •\rtptlunally hardy. Thrive even In poor toll with llttl* car*. Only fl for 4. I') for 10, 18 for 30. SEND NO MONKY! On delivery you pay coil and <" O I). po»ti(*. We pay potUie on prepaid ord»n, If not well latli- fl*d. return at once for your money bark. Kruie NorierUt. Dept. Blaomlnftan, Illlnoli, PRINT NAMB ADDRESS HIM, Produce Pm*i ^iSl SJT-l/R-'IS .f» Produic and live poultoy: ft-1, heavy breeds '.'8-29: fryers. and roasters. cro»»e«, bar- rocks and whites 31-32. Thank You/ To th» vottn el Mere Township, who •upporttd and voted tor mt at tfc» recent election, te be yeur Town Clerk, NORTHERN GROWN POTATOES WASH. NX APPLES,.. • • • • • 909 BROADWAY A MAIN MMMM fiufene auttt. Sooth ftextna. Dttrny Cato, 9814 M« St. Tliemai fU WiHt, itffi Tipton. < Mill Donna Faye Tatf, 110 Central. Miss fi«tty Louise MeDaniel, nR No. 1, Bethalto, Donald Stover, Rosewood Heights. Sargteal f reKtntent Terry Lofidon, RR No. 1, East Alton. William Lee Lengacher, 564 Whttelaw, East Alton. E lllam Karl Elliott, Roxana, '8. Lucille Vogel, Bethalto. Mrs. Juanita Hudson, RR No. 1, Shlpman. Loyd M, Busker, 327 Church, East. Alton. Nathaniel Brawley, Hartford. DtflrnlftRata Mrs. Alice Sexton, 580 George. Carol A. Graham, Rosewood Heightsi Ira K. Bishop, 333 Degenhart. Alton Medical Treatment Joan Ellen Gill, 1110 East Sixth. Mm. Sarah Gibson, 1000 Browfi. Robert Wheeler, Roxana. Mrs. Edna Warden, 1014 Humboldt. Shirley Ann Hart, Bethalto. Tommy Corwin, Route 1, Shin- man, Mrs. Agnes. Smith, 429 Church. East Alton. John J. O'Donovan, 3640 Western. Gary Lee Spano, 14 Dell, East Alton. Leslie J. Jouett, Greenfield. Mrs. Nellie Manley, Route 1, Bethalto. Virgil Stirnaman, 511 Penning, Wood River. Miss Lois McFarland, 2701 Wa- tttee, eorffea! TrMrtnwrt Mrs. Opel Brunftugh, 241S Seffl* Ifiary. James William Wlnslade, 8414 Agnes. Michael Quinn Jones, 47 Mart- etta. Walter Nteft, 261 Hipoint, East Alton. Dismissals Miss Shirley Gaddy, 3420 Gill* ham. , : Arthur Bean, 3210 Washington, ! Floyd Nowltn, 505 Lincoln, East Alton. William Droste, 614 Vine, Mrs, Edna Funk, 2623 f agtr, Mrs. Helen Blaotfburn, 314 West I Fourth, ! Thomas Terry, 54 West Fergu- 1 son, Wood River. Lloyd Wall, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Ruth Cook, 607 Belle, Mrs. Paul Doak and infant daughter, 533 Seventh, Wood River. Mrs. John Sandford, 2220 Alby, Medical Treatment Clinton E. Baker, 2206 Salu. Thomas Lavell Gillespie, 1131 Pearl. Austin Owens, Route 1, Alton. Mrs. Julia Ann Brown, 329 Lindenwood. Michael Lewis Compton, 603 i Marsh. , Mrs. Adraln Boggess, 208 Cherry. Mrs. Elizabeth Earley, 513 Spring. ' Surgical Treatment ' Kenney Corrington, 620 East Ninth. Paul George Kalber, Godfrey. Mary Catherine Haufe, 217 East Sixth. 1 Mrs. Edith May Hockett, 837 ! Pine, East Alton, i Mrs. Hattie O'Connor, 3612 West- Mrs, ft* IHto, 90S Gftfrf, Edwardsville. George Vembafcetes, 759 Wishington, ^ Mrs, Becky Force, 17»U Washington, tHlttltMMta Mrs, Qeltflne Amteteh and Inlani sen, 3 North Main, Wood River, Miss Janet Branen, Roxana, Mrs. Julia Arm Brown, 329 Lin denwood. Nelson Bond, Route 1, Edwards- vllle. Mrs, Lulu Crawford, 1119 Belle Mrs, Edith Crosby, 1103 Lang. don, Mrs, Evelyn Eisner, 1611 Green wood, Cel, Frank Henderson, Grafton. Mrs,. Dolores Leclalr, 150' Sparks, Mrs, Verna May, 3300 Franor. Mrs. Lois Turner, 3245 Oakwood Mrs. Kathleen Vamey and infant son, Route 1, Godfrey, Mrs. Ruth Myer and infant son, Godfrey. nrMUM...... ... '. \ Brazil has had a "temporary" capital in Rio de Janeiro slnci 1822 and now plans to move th« government to a location near the center W the country. Bring Us All Your' Bills We'll Pay them on pa.v icnta yon win afford and get you out of debt. One place to iy—Not a loan company, [Debt Managers, Inc. Room MS Commercial Building 205 W. Third St., Alton, III. • Phont g.BMt g SEE IT IN ACTION! ROEBUCK AND CO Field Demonstration - Thursday, April 23 - 10 A.M.-2 P.M 4 P.M.—7 P.M Joe Berghoff Farm-1 12 Miles South of Foslerburg - West Side of Road, New 1953 Superpower David Bradley GARDEN TRACTOR Save Time, Work and Money 95 210 $22 Down, $13 Month * Lets Tires As Shown A David Bradley plows earth in summer, snow in winter! You can seed with it, weed with it! Yes, you can turn YOUR land into a profitable "horn of plenty" . . . for a David Bradley makes raising even a large garden an easy and satisfying task. The husky 2!4 H.P. engine gives you exact power supply you need! Yet the tractor is so easy to run, even a child can operate it. But prove it to yourself—see it demonstrated today by phoning 3-5511 Disc*Harrow As Shown 27.95 Extra Garden Plow For David Bradley Tractor Drag Harrow For Use on Garden Tractor Disc Harrow For David Bradley Tractors Garden Cultivator Popular Straddle Row-Type Adjustable 29,96 All BtMl 17,95 2 1 iwO Plowt ••Inch f«»r»w «p U I IncbM »od*r tverato condition* Urge 10. lack ia|llB( «««li»r. With weed itt. For preparing food leed b*d- Bla« m«nd-c»ap«d teeth cold-rlyeted tt V. **••** t*«tfc b»»«. »•> »t our Now Juit ......... , , , Revertlble 4Uo ffanfi »tn b* »Bfle* Individually and «•• b* ipaced In o» ••(I W'U. bliioi •!• iiacod ».|n. •part. David Bradley 20,98 ah*ad of tslo . . , PermUf qclck dodflni of plaata! Varlabit raw tad depth adjuitmeat *»»Uj made. 8** It! For G*rd»a Tr»etor Ui*> «*4e* **» Kf(lcU»l Tlkf»tl*«-lr**l k*r> I*U |r«w- «• U4« *»l U ft««». M»i|JM tt * With Extrt Strong Cutting Bar Lawn Attaeh*» to Cardan Tractor Harrow Factor Fits David 8r*dl«y »4-iwfc cut ..,,..,,,. »rt«o roe). 3-i». h*i(hi. IB 21.95 AUMfcM MtUf U |»rt«o tf«ct«j. i MM*, b»U ojurUf roe). »tra*cly t. DO >»o4 w water l>«i M***d. Operator rU«* »«4 »»P>U** 4U • At HMTI *f«Mt*f »** »»*« b*4»—UT*I. p|l- vorfui ao4 taylcb.es la »n* op«ra- lioo Depth of B*A*tratl«» of i«*lb c««traU*4 mi mit EASY MYMHH HAN ON PUIOHAII OF sun 01 MORI fliK AI TAy *Uim |%b I Vn Mitt

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