Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 25, 1934 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 25, 1934
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JANUARY 26, 1984. -K2 25c 24c 19c 5c 25c 29c 9c 14c 12c 15c lOc i thin square rolled in pure slate, 18c per Ib [Ibs. for ... ling Light To- 2 Irg. cans _ 22c 15c 5c jicli Oak Coffee, [pound —*. -Boss Cake r, pkg — Oysters, can . iy Toilet , per bar ...---;. ion, tall 2 for -. Buckwheat 6 Ib. bag inut, |b. bag Beans, imds —' — ted Jelly is, pound ——is Marsh- ows, pound ling Light Pork ins, No. 2y 2 can Dlate "Duets," a KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALOONA, asst. brs, pkg. )UBS FOB SEBYICE Plumbing, Heating Sheet Metal HOLTZBAUEB'S TIN SHOP 19 Si Dodge Phone 83 L R, QUINTS WIN 2 GAMES FROM SENECA Lone Hock, Jan. 23—/The Ledyard boys had their scoring eye open last Thursday evening and a8 a result Titonka lost 41-15, while Ledyard chalked up the sixth conference victory. The score at the half was 20-8 in favor of Ledyard. Each of the Ledyard players got into the scoring column at least once to aid in piling up the 41 points winch marks a new high total for North Kossuth Conference scoring. The Fenton boys climbed into a tie for second place in the conference by winning two igames during the past week. Seneca was defeated Tuesday evening in an exciting exhibition of basketball. The first •half -ended with Seneca holding a 11-8 advantage. Fenton came back strong during the second half to win 27-18. Friday evening Fenton took the measure of the Bancroft live 35"20« Lone Rock boys averaged an earlier defeat at the hands of Seneca by defeating them 23-12 at Lone Rock Friday evening. (Lone Hook managed to hold a •slight lead throughout the entire game, but the Qeneca boys were always hot on their trail and it was not until the last quarter that Lone Rook was able to pile un margin. The final score Lone Rock, 23; Seneca, 12. The Lone (Rock and Seneca girls also met in the second encounter of the season. The improved guarding and passing of the Lone Rock team featured the game. Seneca was held to two field goals during the game, and was handicapped by the absence of Berneyce Jensen. The final score was Lone Rock, 16; 'Seneca, 7. The conference standings Monday are: Boys— Ledyard Fenton 52 Lone Hock _____~~~s 2 Titonka 2 5 Bancroft I~I~l 5 Seneca "II ~1 5 ^^^_^__ StillLgadsin County B. B. Conference Twenty Years Ago years ago was the occasion cans at homes amout for — — .„«„ the city. groups of men going from house to qfSJ?. ™ ' Elvinfr « n tertainment stunts. They were received 20 years Frank T « n Glasier's, Roscoe Call's, 1. G. Dowel's, and other homes. • * * • equipment for the (n Bryant school annex had ar- rived, and an expert was expected to put it together. It included lockers and various devices in the gymnasium. • * • » was; Girls FOR SERVICE GLone iRock 2 Seneca ~2 iLedyard ~~o Games this week Won Lost Pet. .857 .714 .714 .286 .167 .167 Won Lost Pet. .667 .667 .000 •n't Quarrel ! [ever Mind ! r go off in a tantrum an accidental spill! dry clean your clothes ifully. Call For and Deliver. odern CLEANERS Phone 537. |w and Used Financed are: Ledyard at Seneca; Lone Rock at Bancroft; (Fenton at Titonka. Honor Boll is Posted— Those receiving an average of 90 per cent or more for the past semester in the local schools are- First grade, Helen Jensen, Jean Wilherg, Willard Thompson; second, Luella Ackarman, Harvey Godden, Eugenia Mae Hofius, Robert Marlow, Harold Padgett, Caroline Schaumberg, Lu Verne Schroeder, Betty Ann Sharp; third, Virginia Frye, Catherine Mae Householder, .Donald Newbrough. iFourth, Maxine Flaig, Dorothy Hobson; fifth, Dorothy Jensen, Doris Mae .Blanchard, June Rahn, A student forakeman lost his life at the Y connecting the two railroads at .Lu Verne when a sudden Jar of a train on which he was rid- ng threw him in such a way that he was crushed between the car he was on and another to which the tram was about to be coupled. • ** « IB. R. Mawdsley and J. C. Mawdsley were already well known for ?n £ t -,°,5t aise P riz e-winmng corn. In the llth annual exhibition at the State college they placed in ten classes. They were then farming near Burt. Now .both farm near Irvington. • * • • important tax revision was in progress, the result of an action by one Pierce against the state executive council to enforce a law retr- ulatmg valuation of land for taxation. Always before, land had been valued at one-tfourth or one-half its estimated market value. Now the actual market value was to be used. This would raise the taxes, but the more valuable Jand was taxed in better proportion to its ?£ T a f 1U ?- J he Ia 7 had been °n the statute books for some years, but had not been enforced till Mr Pierce got a Des Moines Judge to order the state to comply with it Farm lands in Kossuth were raised ^1 P 5 ? entAa ? d dfy Property ten per cent. A drop in the total levy made up the difference, however. • * * * Frank Newel, iFenton, lhad been made new chairman of the board of supervisors. • * * • The baying of wolves in woods north of Irvington could be heard almost every night, and the Advances correspondent at Irvington suggested, a wolf hunt. Hunters had gathered there a short time before, but got only bags of wild turkeys! • * * * w» savin ss department of Whittemore postoffice had been discontinued because there had never (been a depositor. A picture of *the*E*lijah Hulburts, near Burt, was printed in the Advance. The occasion was the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Hulburt, who had .lived in Burt township since 1868. An indication of* the good times then was a note from a neighboring town that an auctioneer had 49 farm sales booked for January and February. This -gave him a sale almost every day. The ice had broken in a small slough near Fenton the week before, and boys had got nearly 200 bullheads which, collected around the opening for air. Virgie Halsrud, of St. Joe, Bride of Stephen Loss Jr. Wilma Marlow, Lucille Mary Jane Hofius, Roy Genrich, Bierle; 'Sprank; eigtoth, Chester Simpson. Ninth, Shirley sixth, Viola .Sprank, Vuanita Wegener, Mary Ann ,Flaig, Wallace 'Hobson; seventh, Bernard Genrich '"'"" A-rnoU j Reilly . i John Marian Jensen, . Marlow, Delina 'Rogers; tenth, Helen Lewis, Beryl Sanders; eleventh, Margaret Gladstone, Coila Jane Hollister; twelfth iRuby Cherland, Philip Reilly. Students Home for Week-End— Beula'h Gladstone, student at Coe college, Cedar Rapids, spent the week-end at the parental Rev. S. M. Gladstone's. Gladys Stebritz, student at Hamilton's Business college, Mason City, spent the weekend with Mrs. ;E. M. Hawks, Hugo Worthington, in camp at Milford, and Clarence Macumber, stationed at Lehigh, spent the week-end at their parental homes. Auxiliary Card Party Held— The Legion Auxiliary held a card party last week Wednesday evening. High prizes in bridge went to W. G. Flaig and Evelyn Behrmann, low prizes to Mrs. Otto Jensen and Hoy Jensen. High prizes in 500 went to William O'Donnell Sr., and Mrs. Jim Ackarman, low prizes to Tena Jensen and Tommy ILong. QL Joe, 'Jan. 23— At St. Joseph's Thursday took place the marriage of Virgie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'Peter Halsrud, to Stephen Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen 'Loss, both of this community, . the Rev. Path« r . George Theobald officiating The hrltle was dressed in white and carried a bouquet. 'She was attended iby Marguerite iLoss, sister of the bridegroom. Walter Halsrud, brother of the bride, served as best man. They were honored at a wedding dance the same evening at the bride's parental home. A miscellaneous post-nuptial shower was given Sunday at Peter Halsrud's in honor of the bride, wiho received many gifts. Lunch was served by the Joint hostesses, Rena Bakken, Delpha Halsrud, and Marguerite (Loss. Last Card Party But One— A card party was given Sunday night at the St. Joe parish hall, and 175 attended. There were 26 tables of 500, and prizes were awarded to Florence Hilbert, and Peter Erpelding. There were 14 tables of .bridge and Agatha Thilges received a prize. Mrs. James Reding was chairman of the committee •serving. There will be only one more card party before (Lent. Daughter for Henry Balks- Mrs. 'Edw. Hammer received word Friday of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Balk, Le Sueur, Minn,. January she had an operation for ruptured 'appendix. iShe is recovering. Son for Nick Hubertys— Mr. and Mrs. Nick Huberty are parents of a son, their first child born last week Tuesday, the first grandchild, for Mr. and Mrs. Wilhma Thilges. Other St. Joe. John Kayser, Fort Dodge, accompanied "by Edward and Irwin Eischen, Cylinder, and Herman Illg and Eugene Thul, St. Joe, returned last Thursday .from Claremont and Owatonna, Minn., where they visited relatives. Mrs. George Wagner, son Frankin, Mrs. Alfred Reding, and the latter's daughter Barlene spent Irom last week Wednesday till parents ' M SENATE WOMEN BEGIN SEASON ATWASHINGTON Senate Wives Return Calls of Women of the Cabinet. By Myrtle C. Dickinson Washington, D. C.-Soclal affairs have started out dn earnest ,„ Congress has convened both " the House. and now that among Divorced One Day, Married the Next They t Sta, Cnmtensen, Snenrpr « have official and ev- women, invitations if holds who House, _„/.. "-vv, AiUUHtJl with accepting dnvita- the seen 'her. very within or who have not met at Na- folk sooner or later. Cabinet Colling B e gins . ' baby jackets and shints r helped to make slnco Husband came nL + f nat0> Th ° Red Cross *««- nish*, *he material for us, and the garments are already out out Two "f the women bring their electric machines each Tuesday, and "we do not finish the garments before the luncheon we take them home with us an d flnhh thcm ^ We make children' a dresses and CAN'T B E ORE from Illinois (he Phony of fawn-colored sym- waistcoat the luncheon table. tnere is enoue-h f ood Mrs. on must get a up from taM^ there is en ° u * h left for her, sometimes not. j Lewis says she to ]ato ^^ ™ ^T y morn lngs she Garners to Bed Early day afternoons, "Cabinet Day the VPtll- nnn r. . ^->O.y year one. Several bers of the since 'the mem- Herman and Julius Becker returned last Thursday from the Twin Cities, where they went a few days before to dispose of Herman's popcorn. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schmit and their two elder children drove to Ledyard Saturday to attend the funeral of an old friend of Mrs Schmit. Orville Wagner and Prosper Fri- 5 "" > accompanied Mrs. Charles ^o -t start^ct out ,tvi« A* 'hoping to return at l* ^ day calls. Calllnir hnL \ , east three jams and again, exchanging gratings friends i n one house to run out deres —... ~. *j-**t** At^cr Sauer, Bode, to Fort Dodge, last week Tuesday. mer, is a daughter of Mrs Edw. Hammer, and was horn and reared m the vicinity of St. Benedict. Alan, Juchem is Dead- ° f ecent callers »* ll,g *hem twenty minutes later in anX "Gobs" at Navy Secretary's. Going to the Secretary of Navy Swanson's home first w e £und sobs, with white caps tilted their eyes handling the and outgoing cars. Music played over incoming black lace was a wide velvet . Nick for Adam Juchem, 60, who died of Mrs. Joseph Becker spent last heart trouble. He was unmarried week with her daughter, Mrs PeteV and till a few years ago lived in Kirsch. the West Bend vicinity. From Mrs. Paul Thilges has been hav- f.horo Vio mmro/l tn o P.,,,™ — -_ti. _j! 1 __ _ .. _.. , °. ""» "<=Gll J1H.V- payments will refl- Four present high we your car for you. "ipt and courteous lent. JUEANCE AGENCY onei25, Algona, Iowa ^ASANTWAY LOSE FAT you like to lose l« There will be another party tonight. - W a and at energy see an bottle :>-.£.»* <*"»«• get an iii ,iV f x&wto** salts a$ te° U f ° Ur *?**• ?lr5!^WSi»« of the Birthday Surprise is Given— ' A surprise birthday dinner was held at the Mrs. John Rath home Sunday in her honor. Attending were the Albert Shasers, William Raths, Mrs. Alma Johnson, the Harvey Raths, and Gertrude Eich- enbergers, Algona, and the Ralph Hiilberts. Youth's Skull Fractured— George, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Enos Worthington, Estherville, is suffering from a fractured skull, caused Iby a coasting accident at Ihis home Friday. They drove here Saturday, Edith Worthington, 'R. N., returning with them. Berneyce Roderick at Home—' IBerneyce Roderick returned home last Thursday from .the Jowa Methodist hospital in Des Moines, where she has been in nurse's training. She recently underwent an operation! and has give up her work till a later date. Algonian Talks at P.-T. A.— The (P.-T. A. met last Thursday evening in the high sooooj auditorium, Mrs. A. A. Bishop, Algona, gave an interesting talk, and Bernice Wilson, also of Algona, sang vocal selections. Lunch was served. Mrs. Zunkle Loses Father- Mr, and Mrs. Edward Zunkle and aon Roy drove to Pilot Mound last Thursday, called there toy the death of Mrs. Zunkle's father, Mr. Munch. •Funeral services were held Sunday. little Girl Has Operation— June Rahn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bahn, ynderwenj an operation lor first stages of was- tnere he moved to a farm north of Bancroft, where he died. Dclores Thilges to Wed — iBanns of marriage were announced 'Sunday for the first time at St. Joseph's church for Delores, daughter of Mrs. August Thilges, West Bend, and Joe Kenne, St. Joe. Mrs. Kirsch Has Operation- Mrs. Matt Kirsch was taken sick Friday evening and was rushed to Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, where toiditis Thursday. She resumec ing a visit from her West Benc sister. Matt Ziemet left Friday foi Jackson, Minn., on business. Lewis to Bun Again. Mayor W. H. Lewis, Spencer father of Mrs. Eugene Neville, Algona, has announced candidacy for a third term. Last week's Spencer Reporter said other candidacies were expected. In local elections Spencer is a fighting town. Mr. ILewis is a retired printer. Cotton attended a lhatohery meetine by a section of the Navy band greeted us as we went i n the door. Mis. Swanson was assisted in receiving by Mrs. Woodrow Wilson who is going out quite a bit now A gold braided aide" made the introductions. Mrs. Swanson who is a very thin person, wore a gown of biscuit colored satin, with gardenias on one shoulder. Mrs. Wilson was in with violets. Her hat brimmed one and of black Among other good things on the rose covered tea table were wee biscuits and Virginia ham, " a specialty of the house." The Swansons are Virginians. Call on the Farleys. Next to the Mayflower Hotel where the Postmaster General and Mrs. Farley live. They are occupying the lovely apartment which was the home of former Vice President Curtis and Dolly Gann for several winters. Mrs. Farley, who was gowned in black crepe with embroidery of brilliants, told us she had already received more than 400 guests. Yellow iris and spring flowers decorated the tea (table here and besides the usual tea and coffee THE GENUINE CONSOLIDATION MILUtS OUR Famous For Years-"The Dealer Knows" T * president always la the s»£™rarrv"7s ^SU?£X»!ffS "fsffssyrM*- 5 dish-washing for us.. ° their "early-to-bed 1 pollcy holds good more or less. Thev mi* nf „„.•— j. J."cy to continue Policy stdll »ut of going to every^rec^tLi 8 ^ the White House that thl^pos^iblv' can and Mrs. Garner h^nof „ had an "at home." But seem to enjoy thfl the doe does ne ° f them ' Alth <> not soc!al 'y in- they are gradually adapting themselves to tentions which are given president and his family «hall be seeing them * the luxuries and at- the vTce out, it's my guess. More About the Garners. F °/v, f ° rty years ' Mrs - Corner tells us, they have journeyed between Washington and Texas just like ordinary citizens (taking cinders and jolts even as you an I); but this winter when they returned to Washington they traveled in the private car of the president of one railroads. It had its baths, dining room, iced fruit punch was served. (My! school duties Monday morning. Quarantined for Chickenpox— The Charles O^born home near Seneca is quarantined for chicken pox, their daughter Marjorie hav ing it. Harry Hobson Aunt Dies— A 7-lb. boy, .Frederick John, was born to Mr. and Mrs. IFred Flaig Sunday. This is their fourth, child Other Lone Bocl(. The R. L. Padgetts spent Saturday and Sunday in Mason City, visiting Mr. Padgett's sister, Mrs Helen Hedrick. (From there they drove to Corwith, visiting Mrs Padgett's sister, Mrs. Clifford Meyers. Mrs. Frank Clayton and son Billy, who had been visiting the Meyers family, returned with, the Padgetts, and left the first of the week for their home in Charles City. Mr. and Mrs." Oscar Earing, Dale Baring, and Donald Gisch, spent Sunday in Rolfe, visiting at Julius Hansen's. Donald remained there and soon will leave for Ihis home in Campus, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hobson drove to New Providence last week Wednesday, attending the funeral of Mr. Hobson's aunt, Mrs. Arthur OhannesB. They returned Thursday. The Sewing Circle, met last Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Edward Morris. The next meeting will be next Tuesday evening with. Mrs. Lillie Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Mrs. Roy Jensen drove to BJasoa City last week Tuesday, and Mr. of the second district. The Busy Friday club met with Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mrs. Jack Quinn assisting. The next meeting will be with Mrs. W. G. Flaig, Mrs. Otis Sanders assisting. Alma Madison, R. N., spent from Friday till Sunday at Andrew Johnson's, caring for their daughter, who underwent an appendicitis operation. The Glen peepers spent Saturday and Sunday in Fairmont, Minn., visiting Mrs. keeper's mother, Mrs. John Buchan. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Mrs. N, iL. Cotton drove to Ames Friday, visiting till Sunday at the Harley Shellito's. Mrs. Fred Wegener and Mrs. Walter Thompson spent last week Wednesday at Mrs. Sam 'Warner's at Fenton. Esther Godden left last Thursday for Madison, Wis., where ehe is visiting relatives and friends. R. E. Edwards, Des Moines, was a supper guest at J. M. Blanchard's last week Tuesday. The Charles Olsons, Burt, and ;he Will Leepers were Sunday juests at 'Harry Hato's. The Alex Kruegers and Fred Jenriches visited Sunday at M. E. Blandhard's at Irvington. The Fred Wegeners spent Bunday at Arthur Heidenwitn's in Vhittemore. The Ira Newbroughs spent the the refreshments most cost these Cabinet ladies something during the official season) Hurrying on to our third ''at home," choosing Mrs. Cummings this time, we thought we would never get there until after receiving hours. The Attorney General and Mrs. Cummings 1 home, which they have leased for the season, is on a hilltop overlooking Rock Creek Park. The winding driveway seemed a mile long, and there was a continuous line of cars. 'Twaa a long wait to get in, but worth it, for the house is charming and so Is the ho* of the bedrooms, . lounge, and quarters for private servants. Mrs Garner, who has never been train- sick before, but was on this 'trip laid it all to the luxurious food served to the vice president and her on ithe train. Mrs. Garner says she intends to play her vice presidential role in society, but in her own way. In her opinion it is not necessary for people to follow each other like sheep. She, like Mrs. Roosevelt, believes is not obligatory for every hostess to do exactly what others have done before them. Anyway there will be no Garner-Rainey controversy Precedence doesn't mean a (thing to Mrs. Garner. First Lady Smokes Cigorets. Yes, Mrs. Roosevelt does smoke Mrs. Garner does not. Mrs. Rainey loves it; has smoked for years. These are our first three First Ladies. It seems the nicotine habit is taken for granted in most homes all the way from. Grandma to Sweet Sixteen. One never gives it a thot now, anyway in this city, to see all ages smoking. Mrs. Roosevelt is HOUSANDS of folks hove used Grenadier Coal season after season for twenty years and more. They ean f t be wrong I And you won't go wrong following them. Every ton of Grenadier is GUARANTEED to satisfy. You'll quickly find there is more heat, greater comfort, and the highest satisfaction in Grenadier. Amazing .economy, too: over 95% combustible matter, less than 3% ash. Order a supply now. IN ALGONA: Anderson Grain & Goal Co, In Wesley: Kunz Grain Co. m tess. week-end visiting relatives in Humboldt. The Otis Sanders family visited at William Sanders' in Swea City .unday. The Emil Krafts spgnt Sunday t Fred Kulow's at Bancroft. We found the largest crowd here. The tea table was particularly lovely. It waa adorned wth. great silver bowls of calla lilies and tapers in three-pronged candle sticks. One of Mrs. Cummings specialties was little cheese biscuits served piping hot, and that is quite a feat, to serve so many and have them piping- hot. Luncheon roods Delicious. Speaking of specialties, at each Senate ladies luncheon we are usually served with one "special" dish of each one of the committee on duty that day. We do not serve our Senate luncheons in courses. \fe put everything; on a long table that we possibly can, and only pass whait is absolutely necessary. No flowers or centerpiece adorn our .table. The only decoraitons are the doaen or more nickel thermos bottles of coffee that dot the center of the table from end to end. But my! the food. It is always delicious, meats, salads, rolls, and cakes. Even those on a diet cannot resist these- platters of goodies. We met last week for the first tune this winter. On arriving at the Senate office building I found that two huge new rooms had been turned over for the weekly luncheon. These rooms are part of the new wing just finished and are just across the hall from each other. In one is a long table which will seat ninety or more women. This is w here we eat. In the other room are several tables where we do our sewing and Red Cross work. I just couldn't count the number Radios, •the first First Lady of the Land to Smoke, and she says she does it just •to put her guests at ease (guests who wish to smoke, I mean.) It has always been the rule that there be no smoking by the women at our Senate luncheons, and this rule had always been kept until at the first luncheon that Mrs. Roosevelt was our guest. Knowing that she smoked, a hurried consultation of the food committee took place just before Mrs. Roosevelt arrived Should we or should we not break our rule? Well, it was decided it should be broken, and the chairman of the committee was sent out to buy cigarettes, or maybe they made a collection among themselves Not being on that partcular committee I do not know. But when the First Lady sat down to tho table cigarettes were before, her. and she smoked. Mrs. Roosevelt Ready Speaker. I am sure if Mrs. Roosevelt had known of our rule she would never have taken a cigarette, but, needless to say, the rule once broken it has stayed broken- Mrs. Garner, who says she Is afraid of her own voice: except in using it as her husband's secretary, has always maintained that the wife of a public man. should not speak in public. Perhaps Mrs. Roosevelt will convince her that ehe is wrong. There is no doubt that Mns. Roosevelt believes in it for eeldom does a day go by but she- makes a speech somewhere. One can hardly stay away fronv the Capital. We that Congress was going to come in. and go out like ai lamb, but we were mistaken and we are likely to .be here many months. There Is plenty of fireworks and It's fun to seei them go off. There are- many interesting personalities in the new Congressional group. Whether they will make as good legislators as dentists, farmers, football -players, professore, boxers, only time will tell. r- FLAVOR That is why YOU should try Butter-Nut Why does Butter-Nut lead in saleeT Flavor! That is why we ask you to try Butter-Nut-no matter what coffee you now are using. The unusually delicious flavor of Butter- Nuthascaused thousands to chant* from other coffees. You, too, want the best. So try a can of Butter-Nut and let flavor decide. I Coffee TH08® CLQSAN-UP IRMXLQ prices at Gambles can't last much, longer-*he stoefc is nearly exha»sted. and up. 19-19 Business Supplies' Adding Machine Boll Paper, 2 sizes Cash Register Bolls . Salesbooks (blank in stock, printed at costr— get our price.) Carbon Paper, pencil or typewriter, Second Sheets , Typewriter Bibbons for all machines, ' 1,000 sheets 8 1-2 by 11 typewriter bond paper _„_ ,„_ 500 sheets 8 1-2 by 11 typewriter bond paper __, 80o 50C New Remington Typewriters, .,-UP FROM $29.50 Advance Publishing Co, BAST Of COTOTHOCSB PHONH 864 K: 1 » IX:

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