Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 12, 1934 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 12, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT Cxmntg 2ti»*it*« *(WH» Mttfe* ?^^^ . . . . ........_.,._ - • . ....-...-^-^j Special Bargain Feature at Annex CHRISCHILIES & HERBST [We have taken our entire stock of string lace dresses over to the Annex with instructions to SELL. To make this easier we have put a real low figure on these beautiful cotton frocks. They are all this season's styles— in white and colors, sizes 14, 16, 18, and 20—a good asort- ment of styles—while they last—a goodbye price (Continued from page 1.) WEGNER CLAN, LU VERNE, IN GET-TOGETHER Lu Verne, July 11—There were more than 100 at a Wegner reunion Sunday at West Bend. Ten children of Mike Wagner and their families attended. Besides Lu Verne relatives they were the Ewald Wegner, Kansas City, Fred I.enz, Gilmore City, Edward Beebe, jother counties were primed to de- JUDGESHIP BATTLE Over a period of two or three years Judge Lovrien had let it be known that he favored legal interpretation and procedure advocated by the more militant farm organizations. Judge Lovrien's strategy involved an attack on the practice of trading delegations. In this way he hoped to avoid delegations tied to other candidates. For support he turned to the United Farmers, and they and their sympathizers in $1.95 Algona VS. Estherville 2:30 Sunday JULY 15th Fairgrounds Battery-George Blanchard and E. J. Butler White's - Grocery 35c 27c 29c Week-End Special Potatoes, peck Algona Butter Kellogg's Corn Flakes, 3 for _ Puffed Wheat, 3 for Lemons, Sunkist, doz. Flour, 49 Ibs., guaranteed Fancy Cookies, 1 Ib. cello, bag No. 10 Prunes No. 10 m+ _ Peaches 4 I C No. 10 Apricots No. 10 Red Cherries No. 10 blk. Raspberries No. 10 Pineapple .29c $1.69 ..18c WORLD'S FAIR SPECIAL BARGAINS Every Friday, Saturday, Sunday REDUCED FARES Every Day BIGGER AND BETTER Be sure and see the World's Fair this year. New scientific and educational exhibits, new villages, symphony orchestras. WORLD'S FAIR TOURS Expense-Paid Plan As low as $2.75 and $3.75 per day in Chicago in addition to your rail fare! Tours of 2, 3, 4, 5 or 6 days include lodging, sightEscing, admission to Fair; escorts. Convenient transportation from Union Station direct to all Fair entrances: Bus (10c), Street Car (7c) or Elevated (Jdc/. Tour parties provided with free Fort Dodge, David Wegner, Fairmont, Charles Stripling, and Arthur Ilosenburg, Sherburn, Minn., and William Steil, Algona, families, and John Gramenz, of Fairmont, John Schneider and Arnold Klatt, Hobarton, Gus Weguer, Hartman, Minn.; and Edwin Keeneth, Humboldt. Lwviruers Off for Institute— Benona Neal. Marvyl Davidson, Mary McClellan, Mary Farrell, Wesley Baddeley, Willard Sanford, Harold and DeRae Lichty, Epworth Leaguers, and Mrs. Harry Lichty, and Dr. William Baddeley went to the Methodist camp at the Okobojis Sunday to attend an E, L. institute. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Farrell and Mr. and Mrs. Archie Sanford spent Sunday there. Edna Allen to Germany— Word has been received of a trip that Edna Allen, kindergarten teacher at Fort Dodge the last five years, is making. She is accompanying a German woman to the latter's home at Leipzig, Germany. Miss Allen is remembered by many Lu Verne people as the niece of Elsie Haskell who visited here often. Mrs. Williams' Mother Honored— Dr. and Mrs! T. L. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Williams, son Jerry, and the Lloyd Zentners attended a picnic at the Dolliver state park, Fort Dodge, Friday in honor of Mrs. T. L. Williams' mother, Mrs. Martha Dawson, who was 77 that day. Mrs. Dawson lives at Otho, but has visited at Lu Verne often. W. II. M. S. Meets in Country— The Methodist W. H. M. S. met last Thursday at the country home of Mrs. Earl Neal, 12 women attending. Mrs. William Baddeley, Mrs. Ray Stone, Mrs. H. C. Allen, and Mrs. H. H. Phillips gave the program. Young E. L.'s Have Party- Intermediate Epworth Leaguers had a wiener roast and games at Chris Nygaard's last Thursday evening. Aii for illustrated World 'a Fair folder. C. A. JOYNT and Ticket Agent, Algona Presbyterian Picnic Today— The Presbyterian S. S. will have its annual picnic this Thursday at Smith's park, Renwick. Son for the Lester Bommels— A boy, the first child, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lester Bommel Friday. Other Lu Verne News. S. E. Smith, Minneapolis, came last week Wednesday for Mrs. Smith and Mary Ann, who had been visiting Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen. The Smith son James is at a boys' camp in northwest Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Thompson accompanied their guests, the Ward Hannahs, of California, to Willmar, Minn., Friday for a week at the Rev. Geo. Hanna's. Mrs. L. L. Anderson and her children have returned to their home at Alta, after several weeks with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith. The Reinhold Dorns and Mrs. Edw. Rosemeyer, Canada, and Mrs. Everett Steussy and daughters were week-end guests at Elsie Steussy's. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Bekman, of Ottumwa, and Gertrude Bekman, Carlinville, 111., were guests last week of their sister, Mrs. R. L. Corbin. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stone drove to Cedar Falls Sunday, and were accompanied home by the latter's mother, Mrs. E. C. Schroeder, for a visit. The W. F. and DeRae Godfreys and the John and Percy Brinks attended a Brink-Potter reunion at the Renwick park Sunday, 34 present. The Charles Wolfs spent Sunday at Moorland, and called on Mrs. Martin Lohringer, patient at the Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge. Mrs. Milton Woito has returned from a visit with her parents at Guttenberg. The Woitos are living in the Alex Evans home. Mrs. Milton Worby returned last week Tuesday from Iowa City, where she recently had her tonsils and adenoids removed. The Emil Meiers went to Ocheyedan last week Wednesday for a visit till Friday at the home of a brother of Emil. Mrs. Roy W. Frank had a visit from her brother, Edward Jackson, of Cresco, last week. Mrs. Wm. Lee, Alberta, Minn., visited her brothers, John and Percy Brink, last week. Barbara Jane Moseley, of Goldfield, is spending Irvin Chapman's. the week at The Rev. and Mrs. Victor Kollman, Royal, visited Lu Verne relatives last week. Mrs. Minerva Lane, Waynesville, 111., is visiting at the Arnold Sanders home. The Wayne Dornbergers have returned to their home at Huron, S. D. Mary Ann Bohn, Fenton, visited at Edw. Dehnert's last week. Little Dick Gaston has been sick with pneumonia. Lu Verne Building of 80's Torn Down Lu Verne, July 11—The building which was occupied by the Clarion Produce Co., S. F. Phillips, manager, was torn down Monday, and a one-story brick building will be erected. Early residents say the old building was built more than 49 years ago. It was the property of the Andre estate. Mr. Phillips is doing business for the present in a vacant building at the south end of Main street. mand uninstructed delegations in case delegations instructed for him could not be obtained. As part of his strategy he announced that he was for Judge Heald but was running against Judge DeLand. Spencer Paper Tells Story. The foregoing serves to introduce the following clipping from the Spencer News-Herald describing the proceedings at the convention: They had fireworks at the county republican convention Saturday, and at one time it looked as though things were going to get prettty hot, but when the vote was taken, after much oratory had been spilled, it was found that Judge Geo. A. Heald, of Spencer, not only had control of the convention, but he was given the privilege of naming his own delegates to the judicial convention, which will be held at Emmetsburg July 11. Judge Heald is a candidate for renomination. The fireworks were set off by former Judge Fred C. Lovrien, also of Spencer, who said he had been asked to be a candidate. Lovrien condemned the practice of trading judicial convention delegates; Heald defended it. Lovrien "Loves" Heald. Lovrien said he loved Heald, but in spite of this assertion the two men all but called each other the ugly word, and if Chairman 0. B. Scott had not at one time intervened the fireworks that Lovrien set off might have resulted in a political explosion the like of which is seldom seen among sedate and gentle republicans in Clay county. Lovrien took the floor after J. B. Deegan, of Peterson township, had moved that delegates to the state and judicial conventions be selected from the floor of the county convention, and after Wilson Cornwall, of Spencer, had offered a substitute motion that Judge Heald be allowed to name his own delegates to the judicial convention. Clarence I. Hart, president of the United Farmers of Clay county, was first to mention the matter of trading delegates. Spencer Lawyer Speaks. Cornwall was on his feet as soon as Deegan sat down, and got right at the meat of the cocoanut by making an appeal for Judge Heald. He read a clipping from the News- Herald printed in May of 1933 in which Judge Heald was quoted in an interview as favoring the moratorium laws of Iowa, and Cornwall said there never was a better friend of the farmer than Judge Heald. He said Heald ought to have another term, that he ought to be allowed to name his own delegates, and he offered his motion to that effect. Hart said he had no fight with Heald. "He is an honorable man and a good judge," he said, "but we are opposed to any man going into the judicial convention with delegates to trade." -That brought Lovrien to his feet, and the battle was on. Lovrien Cites "Trade." Lovrien said he had begged the boys not to put his name in nomination at the convention. "I love Heald," he said, "he Is one of the best judges Iowa ever had. I will do anything I can to nominate him. I will make any sacrifice for him. But something happened four years ago that is of vital concern to every delegate In this room and to the public at large. I am sorry I have to mention it, but I must tell you about it. "Four years ago there was a secret trade of delegates, and I lost the nomination. The papers came out and said 'Lovrien Taken from Bench.' I was humiliated. I hadn't made good. I was embarrassed, and my family was embarrassed. It's this practcie of trading delegates that I am condemning. It's the system I am opposing, not the men who practice it." Claims Kossuth Support. Lovrien said that he was first asked to be a candidate by a delegation from Humboldt county. They said, "We can't have Deland. Deland is 76 years old. He will be 80 before his term is out. He has been reversed 44 times." "Four years ago De Land said that if he could have the nomination and election once more it would be all he would ask for. Now he wants it again." "Then came the boys from Kossuth county. 'We've got to have someone besides DeLand,' they told me. Another delegation came to see me from Buena Vista county. So I told them I would be a can- against Heald— I said that if I I would" move to I don't want to move. I like Spencer. My family likes Spencer. "DeLand is a fine gentleman, but I want him to decide cases on their merits, not just to please attorneys. Lorrien Decries Trading. "I am against the practice of trading delegates. I wouldn't name my own delegates if I could. I'd rather help Heald pick his dole- gates, and I'll do all I can to retain him on the bench; but I want to get the judiciary on a plane where it will have public respect and public confidence. "I want to remove the evils that have crept in to lower the standard of the bar." As Lovrien spoke he waxed eloquent, and when he sat down the room was surcharged with expectant excitement when Judge Heald rose and moved forward to address the delegates. No one interrupted Lovrien while he was speaking, which is one reason perhaps why Judge Heald got a little riled when Judge Lovrien interjected some denials to what Heald was saying; but Heald restrained himself with the comment, "I must not lose my temper." Judcc Henld Replies. "It makes my heart ache," Judge Heald said, "to see a practicing lawyer attack the judiciary. I do not want to enter into a controversy with Judge Lovrien; but I was told that Lovrien was going to raise hell at this convention (emphatic denial by Lovrien). Lovrien says he loves me. Lot's see. Lovrien says it is not Heald lie is after but DeLand. Down at. Storm Lake he said it was Heald he was after, and not DeLand (another emphatic denial by Lovrien). Yes, you did; you told Art Whitney that down at Storm. Lake," Heald said. Lovrien again denied it, and Heald again affirmed it, and at this moment Chairman Scott intervened to ask that Judge Heald be allowed to finish his speech. "Four years ago," Mr. Heald said, "Berry, of Pocahontas, came to see me. He was to throw his forces to me, and I to him. We all do that. I was promised the support of lawyers in Pocahontas nnd Buena Vista counties. I didn't tell them I didn't want their support. I said 'all right.' Clay's Support Necessary. "I don't know how these men got so holy all at once. If I get the nomination I have got to have the Clay county delegation. It's a selfish world. We are all out for ourselves. I understand there are two other potential candidates out for the nomination now. If I don't have the Clay county delegation, I can't get the nomination." Heald said DeLand is a good judge. He is for the moratorium. "But I have no understanding with DeLand. What I want is the Clay county delegation, because I want to use them for my own interests. I think the bar should select the judges, and I don't relish the idea of having the bar impugned." Parliamentary Mix-Up. Chairman Scott then called for a vote on Cornwall's substitute motion, to which Deegan objected. He asked for the previous question. He also asked for White's manual or Robert's Rules of Order, but no one seemed to have either of these books (it is doubtful if there was even a dictionary in the room), and Chairman Scott fois in a quandary as to which question had precedence. M. E. DeWolf said the substitute motion must be put first. Chairman Scott asked if anyone knew what the rules were, and Representative A. H. Avery volunteered the Information that they always vote on a substitute first in the general assembly. So the substitute motion was voted on, and a chorus of ayes went up when the vote was taken. Heald Delegation Voted. Chairman Scott declared the motion prevailed, but the antis were not satisfied. They demanded a ris- ,ing vote or- a showing of hands . or a roll call or something, and they got it. Chairman Scott appointed Deegan and Cornwall as a committee to count hands. Cornwall counted 72 hands in favor of his motion and 12 or 13 against. I Anyway, there wasn't much doubt as to the outcome. Heald had won his fight, and he sat right down and began making up his list of delegates. OJOCALS Mrs. Minnie Holland, Maxwell, came last Thursday for a few weeks with her daughter, Mra. G. W. Stillman. __ The Dr. John N. Keneflcks spent —3 Sunday at Eagle Grove, guests of the Doctor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Kenefick. Mrs. Anna Hawcott, daughter Lulu, and niece, Selina Clifton, all of Sg Burt, were Sunday guests of the W. E. Hawcotts. Mrs. A. E. Midliel and her two isons got home Sunday from Atlan- ic, where tlhey ill ail spent tlireel weeks with relatives. Mrs. Ned Porter, Cedar Rapids, came Saturday to visit her mother, Urs. Charlotte Parsons. She was ormerly Opal Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Gronbaoli, their -son Lorenz, and their grandson, Howard Hoffmann, went to Sigourney Saturday to visit relatives. The J. W. Littles returned Sunday from a week's vacation which ncluded visits at the World's fair and with Mrs. Little's sister at In- dianpolis. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Tierney, Vlason City, and their children, "raig and Marilyn, spent the week- :nd with Mr. and Mrs. George Holtzbauer. Jeannette Goeders went to the Dkobojis Sunday for a week with Mrs. Eugene Murtagh, who is at the Falkenhalner cottage on Hayward's bay. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Trauger, of Campbell, Minn., were at T. A. Trauger's from last week Tuesday to Saturday. The Messrs. Trauger are brothers. T. H. Chrischiilles went to Ohii- cago Friday night, and besides buying goods for the C. & H. store, was to spend a few hours at the world's fair. Dr. Magnus Lichter left Monday for Minneapolis to take the Minnesota state veterinary board examinations. He expected to be gone several days. (Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Gutknecdit were Algona visitors Sunday and Monday. For a time they had a cafe at Perry, but are now again at Hunrboldt. Mrs. Mary Sinith, who had been at her sister Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson's several months, left Saturday to visit another sister, Mrs. Nellie Baker, Tacoma. Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Howe, Bancroft, and their granddaughter Mabel Howe, spent Sunday with <t)he C. H. Swansons. Mr. Swanson is the local A & P store manager Mrs. W. A. Barry, her niece, Rosanne Holtzbauer, Mrs. Andrew Holtzbauer, and the latter's two children went to Clear Lake Monday for several days in a cottage, I City and County J. M. Dye, veteran Swea City attorney, was an Algona visitor briefly Monday. He had been to Emmetsburg to see Judge Davidson on a legal matter. Mrs. Ida Hulse, Minneapolis, left Sunday, after several days here with her daughter, Mrs. Mildred Topf, stenographer for Sullivan MeMahon & Linnan. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Good, Bloomington, 111., were week-end guests of the Wallace McDougals. The Goods were en route to northern i Minnesota and Canada. | Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Scftnaap, Sheldon, spent Sunday at Dr. C. D. Schaap's, making the acquain- tence of their only grandchild, Catlherine Diane Schaap. Charles Stephenson got home Monday morning from Minneapolis, where he had spent a month I with his father, Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Herbst met him at Mankato. I The Victor Youngs, Mason City, brought Mrs. Young's sister, Mrs. H. L. McCorkle, and the latter's son Harry home Sunday. They had spent a week with the Youngs. Esther Johnson and Roscoe Olm- 'sted, Oelwein, spent Saturday evening and Sunday at the Clarence Shilts home, visiting Fred Shilts, | formerly employed at Oelwein. didate, but not against DeLand. were nominated another county. Rich P<£ni "1 Peter Reding, Monterey, Minn., visited his sister, Mrs. Frank Capesius, Sunday. He was accompanied by a Mrs. Miller, of Monterey, a granddaughter of hers, and Evelyn Capesius, who had spent two weeks there. Evelyn remained here. Pauline Black, employed at the Country club clubhouse spent the Fourth with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Black. Norma Raney went to West Union Sunday to visit her uncle, Harry Raney, formerly of the St, Benedict store. Mrs. John Schulz and Mrs. George Wolfe will be hostesses to the Irvington Aid this week Thursday at the Annex. Mr. and Mrs. George Wolfe visited their farm northeast of Lu Verne Monday, and found that lightning in Sunday night's storm had damaged the corncrlb. The Wolfes will move to Lu Verne in the spring. Mrs. Charles Diebler has been spending two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Oran Hudson, Burt. Idabelle Felter, Burt, visited Georga Anne Geigel part of last week. Windstorms last week-end severely damaged corn, twisting it badly and breaking off a great deal. Oats were also flattened. In Equity No. 12383. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR AUTHORITY TO SELL INTEREST IN CERTAIN REAL ESTATE In the District Court of Iowa, in and for Kossuth county. D. W. Bates, Superintendent oJ Banking of the State of Iowa Plaintiff, vs. County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, Defendant. To All Depositors and Creditors of the County Savings Bank, of Algona, Iowa, and to Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of One District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, the application of D. W. Bates, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the County Savings bank, Algona, Iowa, asking that he he authorized to sell his undivided interest in an undivided one third (1/3) interest in the North Fractional One-half (N. Fr %) of Section Seven (7), Township Ninety-four (94) North, Range Twenty-nine (29), West of the Fifth P. M., to George Thompson, of Polk county, Iowa, according to the terms and provisions of a certain Contract of Sale, which is attached to said Application now on file and to which Application and Contract you are referred for fur ther particulars. You are further notified tlhat the learing on said application will he riad at the Court House in Algona, Kossuth county, Iowa, on the 18th day of July, A. D. 1934, at two o clock 'p. m., of said day, at which time you may appear and show cause if any you foave why an order should not be entered author- zing said sale. D. W. BATES, Superintendent of Banking of . the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa. By HARRY V. HULL, 43 Examiner in Charge " Weekly Bargain Feature at Annex OHRISCHILLEU HERBST New numbers in ladies' and misses' voile and sheer dresses—complete sizes from 12 to 44, attractive, well made, perfect fitting washable cotton dresses which fit the purse as well as the figure. Choice 98c For Percheron STALLION Service PHONE PAUL PALMER, 3F2 We will come when called. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIi •MB _ m • Department S/oresi Share in These— 3 Harvest and Clearance Sale Vahu Read every item on this page — you'll understand why the response to these Graham "Values" is becoming greater and greater each week. Starts Thursday Morning, July 12 Clearance of all Sport Fabrics Swiss Ginghams, Printed Piques, Nub Cloths and Printed Seersuckers will be popular for weeks to come. Values up to 69c Wash Frocks Clearance Value informed women can save tremendously during this interesting dress sale. Regular $2.00 Dresses Regular $3.00 Dresses Printed & plain, color pique ---: Steven's 18-in. 4 *7|% j=j Linen Toweling I i C £5 Hope Muslin, standard quality. 12V2C Half Linen Toweling, special ---- Bed Sheets, 81x99, special low .____._ 79c $1.69 $2.69 Princess Slips, special low 7Q|* price B wC Women's semi-fashioned Silk AQf* Stockings _ "IwC Children's Anklets at reduced price °^^^ in 32-piece Dinnerware Sets Service ftp A I for six ...$5,95 Sy't^e H "?". Wue'.X'EEl one 8-iuch dish. PPy 'l Revenna Shape] Colorful rose and wild flower spray' 32-piece , set _______ , " Cl spray! I .$3.95 jilt 25c = price Pillow Cases, bleached, soft finish 15c Curtains at a clean-up price 49c as Unbleached Muslin, =• special Q ^ =E purchase OC == Fast color prints feat- S ured on 4 jf»^ as tables I OC =5 Women's, misses' $1.00 as Blouses f"A^ = at DUG Work Shirts Blue chambray, light weight, featured at a price you can afford to pay. 44c Men's Rib Unions reduced down to Boys' stripe Overalls, 6 016 - .59c == years Harvest Hats, priced in. two as groups Men's Seersucker wash 95c Rayon Undergarments Panties, Step- ins, Briefs — They're worth more than the price quoted in this sale. Princess Slips, bias cut Men's Rockford Sox, two pair Men's Dress Sox, in colors, special Sale of Enamelware You have always wanted to buy these modern utensils. Here's your opportunity. First quality— Triple coated— Priced special— 10 qt. dish pans, 10 qt. water pails, 8-cup percolator, 1 1-2 qt. rice boiler, 6-qt. convex kettle, 5-qt. tea kettle. Men's Flanneltex Stripe Wash Pants Big G Overalls. A value at this £4 4 o price- 9 I • I «J Childs* Sweaters, regular 69c values Glass Tumblers, three for •*^-~——•—— Glass Jugs, rose or green .. Fancy Salads, A» deep shapes ...uuC Tea Cups only, a Graham value _ Cups and Saucers, white porcelain • • Dinner Plates, 7-in, Princess 4 A White I (H Milk Crocks, one gal, size Milk Crocks one- 4fA half gallon .... I3CI Crystal Jugs with paneled *)ftj sides 09CI Toilet Soap, three bars _. 9c Open Stock Dinner A new pattern for yourl] selection at the following] low prices. Pie Plates, 5-in Fruit Dishes, 4- Dinner plates 7-in. ', Oatmeal Bowls „-' Utility Bowls, O/)-1 Cups and Saucers«"v I Galvanized pails 10 quart size .. Galvanized Tubs, "round" 77*1 No. 2 size M»i Ice Cream Freezers, 2-1 quart size Yellow glaze Mixing! Bowls, \ 7»| blue band ' '"I FIRST ON PAPER I eluphone lines ... buildings .. t equipment... all are worked out on paper before construction begins. Careful planning and engineering i» eesential to your telephone service. Engineers, operators, builders, repairmen, testers, installers .., nearly 275,000 persons throughout the country in scores of telephone jobs work together to provide the service you have and use. AT YOUR SERVICE Our Aim-** provide ^ggj peadabb «nd plw*^ **& «*•... •*«?*J5J l i .ad men h«vo tb«

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