Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 29, 1938
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»Dlf ORIAL PAOfi €*ttnfg •NTfchED AS SECOND OI^ASS MATTER DE- eember ? , 1908 at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the Act of March 12, 1879. TBRMS OF STJB9CRIp|rTON » ces postofflce, at Armstrong, BocU ° lth: and bordering' .,,_. .- _ .. . -. -,. Britt, IF*iffalo venter, Corwlth; cylinder, Elriiore, H a r d y Hutonins, Uyermoro, Ottosen, 'Rake, BJnffsted, MMman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, •-Advance and. Upper Des Molmjs""both"to"same Mdresa at any poatofflce In Kossuth county or »ny neighboring postofflce nained tn No. 1, ]. $2.60 alone to all other postofflees year $2.60. *-A<avance and Upper Des Molneis both to same •Address at atl postoffices not «xoepted in No. I, _. t. A L IiI ' subscriptions foi- papers (going to points w " 1 " 1 ' the county and out-of-tne-county points ' named under No. 1 above are considered 1»88 SEPT. 8 M T W T 1938 F 8 1 2 3 * 6 6 1 8 9 10 11 12 IS 14 15 16 17 18 1» 80 31 22 88 24 8»26 27 28 29 30 — continuing subscriptions to 'be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u b- acrlptloha going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of tinm paid for, If not What History May Say About Roosevelt Period What will history reveal about the presen politica: period in federal government? No on< knows, of course, but guesses based on know facts and trends may be made)with some assurance. Highly Interesting is one made re cently by a confidential non-partisan Washington weekly letter service. -Without editor ial comment it is here given, in full— Politics: When history is written Among latest political predictions is that the -- _, .„ nlJLUeu ^Publicans will win some 60 seats in the hence, these months now will appear to be a V6n e ° the democra t s will still have turning point, the beginning ofthe visible f» unwieldy majority. But the psychologic ef- break-up of the democratic party, and of re- eCfl can , notp . be but feat, and it will he certain alignments within the renublipnn nartv i° fan the . f l ames of Democratic revolt in both Purge: It will appear in history that the ?° USe and Senate ' So & ] ° ok s as if the presi- 38 Roosevelt purge failed in £ Immi ont W " be faced by double-trouble during 1938 Roosevelt purge ailed in Immedi oDjective of ridding the party of We U6Xt tW ° . "a *."« jut.i i,j vii. *-.UilQGl V 44~ ,.tiyes, or middle-of-the-roader s who by ROO.JC- Would that some editor would take the time veu. standards are conservative, to run through his files for data to compare •ge continuing: It will appear that the arrests for drunkenness, drunk driving, etc., efforts to purge were not the end but under prohobition and under repeal. Offhand only the beginning of a new Roosevelt cm- it would seem that reports of such cases in newspapers now are vastly more numerous sad , e Congress: It will appear that democrats in ' - tne 1939-40 Congress, following elections in . , econs n s the fall of 1938, split and shifted their posi- way around? ' «*•"*• t*«v» »u*l.l.^u LUCil ^MJv31~ tion on Roosevelt issues, with net result that they became more independent. 1940: It will appear that Roosevelt kept right on battling, after 1938, for his brand of liberalism and his brand of liberals, with a minimum of voluntary compromise, and that "1(1,1 A-*.. I _ 11 • i «•-•»• pro- 1940 was in all mYnds "The" lIsTnur^ will (mo?tly because of alleged general public disappear as a fteht to set ,7rIV/'LK I!!! faction with his course ia the Newton strike). It doesn't seem possible that there could have been an iota of truth in it; it doesn't make political sense. Well, the president finally got a purge scalp —Congressman O'Connor, of New York. But maybe he can't' keep it. The wily O'Connor . appear as a fight to set up the nuclei of machines in many states to contest for Hoosevelt delegates to 1940 convention. Nomination, 1940: It will be seen that Roosevelt lost ground to the "regular" politicians in his own party throughout 1939 and 19-10, and that this gave him control of only a minority in the 1940 convention. Thus the 1940 democratic nominee was not to the liking of Roosevelt. < Third party movement: So Roosevelt split from his own party, and became the dominant factor, but not the nominee, of a third party. This party didn't elect a president, but it made an impressive showing and influenced both old parties, with reliefers of the permanent WPA, plus CIO labor, left-wing liberals and radicals, and the negro vote. Farmers and union labor were split between and among the parties. Between 1940 and 1944, the regime was far from conservative, but it did not move forward with the speed of Roosevelt in 1933-39. Tt did not back up much from Roosevelt reforms. It repealed little. It consolidated a liberal position achieved rapidly under Roosevelt. It had another serious depression on its hands . . . inevitable aftermath of Roosevelt inflation and Roosevelt centralization in federal government. But the 1940-44 regime did not go far toward decentralization of power. It wanted to, but couldn't. The popular habit of looking to Washington had become fixed under Roosevelt. And war threats promoted the habit. Authoritarian government: The tendency, both before and after 1940, was toward what critics called authoritarian government, but the implication was denied by the regime in .control, which called it "purely American." The profit system continued . . . restrained, regulated, controlled from Washington, always clumsily, but less clumsily than under Roosevelt. Plenty of people made moderate fortunes, and many lost their shirts again in the depression of the 40'e, because they hadn't learned from the past. America Has More Germans Than Czechoslovakia In his book "Mein Kampf" (My Struggle) Herr Hitler eaid: The same blood belongs to 0. single empire the German reich must embrace all Ge;-- So? Well, then, he may have> a bone to pick with Uncle Sam. There are more Germans in the United States than in Czechoslovakia. In that unfortunate little country there are only 1,300,000, but we have 6,800,000. No notice to deliver a slice of territory has been served on us yet, but we may be favored with that attention as soon as Hitler and Mussolini have licked the European democracies. And Signer Mussolini will want a slice too, for we have 4,500,000 Italians. In fact we might as well begin looking around to see what territory we can slice off to satisfy the herr and the signer. New York City might go quite a piece |n that direction. But, heck, what will our crackpots and other D. M. Eegister Forum writers) do if they can't lay this country's ills to Wall street any more? We have a lot of Poles, top — 3,300,000 of them; and 2,600,000 Russian^; and 1,400,000 Mexicans; 900,000 Austrians; and 680,000 Hun gariane. as much American, and against Germany, too as the boys with Yankee faijoily roots. Purg-e Effects pn 1940 Demo Politics The real issue within the „___ „ not been the purse, but control of the party in 1940. The pirge was laciden um auu V iv/j/v.«cu vvv a. ween. lor all tile Utt- •> uel ' *S w»*6 »» jHwejUJLO—191 we prpDaDly VHl democratic party employed over 30 years of age. Then some be in sooner or later. The nasty republicans HI-™ hiif mntrtA individual, just a little wilder than fh« nth. •'____.„ ,.,__ -. ..;_ ,,.. :r"* • taJ, intended to demonstrate tag president's mastery. That it failed, and toiled miserably, has great bearing on what is likely to happen in the democratic national convention two years from .now. Had the purge been a success, it is conceded that Mr. Roosevelt would have had a walk away In 1D40. He could have renominated himself, or he could have chosen his successor. But as matters now stand the situation seems out of the president's hands* Where there is much smoke there is always some fire. In the democratic camp there has lately been much smoke. A powerful bloc in opposition to Rooseveltian domination has grown up. The purge ha s greatly strengthened it, for It has demonstrated that Mr. Roosevelt Is not all-powerful.. The democratic convention in 1940 will not be under Mr. Roosevelt's thumb unless some powerful reason compels the opposition within the party to yield. That reason may develop out of the European situation. If Europe goes to war, and if Mr. Roosevelt pursues a course which meets the approval of the country, an irresistible demand that he be continued in office may arise. In that event the opposition may be knocked into a cocked hat. Failing that, the conclusion now seems warranted that neither Mr. Roosevelt himself nor his pick will be named for the .presidency in 1940, and in that case the president may repeat the performance of his famous cousin, to the advantage of the republican party. HODGEPODGE . Webster— A stew of various In* gredlents* a mixture. Timely Topics war savee him. they were under prohibition. But weren't t ; le re p e alers going to have it quite the other That was a queer political rumor whlsh about the state recently — that leading were urging Governor Kraechel to Played both ends against the middle by run- WWle ^amberlain's s°un ning- for the republican nomination too, and ond thought. Despite the merits of the posr- p;ot it. Now he's staying democratic for party tion of either leader, British diplomacy out- salvage as much as possible of the disgruntled democratic vote by letting such democrats vote for him as an independent democrat Pretty cute politics, eh? In a good many cases WPA grants are being turned down by voters. In many other commnities, as in Algona, no move is even being made towards getting a "grant. There seems to be good ground for an impression '.hat the people are becoming "fed up" with iDlossal government spending as a pump-prim- ng device. They saw one dose of it go to pot (in the recession), and they have lost faith In it. "Step by step he [Mr. Roosevelt] has impaired his strength. Step by step, in the pursuit of illusions, he has dissipated the oppor- :unity to achieve sound, reasonable, necessary, tnd permanent reforms." Raymond Moley alking [and you should hear General Johu- ion.']. One of the strangest things about the iresent administration is the number of once ntimate advisers of Mr. Hoosevelt who have broken with him and turned into bitter cri- ics. Opinions of Editors Hey, "IHck," Here's an Idea! Logan Observer—It would be a great help o the republican party of Iowa if Roosevelt vould send his stalwart battlers out here to purge Senator Dickinson. It would be even a greater help if the president himself would come out and tell lowans how they must vote. Case of Money Well Spent. Story City HeraldJ—Recent figures from the tate auditor's office show that Iowa has spent :00 million dollars on its road system since 9i7. Last year the sum spent for roads amounted to over 28 million dollars. Bonds till outstanding for the building oi the primary roads amount to $83,449,000. Well, It's What We Teach 'em. Editor E. K. Ptttman in Northwood Anchor —It seems to me that I hear more grumbling and complaining recently than used to be the case. Men who appear to be doing quite well nsist that they are badly off. Things never ;et so bad that they cannot be worse. A long ime ago a philosopher said: "I had no shoes and bitterly complained till I met a poor man vho had no feet." Consistency—Now, What's That? Eagle Grove Eagle—Coining and applying >uch phrases as "Bourbon," "prince of privi- ege," "economic royalist" is just a resort to lanie-calling. We have had a lot of that in the past six years, with the White House taking the initiative. Now comes the president n his Labor day address, condemning name- calling which arrays class against class, which engenders hatred of labor for industry, and vice versa. A Democrat on the Purge Knoxville Express (Dem.)—President Roos- But, first, before we give up territory to any Knoxville Express (Dem.)—President Roos- the foreign governments concerned maybe 6Ve \ t I s a Agl ' eat . man> and he has done a great ' d better hold some plebiscite, It^S ^*^^^ ^^^ of the foreign governments poncerned, maybe we'd better hold some plebiscites. It's just ieasea tnat Ms recent "purge" tour was a tac- • ' possible that some Germans, Italians, Poles, t'cal error. It would be an exaggeration to '° n ' Permi P s on tbe same progn Russians, Mexicans, Austriaos, and Hunsar- sav tnat Jt created the adverse sentiment that Ed ward'a "Woman I Love" speech. they all fought for him in the other war 20 ^hTitVany 1 way SidThafoDnosufof >UTBE BEFOEE an ° ther AdVanC6 ls years ago, and even our Germans then seemed The trip was well intended but ill advised. f hous a nds ° f People will die in Europe. — not «R mil Oil AmP I 1 Inn n OTlH a era in of- nA*<TYir.-nir 4n~. • It'll Coine to That All Eight. * «*°« " SsT'mlght p^pose-to'-sivV'e^ry&.'regard: f* ™ f^ff * «^"T* ** *** Wry 1 less of age or employment, ?60 a week. There "tewo-pratte adrnjalgtrattalii fea* $9We» «f» i£to s is no end to the possibilities O f such schemes. « wa *- *- D - & P. FOB THE SUPERSTITIOUS Tuesday night's display of northern lights, marked particularly by a wide red band of light at about 10 p. in., might indicate war in Europe. At any rate the lights did raise heck with radio reception and the radio crackled and roared during the period. ***** ONE ALGONIAir accepted a ride home Monday night and forgot his own car, which stood neglected on a business street for the remainder of the night. The next morning he nearly put in a riot call to the police to have his "stolen car" returned, but after some reflection recalled where it was. * • • • • AN ALGONA SECOND-STORY worker in the insurance business received perhaps the local record for a "long distance" phone call. He was standing on the south side of State street when a call for him came at Barry's. One of the louder boye yelled across the street for htm to come and answer the phone. IF ONE COD LITER tablet is good for a cold, then a lot of them would be better— that's the theory a moody young Algonian used Sunday when he gulped down 60 of the pellets. But no soap—Tuesday he was honking into his hankie with the best of them. That number of pellete is equal to a quart and a half of oil, and 'tis reported he is now so fishy that cats follow him mewing plaintively. • • * • • ONE DAY LAST WEEK the business section was canvassed by e woman asking people to buy a 25-cent copy of a magazine to "aid tubercular children." The magazine said nothing about such a business, and buyers are now wondering if they were the victim of a new kind of racket and if "tubercular children" would ever see any of that two-bits. The best" practice is to ask for a Chamber of Commerce letter from all solicitors. It's your own protection, and if the solicitor is honest there will be no objection. Take no excuses for not having such a letter. • * * • • WONDER IF THAT nearly solid black line at the bottom of those new check, blanks is in mourning for overdraft account* or a warning to bad check artists. • * • • • WHAT A CONTRAST between those two speeches—one by Hitler Monday noon, and the other by Chamberlain Tuesday noon. Hitler's was accompanied by shouting and frenzy, while Chamberlain's sounded like sober sec- DORENBUSHES HOLD REUNION NEAR LAKOTA • * • * • CHAMBERLAIN'S ADDRESS was short, concise, clear and moderate, while Hitler took over an hour, some of the time hurling epithets. Chamberlain spoke with a quiet background. Hitler hod cheering thousands to punctuate his remarks. Hitler said the democracies were "lying." Chamberlain said the German attitude was merely unreasonable. One was overstatement and the other understatement. • * * * * TRULY THESE ARE unusual times. They are made more unusual by radio— which brings world leaders' talks into everyone's home, and everyone can judge the merits of pleas first hand rather than reading in cold print. • * » • * THERE ARE MORE listeners to radio programs now than at any period in recent history, with perhape the single exception of dm> ing the hectic days preceding Edward's abdication. ***** THERE IS A terrific jarring note, however, when some peanut announcer fol'l'oiws a speech like Chamberlain's with a falsely enthusiastic rave about the merits of some product. These radio ads do not sound true. • * * * * IN THIS COUNTRY, not faced by war, immediate anyway, interest in the Cubs-Pirates ball game overshadowed even the world shaking events in Europe. The Cubs were only a half game behind, and Saturday too was their dead-line—and a league championship was at stake, ROOSEVELT'S ACTION in sending his second peace note only to Germany eug- " gestlng mediation is a slight slap-down for the Fuhrer, who had declared the first note should have been sent only to Czechoslovakia. • * * * • PERHAPS MUSSOLINI is not Hitler's friend after all. France hasn't a soldier on the Italian border. Britain and Russia are not much worried about Mussolini, who makes speeches but doesn't follow his words with actioaa,' Perhaps Hitler is being sold down the river. Japan says she's too busy with China to help the Fuhrer out now, and besides Russia is almost begging Japan to get into the scrap so Russia can wipe the little fellows off the map. ***** SOME DAY PERHAPS Chamberlain's address will be given with appropriate feeling by high school declaimers in the oratorical division. Perhaps on the same program will be Lakota, Sept. 28—John Dorenbush, Elmore, Minn., Sieben Julius, Webster City, and John Gustin, Charles City, were visitors at Otto Koppen's Thursday. The men and their wives attended a family reunion of the Dorenbushes at the John Hill home near Elmore a week ago Sunday and spent the week visiting relatives. Mesdames JDorenbueh, Gustin, and Hill, are sisters, all daughters of the late Sieben Julius and wife, who for many years were residents of Lincoln township. Mrs. Hill, who hes been ill for the paet year, is now much improved. Visitors from Wisconsin— Mr. and Mrs. Leo Klenitz enjoyed a visit from Friday till Monday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kienltz, and his two sisters, Mesdames Ben Kruse and son, and Mark Moussean, all of Muscoda, Wte. The visitors were entertained Sunday afternoon with a trip to West Bend, and at a family dinner at August Gutknecht's Sunday evening. Leo Klenitz is employed in the W. E. Gutknecht hardware etore. Household Goods Moved— •Mr. and Mrs. Marlyn Slater and his sister, Mrs. Charles Eggerth, left Friday for Glendale, whare some of the Slater household goods are stored, and which they brought home with them. Mr. Slater will begin work for Edward Wirtjes Saturday on the farm south of town. There ere two houses on the farm and the Slaters will occupy one of them. Wedding i» Announced— Announcement was made at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning of the coming marriage of Mil- Ired, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bargar, to Walter Prigge, Rochester, Minn., which will occur next Sunday at the Presbyterian church. Bally Day Held Snday— The Presbyterian Sunday school held its Rally day program Sunday evening with junior and intermediate classes giving a program of exercises and music. The S. S Rhythm band played several pieces on the program. Attend Funeral at Algona— Ubbe Dreesman and his daugh- :er and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Arhur Schissel, attended the funeral of Mr. Dreesman's brother Chubb "it .^• lgona Monday afternoon. -hnbb Dreesman, 81 years old, died Friday afternoon. Joe Faulkner l s Injured— Joe Faulkner, who makes his wme with hfa daughter, Mrs. Alrec Boeckholt, near Titonka, fell Sunday and seriously injured his side when he struck a chair. Joe has lot been well for several years. Six Attend Presbytery— Presbytery met at Carroll Tuesday and Wednesday and the elders Terry Ukene, Jerry Heetland, I. E. Wortman, and John E. Smith, and ,he Rev. and Mrs. Frerktng, nt- ended- Mrs. Gus Torine Is Ill- Mr, and Mre. Samuel Warburton 'isited at F. GOB Torfne's Sunday and found Mrs. Torine seriously ill it her home near Algona. The Tornes moved to the Simpkins farm March 1. Knee Hnrt by Tractor— Le Roy Koppen suffered an inured knee Friday morning when .he tractor kicked as he was Jrankingr ft. The injury is somewhat improved. Other Lakota News. Sunday visitors at George Enlen's were the Rev. and Mrs. Frer- cing, the Vance Lestere, and the leyo Berschmans. Mr. Ennen was 11 several days last week. Their ittle baby, who has been ill for several weeks, Is somewhat improved. •Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olson and three daughter, of Williams, were week-end visitors at Nick Hop•en's. Mr. Olson was employed at he late Julius Henning farm many 'ears ago. The Rev. end Mrs. Carl Hammer eft Tuesday for Sac City to attend he Northwest Iowa Conference. It s expected the Rev, Mr. Hammer will be returned to this charge Virgil, son of Mr. and Mre. John Smith, spent several daye last week with his parents. He attends Dubuque university and has a student charge near Fort Dodge. Norman Frerking came home rom Dubuque university last week Wednesday suffering from a severe case of intestinal flu. He went back to school Sunday. Mrs. A, C. Schiseel spent several days last week visiting in Minneapolis, and was called home by the death of her father's brother at Al iona. John Berschman visited Sunday with his daughter and family, the Henry Klines.. mother, Mrs. Mary Olson, and the Doocys visited, friend*. Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Milton, Denver, with their son Carl, former local resident*, have gone home, ' * i ' i ' •» ',' l«^*. I 7( t\ ' "1" .1 1 | after ten day* 'here. Th»jr also vis Ited a 'niece, Mrs. Edna Letfert, MadlBon, Wls., .and a sister of Mrs. Milton At Ohitiftfft They were no* corapanled to WiscoiMln and Chi- because of their own acts, but because they nave been whipped into a frenzy and common- -.»»* wuuic MJ 4U4U , AU mgnu Webster City Freeman—If some fellow out sense has been dethroned. We can be thant we let «« «•* «teanx •* the oppose base- f,, -11 ,Tn7~_i " T •""*""» ••« 5*vB **« a weea. ;ui we let ori our steam at tne oppw couf^rcS^^ -11 or football team. We B homd be ^ cocked hat, unless some other chap raised tae that we stay a8 * ar * wa y as possible from war- bid and proposed $50 a week for all the un- Just as long as possible— lot we probably will fVUl'DlfWed. OVeF 30 Venra nf otra mu^.. »»_««. t__ i_ : ' --i-j. m*- _j__ ... SWEA-EAGLE Friends here have learned of --—•*-— — — • v HUTU ^Ctll 11C :he death of Lawrence Deim .„ Colorado. He,died of pneumonia The body was to be brought here :or burial. His father, John. Deim lives in Swea township. Lawrence's wife was Ethel Peterson, Swea •ity, and there Is one child daughter. June Larson, who teaches ai Clarkeville, spent week-end with ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson, and was accompanied by Cliffton Debates, Armstrong, a (freshman at the State Teachers college. Florence Looft has resumed teacWng at Ijer rura.1 school a of Bancroft. Tl\e school was a week late because roads were flooded. Tfep garjau.el Gipspus visited Mr. ibAon'e parent at Britt Sunday. The B?rt Oko W and JJr. frg. Qf«rg« itoopy ¥ere The in BRAKE TESTING We hate just Installed a Cowdrey brake* testing machine to give equal-action brakes. II your brakes work perfectly your tires Mill i a » Uneven brakes mean one tire takes more load than another and w e This Cowdrey machine tests brake action equally on all wheels, permittl justment quickly and accurately. The testing of your brakes is f ree H, charge being for adjustments. Another savings on tire wear can be made by taking advantage of 01 balancing machine to give your tires equal wear. Dutch's Super-Service Specialized Lubrication, Washing, Crankcase Flushing, til torola Car Radios, Goodyear Batteries, Standard Oil and(j|| Brake Service, Vulcanizing. Phone? PROSPERITV SPLE BflffEfl! GENUINE EVEREADY "B" BATTERIES AT SPECIAL SALE PRICES . EVEMEADY HEAVY DOTY "B" BATTERY Sal* Me* CUT ON THIS PR lSS A. C. MANTEL RADIO cabinet. Sale Price ..... Same with Ivory Cabinet CORONADO IVkVOLT MANTEL RADIO A unutioMl MW Uttery radio 3S32££ *abotttbttt'n$l OQC Cadi Pric*... *&&SL3 NEW] CORONADO A. C. MANTEL RADIO , Automatic push button t and slide rule dill. licenced. Model 648 Cash Price.. A SENSATIONAL VALUEI •AST IRON COAL ISaSSRi HEATER J ' Bxtra Urgt conbuatka life and additional radi. '£>; atinf rarfaca. Int«r« locked; air tight aaaM joint*. Humidiiw.^ ^Ift-tehSiM] * I9?§ SAVE AT rm $10.00 I CHALLENCaj OIL BURNINt I CIRCULATE I HEATER Minimum oil.ww tk>n, FunouiBrewjf type burner, Con 1 level vtlveprereniii ing or fuel wute. 10-inch Sin *43» hoodlum** GREATER SAVINGS • LOW PRICED ~~ ALLOWANCE FOR OLD GUARANTEED 2H YEAm ler Batteries u low as •2.M IniUIUtlMt MOTOR OIL The finest »• can ofltr. ?gi}e.Pri««:;§ 2 Gallon*" Include* Can •ad Federal SALE SPECIAL! Gamble's Leader Hot WterF Malic* While Supply Ustel CLEARANCE! */«••..'.7'" P"'$E iww ui YOUR NEXT TIRE FOR Ai LOW AS $1.75 I IQUABAMTEEDl II MONTHS • • 4.76-18 6.00-19 5.26-18 6.60-W «.0<H6 9.13 10.33 U.OS U.94 W,?7 2.45 2.7S 3.25 3.4* !4i IMS "«••¥ WWwr^fM CHASE 1 AT MM I RCO.LOVHUfl

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