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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, November 10, 1934, Image 1

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THEWEAffifcir^ % Cloudy, probably light rain tonight, clearing Sunday. Journal Established 1855 Republican Established 1830 OGDENSBUftG, R V., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1934 PRICE THREE CENTS Washington, Nov. lO-^-The Pres- ident lias been spurring his inner council of advisers into acute, ac- tivity on unemployment. Recently he startled two of the group by brushing- aside their lengthy re? ports on routine affairs, and de- manding what plans they had to suggest, tot getting idle back on jobs. At a meeting of the National Emergency Council he called for \plain talk'* on the unemployment problem. Apparently he got it. For* as FBRA's outspoken Harry Hop- kins emerged from the session,, he remai-ked to a colleague: \If the President had thrown us out, I wouldn't have blamed him.\ The Democrats may be rolling: in campaign funds, as claimed by Republicans, • but tie new stand outside Democratic National Head- quarters says the' Committee hasn't paid, its paper bill for months - . . t Officials' of the ' Folger Shake- speare Library insist that the Statue of Puck in front of their • building just across from the Cap- itol has no. significance. The in- scription on the statue reads: \Lord -what fools these mortals be!\ Puck's arms are stretched toward hath Houses\ of Congress. LUSH OFFER — Miss Frances (\Rbbby\) Robinson, secretary to ••] the erstwhile NRA boss, has been offered $1 a. word .for three 1,000 Word articles on her experiences with General Johnson and the Blue Eagle. \Rob.by\\-ls telling friends she- -would- like, to- accept the propo- sition, but is having a hard time finding, sufficient leisure Jo do the necessary Writing . . ;' r Morris. L. Cooke, national authority ori water power, has compiled a comprehen- sive plan for rural electrification which has been -laid on F.D.R.'s desk. It .is Cooke's nope that the. program will, be included in the new public works, legislation that the President will ask of .the next Congress . . . Birth, control advo- cates, this time backed by an Im- posing committee of prominent physicians,, are preparing to rein> trothice their bill liberalizing the laWs on dissemination of contra- ceptive information. The measure was factually passed by a TIY© voce- vote last session hy the Sen- ate; but was returned tfl the, cat ., .jendar Jhalf an hour-plater.. ..^heja. Nefa'daT's' portly ' Senator Pat MeCarran demanded a record bal- lot. RELIEF SCANDAL — FERA of- ficial's, are agog over a major re- lief scandal in California. Appar- ently some high-up New Deal 'poli- ticians did not keep their skirts clean. So. far the whole thing has been hushed up . . . The Pres- ident has been more regular re- cently about taking time off to (Continued on page 7). \By The Associated Press Wrong Number Dodge City, Kas., ^- Two men alighted from a transcontinental bus,, dashed up to a bystander and asked, where they could buy a plat of whiskey. (Kansas still has-prohibition). \They told us,\ one of the men elucidated, \that we could buy. ail we wanted, in Dodge City.\ The bystander gate them no in- formation. He. was Joe Eughrue —chief of police. Patience Unrewarded Cincinnati — Charles Winter Wood figured out today that he has been waiting, around various, theaters for 1,548 performances, just for a- chance to be \de Lawd\ for an \hour or two. He is understudy to Richard B. Harrison, \de Lawd\ in March Connelly's \Green Pastures.\ His patience, even now, isn't exhaus> ed, and he intends to keep ofL waiting. Odyssey of a Balloon Toronto—Joanne Welsh of Tor- onto, two years old, knows now what happened to that gas balloon she released Sept. 15, bearing her name and. address. s She received a letter from. Port- land, Me., announcing that the balloon landed there Oct. 1. Who- ever found; the balloon was a lit- tle vague as to Toronto's loca- tion—the letter was addressed''to: \Toronto Quebec.\ What, Again? Sublette, Kas.—History took an encore in the case of W. O. Kel- man, treasurer of Haskell County. In the- election of two years ago, he ' tied with his opponent and won by the toss of a coin. This year, seeking re-election, he and his opponent received 553 votes each. Unless a recount set- tles the issue, another coin may be tossed. Pants Bandits Chicago—A pair of \pants ban- dits\ is ©perlng in the loop, one of them a woman. Three times they nave appeared,, each time forcing their male victim to re- move his trousers, to make their escape easier. Police think* the woman is the satne one who preyed upon taxi drivers some time ago, forcing them to remove all but their un- derwear before ahe departed with * v *dr money. DOKE FACES NEW TRIAL AS JURY FAILS TO AGREE FOR CHANCES IN SEAWAY TREATY AFTER STORM Tokyo, Nov. TO—(AP)—Nine hundred fishermen are missing after a storm on the northeast coast of Korea, a Rengo (Japanese) News agency dispatch from Keoul said today. The Korean government reported 130 boats: are missing, four days after the storm took place. A majority of the fishermen are expected to be found safe eventually, the dispatch-said,, but it was feared many have been drowned. NEW TRIAL V FOR DOKE Woodland, Calif., .Nov. 10— (AP)-—Judlson C. Doke, whose claim of\ being a \wronged husband\ split a jury, must face a second trial on a charge of murdering Lamar Hollingshead, his wife's lover. The eight men and four women of the jury were discharged last night after reporting failure to agree on a verdict. They deliberated 27 hours. ' District Attorney Chester C. McDonald said he would seek another trial as soon as possiblei prob- ably within a month. He added \we'll convict him next time.\ Seven members of the jury, all of the women and three of the men, votes' to free the\ broad-sho/ul- dered defendant who shot the young student poet at a ranch -near here July 26 because of Ma atten- tions to Sirs. Helen' Louise Doke, The five men who Voted for conviction expressed the opinion after the trial that Doke, former San Leandro city official, should have been imprisoned for life. None wanted him hanged. As Superior Judge Neal Chalmers dismissed the jury, Doke paled and his head fell on his chest. He Was apparently disappointed that an acquittal lad not been returned. See Defeat For Many Democratic Measures Albany, N, y, r Nov. 10—(A?):—Political observe ers, analyzing the make-up ol the new Legislature, see defeat for many, of the Democratic program measures unless Governor Lehnian can k*ep every . ^lement-^f^is^^artstOTider s'tffet. een$rbi,~ -- -'• •>-- Despite the apparent harmony in-'the party* tha slender margin by which- the Democrats will rule: the' Assembly is seeh to hold'many potential troubles: for the Governor. In the lower house the Democrats have 77 votes,, one more .than the majority required to enact legis- lation. Any block of two\ or more members will be able to kill a- bill, At least seven Democratic leaders in the state control Assembly delegations are large enough to block passage ot legislation. Before the Governor\ can get a party measure through he must .have the approval of Tammany, the CWonnelis of Albany, the Plynn organization in the Bronx, and leaders in Erie, Monroe, Kings and Queens. Protest to Persia on Treatment of Fliers Washington, Nov. 10—(AP)—American! officials in Persia began a thorough investigation today of the treatment accorded two American fliers forced down there on the recent England-Australia air race. The state department protested to Persia last night. It said it was \reliably informed\ that when John Wright aBd John Polando landed with minor engine trouble, their passports were seized and held for 24 hours and their plane detained.\ Persia de- nied any discourtesy or undue delay, but; the Amer- ican note said: \In view of: the official assurances understood to have been, given by the Persian government prior to the race that blanket permission had been granted to all contestants to fly over Persia, and that it was prepared to render all pqssible aid to fa- cilitate the race, the American government is at a loss to understand the action of the Persian authori- ties.\ \It may be added that the lack of consideration shown to these two American fliers under the ex- ceptionally difficult circumstances in whjich they were placed has made a most unfavorable impres- sion in the United States.\ American legation officials at Teheran were in- structed to make a full investigation. - SOUTH HEADS BIG COMMITTEES Filling 16. of 20 important chair- manships iii the house of represen- tative*, the south will have a' str»iigle-nold on the new «•»- grew as a rtavit of tfee vmnkimf Democratic -rtetosieti im. Wo »••- cssaive national election*. These Daufkton include the \big three\ commit- tees wHk *e chairmen shown above: nlaa, \Wiaiaw Bankhead, of Akbawa; appropriations, , JMMS P. JteshaHwp, ef Tew*, and -warn ami a»as«s, Robert L. Dougkton, of North Carolina. Nab Woman Wanted In Kidnaping Portland, Ore., Noy. 10— (AP)r- Mrs. Glara Feldman, \mysterious blonde\ sought in the Charles F. Urschel kidnaping ,was brought here today by federal agents who -said she had $1,100 in \Urschel ran- som money when apprehended at Dunsmuir, Calif., yesterday. Her son, Ed Feldman, 20, was being sought here in a'second ma- chine. They will be taken before a United States commissioner today and arraigned, Federal Agent G. C. Spears said. Previously „two other; persons, Alvin H. Scott of Medford and his housekeeper, Mrs. Margaret Hur- tienne, were arrested on charges of conspiracy in concealing TTrs- chel ransom. Mrs. Felman is the reputed wife of George 1>. Bates who is serving « life sentence at Alcatraz Island prison for participation in the abduction of Charles F. Urs- chel, Oklahoma City oil man. The woman signed\ her name as Clara Davis, 39. Davis is one of the aliases used by Bates. *At Scott's home in Medford federal agents reported they found $4,000 bank drafts payable to \Mrs. George &. Davis\ as well as more than $1,000 Urschel ransom. Extra precautions for the safe- ty of the suspects were taken aft- er an apparent attempt on the life of Mrs. Hurtienne was reported. A missile, believed to have been a bullet, cracked the -windshield of a motor car in which she was spirited from Eugene to Portland last night. EUROPE NERVOUS ON EVE OF ARMISTICE ANNIVERSARY My The AtsOdaU* Ties* „, v .i :Entop» came -t», the «TJB .(X.4SM Alailatlte 1 * fistfi- anniversary today witfTfear for the Suture? teitfpeV-. ing its -celebration of the return, of peace. ' . \; In contrast with, the delirious joy that greeted the end of war on Nov. 11, 1918, i t looked: appre- hensively to the January Saar plebiscite,- another war \hang-over as the chief cloud on thij, horizon. An Indication of the prevailing mood,\\ perhaps, was Ramsay MacDonald's statement last night that Britain's attempt to promote peace by disarmament had proved fruitless. After expressing hope of in- ternational accord, he warned: . \In the meantime we have to take steps to se- cure that if We were met by aggression, we should ii4 jea«t-be^^i^wsitio*to•def«1^c01I^Iv^^ , \-'The Mars;eineasflassinatipns,h8«Bad,\Litaflame at the: Bide of material so inflammable one could al- most hear it crackle in the heat it produced.\ Paris—Fresh alarms sounded in the ears of French veterans today as they prepared to march past the unknown soldier's tomb in the i6th Armis- tice Day parade. The Saar vote, but two months away, was a danger spot With the traditional Franco-German enmity approaching its old bitterness over the ques- tion of control of the tiny territory. ANTI-LYNCHING \Unpleasant Experience\ Reported by U. S. Fliers Baghdad, Iraq, Nov. 10—(AP)—A second \un- pleasant experience\ in Persia was reported today by John H. Wright, American flyer, who arrived here from India en route to London. (The American state department last night pro- tested to Persia against the reported seizure of Wright and his co-pilot, John Polando, when they were forced down in that country recently in the Melbourne air race). Although he refused, to reveal details of his sec- ond \experience Wright said it caused his failure to reach Baghdad last night as he had plianned. In- stead, he made an emergency landing at Diwani- yah, Iraq. Wright said in view of the possibility of diplo- matic complications he could not discuss the inci- dent .or his first troubles in Persia until Ms arrival in London. Barnstorming Team Defeats Japs Again Tokyo, Nov. lO-r-(AP)—After paying obeisance to a Japanese Prince, America's barnstorming baseball players smashed out a 10 to 0 victory over the Nippon All-Stars before a capacity crowd of 65,000 in Meiji stadium today. . Lefty Gomez allowed the stars of Japan only two hits as Babe Ruth, Earl Aver ill and Harold Warstier pounded out home runs. Gomez struck out 19 and in the fourth inning he had to fan four men before retiring the side, because Jimmy Foxx dropped a third strike and the batter made first. Washington,! Nov, lo-^-(AP)—Belief thaV the new congressional alignment will facilitate enactment of anti-lynching legislation %as'*expressed\t6day by Representative Celler of New York;. ranking Democrat on the House judiciary-, coaunfttee. \Now that the northern and western-Democrats outnumber those from southern states—where Vmost of the lynching takes'place—we'll be-able to pass an anti-lynching bill along the' lines of the Wagner- Costigan Bill,\ he told the Associated Press. This measure,.which failed>to pass.last session, would hold law enforcing officials responsible for lynchings as well as those who. actually, partici- pate in them. \Heretofore Celler said, \the South has al- ways been able to defeat such legislation because of its strength in Congress. Now, however, North- ern Democrats'outnumber 'them 1 in • both' the \Sen- ate and House.\ Italy Ushers in New Government System Borne, Nov. 10 — CAP) — Premier Mussolini launched today his long planned • corporative sys- tem of government, designed to put an end • to parliamentary machinery in Italy. , Addressing the first general assembly of the new governing institutions, he predicted that this experiment in \self-administration' for industry, commerce and business would lead to world-wide repudiation of old political methods. Seven hundredc and 39 persons, representing capital, labor and the Fascist Party, made up his audience. They constituted the governing boards of the .22 corporations or category organizations that came into existence today. \CRASHED PLANE\ WAS A ROCKET -Btacon,^N. Y., Nov. 10—(AP)—Five hundred footsore volunteers, who spent all day yesterday climbing mountains in search of a \crushed air- plane\ today had learned i t was just another rocket —and an experimental one at that. , Early yesterday the word was passed around that a plane had crashed in the mountainous region near, Beacon and the pilot had \bailed out\ in his parachute. State and local police, airports from New York to- Buffalo, civilians and newspapers—all swung into -action. Several supposed eye-witnesses gave enough details to send hastily recruited search- ers |rudgirig over Beacon Mountain and Anthony's Nose, Planes from Newark and Albany circled the arga.' Then at the end of a. long day came word that all the fuss was over what iona Navy arsenal officials considered gUite -a harmless, experimental rocket which released a three-foot 'parachute as it came down. It was sent up early yesterday morning in what-the naval officials- said was; a routine test.- To Assume Duties on State Parole Board Albany, N. Y., Nov. 10—(AP)—Joseph J. Cana- van, executive secretary to Governor- Lehman, will immediately assume his new duties as a member of the state parole board. The Governor announced last night he had ap- pointed Canavan to fill the vaerancy caused by the death of Bernard J. Fagan of New York City. The term expires June 18, 1936. Mr. Lehman did not announce who his new secretary would be. James J. Mahoney, an -assistant secretary to the Governor, \will- be acting secretary until Canavan's successor is chosen. . In announcing the appointment, Governor Leh- man said: FRENCH By STUART MORONEY Associated Press Foreign Staff New York, Nov. 10—-(AP)— T he new French gov- ernment investi- gated today a fresh financial scandal, reminis- cent of the. notor- f ious Stavisky af- fair, which top- pled cabinets. The finance ministry ordered an inquiry into charges brought against Charles Levy and his cousin, Joseph Levy. They Were accused of float- ing several nun- d r e d millions francs worth of bonds and jug- gling accounts; through a net- work of firms. Public funds were Involved in some of the trans? actions and several former government officials are on .board of the Levy institutions. Joseph Levy has been arrested. Premier Pieree-fitienne Flandin has indicated he would pursue Former Premier Doumergue's policy of dealing relentlessly with \raiders on the public's savings.\ Georges Mandel, member of the chamber of de- puties, is minister of communications in the Plandin government. He is known favorably to the public for his vigorous attempts to find out the truth in the Stavisty investigation. . Flandin will \present part .of, his program; based on improving employment and economic conditions, to the chamber of deputies next -week. Over Lake Rootcvelt Discloses That Negotiations with Can-, ada Are Under Way : MURDER HINTED IN BERN AMERICAN CHEMISTS ARE STRIVING TO FIND WAY TO PUT VITAillNS INTO BEER By HOWARD W. PLAKESLEE ~-NeW.;York, Nov. 10— (AP)--Chemists are trying to find a way to put vitamins into beer. If they succeed, you may see advertised such vitamin bev- erages as \rickets beer,\ \anti-scurvy lager,\ \growth ale\ or \E beer—for bigger families.\ The handicap* in turning out beer with vitamins in It are described by Morris A. Pozen, brewing ex- pert, In Industrial and engineering chemistry, pub? lished by the American Chemical Society. As now made, beer receives from brewer's yeast two of the most valuable vitamins, B, for nerves, and G, the anti-pellegra vitamin. But they are virtu- ally destroyed in the process of beer making.\ So chemists are trying to imitate the milkmen and the bakers, by dropping the vitamins in after the beer is made. The difficulty here is first that the vitamins are not available in absolutely pure form. Extracts con- taining them carry enzymes and other protein im- purities. For raisins- chemical hob thefo is nothing so bad as enzyme. An enzyme, for example, whose job is to digest a protein can dissolve a million times its own weight, without losing a thing ^itself. Enzymes are the minute chemicals which cause bread to rise and which digest human food for the stomach. The hope of the vitamin Chemists is based on the fact that enzymes are specific. Each will do one job, nothing else, so it may i>e possible to'find vita- min extracts whose enzyme retainers happ'eh to be harmless to beer. One chemist, Pozen says, thinks he has found such a combination in the liquid of yeast, He pours it into the finished beer, He says It passes through the filters and so stays with the beer when finally bottled. 'Whether it is a lucky shot Or whether he has some system for preventing harm by the enzymes accompanying the vitamins this chemist does not reveal. The vitamins which might be added to beer are \A\ for protection against disease, \B\ for nerves and nutrition, \C\ for scurvy, \D\ for bone build- ing and \E'' for increased fertility. \* Ijw.'AfigeleV-Novl^i^ at the possibility of^-iriurder lit the mysterious death of Paul Bern was ignored today by the Los Angeles grand, jury as i t carefully examined costs: of investigating, the film executive's death two years ago. Jurors emphasized they did not intend to re- open the inquiry into the death of Jean Harlow's second husband, officially pronounced a suicide by the 11932 grand jury. They reiterated their only in- terest was in expenditures of District Attorney Burnon Fitts, whom they recently indicted for per- jury, .The suggestion of murder, was disclosed as Fitts made public for the first time statements of seven persons questioned by the 1932 grand jury. Earl Davis, Bern's 'gardner., advanced the murder theory. \Do you think. Mr. Bern committed suicide?\ Davis was asked. , \I do not think so, I knew him too well..He had no reason to commit suicide. I have thought it Was murder from the very beginning.\ RELIEF PROGRAM CHANGES PLANNED Washington, iNov. Id—^(AF)^There Were defin- ite signs today that the Roosevelt administration plans fundamental alterations in its relief program\. The President may disclose: them in his next ''fire- side chaD\ with the nation early in December. Several ideas are under discussion among his prominent assistants. So far as is known, none has yet received the approval of the man at the top. •, One program, already- brought -to public notice calls for the wholesale shifting, of unemployed from the direct dole to work relief. At present, half of the 17;000,obo : people being/assisted are getting direct relief. Another suggestion, which has just been dis- closed, is that the government might get-millions off the relief rolls by Offering to guarantee pri- vate industry against* loss if it speeds tip produc- tion. • ... BOY KILLED IN FOOTBALL GAME ' TJMca,' N. Y., Nov. 10--CAP}-^\Back lot'foot-, ball\ today had resulted in the death of Robert Tdmassini, 16, captain of \the Wy'aridottes. Tomassini was injured Sunday while his' self- organized eleven clashed with the similarly col- lected team calling itself- thfe Shamrocks. Hurling himself at an opponent in a flying tackle; the youth dropped to the ground, unconscious and paralyzed. He died later. Stocks recorded narrow changes in the ear* ly trading today. 'Volume dwindled following an active opening. Mild profit taking appeared in a few shares including Johns-Manville and Union Pacific, but qumotations-^were unchanged to slightly higher in \U. S. Steel, American Telephone, Standard - Oil of New Jesrsey, Case, American Can, Doug- las Aircraft and Liggett & Myers B. Weekend news Helped to spread some cheer in the financial district'. e Bulls made much of indications that .busi- ness expansion tendencies were continuing be- yond the usual season peak. ' Far-reaching influences in ironing out the seasonal dips in business were visualised by some observers as growing out pf General Mo*' tors' move to stagger the indtroduction of new models. * * . Washington, Nov.... 10^- ~The United States i* believed to Be seeking to in- sert a. clause into the Sti Lau- rence Seaway Treaty affinning' American „ sovereignty OYejr Lake Michigan. . President Roosevelt\ dis» closed yesterday, thai: negotia- tions were under way with with Canada to make sKghi changes in the treaty* wJMclt was rejected at the last; ^ess.ipjtt of the Senate. Ita opponents; demanded, among other things, that American rights over, the lal^e be made clear. Foes Defeated -.\ The gigantic\ proposal, calling &j? the expenditure of about'|S50iPOft,~ 000 to permit .ocean vessels\ ito travel into the iisreat l^akfes, will go : back to the Senate next ses> sionl The defeat of a number'-df its enemies, in T.uesdayfjjr ejefr* tiOn has smootbed its pathT *\ ; -Tinder Secretary of State 'Phil* ilips iSlippefi: away to DttaWaiast -week, to adyise Prime Minister Bennett -*>i this government's--4e* sire to revive the treaty,: and teit the Suggestion, the stat# depart- inept would open,; disc- TBloni on ininojf\ revision! ^eneTef^JCSWaa* *aw At* '-\':\\ ':' ' -;: - -'' \ ? -'- : 4 '--'v'\iJ T -• It -waa regarded -Jm lnslghlnpaitfc ^a*--^l&a^;\^nciiu. JEefMdg^ Canadian Minister to iSre %mt4tf States/^ras Jsuminoned t£^ttaWa^ shortly aftferwar'ci.\ Observer^ ijje?- lieveffthe groundwork fortfceMego^ tiatlons was being 'spadeiJU T T1 -i indications -are thai-philHps suggested the United .States Want- ed the tight, t o use American -la- bor in \work it -would pay for- on the Canadian side of the* riyerj;- ' The President, speakipg. With emphasis at his press coiifej^ehfie yesterday,, voiced his opposition tq> granting Chicago *\ Tight,^ With* draw more water from lake Michr igan. through diversion canals* - The revised treaty, observers believed, may be ready for the Senate before midVwihter. -It has been a favored plan Of the Chief Executive, and its rejection dis- appointed him. ' A joint conn lission, -which stiufc ied the question before the original treaty was signed two and a half years ago, .forsaw possibilities ot developing about 1,100,000 horse- power of electrical ' ergy on each side of the river fr- • the tv/q dams that' -wniilc be necessary: *<J make the river navigable. Traffic would b e diverted around the; dams by canals with locks. About seven years would bere^ quired to complete all \Work •wMeb- Would provide a channel-27 feet deep from Montreal through the - Great Lakes. A : channel .of more than 30, feet i s how availabl! oCToiij•- Montreal to the sea, '• • \ /\ ARMISTICE DAY V TO BE OBSERVED £'\ Washington, Nov, 10-- (AP) -=* America observes the 16th anhi-> versary of the conclusion of the World War tomorrow -with Count« less ceremonies. , President Boosevfelt ^vill visii the tomb of the tlriknown Soldier,, focal point for the nation's ob- servance, and Mrs; Roosevelt will attend services^ at the tomb *>J' v7oodrow Wilson iri .the nattohaf cathedral. The widow of the War President, is expected to-be preg-' ent'.\' - s '•'-.•: -'•••' - On the battlefields .of Europe Americans -Will -gather in the eigh! 'memorial chapels .erected ih \0pm memoratlon of* the\ nien who die*'' in the War. \.\vy : Prank N. Belgraho &&. newlj\ elected national commander of thA- American \Legion will deliver\ ai- address at the trakhown Soldier?! tomb in Arlington Cemetery-at- 3 Pi m., Eastern Standard : Tiine. --- New York, Nov. 10>-.<A3R)—NeM York began today a thre'e-day cele - bration of the Armistice^s loth an niversafy. Although the order io \ceass 1 firing\ brought World Wai; hCSiJi- ities to a halt 16 years; ,'agb to- morrow, the official obseyviSce.is set for Monday. It lyvill b e the. first time in New.iCork State ^iat Arm- istice i>ay has beeh a legal hoi> day. *'.- ..--. . -\ •^.-. .,-.-- • L Today's functions .will' pe-maihT ly festive; tomorrow** solenm' Mb- ute ito the 8,506iOOO dead| 21;000,N 000 wounded and ^S.OOO.opO 1 othgra who bore arnis. 0&, Monday,''*&* two will be combinei:- U: V

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