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Facts and fallacies. (Brushton, N.Y.) 1905-1952, May 03, 1951, Image 1

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^rtfiVwrriM* , ^ g ^i)WBft.TwrmT m*» i f Facts and fallacies M. jmijnii *\\\\\^u\\9**mmamatt\W4*\^™™+^-i*«» •«*_ * r VOL. UH THTTKS6AY MAY 3,1951 -Copy for SHOULD be re- Advertising office not later tharr'siext Monday noon to insure ap- pearance in the next issue; this rule ap- plies particularly to copy for change of \advertisements ' •».*- , f ~y Ilm hitmUmJ&Mm •*w*#**-*\<4^p< , Readers are.in v vited to send letters to 6Mspa^er, Voicing personal opinions or criticisms of interest to tile public, fof publication. All letters must be in-goodf taste and devoid of unpleasant person- alties. / Our desire is to provide^ & forum for the local public and promote an exchange of thought on public opinion. Do You Remember? 25 YEARS AGO \ - Mrs. Hr. May made a business trip last week to New York. , It. P. Peets has sold his farm east of -the village to George Russell of North Lawrence. - Mi*. Will Fisher of Massena spent the week end with relative's in Brushton. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hughto, who spent the winter in Brownsville, have returned; to their home here. The annual bee to clean up Sunnyside Cemetery will be held next Friday. Bert Williams returned home Tuesday from Florida where he was employed this past winter. 50 YEARS AGO Dave McDonald returned home from the east where he shipped a carload of potatoes. w * G\ Green has sold the corner lot and store formerly occupied by MfTraynor to James Taylor. Mr. Taylor will convert it into a dwelling house. v ^ The interior of the M E Church has' recently been done over. Dr. Barnettreturned'to New York last' Sunday evening. ^J George Harris leaves Sunday morning\ for New York to attend\the annual eonv munication of the Grand Lodge of F & A M which opens Tuesday. LQCAI* ITKMS Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. 13mer Shutts announce the engagement of their son, George, to Chloe Jarvis of Malone. The wedding will be held in June. Former Moira Resident Dies Mrs. Edith Randall, 82, a native of Moira, died April 23 at the home of her, daughter, Mrs. Harry Laliey, of Brans-\ wick, Me. She was daughter of the late- Henry and Jane Woods. Funeral services were held Thursday at the Harris Funeral Parlors with Rev- J.. Harold Rurkey officiating. Burial was in Moira Cemetery^ Brushton Home Bureau James Trick, who is studying electri- city at George Hall Trade-School, OFA, Ogdeasburg, has returned to school after spending^ ten day spring vacation at his home here. * -?,.«' The Brttshton-Moira Band traveled,to Potsdam State Teachers College to-take part in the Annual Festival of Bands last Saturday* l v Herber&War-ner, Master of Lodge 107, F & AM, left Monday for New York to attend fche 170th communication of Grand Lodge being held May 1-3 at the Statler Hotel., _ The. Grade Mqsic Department of both BrusMon and Moira schools wilk present the annual spring operetta, * f Dream Ranch' r , in Brushton May 11 and Moira May 18, both &t 8 p,mv \ ; Mr. Ira MeEanney has been'appointed as a forest ranger by the Conservation Department Mr. Mcjtinney is^in. charge of foresfrfire control in towns df Bombay and-Moira withf headquarters in„Brush- ton. \Wojcd has been received of the death of George v Hamline, 68 r in Sprihgfielf^ Vt., lastweeki The deceased was, formerly a resident of Moira and \Ft. Covingtlsn. _ Mr, and Mrs. Albert Moses have l^oved into their new home recently vacated] by Mejvm Eggleston. Mr, an,d Mrs^Fred Russell, Moira, have announcedTtbeengagement of their daQfeb.- ter, Beuerly- Jane r to Edward Dedn,. son bf Mr.'add : Mrs. Edward Deen of Moira* The wedding„wiH take place June 16 at St.. Mary*s Church in Brushton. Riehard Roekhill, Moira, underwent a maj.or/operati6n-Monday/ at t&e'Mlfene Hospital^ ~ * , K z -- -T - • Camille Mallette suffered minor injur* ies Sunday when his car overturned near West Bangor. Mr/ John Sherwin, who has been a pa- tient in the Ellis Hospital in Schenectady, returned home yesterday. Martin Machaby was injured Tuesday night in a car accident and is a patient in the Alice Hgde Hospital. Mrs, Mkry Russell has returned home from Massena, where she spent the winter with- her, daughter. Dale Wiaters has been announced the valedictorian of Brushton High SehooFs senior class with an average of ST/iS and Joanne Dunn salutatoriaa with an aver- age of 34.4. The Brushton unit of Home Bureau wUl be held Monday evening, May 7, at 7:30, in-the cafeteria of BHS. Mrs. John Badger wiH give the lesson on \Color Trends in the Home\. May is the month we collect the Dimes for f*tatie Scholarship, so members are asked not to forget their dimes for this important drive. \Achievement Day'* will be held May 5* i* Flanders School, Malone. Exhibits wul bfropen from 2 to 9 p.m. Tea .will be served from 3 to 5 p.m. Everyone is Wel- come. e&terpear •Hi John Brown's body lies tariedia the Town of North. Elba, near Lake PlacicL His raid on Harpers Ferry/Va., in 1859, hastened the Civil War. Earnest in his endeavor he sacrificed ^his own life and those of his two softs. Only two of his entire force escaped, s the rest were either killed or wounded. Brown was arrested, tried on his sick bed and sentenced to be hanged. He was considered a martyr here in the North. Courtesy of Harris Funeral Service Immunization Clinic to be Held J East Dickinson Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hastings and Mr. John Pickering recently -called on Mrs. Lucy Main of Potsdam: ! Mr. and Mrs. Herpert Bassett motored to Norfolk Sunday Mrs? Bassett's mother returned home after a few days visit with relatives* Mrs-Eva Peek, who kVps house for her father, Lem Fletcher, underwent a major operation at the Alice Hyde Hospital this week. Faith Hook of Brushton visited her sister Mrs. W. A. Hastings. An immunization clinic pr the pre- vention of diptheria, whoopii^ceugh and lock-jaw, for pre-schoolandjsehool childr ren,. wiB be held in the Biptshton Hijgh School, for the Town, of Mite-, Monday morning, May 7. at 9:00. Vaccination for the prevention of small pox will be done at that time also, for those children who need it* » All children attending the clinic must have\ signed permission: cards oar be ac- companied by a parent. ... The clinic will-be conducted;by Doeiior Stamatiades, Health Office^ ..•:' Monroe Doctrine Wasn't English Idea N The 1 Monroe- Doctrine wag not dictated by the ; British foreign of- fice, but was a'diplomatic triumph accomplished independently by the United States. In fact, Great Britain strongly opposed the principles of the Mon- roe Doctrine, although Britain wanted other European nations kept out of Latin America. The ^Monrde Doctrine Vas r \big talk'* for. a nation that wasn't even 50 years old and still bothered by many serious internal problems. But President Monroe picked an opportune moment to establish the policy. The principles of the Monroe Doctrine had long been under con- sideration. The idea of proclaiming the Western Hemisphere to be a unit divorced froTA the politics of Europe had occupied the minds of American statesmen from the mo- ment of the republic's formation The opportunity to adopt such a doctrine came in the 1820's. Can- ning, the British Foreign Secretary, asked for Anglo-American coopera- tion. Such cooperation, according to the shrewd Britisher, would protect the United States from Russia, ^France, and Spam who already held territory in the Western hemi- sphere. * In return, Canning wanted Ameri- can help to destroy the alliance of Prussia, Austria, France, and Rus- sia. The suggestion for cooperation aroused .great debate in Washing- ton. Should Canning's proposal be adopted,, or should the United States continue its aloofness from Euro- pean entanglements? City Families Do Canning What may be news to both farm- ers and people in town is the fact that 44 per cent of city families do some home canning. This is an important food practice,that many farmers might well consider more carefully. Family Income has little affect on the amount of cannmg done. A survey by the US. De- partment of Agriculture shows that about the same per cent of families With'$1,000 or less income do home preserving as families with' in- comes of $4,000, $5,000 or even $7> 500 or more No regional differences m canning/ north or south, shows up. City families' who did some can- ning put up an average of 85 quarts in a year. Fifty per cent of the food canned was vegetables, 40 per cent fruit, and 10 per cent jellies, jams, and preserves. Spring is, Esratio The seasons are usualfy consid- ered as quarters of the ye^ar, marked by the vernal equinox, the summer solstice, 4 the autumnal equinox and the* winter solstice These- /are determined by various positions of the sun m its apparent annual movement about the sky (actually the result of the Earth's movement about the sun). In 1950 the vernal equinox (beginning of spring m the northern hemisphere) came ,on March. 20,^brrt an 1946 and 1947, by eastern standard time, it came on March, 31 By the middle of the 21st century,, it will frequent^ ly come as early as March 19., though at the beginning of the 22nd century it- will come on the 21st once more. Cows Need Hay A cow can consume 50 pounds or Keep Hens Laying more of S1 i age daily, but it is better Declining feed < consumption often to make us\e of. gooqVqtiality hay if precedes a slump in egg produc- available, and supplement the hay, tion, says F. H. Leuschener, exten- ( WI th 25 pounds of silage each day.i sion r poultry specialist of .the Pennsylvania State College. The poultryman who e notes this condi- tion can usually prevent the drop in egg laying by feeding wet mash or pellets to the birds which flash: the warning signal. Some Seldom Used r Although known as \Silent Cal,\ President CooUdge had a ^vocabu-; lary of 27,000^words, The average school graduate uses about 2>Q0O different words. Buffalo Expands Rapidly as Center In the Nation's Steel Production Mill* Employing 25,000 in Western N* YJ Metropolis; Bethlehem Plant. There, One of Biggest in U. S,, WUl Soon Be Enlarged More Than 25% Notice of Complejftit of of Village Bul^t &. Oitation to Show Cause., THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW\ .YORK , ' r TO Katherms Martin, Sally Newell, Mary-Duprea, Fredrtea Russell, Doug- las Martin* Charlie Martin^ Benjamin Martin, Lilly B. Martin, Belle Martin, Helen Woods, Lucia Horman, Sally Bar- nard, Lulu Otis,. Charlie Martin, Walter Martin, AdeMhe Martin Burnham r and ,all other distributees of Harriet Consta- ble Buane there may be whose names and addresses are unknown to petition- ee ' Greeting> You, and each of you, are hereby cited to show cause before our Surrogate of; the £ounty,-of Franklin at t&e Surro- * gate's Court of said County, held & the Court Hottse ( in the Tillage off Halone, in the County of Franklin, on the 28th day of May, 1951 at 10 o'clock in, tbe forenoon of that day, why^ (1) A paper purporting to be the Last Will and-Testament of Harriet-Consta- ble Buane, dated Bee- 20, 194S, should not be % admitted to probate as a will, of xeal and personal-property, upon the petition of Ernest H- Berry, Sr., who resides.at Malone, New York; and why Letters Testamentary should not be granted v to said Ernest H- Berry, Sr , residing at 90 Fort Oovington St., Ma- lone,K^Y^- IN TESTIMONY WEEREOf, we have caused the seal of office of our said Surrogate' to be hereunto af- fixed. WITNESS Ilobert A. Moore, District \Attorney acting Surrogate,*«&' said County, at the Surrogate's Office in Malone Tillage, in said LS County, tbe l&th day of April in the year of our Lord, One Thou sand Kline Hundred and Fifty-One U. ERM A SCANLON • - Clerk of the'WrQg?tf*£i- Court TAKE NOTICE: TheTulage budget has been completed by the TUl&ge Boar|i| and is on file at the office of the T£sa||e Clerk; where it may be exaia!n*pEkt agy tim e during busines&houts until the four +h day of May when the Tillage Board will meet and hear any complaints thereto.' Estimated Income Ou Elide fires f 150..0Q Mortgage tax 5046, Franchise tax ' 73.4$ Fe-rcapitatax , 599.74 Tax levy v ,;2§0Oi;a@ Cash on. hand Returned taxes Rent,£or fixehouse mM mm ' Estimated Expenses Lights Siren Health Insurance- Fire Bepartment Bonds Interest Streets Printing Salaries Qeneral fund $ 68,4.O0 ; 121® msh, iioif) i9<ii) 3ff420 jam®® Brushton, N. Y.. ' '\ Dated April 23,1951 ^^^^•Zy^f&f&Wrs^f^ -* *( w fit, Want* Lost, Found, To B^i^SiiJt jfefe ' ^ftd-,othe^ Eko notices Iniilfc^iiptdieff! Vlbis head: for one «ea$HiC\*4$pi v .\' each week. Qasb %ithorder> • SBmmvm Chwa* 25 Gent*. CHOICE 4 BJ,00B-TESTEJ> CHICKS- \•N.'^/^^B. LBeds;-^re|i|%, Red,Rockand White Ro1sk|poLeghp|fl, your choicejip.95 per lp0» !§bavy ^#1^ eUSlO^per HKfcPullets|^0® fe^^O. Sati^fact L io^j guaranteed. <^tcksVsh|||ped C.O.B. . '\\ • t.-^v:' '2 - Ed J s Clkieks^ Manchjesjj^.^li. In the BuflEalo area, New York State has one of the nation's largest centers of steel productidn,- rapidly growing in, importance. Endowed, by nature with transpor- tation advantages, Bufialo has stead- ily grown* as a steel center since 1903,^ when tbe largest and inost complete rndividual steel\\ plant w the world wag. built at nearby 1 \ Lackawanna by the -Lackawanna Steel Company, later, taken, over; by the^ Bethlehem Steel Corporation. Today Buffalo has. four_ large steel plants employing nearly 25,300 work- ers producing > about 5,000,000 tons of metal annually. In addition to ^Bethlehem, which employs' 16,000 persons \an4 has^a steel-mak- ing* capacity 5 of 3,600,- 000 tans annually' at Lackawanna, there are the three sizable plants of the Colorado Fuel & Iron Corporation, Re- public Steel Corpora tio% and, the Hanna Furnace Corp* * \ AH. these plants have recently, ^expandod their prdduqtiqrii facili- ties. In ~xapid sucees* ^sioii , since the war, Bethleheinj btas-'put^ a the big Ford and General Motors automotive plants. Buffalo larea steel producers not only have easy access to ore supplies by watery shipments, and abundant railway lines, radiating for transpor- tation of their products, but are served, by many telephone and teletype lines providing vital rapid communications. Take Bethlenem, for instance. Linking various parts of its Lacka- wanna plant covering 1,300 acres in Buffalo, it^has. a dial system serving 800 telephones ? handling about 470,000 calls monthly. There are also WE buy, sell, and exchange furn^pre, stoves, etc. ._ ;•,'*'•''' *%.. Watson; Manning $40,000,000 bar Txtill^ into operatipn and is. now Completing a $35,000,000 expansion of\ its sheet rolling mill. Qn top *>f this-, Bethlehem has just announced another expansion pro- gram to Cost approximately $100,000,- 000, to increase its Lackawanna plant's ingot capacity from 3,600,000 tons tp 4,680,000 tons by the end of 1952. Iron anjd steel plants in the Buffalo area have a ready market for a large proportion, of their finished products from area manufacturers, including Battery, of vertical coke ovens at mammoth Lacka- wanna* filant of Bethlehem Steel aVBuftalo concerts coal.into coke for use in blast furnaces. Left: Here giant ladle* operated by overhead crane, pours molten Steel into insot moulds. talking circuits and a teletypewriter circuit connecting the organiza- tion's Buffalo plant with the corporation's general offices at Bethlehem, Pa ( , over 300 miles away. These circuits also link the plan£ with other Bethle- hem, plants, in one of the nation's greatest industrial telephone networks. Among other facilities, Bethlehem uses mobile telephones jra certain of its vehicles operating in the Buffalo 'area. While Buffalo is the big steel pro- ducing center of the fjtatejpractieally all of the large steel companies have important offices in New York City. U. S. Steel has its headquarters m the big, city and operates its sub- sidiary/American Br-jdge Company, at Elmira Heights, N» X* Troy too is one of the State's oldest steel pro- ducing centers. She Once Was Operator- United- States Senator Margaret Chase Smith, who started her busi- ness career with the Maine Telephone and Telegraph Company, donned a headset again during' a recent visit with Southern Bell Telephone Com- pany women employees at Atlanta, Georgia. Senator Smith (seated in the foreground) at the Atlanta toll switchboard, fqundjt* quite a differ- ent board from the magneto, one she operated as a girl in\ Skowhegan, Maine. \Prior to her'visit^to the Atlanta board, the Senator was guest of the Southern telephone women A at a breakfast in the telephone buildmg there. In ner talk, to the group, she praised the work^of telephone em- ployees, describing it as 'Vital to the country in the conduct of its affairs and its'\ defense^effort-.\ She said, the training she received with the tele- phone company had been very valu- able to her, particularly since her entrance mtoj public office. ^ U.S. Talkingest Nation, Says This World Report ir The number^ of telephones in the world climbed to a recior6T70,30G,000 at the beginning of 1950, according to the new lS^ue of \Telephone Statis tics of the World,\ recently released by the American Telephone and Tele gra$h ^Company. This is an increase of more than four million telephones over those ih service at the start of 1949. » As* usual,, the United States led air other countries in the^number of tele- phones-with 40,709,398 instruments- more' than all other nations com bined The United, Kmg&omr (Great Britain) was seconof with\ 5,157,370 telephones. The United States had an average of more-than: 27 telephones for every 100 persons.. Sweden ranked second with almost 2-3 instruments per 100 persons and Canada was third with nearly 20 per f 10Q population* Not only does the US have more telephones, but Americans use them more There was jan average of about^ 355 telephone conversations per per son completed by the US, during 1949. This- was an increase of 13 con^ versations per capita over the pre\ ceding year. What S&ratd You Don't Bis? % When painting a floor, be sure to start at the farthe&t side -from^ the door 'so as to avoid the embar- rassing situation-of \paintiifg y-oW-' seld m \ Belief of Koran The Koran believes the Cabalis- tic notion of seven heavens, rising one above the other, each occupied by degrees of angels of dignity Passenger Travel Passengers on trains travel an av- erage of 81% miles per trip, or a little more in 1929 than twice the average Nitrogen Fertilizers Most North Dakota grass lawns respond well to nitrogen fertiliz- ers. Family Budget Household accounts aie an excel- lent means of keeping the farmly budget m balance St. Peter's Episcopal Cburcli Father John Cotton < Holy Ettcbarist Sup day 9 15 a- m. . u. << Park Mettiodist Church v Moira Eyjeryoay Law Prices Mm Phone 2052 F. A. CLARK ig CO •• Brighton, 3.. -Y ''Was a nervous wreck from agonizing pain until I found Pazo!\ say?Mrs,A* m^San Aniamoj, Texas Speed amazing Relief froio miseries =o£\ simple piles, \With soothing Pazo*r Acts to relieve paiq, itching *KKte«Z/y-=^soothes j inflamed trssues~ltibricates dry, hard- ened parts—helps prevent cracking, sore- ness—reduce swelling. You geLreal com? fortmg help. Don't suffer needless torture from*simple.plles. Get Pazo fdrfast, won- derful relief. Aslc your doctor about i£« Suppository fbrin-ralso tubes-with per- forated pile pipe for easy application. *Paso Ointment and*Suppostiaues<Q I Come In and Visit Our - I St K | FURNITURE DEPT t # JBeda - Mabferesses ••=• Springs N£IL>C.'FLINTJ | Geseral fssaraace | 5 | Pnoa« 2631 MOIRA, N. Y. $ J '^HB VILLAGE STOHB | \?WMweffi3ii>iitiiiiM»i^i.;taM^iar£38MBaHmRiMn»r^ V«€€€€€^ I HARRY R. KERRY j s General Insurance i I Phone zm Moira, N. Y.' I BACKACHE Par Cmck qDnfiorfcMg%lielp< fpx Backache.. B&eum?iticPa4ns > ' i Qettlftg'Up Nigh^ string clouay ,U£mef^t3ttag*passages,-lie£ j> a «isi circlpfe-under eyes, andL'sVollen atokles, iiue to%o»-prg&nic-^d f ^dX-&yffenu^Elctoe7alid iery,Itchin Toes and Feet When feet burn, stxQg,iteEandsI»3B3 feel a& if tney wejre cutdfl^ r!g&t iafo tbevflesH, get 3 small l»ottle v of ffifoone-'s * Emerald ©rt aad-xub -^yell OJJ feet ^and ankles morxang amfnightf or; afew da^s^ A real discovery fo^ thijusauds Wfip liave found Messed relief. Moaned Emerald Oit ia easy and pleasant t» user-stainless—^money back if not sat- isfied—good \druggists eyerywhere, > yqut d^oggisfc for Cystex tbday.j -uv^quicfci'-deltigMfiUly' cofdforbits lielp itsr «cHes and trains of Rneumatisnr,„ Arthritis,, IJeiMtlsi Xaimbagoj,.Sfeatxca/or JNeuralgia.try Remind. Wrfcs tnrjc>ugh?tii,e!bloodvF4r5fc4osB usually sjfcarte Mfevfating nain, so, you \can •wdtk; fenjby M© anii«leeti mwsfe comfortably.. Oefc Romind at dgiggist tsaay- Quicks coro- ptete satisfaction, or money back guarante«4.' occasias ao- LOAFESS At Factory Reduction Prices Several Sfeylea and a Wide Variety *** Colors to Select from. 4 Medium and Narrow Widths. Loaf-Moc_ffloccasia Co._ JBKUSUTON -- . - N, X BIGGEST SHAV1WG ~*r WATSON MANNING ifas- been aippa^nfced to serve as om v local t-epTesentative m BrasMant and Vicinity, -Every Kind of\ Insurance Exempt Life, Q'MEiL & H.&IM. insurance felalone, - - JS\. If. 9S i Dli&l a mu * THANKHS^VSNSI Mpsz attacks jueaustaeid xndigestjo» v \VVHeu xt sfcoket,, take Bell-ans tablets Thfey l conta}ti_ *ine fastest-actwg medicines \taffwft to do^fors fox tne islief o£ \hearfburxi gas fend \similar distress. 254. J. Harold Burkey, Minister —,— ( -SundaySchool 10 a in. Morning Woismp 11 MYF 6 ! p. m, Mid-week Service Wednesday 8 p m Brushton Methodist Cbujxh Rev J. Harold Burkey, Minister Morning Worship 9 45 Church School 10:45 Brushton Christian Cfeisrcli Morning Worship 9*45 Sunday School 10 45., Prayer Cottage Meetinge each Wednee day at 7 30 p. m. Pilgrim Holiness Church Rev. O. W. Lawrence, Pastor Sabbath School 10.00. Morning W' rs'iip 10 45. Evening Class Meeting 7 30, followed by a Preaching Seryice at 8 00* Midweek Prayer Service Wednesda^ evening 7:45 Yonng People's Service Friday nigh Christian Science Services Sunday, 11 00 a. m. al 113 E» Main SK Malone May 6, 1951 Subject* Everlasting. Punishment Glolden Text: Ezekiel 1$.30. Repent, and turn yourselves from all your trans- gressions, so iniquity shall not be your imn. Here's one of the greatest iron tonics you can buy to BUIID U P Wt> BLQO D E STRENGTH If yon have [ft You girls and women wJio - suffer so\£jQiHL-£.Luplo o,nemla that you're pale, wjeak, 'dragged ottf — did sou ete stop to thmk'tixfe condition may be due to latjfc of blood- iron? Then dp %m~ Lydia E. Pinkham's TiBLETS. \ «* Pin&ham's Tablets are one olthe very bestliqme^ways to help bui|d up redTblood to get more strength and energy— in such eases. Witheut a doubt they are one qf the greacesfeb 1 food-iron toaicsyou PinKhatrTs TaSlets are also a vew pleasant stomaehic tonict All drugsjberes. Lydia E. Pinkham 9 s f- Wm. Tbomas,Jr^ ELECTRICIAN t Doe^ a particular class of work for a particular class of peop'e. Floor Surfacing Contractor We know how and d© ^ens right for those who car©. wm Designed to speedily relieve mf simple headache and pa^ffil daseom&rfe of neuralg^. Measured doses — in powder £orm for quick assimilation. M01RA, N. Y. ^ -•. B JE\ Proof of merit. Same type fj>r- gy mula- over one-third oentiaEcy^ Standard TX S. P. tested, m% Standard ID fcjk-Ba&cara''uory ingrediente. coraroll^SL In price Tange of Ii)a sad 25c sizes. everyone, Caution: Uge paly as directed^ ;1 f. J.| \ 1 r r - ^ ft- f(. *-M«\5I \* *tfv, U0jfr~ f < .. \^ -I

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