North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XX XVII, No. 10
FRIDAY, JAN. 28. 1981
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Atternoons.
tij Hail ih»» rear no «df«oefi
' *rrt*t o»*r riar <to (dnneei
Cotton. per lb. __ flH to 10V«Cj
Cotton Seed, per bu._ .... 30e i
Fair And Warmer.
Today's North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight and Saturday
Somewhat warmer Saturday and In
northwest portion tonight.
Pavlova Dead.
The Hague, tan. 23.—Anna Pav
lova, most noted ballerina ever t.‘
come out of a Russian school anti
into the acclaim of the Westers. 1
world, died last night In her 15th
year, at the Hotel Des Indes. Th<* '
great artist, never in robust health,!
had contracted a chill recently I
when she was forced to remain in
the open air several hours because;
of a railroad meek at Dijon, France.!
Her condition became, rapidly worse
after her arrival at the hotel here,
and was announced as critical yes- I
terday afternoon. Actual cause of
death was given as pleurisy.
Seek Man For
Young Daughter
Husband JElla Mae
Wiggins Wanted
John Wiggins Wanted At Rnther
fordton After Girl Tells Sordid
Rutherford ton, Jan. 22.—John
Wiggins, husband of the late Ella'
Mae Wiggins, the woman killed near
Bessemer City in the Spring of;
1929 in a Communist:; riot, is want
ed here on a serious charge, at
tempted rape on his own daughter.
Officers have revealed the story
here as follows: Lula Wiggins, age 17
daughter of John Wiggins by his |
first wife, who is now at the Ruth- |
erford County home, told a so’did 1
T.ory of the activities of her father j
and how he has tried to rape her i
time and again, lived a beggar’s life I
and refused to work.
One morning the letter part of
last week, Sheriff McFarland had a
call to ‘‘come at once,” about four
miles west, of town on the Chimney 1
Rock road. He sent Deputy W. L.
Walker who found Lula at a home,
scared r.nd Worried. She had just
escaped from her father after
-pending the night with him In a
negro's home. The negroes vouch
for the truthfuln-ss of her stated
ments, especially that Wiggins tried
to attack his own daughter in their
Lula said that she and her fath
er recently visited the mill section
here. She says that her mother died
when she wr s six weeks old and her
aunt raised her. Her aunt died a
bout two years ago and she was
sent to live with her father. Lula
further says thr t her ather desert
ed her step-mother, Ella Mae Wig
gins, who was the mother of five
children, some time before Ella
Mae’s death and for the last two ]
years her father hrs been “drag
ring'* her back and forth between
Gastonia and Tenn., begging and
refused to work and has made ad
vances to her time and again arid]
talked “dirty" to her. He told folks j
a hard luck story and used her for
The night they spent last week at
a negro’s home, Lula says she beg
ged the negrh’s mother to let her
deep with her (the negress,) but
the negro refused, telling her that
whites and blacks do not sleep to
gether. Lula set up part of the
horrible night and at daybreak ran
to a nearby house and begged the
lady of the house to let her in and
to not let her frther in and if he
came to tell him (her father) that
he was not there. She had not
been in the home but a few min
utes until he came seeking her
When told she was not there he left
and is still at large.
Lula says that she and her fath
er were both bom in Bryson City,
N. C„ and that she Is afraid of her
father. Sheriff McFarland has no
tified officers in Gastonia, Char
lotte, Asheville, Spcrtanburg and
other places to watch for and ar
rest John Wiggins, who appears to
be around 45 years of age and is
slender. It Is thought that the girl
is telling the truth ind she is now
lielng protected by the strong arm
of the law.
Joseph L. Towery To
Be Buried on Sunday
Mr. Joseph Lee Towery, 52 year
old farmer who made his home in
-he New Prospect community on the
Geo. Spurlin plantation, died this
morning at 1 o'clock. He had under
gone an operation for appendicitis
and perotinitis developed.
Mr. Towery was married to Miss
Mary Etta Larman who survives
with three daughter and four sons.
Four sisters and two brothers also
survive. Mr. Towery will be burled
Sunday at II o’clock at Zion Hill
church in upper Cleveland, the fu
neral services to be conducted by
Rev. E. D. McDonald.
Seed Produced
Here In Demand
In Cciton Belt
Cleveland Farmers
Aid To Coker
Seed Crown Under Coker Direction
Sought iiy Cotton Planters
Of South
/Cleveland county Is rapidly
growing famous as a county that
produces a superior strain of
cotton seed as well as leading
North Carolina in cotton pro
duction. The Coker Seed Farm,
the outstanding experimt '
station in the South is adver
tising as its leading seed Coker’s
Pedigree Cleveland Five, Strain
Between 70 and 80 thousand
bushels of these pedigreed seed were
grown in Cleveland county last year
tihder the direction of the breeding
staff of the < oker experiment sm?
t ion at Hartsville S. C
Go Over Belt.
These seed will be shipped out
throughout the cotton belt for plant
ing this spring Already one .ship
ment of 200 bushels has gone to Dal
ton. Ga. Last spring 4,000 acres of
cotton land in Cleveland county
were planted by 51 landlords. AM
during the growing and cultivating
season, the cotton was carefully in
spected by the breeders and every
precaution taken to keep it pure
and uneontaminated. The local re
presentative for this firm Is O. Z.
Morgan, and, at ginning time, the
Dover Gin wn.« used exclusively for
this particular strain of .seed. It Is
said that this cotton produced forty
per cent of lint in spite of very ad
verse season.
Get Bonus Prices.
It Is estimated that the 51 land
lords who planted this Pedigreed
Coker-Cleveland Five, strain 3 .re
ceived from $20,000 to $25,000 mote
for their seed than the price of seed
at the mill. At present several ware
houses are used in the storage of
this high grade seed now being off
ered throughout the South by the
sales department of the Coker Seed
Farm as one of its choicest varie
ties, growing a staple of an Inch to
an inch and a sixteenth. It fnakes
a medium large boll, 64 to 66 to the
pound a vigorous plant that spread
with evenly distributed, well spaced
fruiting branches,
With Cleveland county ranking
first in North Carolina in the pro
duction of cotton and near the top
in the South in the production of
lint per acre, cotton growers through
out the belt are looking with con
siderable interest to the county 3
splendid record.
Lutheran Services
Here For Sunday
Attention is directed to the an
nouncement of Lutheran services for
next Sunday in the Episcopal
church. Rev. N. D. Yount, pastor.
Sunday school at 10 o’clock;
teachers and classes for all.
Morning worrhip It o'clock. Ser
mon by the pastor.
Luther league at 6 o’clock. A live
program for wide-awake young peo
Evening worship 7 o’clock. Ser
mon by the pastor.
Our slogan: “Every member on
time ever time." Our welcome sin
cere ail the time.
Children Nol tor Sale
Mrs. Helen Patrick, with her i
two sons, Edward (left) and,
Peyton, over whose custody she
is engaged in a court battle
j with their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Anness,
New York couple. Mrs.
declared the A finesses
her $1,000,000 for the
of the children, which
she re*
Over $30,000 Turned
Loose Here Weekly
! _______
|Total Payrolls Of Eight Industrial Plants]
Here Keep Shelby From Feeling Pinch.
With eight industrial planfs in or near the city running
better than half time Shelby has not as yet felt the real
pinch of economic depression as have towns and cities where
industry is practically at a standstill or running only a small
Shelby Boy Write*
Technical Articles
The Enquirer, of Cincinnati. Ohio,
is publishing three articles by Pal
mer H. Beam, a Shelby boy who now
resides in that city Mr. Beam is a
mechanical engineer, who attended
State college, at Raleigh, and later
graduated at Louisa State college.
He is connected with Warren, Web
ster and company, a three million
dollar corporation with headquar
ters at Camden, N. J. An editorial
note, accompanying the article,
states that Mr. Beam, a son of Mr.
D. Augustus Beam, of Shelby, will
write two other technical articles,
all dealing with humidifiers and
S. Shelby School
Publishes A Paper
j One of the worthy enterprises of
j the junior high school in South
[Shelby is the publication of a school
i newspaper, “The South Slw iby
| Tattler,” in mimeograph form. The
paper carries grade news, general
[school news and athletic news, the
| students handling al lof the writ-!
mg. The school paper also has aa
| vertisements from South
; merchants ana business firms.
| Ralph Green is the editor-in-chief
i of the paper and the faculty advis
I ors are Miss Selma Webb, Mrs, Ben
' Hendrick and Miss ILouise Gill,
Clothing D:pnt To Close This
Week; 3,855 Garments, Other
Aid Dispensed Daring Winter
All Known To B» Xeedy Were Help
ed. $2,000 Saving To The City
And County.
The old clothes depot which has
been operating for the past two
months in the Weathers-Blanton
building under the direction of the
county welfare department, will
close this week, according to an an
nouncement made by A. E. Cline,
county accountant and J. B. Smith,
county welfare officer. It is felt
that the clothing depot has filled
its mission, having collected and
distributed as rapidly as possible all
of the availab'e second hand clothes
so that the needy might be helped
during the winter.
3,855 Garments Given.
Miss Frances Hendrick who has
been in charge of the depot is re
ceiving much praise for her inter
est and" unfailing devotion to the
work. Her report show's that the de
pot has collected and distributed
3 855 garments.
166 toy.-.
17 blankets.
1 bolt of outing
4 pillow cases.'
4 bed sheets.
Groceries to 31 famiii
2 bed spreads.
135 yards cloth.
1 pair crutches.
j 54 miscellaneous articles.
Great Saving to Public,
j J B. Smith, county welfare offi
cer says that the operation of this
| depot, saved the public about $2,000,
thus enabling the welfare depart
ment to devote Its efforts to the
dispensing of food and fuel. No
money has been given out of the
charity fund to any one, but those
In need were furnished clothing
front the depot and food and fuel
from the welfare department, sup
ported jointly by the city and the
Whatever left-overs there are in
the clothing depot when it is clos
portion oi me wonting weeK.
An industrial survey of Shelby,
made yesterday by The Star, shows
that each week, oil the present op
erating schedule, the.'e eight indus
trial plants are handing out a total
payroll of approximately $30,300.
That is to say that a big portion of
$30,000 is being spent In Shelby each
week for the necessities of life by
the employes of these plains.
The eight plants whose payrolls
total the above figure are the Bel
mont, Dover, Eartside, Ella, Cleve
land cloth, Lillie, Ora and Shelby
Cotton mills.
These figures cover present op-1
orations and are not payroll figures
of more prosperous time3.
10 Percent Off.
The aggregate industrial payroll
of the city is only a little more than
ten percent below that of full time
conditions, one mill man says.
‘‘If," declared one man interview- |
ed in the industrial survey, "there;
is anyone who thinks times are hard j
here now, let him just think for a I
minute what it would be if this j
$30,000 was not, turned loose in the!
city every week-end. Fact Is. when
we realize what Shelby's weekly pay
roll is and then contract it with
that of some other towns and cities
we are in pretty good condition
Not so many years ago that amount
of money paid out in Shelby each
week would have seemed almost un
believable, and we got along pretty
well In those days,”
Orders have been more plentiful
at all the local plants than they
are now, but a majority of the
manufacturers believe things are at
the bottom and that the year will
see a turn,
The $30,000 weekly payroll does
hot include that of numerous other
plants in the county from which a
considerable sum of money Is spent
in Shelby each week. It should be
remembered, too, that the $30,300
payroll includes only textile plants.
City Ha# $42,000
In Bonds To Meet
Mayor McMurry is pressing the
collection of all accounts due the
city to enable the treasury to meet
the payment ol' $42,000 in bonds and
interest that become due February
20th. The city has been able to meet
all bond and interest payments when
due and Mayor McMurry is confid
ent that the February obligations
will be paid off if the citizens who
owe the city meet their payments.
Mr. Mike L. Borders has rented
for the year and will farm the lands
of the Cleveland Springs Estates
W. O. W. Dance’
The W. O. W. dance will be held
next Saturday night at 8 o’clock In
the W. O. W. hall. There will be
both round and square donclr^,
Plan Would Aid
In 9 th District
Remove 3 Countie*,
Add One
Mecklenburg, Avprv And Mitchell
Taken To 8th. McDowell Added
State Democratic Chairman
Odus M. Mull's vhn of re-di»
Irtctln* the congressional dis
tricts of North Carolina, to take
care of 11 congressmen In
stead of 10, would, on the basis
of past voting, make matters
easier for Democratic candidat
es in this, the ninth, district.
The new census entitles North
Carolina to 11 congressmen instead
of the lO now allotted '.he State |
One plan is to have the eleventh as !
a congressman-at-large, while the ;
other, favored by Chairman Mull;
and other leaders, would be to work
the state into 11 districts.
Mull's Plan.
Mr. Mull's re-districting plan, »'
it effects the Ninth district, woul<
take three counties—Avery, Meek
lenburg and Mitchell -from tht
district and place them in the eight
district. He would then take Mc
Dowell county from the Tenth dis
trict and add it to this district. This
division would place eight counties
in the Ninth district instead of I0 as
it is comprised now.
On the basis of the 1930 vote the
Democratic majority in the district
3hould be larger. Of the three
counties taken from this district
only one, Mecklenburg, classes as
a Democratic county. Mecklenburg's
Democratic majority for Congress
man Bulw inkle was only 2,798 votes.
The Republican majorities, totalled,
in Avery and Mitchell counties for
Congressman Jonas offset and sur
passed Bulwinkle's lead in Meck
On the other hand McDowell
voted Democratic in 1930 by around
1;500 votes.
9th District Counties.
Counties in the Ninth district by
the Mull plan would be Burke, Ca
tawba, Cleveland, Gaston and Mc
Dowell counties ranking as Demo
cratic with Madison and Yancey
ranking as Republican and Lincoln
swaying between the two.
In 1930 the counties as named
above, according to Tom Bosl, Ra
leigh writer, recorded 40,802 Demo
cratic votes and 29,387 Republican
votes—a Democratic majority of
11,415. In the Ninth district as it
is now Mr. Bulwinkle won by about
0,800 majority.
Whether or not the State will ire
re-districted will be decided by the
present session of legislature. There
is some opposition to the re-dis
tricting, especially in districts
where the present Democratic ma
jorities would be lowered, Chairman
Mull, however, believes the Demo
era ts by his district plan would be
assured of at least 10 of the 11 con- i
Giles Webb Child
Pneumonia Victim
James Thomas Webb, eleven
months old child of Mr. and Mrs
Giles Webb, died at the home of its
parents here Thursday afternoon
at 3:30 o’clock of double pneumonia.
The child had been sick several
days with a severe cold which de
veloped into pneumonia, carrying
it away rather suddenly. It was a
fine, healthy child, bright and at
tractive, and its passing Is a source
of grief to the parents and friends
Surviving are the parents and one
five year old brother, Edgar Webb.
Funeral takes place this afternoon
at 4 o’clock from the residence, ser
vices in charge of Revs. Zeno Wall
and L. B. Hayes. Interment will be
in Sunset cemetery.
Recover Car Stolen
At Negro Fair Here
County officers this week recover
ed a Ford car stolen at the county
fair here last fall. The car, the
property of a Colored man by the
name of McDonald, was located in
No. 9 township In the possession of
Janies O’Neill, colored. In county
court today O’Neill was bound over
to superior court on a larceny
charge. He dented that he stole the
car. contending that he purchased
it at the fair.
Goes To Hospital.
Mr. Matt Moore, * well Known
farmer and dairyman of the Pat
terson Grove section was taken to
the State hospital yesterday by Of
ficers Jerry Runyan and Harvey
Harrellson. Mr. Moore is suffering
from a breakdown thought to have
been brought oh by worry over fi
nancial matters. i
Only Woman Member of
N. Carolina Slate House
Mrs. B. Frank Mebane, of Spray,
N. C.f holds Brat Number 1 In the
North Carolina State Legislature
thin session,, in addition to being
the only woman member of the
House. She enjoys the distinction
of heading the highly important
House Committee on Charity and
Welfare Agencies.
Otto Wood Paid
Debt To A Shelby
Man After Escape |
Sent Dr. .loe Osborne, Prison Den- j
tint, A Cheek From Kansas Be
fore Being Killed.
Otto Wood, the colorful North
Carolina criminal killed recent
ly In a gun battle with Police
Chief Kankin at Salisbury, was
an honest man insofar as Dr.
Joe Osborne, Shelby native and
State prison dentist, Is concern
Otto paid a debt of $25 to Dr, Os
borne after he escaped prison the
last time and before he was killed
at Salisbury.
Sent Money Back.
The day Otto escaped from the
state prison Dr. Osborne sent a $25
check down to the little prison store
Otto operated to have it cashed. Dr.
Osborne never saw Otto again, but,
of course, he . aw the check when
it came back from the bank where
it had been cashed with Otto's sig
nature on the back. The Shelby j
man did not worry about it and told
relatives here that he believed Otto
would eventually pay him.
Two weeks after Otto escaped Dr
Osborne received a letter from Kan
sas City in which was enclosed a;
check for $25 on a Raleigh bank.
The prison dentist carried it to the
bank and found that it was good.
Otto had squared his account.
The honesty of the late bandit
and killer in that instance is cred
ited to his friendship with Dr. Os
borne. The latter had worked sev
eral times on Otto’s teeth In the
prison dental office, and also had
given Otto a prescription for an ail
ment which troubled his mother
Along with the check on Him which
Otto had cashed Dr, Osborne has an
autographed photo of the noted
will-o-wisp. Both are now in the
possession or Dr. Osborne's father.
Dr. J. R. Osborne, here.
Masonic Notice.
Cleveland lodge No. 202 A. F. and
A. M. will meet in regular commun
ication tonight at 7:30 p. m. Mem
bers are urged to. attend. visiting
brethren cordially invited.
Bill To Consolidate 3
County Offices Is Up
McSwain Would Consolidate Offices Of The
County Accountant, Tax Supervisor And
Tax Auditor In One Job As County Audi
tor.’ Would Appoint Cline If Bill Passes—*
To Be Elective Office Thereafter.
A bill has been introduced in the State Senate by Sena'
tor Peyton McSwain, of this county, which would provide for
the consolidation in Cleveland county of the offices of coun
ty accountant, tax auditor, and tax supervisor into one office
to be known as county auditor.
Make It Lawful
To Seine Here
Would Permit l se of Seines
And Trot Lines in
It wilt be lawful to w seines
mid trot lines in fishing in this
county hereafter, provided a
bill Introduced this week In the
State (senate by Senator Peyton
McHwaln passes.
The McSwain measure would
make It lawful to use "hook and
lines, set hooks, throw lines, trot
lines, or seines" in any county
.The' only provision & that trpt
lines and seining not, in- permitted
in streams stocked by the State or
federal government with any kind
jf game fish. Buch fishing would
also not apply to private lrkes or
ponds which owners desire to post
against public fishing.
It became unlawful to : use trot
lines and seines in this county when
the new! game regulations came in a
couple of ypars ago ,
Miss Cabaniss
Buried At Zion
This Afternoon
Mls>. Way < abanlw Daughter Of
Mr. And Mrs. Prank Cabaniss
Passes, Age 31.
Miss Fray Cabaniss, 31-year-old
daughter pf Mr. and Mrs, Frank
Cabaniss of the Cabaniss commun
ity north of Shelby, died Thursday
morning at 8 o'clock following it
protracted Illness with tuberculosis
She had been confined to her bed
for two months and In a serlotfc;
condition, so her death was expect
ed by members of the family and
close friends.
Miss Cabaniss had been a inem
ber of Zion church since girlhood
and was a fine Christian chavatd-r,
known for her fidelity and radiant
spirit. For a number of years tie
clerked in local stores, the last time
with Campbell Department; tore
where she made many warm friends
by her courteous and efficient ser
Surviving are her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Cabaniss, two
lers, Mrs. Hr-shal Whisnant, Miss
Alma Cabaniss and tliree brothers,
Athel, George and James Cabaniss
Funeral services took place this
artemoon at 1 o'clock with Rev. D
G. Washburn, her pastor in charge
Interment was at Zion church
Over 3,000 Students Enrolled
In Shelby Schools Now; Seniors
Lead High School In Honor Roll
Eighty-Two High School Pupil’-;
.Make 4th Month Roll. Attend
ance Figures Given.
The Shelby schools showed a gain
in enrollment at the end of the
fourth month of more than one
hundred pupils over that for the
corresponding date last year.
A list of schools arranged accord- •
'lng to the rank in percentage of at
tendance and showing total enroll
ment is given below:
Jefferson . 347 9o,5
Marion . ....___ 378 94.7
Washington . __. 213 94.3
South Shelby_ 495 93.6
High School .f_.. 509 93,0
Graham . _ 299 92.9
Lafayette ._i........ 347 87.5
Total . ..2488 93.7
High School ........... 115 95.4
Elementary . 409 85,5
Zoar .
51 75.0
Total . ...._...... 575 86.8
The figures show a total of 3.063
pupils enrolled.
Honor Hull.
The fourth inenth honor roll, is
sued from the superintendent's of
fice, shows a large number of stu
dents, including 82 high school stu
dents on the coveted roll. The sen
iors with 24 honor students lead the
high school classes. The roll fol
lows :
High School.
Seniors: Arthur McOlnty, Eliza
beth Blanton, Annie Mae Bobbitt,
Hessentino Borders, Mildred Camp
Prances Carver, Lena Hamrick, Ma
tilda Jenks, Mary Virginia Lefler,
Mae Lattimore, Louise Miller, Milla
Putnam, Sara Thompson, Or mi Lee
White, John Corbett, John Irvin,
jr., James McSwain, James Shep
ard, Lizzie Allen, Beverly Jones,
Felix Gee, Sherrill Linpbefger, Mil
cofrrmuaD cm ejum siokta
The provisions of the bill are
that flu; proposed county auditor do
the work now done by the three of
fices named above at « salary of
$3,000 per year, and that this offic
ei be elected by the voters. If the
bill passes Mr. McSwain proposes
that Mr. A. F Cline, present coun
ty manager, be r.emcd county audi
tor, to serve until the first Monday
in December, 1932, when the auditor
duly elected by the voters shall take
the office. The Cline appointment
would be conditioned upon his re
signing from the county board of
commissioners of which he is chair
Hill Detailed.
The first section of the McSwain
bill would create or establish the
office of "County. Auditor." The
second section provides for the reg
ular election of this official for a
term of two years. The third sec
tion provides that the county audi
tor perforin the duties now handled
by the county accountant, the
county supervisor of taxation, and
the tax auditor.
Provide Helpers
The sixth section of the bill sets
the salary of the proposed new of
fice at $3,000 per year with the
board of commissioners hiving the
privilege of allowing the auditor
such clerical assistance and helpers
as they deem necessary in making
out the tax books and handling the
other clerical work of the consoli
dated office.
The seventh section provides that
Mr. Cline be appointed to the office
effective March 1, 1031 to serve un
til tile first Monday in December of
1932 when the office will be filled
by popular vote.
The seventh section provides also
for a method of taking care of any
vacancy that might come up in the
office. Should the office become
vacant the bill says that an audi
tor should be rppolnted at a joint
session of the commlslonera and
board of education.
The provision regarding the ap
pointment of Mr. Cline, should the
bill become a law', reads; ‘provided
Mr. Cline will resign from the board
of commissioners to accept this ap
Veteran Sweezy Is
Dead In Missouri
Well Known Citizen In Rutherford'
And Cleveland Meets Tragic
Mi s. L. B. Withrow of Hollis has
received a letter from her cousins
in Carthage. Missouri, telling of the
fatal injuries to Mr. Elijah Sweezy,
who was killed near Miami, Missou
ri, the day before New Years wnen
the car in which he tvas riding with
his son W. A. Sweezy was struck by
a drunken driver. Mr. Sweezy was
a veteran of the Civil war and left
North Carolina in 1869 to live ir.
Missouri. He has many friends and
relatives back in Rutherford and
Cleveland counties. The man who
drove the truck which struck the
Sweezy car was arrested. It Is claim
ed ihat he was on the wrong side
of the road.
Mr. Sweezy was buried January
4th at Miami A daughter. Mrs.
Melva Stukey arrived from Port
Murray, N. J. to attend the funeral
* .ocal Musicians
lender Fine Program
Some of Shelby's premier talent
in vocal ami instrumental music
furnished the program at the Ki
wanis club’s weekly luncheon Iasi
night. The attendance was the full
est it has been in a month or more
and the members were in high
spirits enjoying the renditions of
master composers as Interpreted by
Miss Mary Helen Latiimore, who
gave two very difficult piano solos,
Mr. Lewis, supervisor of music in
tiie city schools, who gave a master
ful violin solo Mrs. Grady Lovelace,
Horace Easom and Mr. Gold sang
to the aecomoanlment of Mrs. Hugh
Plaster. Dr. Plaster with Mrs. Plaster
accommnylng, rendered a deli gin
(ul vwiiu solo,

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