Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, April 16, 1957, Page 1, Image 1

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occasional rain late this evening,
tonight; becoming showery, partial
clearing Wednesday afternoon.
Warmer. Low tonight, 44; high
Wednesday, 58.
Capital AJowraM
20 Paget
69th Year, No. 90
Salem, Oregon, Tuesday, April 16, 1957
Entered m second elus
matter at Salem. Ore""
Scott, Long-Hunted
As L.A. Wife-Slayer,
Arrested in Canada
He's Accused
Of Spending k
DETROIT (AP) -Charles
W. Brown, FBI
agent in charge of the De
troit office, said Tuesday a
man arrested Monday in
Windsor. Ont., had been definitely
identified as Leonard Ewing Scott,
long sought by Los Angeles police
q in the slaying of his wealthy wife,
Brown said Scott acknowledged
his identity after comparison of
fingerprints had been made.
Scott was scheduled for arraign
ment later Tuesday in U. S. Dis
trict Court on a fugitive warrant.
Indicted in Oct., 1956
He is wanted on a Los Angeles
grand jury indictment issued Oct.
16, 1956, charging him with mur
der in the disappearance of his
wife in 1955. Her body has never
been found. v
Scott earlier was indicted on 13
counts involving handling of his
wife's $600,000 estate.
Scott was arrested at the Wind
sor. Ont.. border station after a
Canadian customs officer, J. G. I
Eosaire Baillargeon, recognized
the name "Lewis Stewart" as that
used by the missing Scott when
he entered Ontario through Sarnia
last May 14.
Scott had sought to get a per
mit for a new car, but Baillar
geon refused because the car had
a temporary transit sticker good
for only 30 days. Then the customs
officer called police after recall
ing the name Stewart, under
which Scott had the car registered.
Quizzed 5 Hours
Through five hours of qucstion-
; ing by Canadian police ana u.a,
immisration officials. Scott stead
fastly maintained he was Lewis
Stewart of Toledo, 'Ohio. Finally
- he admitted his identity, and it
was positively confirmed through
Leo Blythe, U.S. immigration
inspector, said Scott supplied his
real name in answer to a routine
question as to his citizenship.
He save it as Leonard Ewing
Scott, then pointed to a police cir
cular listing him as wanted in
Los Angeles and said, "I'm the
- Scott on that fiver."
At the Detroit agency where the
car was bought April 12, the pur
chaser gave his name as-Lewis
, Stewart and an address at a
house in Oak Park, 111., where he
was not known.
The car salesman. Dick Leslie,
24, told The Detroit Times that
Slmvart took out 26 $100 bills tl
pay for the car but insisted that
he be driven to Toledo to get a
driver's license.
Leslie said he was suspicious
of the pavmcnt and had his office
check a bank to see if the money
was "hot." The bank reported the
bills were from California, the
stale of Washington and Texas,
The Times said.
Angeles County sheriff's office
moved Quickly Tuesday to bring
long-time fugitive L. Ewing Scott
back from LJctroit to face the
chariie of murdering his wile.
A warrant charging Scott with
murdering Mrs. Evelyn Throsby
Scott was to be filed in Detroit
Tuesday afternoon after Scott
arraigned on a federal charge of
flight to avoid prosecution.
California Slaying Suspect
i una i lwrt,Tfa-fllrrinrt mill i
DETROIT L. Ewing Scott, identified by Detroit FBI
agent Charles W. Brown as the man sought by Los An
geles police in the slaying of his wealthy- wife, Evelyn.
(AP Wirephoto)
Briton Ties Safety to
U.S. Atomic Strength
LONDON W Defense Minister Duncan Sandys declared
Tuesday ''the protective power of the free world depends at
present almost entirclon the nuclear strengtn ot me unuea
' .VCtotoc
2 Benefit
Hike Hills
House Move Hints
Iabor Measures
Will Pass
Associated Press Writer
Organized labor's bills
to increase , state industrial
accident benefits seemed
assured Tuesday of a p -proval
by the Oregon House of
The House, voting on party
lines, voted to accept the recom
mendation by the majority of the
House Labor and Industries Com
mittee that the bills he passed.
The minority recommended that
they be defeated.
Both measures were to be
placed on final passage at some
later time.
Argue Justification
Democrats argued that tho in
crease is justified by higher living
costs. But the Republicans count
ered that while benefits have been
increased 126 per cent since 1942,
prices have gone up only 50 per
The vote on the bill to increase
permanent partial disability bene
fits was 40 to 20.
The vote was 37-22 on the bill
to increase permanent total and
temporary total benefits.
Similar increases are provided
in another bill increasing burial
allowances and benefits for wid
ows of deceased workmen;
The bills were submitted by the
state AFL-CIO Labor Council.
This same group also has recom-
mended increased unemployment
compensation benefits, and the
Senate Labor and Industries Com
mittee hopes to act on these this
Road Bond Vote Delayed
The Senate was to have voted I
Tuesday on a bill to issue $12,
600,000 worth of bonds for 10 years
to complete modernization of the
Oregon Coast Highway in Curry
County. But the bill had to go
back to committee because the
Highway Commission said it
would be unable to pay off the
bonds in 10 years.
Eugene Beats
Salertf as 2nd
City of State
PORTLAND (UP) The official
1957 population of Portland is
412,000, compared to 409,420 just
a year ago.
And for the first time in recent
history, Salem has been nudged
out of its place as second largest
city in the state by Eugene which
now has 167- more people than
The statistics were released to
day by the State Census Board.
Since the state census is conduct
ed in cities for the purpose ot ad
justing liquor and highway fund
allocations, a state population to
tal is not reached. There are no
ligures for rural areas.
Deane L. Huxtable, executive
secretary of the census board,
said Eugene p o p ul a t i o n now
stands at 46,480 persons while Sa
lem has 46,313.
Huxtable said Portland had re
corded a 10.3 per cent increase
from the 373.628 persons counted
it. the 1950 federal census. Eugene
gained 29.5 per cent and Salem
was up 7.4 per cent.
m , v in
K J r I
1 I
J. Sinclair Armstrong,
above, was' nominated by
President Eisenhower today
to be an assistant secretary
of the Navy. He is now
chairman of the Securities
and Exchange Commission.
(AP Wirephoto)
Sales Tax Endorsed
By GOP Legislators
Sandvs. son-in-law of Sir Win
ston Churchill, opened a two-day
defense debate in the House of
Commons by rejecting Laborite
demands that Britain postpone
this summer's H-bomb test.
There will be no real safety
in the world until there is dis
armament," he said, "but I think
most of us agree that nuclear re
armament by itself would be disastrous."
Shouts of, "No," from Laborite
benches threw the House into an
uproar as the defense minister declared:
"Nuclear disarmament by itself
would be disastrous since it would
give decisive superiority to Rus
sia, which will always be able to
maintain larger conventional
The House debate ranged over
fields already long under discus
sion in London in the U.N. Dis
armament subcommittee.
A U.S. plan for halting the pro
duction of nuclear materials for
weapons has received the support
of Britain and France in that five-
nation group. Canada presumably
favors it. The Soviet Union, which
rounds out the subcommittee, still
wants to know more about the
However,' French delegate Jules
Moch told the Foreign Press
Assn., here Tuesday a limited
agreement is probable on the
American proposal and three
other matters: Ceilings to be
placed on the armed forces of the
major powers at an agreed time;
limitation of nuclear test explo
sions; and creation of a control
and inspection system.
First open discussion of a lax
program lor the next two years
was held by the House Taxation
Committee here today with Chair
man Clarence Barton asking Re
publican members ot the commit
tee for their ideas'.
Both Reps. Wayne Giesy, Mon
roe Republican, and Fayette Bris
tol, Grants Pass Republican, said
their first choice as a revenue pro-
Lyons Gets
Things Done
Lyons, a community of
some 400 on the S a n 1 1 a m
Rlrer, combines strong com
munity spirit with a realistic
economy based mostly on
the lumber industry.
The townspeople have never
Incorporated as a city bnt
Lyons has street lights, dial
phones and a cnmmnniiY
water system, which will
shortly become operative.
You'll enjoy reading Ben
Maxwell's report on Lyons
on page J. section 2 In this
weer's Cities of the Valley
No Tempo
Structure Due
The State Board of Control to
day dropped plans for a tempo
rary building at MacLarcn school
for boys.
The proposed $125,000 building
was sought by Supt. James Lamb
to house 100 boys. He said there
was a potential population of 700
in the next three years.
Dr. Sanford Bates, well-known
penologist, said a proposed per
manent dormitory would bring the
capacity to 500 which should be
enough for the immediate period
The board protested a cut in the
mental treatment budgets made
by a Ways and Means subcommittee.
Price 5c
iSoooif )i-bStL
ejo eueang
uoaejQ jo a? j sue a j
,- -
-.. a. cuyc juiu
Off Scranton Goon Acts:
! .....
Beck in Crucial Session
Journal Writer
Surrenders on
Wiretap Count
Journal reporter Arthur Bradley
Williams surrendered in Circuit
Court today to a warrant charg
ing him with violating Oregon's
wire tap laws.
The charge was contained in a
Multnomah county grand jury in
dictment similar to one against
Mayor Terry D. Schrunk.
Williams, who has done much
of the investigative work for the
Oregon Journal in the current
gambling and vice uproar in Port
land, was charged with illegally
obtaining tape recordings. He
posted $5000 bail.
The indictment was one of six
returned late Monday by the vice
probing grand jury. Five warrants
nave Dcon servea. une is siiu outstanding.
Schrunk surrendered Monday
nieht to. the wire tap. indictment
and posted $1000 bail. The mayor
already is under indictment for
bribery and perjury.
When informed of the indict
ment against Williams, Oregon
Journal Publisher William W.
Knight said "We believe the in
dictment is without legal founda
tion and that the judicial process
will so prove."
Norton Named
To Game Post
Marcus E. Norton, operator of
a retail lumber yard at Phoenix,
Jackson County, was appointed by
Gov. Holmes Tuesday to the state
Game Commission.
He. will serve until July. 1960,
filling the unexpired term of El
mer H. Balsiger, Klamath Falls,
who died last week.
Norton, a Democrat, is 56 years
old. Educated in Illinois, he came
to Oregon in 1936. He has oper
ated a lumber yard since 1951.
Lawyers Join
(AP) Dave Beck and his
Teamsters Union Execu
tive Board called in five
abor attorneys Tuesday
93 minutes after beginning a cru
cial closed-door strategy .conference.
Observers interpreted appear
ance of the attorneys at the pent
house suite of the Gnlvcz Hotel
as meaning the executives of the
embattled union were discussing
corruption charges brought
against Beck by tho AFL-CIO.
Beck's strategy reportedly is to
boycott a May 6 hearing called
by tho AFL-CIO Ethical Practices
Committee. Other Teamsters offi
cials, however, reportedly lear
such action would result in sus
pension of the union from the
Beck's presidency also may bo
at stake.
Beck, accused of misusing $320,
000 of union funds he paid it
back, he says declared Monday
nieht he would "blow the lid right
off the Senate" if he told what
hanncned to some union money.
Five labor attorneys stood by
as Beck and the 11 board mem
bers present began their parley
shortly alter 10 a.m. in tne pent
house suite of the Galvcz Hotel.
"No. no statement, the 62-year-
old Beck said as he made his way
through a small penthouse corri
dor jammed with newsmen and
The Teamster cniet tola report
ers Monday "a lot of fine people
would be embarrassed" if he told
what he knows. He claimed he was
"taking the rap" while refusing
to answer questions at the recent
Senate committee hearings in
While posing with, the board for
pictures at tne conference laoic
Monday. Beck was asked if he
could predict how long the closed-
door meeting would last.
No, we do not know that, ne
Silting at Beck's right was his
chief lieutenant, Einar D. Mohn,
administrative vice president from
Washington. At his left was John
F. English, the union secretary-
treasurer, also from Washington.
Board Interviews 6
For Fair Chief Post
ducer was the sales tax.
Giesy said a sales tax to raise
some 15 to 20 million dollars com
bined with lowering of exemptions
on the personal income tax to
raise another 10 million would help
make up for the 30 million dollar
surplus that will be spent during
the next bicnmum
Whether a sales or an increased
income tax becomes the corner
stone of the tax program, Giesy
said the tax base would have to
be broadened. He said he couldn't
favor a program that would elimi
nate any taxpayers.
"Low income groups will have
to help pay for overall state serv
ices," he said.
Both Republican representatives
said they wanted some property
tax relief on the local level.
Bristol said one of his main con
cerns was getting industry to the
state and that industrial leaders
he had talked to favored the sales
Giesy agreed with Barton that
a sales tax. if it were introduced,
would likely be increased in the
future to raise more money.
Democrats on the committee
have favored increasing income
taxes rather than applying a sales
tax which they believe to be un
popular with the people.
$404,200 Low Bid
On Siuslaw Jetty
PORTLAND 11 The George
Chicha Co., Spokane, Monday sub
mitted the apparent low bid of
$404,200 for jetty repair at the
mouth of the Siuslaw River near
Florence. Ore., the Army Engi
neers said.
The engineers Wednesday will
call' for bids for construction of
two jetties at the rhouth of the
Lhctco River, near Brookings.
Capital Journal Writer
State Fair- Commission mem
bers Tuesday morning started the
long job of interviewing applicants
for tne position ot executive secre
tary and manager of the" Oregon
State Fair.
Before starting the interviews,
they passed a resolution of appre
ciation to Leo Spitzhart, who left
the post Monday. The resolution
stated: "The present State Fair
Commission takes this opportunity
to express to the retiring Fair
Manager Leo G. Spitzbart, its
appreciation for the 23 years of
service he has rendered the (air
as its manager. It .further wishes
him well in his future endeavors.
Clarno First
Harold Clarno, manager of the
Coos County Fair, was the first
aspirant to the manager job to be
interviewed Tuesday morning.
Others following were Cari Haw-
. .
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'Cracker Balls' That Look Like
Candy Blow Up in Mouths of 3
SALT LAKE CITY Wl George Gaisford bought some
"cracker balls" for his children Monday, thinking they were
candy. Three-year-old Gregory bit into one as the family left
the store.
The pellctt exploded, burning housewife, Mrs. Doris L. De
and lacerating his mouth. Vries, received tongue and mouth
The injury was the third of the! burns.
day in Utah and police moved! A police spokesman said the
swiftly to confiscate the small pel-("cracker balls" are 6mall explo
lets, which they said resemble j sit e pellets which make a loud
candy. Salt Lake police look 'pop when thrown to the sidewalk
charge of about 14.000 of them,
found In four local stores.
A similar accident in Provo,
Utah, chipped the teeth of an 8-year-old
boy and Inflicted mouth
burns and cuts. A Salt Lake
or are stomped upon
They ae multi-colored, irregu
larly shaped balls about the size
of large peanuts and, the spokes
man said, can easily be mistaken
for candy,
ley, "Mr. Talent of TV," who last
year had his talent snow at tne
fair: Bill Dungan. who has been
the theater business and had
his own business of bringing road
shows to Portland and was man
ager of the Portland Auditorium
for almost four years; and W. H.
"Mike" Paynter, manager of the
Tillamook County Fair.
Scheduled for later in the day
were Jewctt A. Bush, manager of
the Columbia County Fair and
Jack Hampton. As the morning
progressed more and more calls
were received from persons want
ing to apply for the position and
the board has scheduled another
meeting for Friday to continue in
terviews. George Burke, representing Gen
eral Artists Corp., Beverly Hills,
met with the commission regard
ing the night revue.
Burke proposed that he bring a
package show, including a name
attraction such as Guy Mitchell,
Frankie Laine, Johnnie Ray or the
Andrews Sisters and five other
acts, plus an orchestra and a line
of dancing girls.
This would be on a budget of
$20,000, he said.
Also meeting with the commis
sion in the morning were Alfred
D. Osborn, who would like to bring
"Dancing Waters" here as an at
traction on the grounds; W. Phil
lip White, band manager ot tne
Eugene Highlanders, bagpipe band
from Eugene, which wants to play
at the Fair; Jim Hall and Bill Wil
iams of the Oregon Poultry and
Pet Show and Game Breeders
Scheduled for the afternoon were
Wayne Lcland of the House of In
land Advertising; Jack Matlack;
and Richard H. Syring, director
of public relations of Pacific Na
tional Advertising. They are ap
plying for publicity and advertls-
Judge Holds
Up Action on
DA's Motion
Judge Frank J. Loncrgan today
held in abeyance action on a mo
tion by District Attorney William
M. Langley lor an arrest ot judg
ment on his neglect of duty con
viction last Saturday.
Defense attorneys also asked
that the judge set aside the con
viction and order a new trial.
Judge Loncrgan said he would
take the matter up again Wednes
day after the attorney general's
office has filed a counter allidavit
to Langlcy's arrest of judgment
Langlcy's conviction on the mis
demeanor count could result in a
$500 fine and his removal from
WASHINGTON Paul Bradshaw, a former boxer and
decorated World War II soldier, today tells senate investi
gators a story of beatings and rigged elections In the
Scranton, Pa., Local No. 229 of the Teamsters Union.
Bradshaw gave his testimony before the senate rackets
investigating committee. (AP Wirephoto)
Senate Quickly Adds
Approval to PO Cash
WASHINGTON (jPI The Senate quickly passed and sent
back to the House Tuesday a money bill carrying 41 million
dollars to restore normal postal services.
The Senate took up tho measure as soon as it met Tuesday
and passed it by voice vole without any debate.
The bill had to be returned to? ;
the House, which passed it Mon
Rites Theme
The' Rev. Joe A. Harding, pas
tor of Trinity Methodist Church,
will give the meditation on the
theme "Forgiveness" during
Wednesday's Holy Week noon-day
services at the First Methodist
The service, which begins at
12:30, will include music by Ihe
balcm Academy choral group, di
reeled by Eugene Fadel.
Tho Invocation will be by the
Rev. Brooks Moore, pastor of the
host church.
"The Only Beauty of the Cross"
was the theme of Tuesday s serv
ice, with the Rev. Robert Goertz of
Keizcr Community Church giving
the meditation. Music was by a
choir from Parrish Junior High
day, because the Senate added
$000,000 for Senate housekeeping
items. However, the Houso is vir-
tua y certain to accept this ben-
ate money without question, inus
the measure may be sent on to
President Eisenhower during the
The senators did not take the
opportunity cither to lambaste or
defend Postmaster General Sum-
merfield. The House spent several
hours doing so Monday afternoon
before passing the measure.
The administration had asked
for 47 millions to carry the depart
ment through the remaining Vk
months of this bookecning year,
but Republican congressional lead
ers said President Eisenhower is
willing to settle for 41 millions.
They reported that after the
weekly legislative conference at
the White House, saying F.lsen
howcr "recognizes the very prac
tical problems involved."
Senate Republican leader Know
land said that in his opinion the
squabble over postal funds . will
"dramatize to the nation the proh
lems of the post office" and per
haps actually enhance chances for
a postal ralo Increase,
U.S. Planes in
Hunt for Russ
planes today searched tho cold
North Atlantic for three .Russian
seal fishermen whose empty, open
lonebnat was sighted Monday.
Their boat, unoccupied and "in
damaged condition," was spotted
on tho edge of the Atlantic ice
floes, the Navy announced.
The Navy said it still had hopes
the Russians who disappeared in
the Denmark Straits 13 days ago
may be alive somewhere on an ice
The longboat was found by a
naval patrol plane assigned to the
Iceland defense force, which is co
operating in Ihe search with the
Icelandic Life Saving association
and the Icelandic Coast Guard.
Baker Relates
Death Threat
By Union J
Senate rackets investiga
tors Tuesday unfolded a :
story of - dynamiting,
threats, beatings and use
of imported armed "goons"
o enforce the will of union offi
cials in the Scranton, Pa., area.
Arnold Schiavi, owner of a ba
kery, related to the senators that
very foul language was used in
telephone calls to him and his wife
during a drive by the Teamsters
Union to organize his truck driv
He said the calls included the
implied threat that his children
would be run down' by automo- -biles
unless he knuckled under to
union demands.
Mayor Mentioned
Trie names coming into the
hearing were chiefly thoso of un
ion officials these were not con
fined to the Teamsters Union
but there was brief mention of
Mayor James T. Hanlon.
Paul Bradshaw, a convicted
dynamiter and former steward of
the scranton Teamsters i o c a i,
testified that Hanlon asked him to
hold off" disclosures about other
union officials until after an election.
The senators did not immed
iately develop detailed testimony
about this or even Dring out wnai
election Bradshaw referred to.
But Bradshaw later told report
ers the reference was to the 1955
spring primary election. He said
Conlon, a Democrat, wasn't up
for election himself.
Bradshaw claims he is "taking
the rap" for the dynamiting of a -nonunion
building project In 1954,,
that the Teamsters Union has let
him down, and that is the reason .
he is talking.
.Violence on Road Job
From Bradshaw and William
Ryan, a highway contractor, there
was testimony of violence to force
unionization of workers on a high
way project,
Bradshaw testified that about
3,000 pickets were assigned to halt
operations at Ryan's roadbuilding
job in Wyoming County about
eight miles from Scranton, Only
43 men worked on tho job.
Wero somo goons brought In
from New Jersey with guns?"
asked Robert Kennedy, counsel to
the rackets investigating committee.
Bradshaw said they were, and
to further questioning said they .
carried guns.
"There was a crap game up
there," ho said, "and every time
one of the boys stooped over to
pick up the dice we could see the
guns." '
4 or 5 Goons Brought In
Asked by Sen. McClellan (D-
Ark), committee chairman, how
many "goons were nrougnt in,
Bradshaw replied "four or five."
Contractor Ryan said it was in '
October, 1053, that pickets armed
with "clubs; wires and Iron rods"
descended on his highway proj
ect. Ryan testified that Joseph Bar
tell, business agent for Scranton
Carpenters Local 261, came 10
him with two other Scranton un
ion officials and demanded that
his employes join unions. He said ;
the others were L. E. Ross, sec- ,
rctary treasurer of the Carpen- ,
tcrs Joint Council of Eastern
Pennsylvania and Bob Malloy.
business agent for tho Scranton
Teamsters Local.
Weather Details
Maximum yeiterdny. 42; minimum
Inday, 36. Total 24-hour precipita
tion: 0; for month: 1.75; normal. I. IT.
Srason precipitation, 2S.75; normal.
.!), Hlvrr hrlRht, 3.1 fprt. (Itepurt
hy U. ti. Weather llureau.)
j "
Mother Sold Blood to Feed Her
Family as Yale-Grad Dad Idled
' NEW YORK Wl A Park avenue mother says she had to sell
a pint of her blood to get grocery money for her three chil
dren while their scholarly father idled.
Mrs. Hilda Lindley was granted''
He Was Here
A stone staircase, a small
chapel and a few vendors
selling flasks of water are all
that today mark the spot
where Christ was baptized by
John. Read about the modern
appearance ot this holy site in
the second of five articles on
famous places of Palestine.
Today's story Is on page 10,
section 1, '
separation in stale supreme
court Monday from her husband.
Francis Vinton Lindley, a Yale
honor graduate.
Justice Mitchell Schweitzer said
in his decision that Lindley has
earned oniy $1,000 In the past
three years as a tutor. At one
time, said the judge, Lindley
frittered away several pleasant
months at a summer resort wifh-
out seriously looking for a job.
The family lived on a llS.OOn a
year scale with a Park Avenue
apartment and - a home on Long
Island. The Judge said Mrs. Lind
ley provided almost all tho in
come. She has an administrative
job with a book publisher.
"It was established," said the
judge, "that after the wife's con
finement incident to the birth of
her third child in February, 1956,
she had no earnings for a period
of time.
Her small reserve was ulti
mately depleted and there came
a time when there was no money
available with which to purchase
food for the family. In despera
tion she sold a pint of her blood
for SIS to enable her to buy food."
Schwcilter ordered Lindley to
pay $.10 a week support for his
children. Mrs. Lindley asked no
alimony. She won custody of the
children, who are nine, six and
INews in Brief
Tuesday, April 16, 1057
Teamster Terrorism in
Scranton Investi
gated ...Sec. 1,P. 1 ,
Duncan Gives Prison Terms
to 3 Area Men . Sec. 2, P. 1
100 Workers Begin
Drive for YW Swim
Pool Sec. 1, P. 5
7 Stayton High Boys
Expelled Sec. 2, P. S .
Legislature Rejects In
stitution. Bonds Sec. 1,P. a
Serious Economic Cri
is I n d i c a t e d in
Russia ...Sec. 2, P. 10
Senators Press Ticket
Sales :Sec. 2, P. 4
Major Leagues Open ..Sec. 2, P. 5 '
Editorials ...
Want Ads
Dorothy Dix
Crossword Puzzlo
Farm ,
Sec. 1. P. 2
Sec. 1,P. 4
..Sec. 1,P. 5
Sec. 2, P. I
Sec. 1, P. 6-7
Sec. 2, P. 6
, Sec. 2, P. 7
Sec. 2, P: -
Sec. 2, P. 7
Sec. 2, P. I
.See. 2, P. 6
i l
S '.V
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