The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1934
Page 4
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-:(TH£,ELYTHEVILLB COURIER NJBWB --J *«• OOUIUIK NTW8 OO, PUBUBOBI r; - '' ' O- »• BABOOOK, feUfer • •' . »r- ,' E- W. EAOM. Advutuui* ttuaftr — : - flab National AdrerUunr iWprtMnUUm: >,. - Ariuaiu D*Ulai, Inc., Kiw ' York, Cblo»go, — 0»trvit, 6*. r ' ~ " ~_~— ^ f fublifthed Every Afternoon Etccrjl Knlercd us second i»'*s.s nmtlcr »t (lie post office at BiyUicvlllc, Arkansas, under net cf Congreo, Oc- lober », 1917. Served DT I nulled SUI1SURITT10N RATK3 Bv currier !n the city oi BlvUicvllle, 15a p«r week or W.W per yenr In advance, By null within & ratlus of 50'noUti, 13.00 per frar I1.5i) fur «u rnonUiE, 85c for O.ree monthi; by mall In postal zones two to six. IncHwlre, 16.50 j>cr ycnr, In Miles seven and eight, 1)0.00 per vcfli-, layible In »dv»nc». *r The Contest Settlement ~" The sctllcinciil cll'cc.lcd last ni^lil in the Sniilh-Crai(r primary election con^ lest ; s|ioii)d be .salisfjtclory to the pub~- lie as well as to the two men directly ^ involved. As one of Hie attorneys in the cuse pointetl out, it (lives most, of the vot- J ,_ ers of the county wlmt tliey nppur- ' ently wanted, Tlio iwople of the Oseo r ola district, the primary vote made it 1 plain, wanted Hugh Craig for eiraiil ,- clerk. He will bo clerk and will be. in > • personal chaise of the office in which i -, Osccola district residents transact their ! 1' business. The people of the Chicka- 1 .^rsawba district, il was ctiiudly evident, [{£ wuinled Addison Smith. -Il'liey will have [jghim. lie will be-the deputy clerk in i tjj charge of llic'Blylhcvillc oll'icc. i •*- ; The only possible benefit from light!'-. ing out the context would have been \\f in. ! fdtuLfjjng public attention upon j T-i-^akncss^ ii| , our election laws ''" !oL ' n th.cir admiiiistvation. | . Tnft§£jjjil,U!ilion is one that erica qul /o\ v< a remedy Init whether a bil- - ~ , * i ,• . i • averted • would h;tvo linsLcnccrrblfof.i i$' a question. Cei'tainly the public is well enough informed of (he shortcomings of, our present system to insist upon.ii change if it really wants one. , According to the lawyers who went 'into the facts in the Smith-Craig case oi|ly a- tunnlt minority 'of the voles • oijil in (he 'primary met all the technical rei|uirc;nent.s. There was even u possibility that grounds might' luivc been found for throwing out all of the votes cast except, the absentee ballots . and a iinall number'-of others supported by properly executed affidavits. The contesl suit, if fought out to the end, promised to result in the throwing out not alone of frattdtilent votes, which at the worst were a small fraction of the total, biil:of thousands of ballots cast in good faith by men and women who had every reason lo believe themselves properly <|iialilicd electors. ^ Such an outcome, no matter which contestant for Ihc -office proved Iho beneficiary, would not have been satisfactory. The very possibility of it gives emphasis lo the need for such revisions in our eleclion laws as, will not: only provide effective barriers against election frauds but will climin- , (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ate technicalities of a sort Hint mske possible the disqualilicdliou even of such citizens as are mos\ scrupujous in the discharge of th,e'ir public responsibilities. While congratulating Hugh Craig and Addison Smith on the sensible settlement of n nitimllnii which might have caused hitter feeling for years to-conic we should resolve (o do everything in our power to make impossible the development of a similar situation in the future. What Do They Face? It is probnhly a .si^n of returning prosperity thai college and university enrollments have risen this fall. For llio Uine -since the iiwulcmic year l!)L'!)-;iO, there arc more youiiif people in higher institutions of learning than (hero were in the prcccdiiii,' full. / Increase in the number of students whose expenses are being paitl by their pnreiil.s IK nn obvious reflection of bel- ter times. Increase in Hie number of slntlcnts who are working their way through college must, similarly, in- dic.'tle jthftlV'jaiiSi^i^f^l^plJiftifiil. Hut Ihft'wh6)o f p'ielure sets one wondering. What sprt of : /.'orlfl will face those youngsters, whcti^lhey are graduated? Will il be u woi-lil, ready .toHisuV. their youth and cnthusitiym andUi-aih- ing—n world vently, in other words, : -lo put them to work'/ ;n Or will it be the kind of n world young grml(fates have faced in Uie last few years—one in which all kinds ,of labor,' Intellectual or manual, are a dm If on tho market? Real Hope Here John R. Waller, deputy federal housing administrator,' HH.VS that the United States 1 is about to embark on one of the greatest building programs in its liistory. v ' Within two months, he says, the housing adminislrnlion will mmoiimxi a .relinancing program for small home owners "reaching into the largest/city and the smallest village." There-is u shoiiiige of nearly 1,500,000 homcsj JG,000,QOO 'houses lir^'invneed bf-vrcj pnir, 3,000,000 f of thflm. : ;seriously so. All this outlines a'most attractive I)iclure. There.are few industries whose revival would ht'lp the business and industrial set-up its a whole quite, as much as the building industry. Let's hope ; that Mr, Waller's foit- ciist is miule good. '•.'"'• Womc'ii arc Just suckers for your money, . and I don't think I'll ever have anything to do wllh Ihem. — Jackie Cooper, film star. *" » * What happened hi Maine, I think, can be Interpreted not by us, but by the Republicans. —Postmaster General James Farley. * * ' ' * in Ihe French villages I saw, the town crier called the people to the square each morning. When all had come ho read the rules of their government for that day. He told them what they could and could not do:,' You people have Bone back to town crier days. —C. Wayland Brooks, Illinois Republican candidate for con- SIDE GLANCES By George Clark _____ WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 26, 1934 CLUB "Oh, Mr. Hanks! fortafiJe chuir?" Why don't you choose a more torn- Prostate Gland Oflen Source of Trouble for Men Over Filly liV DR. MORRIS FISIIBE1N Editor, Journal ot the American Medical Association, and of llv- . ;cli, Ihc Health- Mazarine There Is a small organ, lying bc- ncatli the front end of Ihe bladder, that menus little of anything In man, but dial can give him considerable trouble. This Is the prostrate gland, it tfnds 10 enlarge In many men after the Hgc of 50 and disturbs the functions of the bladder. Alxmt :is per cent of men over 60 have cji- Inrgcnicnt of this gland arid fat least half iy It. Cjiicf difficulty Is that the enlargement Interferes wltli enac- tion of Iluld from the bladder. As a result of the delay In excretion, OUT OUR WAY Bv WilUam' ml of these are_ ; troubled Micro nrc many symptoms which are irritating nud some whlcli be diitiKcrous to life. • /•. One symptom is an incrcasc'd frequency'ol excretion of fluid, especially during tli'c night aiul toward morning. There may be hcsl- .ation and difficulty In the •nltcmpt :o ,'gct rid of the wnlcr from the body. As a result, afflicted . persons may. strain a' good deal, which tends to Increase tho IrriUlimi and dcr and in thill way nol only relieve an accumulation of- fluid, but also aid his diagnosis by examination of the fluid itself. There are many hygienic measures which will help those, who arc afflicted to overcome the condition and to avoid serious symptoms. Congestion and 'swelling of the gland muy be lessened by avoiding exposure to cold and wet, by avoiding physical overcxcrtion nnd, above all, by being moderate in all things. .Overeating, overindulgence in alcohol, or overindulgence in sexual activities Is. bound to be harmful. * • • Since the accumulation of -fluid and the difficulty of getting rid of it Is one of Ihe most serious symptoms, the amount of fluids taken Into the body must be controlled. The desire ,to get rid of Iluld should always ' be heeded promptly. The man who lias this condition •Is frequently a prey to all sorts of quack treatments. He tries heat, manipulations, electrical methods, and similar procedures which sometimes arc far more harmful than letting the condition alone. Only n. direct examination will may the -trouble. The fluid remaining [ reveal the actual extent of the easily becomes Infected and the j swelling. Only scientific, clean han- sliulii iiijoii Die tissues may rcstilt Aline will mean safety from Infection. Once the condition is diagnosed, there arc numerous safe medical methods for relief. Moreover, modern surgical and electro-surgical methods have been developed which arc safe in the majority of cases, If the patient is seen early and if lie is not loo old at the time when treatment is undcrtafc- n chronic Inflammation. » • * . Neglect of this condition result in absorption of iwisonoiis substances Into the hody, so Hint breakdown in general The doctor makes his diagnosis ay direct examination ol the tissues, as well as by the symptoms. He can pass a tube into tlie blatt- there is a health. Th* Editor'i Letter Box VE GOD3> VOU'RE EVERY DAY! LOOK AT THOSF. EARS, VOLJR MOSH,'AKi' THOSE BUSTED UP H/V-JDS j BV THE TIME VOU'UE MADE ENOUGH MONEY OUT OF THE -.-RGHT QflME TO QUIT, VOU'LI, LOOK LIKE A (bORIUUO . WELL,THER AlW'f NO GUV KIM GO THRU THIRTV AM' ROUND PlflHTS WITHOUT GETTING A SMACK ON TH' KISSER NOW AKI' THE» YOU AIN'T QETTIN 1 ASHAMED Cf ME, ARE VOU 7 60RM "H!prv Tbc Salary Hill (To the cdilor:) I notice published in the papers recently that a salary bill as dratted by a certain committee has suffered a pocket veto. Thus is just •hat I expected when 1 learned who ad the management, of the imt- er. Now If (i\e parties wt.o pve- >arcd the petition had given it to lie or parties who want a salary bill ive could have gotten sufficient ilgncrs within a week lo have had voted upon at onr next election, ml tlie friends ol the grafting of- iccrs wlio are not going lo allow our overburdened taxpayers to have relief while they can prevent it. If I could have secured a copy I would guarantee to have secured tlie required number without trouble, but would have saved our people po . much money. We will never MLVC & salary bill for this county while those who prepare such petitions are In sympathy with the present administration and Us graft- offlccrs aim onr overburdened taxpayers will be compelled lo fcot the bill, Place this petition in the hands of those who want it anc get it anl not before. At present we win have to pay those In'power twice what they are entitled to and this gives them money .to purchase poll tax receipts ID keep. them, in power and no one outside.of the ring has any chance to .win an election unless he has mint or a large bank account and.such people don't want to b- bothered wllh. an office, conss- <W? the grafters will continue to rule the rcost. "i^owcveY. t notics ti-at most of Ihe papers are coining out lor repeal of the poll tax hw. Lot lh« BEGIK HERE TO I) AT HOOTS RAE8UH.V 18. tlu,r. ••Ilk HUBS HIM), • nlMiuIng (.. • Imccor. H'fcru kr tor* l« »'l«r. Id.. prVMlllKi I« ,rua tut kri Imrr. tilt curt lo wiirL |u <L t,. pnrlMinr tlutt, Ktu« duel not writ*, Monthi p»» „•« thru i-iiwrt »urd Ikul kr k«i brr» kllle< l« a «olurku«i H««l. »rel> l)r.\n KKNWVl. lonkK uglknr, and DIMVAItl) VAN iCIVKH. nrnllk, t ui ,„<.(,,», PTumhimi. «ke I. in | av< n i lk r)i'nl4 Mj/4 Irnlun* aT bviiullful KAY CIIII.UA,C;i onu. Houll ctti • lah If . |, ook • hire unJ cor* *uNit In live 1* • rder ID kctp kci pnrrnln ntiii,- rnll«. tout HltoU IrllB krrifll «kt iiiu>t lorufi klm. MI\V (iO OH WITH Till-: $'!'!>» 1 ClIAI'TUII Xt.II DOOTS wakened Iti tlio gray ClirlBtmas diiwn, imvltiK slejn uailly, In «natclic3 am] loriiKinicd tiy dreams. I'rcneully a bait- HcartcU 6iin crtioe llirougli tht- clomls aud slio walked (o church bcslrto Miss Klorlila. aloiiB the trosl- rtincncf] pavements, The well-worn family sedan liaif collapsed In Hue of duty some months before. Tlie Itaolmrns walked no< whatever tliclr (Ic.ftli^ilfon. ' •'' II was really the Hr?l tlini; since llools' relurntliat sho had ventured Out Into tlie village conjjiiunjty life. Several people no'ddcil to lior cordially. After the service Is.nicl whispered Eiviftly. "You're coming to my tea tills afternoon, wltlioul fall'i" "I rton't know. I'm expecting a c.-iUcr from town." Isabel dimple il significantly. "IllIng him alous. I'm dying ir, meet him." She mt«ecisc<l tier friend's arm witl( llu. old \varin lucssiire. "I'vo liennl nbnut j-cnir youiiB man," she said ivilh arcJi Hoots saiil nerliapD abc would come. Slio tliiln't l;no>v, roally. what KdwimPs plans would bo. l|.was dining wiih the family ami would drive out Inter. Kilwitrd was a solltl, sallsfyiiiK fact 10 have In ono's tile, lie was all reliability and honest worth. 1 . '" When be ctirl ,irrive. .sniillnf and Me and beany, with his resounding kiss and his own particular Bccnt ol Russian leather ami Iieatbcr-soakcd tweeds. Bouts men- tioueil Isabel's party. Edward was Interested. Yes, he'd like to go. lie said. Not tor long, though, because lie wanted to have bis girl lo him self. He had a lot of things to talk to her about. ... "These nre too lovely," she told' him. touching tbo pearls witti n caressing finger. Sbe tiad atrciiily Uianked him for them. Kdn-ard's laugh boomcrj out rcassiirliiEly. site siioilld have finer tilings than those and vcry.soon, too. he assured lier. "Seen Denis!" be asked'after •« niomcnt. Slip steadied licrsclt to reply. "Yes. Ho dropped In | as f. nigliL" "How's tlio old boyj" "Oil. all right, 1 guess." Why must tin remind her of Denis at this moment? LJut bo was finished ivitli tliat topic, for tho timo, at least. It wished ic was ol peak. their plans Could she be ready by January 7lhy Tticro was a ship sailing then— just tbo trip ho had planned for her. Boots laced her slim lingers, unlocked them. When sbo looked up. Elio was smiling. Tills was llio tau way out of her dimcultlea. surely. And the sooner It. was done, tlio better! "All right. Th« seycnth." "You darling!" 'Edward was rnroly (leniouslraUve i»ii loday Ills voko trembled, tin toolt her chiii Ijciwccii thumb.ithtl (orclluGcr, lilt- IIIB it seinly. "Yon won't bo sorry," bo toll! licr. "We'll go iHuccs nnd do lliliijjsi. I'll be so (irond of you," • « • rjEll mollicr tamo In and there wore effusive iliaiiks for the Kama anil tlio jellies ami [lie fruit cake and tlio avocados. Boots, silting niiart. admired bla manner wllb ilic older VI-OJII.IH, bis milei deference. "Ilo's Kooil. He's kind," ulie as BUt'ccl ber.self, "U'lial nioro Uow any girl want?", It would be a have/i for her— lllls Kilfe, ft'lse, llonornble lu.-irri.-igo Sylvia would never look past nor iniseoijigly iiBahi. nor would Hoots' mother worry over bills, Tbo girl clung to ilicso tliiKiglns. They slcadled her. Presently she ami Kdward weni (or a watit In tlie cbiH air. TUu early morning promise of sun bad faded and a slow log was seeping In from Iho shore. The horns blow unceasingly. "Funny Christmas weather!" fioots shivered In her com. huddling Ihe fur collar closer under licr chin. She nci'l an Indefinable sense of iitirest. Her nerves were stretched at lilgli tension. '-'You're cold." Kihvanl save- her n concerned'look. "Holier lake you Iwcli." He bail one iilg. glovcil hand under her elbow, piloting Her. The sidewalks wcro lilmed with tlic faintly oily dampness tbo fog always brought. They stoimcd at an intersection nml a ear zoomed past them with eerie rjuict In HID graj swirl of mlsl blowing in from tbo Sound. "Thin—this iu terrible," the plrl said oil ji note of hysterical laugh- ler. "1 never saw Eiich fog. And <m tills, of all tlas's." People loomed suddenly close to Uicni as they crossed. A father steered tsvo red-capped ami mit loneil cliildren, cbiillcrlng e.vcltoilly. "Good tiling «-Q didn't drive." Udwnrti niijtlcred. "You enn'l even sec the luniB." ,\ lieadligbt Unshed closo 10 Ihem and was" 7 instantly swallowed up in the mist, pltESENTI.V, (loo I 3 tboiigbt. clinllcriiis willi relief, ibey would turn In at Isabel's doorway. All this darkness ami dimness would, be swallowed up In I|IE warmlli of candleligln and tireliglit. There wnultl be rcarsiirin;; laughter aiid brimming cnps. "( don't know wby 1 i,,i n d tl,| 3 so/'^sbo said ot^ii sliaken i\"lo._^biit I do." H innTies me lerriiily" uer'v~ ons." "C.irefnl thcrcl" Sho hadn't even seen the curb. Houses, shrubs, fences, fates—ajl were swallowed up in llio borrlbl-i. all-onvcloplne Bmyiicss ami blanKness. She heard tbn shrill sountt of brakes; saw Edward's arm [lung up to shield her. It seemed tlien. that she was slipping, ElipiiliiE. Eliiipiir^ down- wnnl. . . . When she came to she was on a [lark couch in a brightly lighted room. There wcro murmuring voices somewhere nearby. A Hi alc-ri man in spectacles camo to stand over her. "All right now?" Hoots' bead ached but she conlil move bcr arms, her logs. She tried lo struggle to her fecu "lietler uke It easy. You'ro ali rlebt but you've tiail a nas|; SllQC'k." Slio Esld faintly, "Eilwardl" "Tiie young man's a bit knocked up." Ihe doctor told her cheerfully, ">Wvo l.ikon bJ»( down lo 1)10 hospital for X-raya. I'm Dr. I.a Kiirge anil you're .In my otllce In Ihe ManULn Aiiartnic-ius. I'll have yon taken home afler a while when you're sure you've losi lliat fuzzy feeling." She closed licr eyes. l<'or the mo- incnl she was too shaken lo (lues- lion liim further. Jusi what "knocked up" might mean, ultered In lhal cheerful tone, sho did not ctaro.lo ask. Doctors were nolablj oinfitilsllc when discussing eucli matters wllh another pailenl. Sho' lay back, spent, Kdward was iiurl nri'l stic licrsclf baitly slinfccii. although iho doctor assured hei there were no bones broken. Air. Van Stiver, he had milled, shading bis voice lo the proper note ol resect for Ibat gohlcn nnrne. hao thrown himself in (rout or Hoot*. Ills hip appeared to have svisiainetl a slight fracture, .iltliough Iho car had not passed over him. Roots shuddered. "My rnolhc-r— no one lias telephoned her, I liono?" she begged. Mr. Van Solver hail been conscious, she was tolil. lie n ;1 i] j n '-. slstcd llml Dr. La farge take' charge. Mr. Van Sciver Had' Eiiid Mrs. jtaebnrn was tie alarmeil and Had Instructed them to tclctitioae a friend of his—a Mr. Fenway, said ttio tloctor. glancing at a penciled tuainornntluin i« his iinnil. Mr. Kcinniy would be here diretlly. camo In a moment later. The color came up in Hoots' face. "Whore's Kdward?" "At tbo New Martin Hospital," she told liim simply. "Ho—lie waa very brave. Denis. He saved in? life." He waa watching her intently. "He—Kdward and I are going to tic married soon alter tlio (lest ot the year," she ivcnl on rapidly. "1 — I lljought 1 ought lo tell you." ,,3Mfbro wa 'Thanks. I'm a"6,riet silence., :lad lo k'nbw'fC" li —it siniplifieE things. Eoinehow." She did not stance bis way nor ask him what tie meant. "So will you. after you lake "me homo, RO down lo Iho ImsnJtnJ tind see o.\aclly how things are7 Seo what be needs nnd then let nis people know? His inollier—lila mother will bo simnly furious," tears standing .at llools finished, lasl In ner eyes. "She's noi-jpnr- llcnlnrly wild about me anyliow, althoiigb sbo's boTn ilecenf enough, 'niifshe'wlll-bo tioiin^-lo •think U'a all my fault" r ' / I "Ot course I'll go," Denis" sahl. answering tlie part ol . her sentence nnd politely ignoring tun second. "Think you can stand?" She tried it. giddily. Dr. l,a Barge's mirror showed a blue bruise on tier forehead. "I'm a—a pretty sight for Christmas." Much, later. In her own room, with tho. Lamris tiglilcil anil Hits Florida fussing over her senllj with hoi water bottles and milk toasl. (tools recalled llio look Denis bad given her at that moment. Hfr called It anil put It Quickly away^ It was Edward slio must think ot now. A hip fracture, iho X-rays showed. Edward was resting comfortably but It would bo a full sii weeks before ho would walk again. (To IJc Comiimed) can retain the poll tax for school purposes and should manage some plan to force people to pay such tax without exemptions, us any man can raise that small amount of money, it makes no difference how poor lie Is. Tlie poor people have children and get a full benefit froi the public schools ns well as others and he should be more than willing to contribute that small sum tori that purpcso and the tax collector I should ba forced lo mnke collec- 1 ions, f further suggest that the school directors divide the schools and have two terms instead of one long term. This would give tlie poor farmer a chance to work his children in helping him t» make and gather his holdings. Say have two terms, one commencing in jnnc, July. August, and September. This would give him a chance to use his children to gather his cotton, and the olher lerm commence In December. January. February, and March, tills would allow him to use his family in the making of his crop. Poor people must do something to enable them to make a living and then if the schools \verc arranged so that they could get a full benefit for their children this . would help them In an educational way and would make it more In- leicsting to them. And the town people would be able to derive much benefit from this source as well as the farmers as many of them have to work on farms, especially in cotton picking season. I hope, Mr. Youthful Wandereds Travel on Uncle Sam CLEVELAND. (UP)—It's pretty- girls lifive discoverer! how to no it i turn of so-and-so from Pcdunk or and sue making tVr2 most of their j wherever they may be slrandcd. travel opportunities,- according toi requests Ihc Cnyahoja County nc- lief Administration intercity 'rie- soft—having the federal govern-1 partment gets from every state in There's a catch to the plan, of course. All tickets arc one-way passage tor linnie. If the low" » ment pay your railroad fare 'cross! th e union. wanderer calls home says" he does country. I Tlie requests ask Lite OCR A to i not, "bclone; there," he gets Hundreds cf wandering boys and ' investigate aud autl'.orize the re-! ticket, OUT? BOARDING HOUSE Editor, Hint you may publish this letter so that those who read may Iliink these mailers over and judge what is best for all. JOHN B. DRIVER, legislature pats a bill repeal amending that law £0 as to „„. „ Imlvute the votlnj fealur*. iliiyj $13,000 City io Serve Srhool Lunches | HOUSTON. Tex. <UP>—The Clly of Houston will serve school lunches lo more than 100.000 needy children durin; the coming school lonn. The ccst of the "lunches estlnnted to be approximately • YOU BLEW A SOU-R ^ NOTE ON YOURTUB/X, JfKKE, WHEN NOU KICKED UP THAJ "BLUFF LAWSUIT ON TVY MK-50R/-aAr\NCE£, A'ftt.Ht WOULDA PEELED A FEW OUTEU LASERS OFF- " HIS BANKROLL AN GIVEN"Eb^ TO -fOU FOR SELUN& HIM TU" -BUT NOW. HELL LEAVE _>-< VOU OUT WVTVA ' MILK . ^•"BOTTLES/ Bv Ahcro ^ ^ &•' A 6WE (V\e MONEY? HA—IF THAT SHORTHORN ^ WAS A P\NE FOREST, Ht. WOULDN'T "DROP ^ GONE FOR ' rV\E TO TAKE HOME AH' GILD { -r-KVD.I.KNOW THW fAUG-' WHEN WE WAS VOUNOAN' I'D ASK TOR CORE ON AN APPLE HE WAS'EWIN; HE'O GNAW \T SO CLOSt ^T N WOULD TU\W\ H\S F\NGER NAIL'S /—"BESIDES, I WOULDNT.'TAKt I^ONtY FROM HIM -^l cbOT <^T]\ PRTOE/ — <g^dK H^/ •^1 v.^ 1 ?sri«--:r 4-^ r .--p.ri~v;j-s ••' w^-M^ m I m n '^ EP —3A SWALLOW "BUT i-H^, CAN

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