Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 27, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, April 27, 1936
Page 4
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MONDAY,.APR!L27, 1936 PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY,. OREGON IUGIIT WITH HIM TO THE VERY "END for co-operation, rather than war, between those two classes of citizenry into which spring seems to BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON Entered at Albany. Orea-on. pnslofflee as DUTCHER- wa Wmmm frightfully ' iYfl.'A',lHv-lHrMA :AP' see you co J f.'! , J like this, ( mir I OLD BOY VT-J i VV, And Pete was her good friend. Pete who wangled tickets for the few shows that came to the local playhouse. Pete who slipped an ivy plant On her desk from under his shabby topcoat. Pete who always had a well-thumbed book to draw from his pocket and lead aloud when they went to walk late afternoon. Pete who bought an ancient car that had long since lost its identity. He called it "Horace Greeley," and in Horace's noisy arms, they sped about the country side. , Truly, Linda's life was different and richer and happier until the time for Dix's commencement and departure drew near. With her heart heavier and her smile, coming more slowly, Linda checked off the days on her calendar. And each time she saw Dix she waited for him to speak, to say something' that would make all this sweet enchantment real so that if this were to be all she ever had to look back, on, it would have a semblance of substance and not a vague dream. But Dix did not speak, save of himself. . He was going to Europe. Business was something that "didn't mean much to a college man unless he inherited a good spot." He thought he would try to develop his voice. He thought perhaps a year in Rome "A whole year?" Linda's heart was in her eyes at last, and the thing that Dix had tried to prevent, had tried to escape from within himself was there. He was' only a boy. He was ashamed that he felt so moved, ashamed that he didn't want to leave her. He hadn't wanted to care. "It will only be a year, Linda, and then I'll come back. Will you wait?. .. .will you still remember me?" "I'll wait for ever and ever," she said, rubbing her nose on the rough tweed of his coat. That was the way he left her to weeks and months that lengthened with waiting, with nothing but little vague note filled with talk of music. He was passionately involved with his music, as he was always to be. He told her of his social life and she tried to read between the lines. She knew Dix and she knew girls. But there were were no other girls for him. The thing she had to fear was vastly more formidable. (To Be Continued) FOLLY .FAREWELL By Marie Blizard 1036 NEA Service, Inc. - ' j read it to his mother! "You're just being kind ' and, turning to Pete ' Please may 1 take it along with me?" She didn't want anyone else to read it, Pete took a long time to stump out the ashes before he answered. He cleared1 his throat and looked away. "Sorry. I.... or.... I left it in my desk at the office but it's perfectly safe. Now about this inter -BY RODNEY BY RODNEY DITCHER M-:A ftervlre UtitnT CorreNiundrnt TfTASHIN'GTO.N That Pan Amer lean peace conference we, are going to hav late next summer in Buenos Aires Is no empty gesture. To be quite frank about it as nobody else Is being the main idea is to Imbue the Lotln American republics with a pro-United States psychology and to dissuade any of theni from getting too chummy with Japan. The administration hopes that a non-aggression treaty. It not a mutual assistance pact, with provision for economic sanctions against aggressor nations will be one result. In other words, it wants the good old Monroe doctrine to flourish more healthily than ever on a cooperative basis. The Japanese have been making commercial advances In South America, notably In Chile. Peru, and Ecuador. They have been playing up to the politicians of those three republics In a manner which long ago lifted State Department eyebrows at least halt an Inch. The nitrates and copper of Chile appear to possess an especial appeal for Nippon and "realpolltlk" suggests to our statesmen that we should be in position to have Influence on that business should certain eventualities arise. a e ryilE "good neighbor policy" of Iloosevelt. which seems to have charmed Latin America, is regarded by Insiders here as shrewd from several angles'. Not only trade, but also mllltary-naval strategy, are Involved, v The way it works Is seen In the case ot the new Panama treaty. After wrangling for years over the issue of Panamanian sovereignty. 6:15, Dinner Concert; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour-6:30, Oregon Prison Association; 6:45, market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7:00, F. L. Ballard; 7:15, W. L. Powers, "Sail Drainage and Management"; 7:30, 4-H Club Meeting; 8:00, With Oregon State Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers; 8:15, The Book of the Week, Alexander Hull; 8:30, The Oregon Loggers: 9:00-9:15, United Press news. Tuesday, April 28 9 a. m., Homemakers' Hour; 10, Music; 10:15, Guarding Your Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45, KOAC benool of the Air 10:45, German; 11, Out of the Zoo; 11:15, The Magic Casement, "The Soldier and j the Witch"; 11:30, The Story of Music; 11:45, Music; 12, Noon Farm .Hour 12:05, News; 12:15, .rtrtnur rxing "neiping tjur sous Produce"; 12:40, Market und crop reports and weather forecast. 1 p. m.. Music; 1:15, World Book Man; 1:20, Music; 1:30, Programs on Parade; 1:45, Music; 2, Lesson in Spanish; 2:15, Music; 2:30, Rural Life Heview; 2:45, Know Your State "Roseburg and Douglas County"; 3, Radio Club "Vacation in the Offing" Leah Finkelstein; 3:30, Music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News; 4, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for boys and girls. 5, On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, Vespers Led by Dr. J. S. Burns; 6, Dinner Concert; 6:30, Farm Hour 6:30, The Ag Club; 6:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, G. R. Hyslop "Ensiling Spring Surplus Crops"; 7:15, J. R. Haeg "Nutritional Sterility in Dairy Cattle"; 7:30, The Citizen and His School "The County School Nurses and Child Health" Miss A. Juanita Johnston, Linn County; 8, The Oregon State System of Higher Education W. A. Schoenfeld, Dean and Director of Agriculture; 8:15, The World in Review Dr. Victor P. Morris: 8:30, Oregon State College Cadet Band; Capt. H. L. Beard conducting; 8:45, Read for Enjoyment "Great Books of the 1930's Dr. Herbert E. Childs, Instructor in English, O. S. C; 9-9:15, United Press News. (BpD(BII , A- V-.- i-afc-i.- -.II ij for your money in KrUopg'a. Biggest value matcklcM arc and crispneM. laswl CM JVealoesa's 4 tmjuy the beat. Schilling rich 'irnavor CTEfl an a at as it divide humanity gardeners and dog owners. The pet owner owes it to his neighbor to keep his hounds under control as far as he can without violating laws prohibiting cruelly to animals. Tho gardener, on the other hand, can perform himself a service by keeping his shrubbery and flower plots well sprayed with nicotine sulphate, or well dusted with tobacco powders, of which ample is available in local stores. Such treatment will generally keep dogs off it applied often enough, and it does double duty by curbing certain pests which infest most plants. Dogs are by no means the only enemies of the gar den that the tobacco treatment will drive away. Or, if one prefers, a well handled air gun will teach most dogs a lesson without greatly harming them. The police have been called upon to stem the canine Invasions this spring as before. They can help, but there is loo much terri tory for them to cover thorough ly, and they cannot be expected to devote all their lime to the dog watch. They have other things to do. People have a right to keep dogs, and to cultivate gardens. Proper respect by each group for the rights of the other will go a long way. toward solving the problem. Many a candidate 'In the May primaries is wishing how that he could .revise ms campaign slogan. BARBS TIMMY UltADUOCK is working out on the clock." After the Louis ftK'it, however, the doc may bo working nut on Jimmy. e e e That new song, "I'm Going to fill Down and Write Myself a Letter" suggest! one way to toll the Mack Investigating committee. e e e A resident ot Bombay was founfl guilty of biting off tho end of a woman's none. , Still, how could he have known about that bump In tho road? e e Keren vxinules alter a Call-(nilim 1KU thought (rod, ) temet saw his linger twitch, lie tra probably permitted to go lack on the 1'WA job. e e e Now that science has developed a glass as clastic as rubber, It will, lie posslblo for people who live In stone houses to throw glasses. (Copyright. 1936, NliA Service, Inc.) MEDLEY RITES Hi l l) Funeral services wore held in Sulem last Saturday for Dorris W. Medley, 44, who died following n mastoid operation. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Edith Thomas Medley; two sons, Robert und Thomas; his parents and two brothers. Mrs. Medley is well known In Albany unci Lebanon. SANDY WOMAN DIES KlHimith Falls, Ore., April 25. Mrs. Marie Hider, of Sandy. Ore., one of seven persons injured in an automobile accident here Friday night, died in a hospital Saturday. Condition of Mrs, Lmmcrstm Schiller, Bend., was said by hospital attendants to be critical. iffiiillilaOiil1ili,iliaililli 3 STORIES - IN j STAMPS 1 f Hy I. S. Klein ' In Defense Of The Union poURTKKN YEAIt OLD Daniel Webster could not And Ills imiKuo when called upon to speak before bis class. Yet Hint frightened schoolboy became Amcrfcn'R moat brilliant orator, and greatest defender ot n united nation. Horn In 17S2. probably the first of i be log-cabin school of statesmen. Webster took to tho law and entered Congress In 1SI3. For most of the next 37 years be served as representative and senator from Massachusetts, and twico became secretary of Mate. Ills oratory was supreme Ills opponents could not face bis withering Ionic. Yet, with all bts brilliance, he twice failed to attain tho presidency. The climax of his oratorical career was bis famous reply to South Corollnn's senator, Robert Y. Ilayne. who had threatened secession In bis opposition to a protec tive tariff Hislng in defense of the Union, Webster bold his listen era spc!llound for four hours, nnd ended Willi the memorable words. "Liberty and Union, now nnd for ever, one and inseparable." In 1802, a Daniel Webster stamp was Is- sued. on the a h.imi Itanlrt Webster 3v violet 50 th a r y death, another annlver of his In 1932, Ktamp com menioruted the 150th anni versary of W(f5; pier's birth. K'i'IOiIkIiI. l3. NKA Hervlrr, Inc I 58 J eeeond-elaae mail. Member United Press and NEA News Service. EatablUhed 18U. Editors and Publishers L. Jackson and R. R. Cronlee SUBSCRIPTION RATEH t , DELIVERED By CARRIER Oa fear, In advance $6.50 SI montha. In advance H.76 ' Ona month. In advance 60 BY MAIL Lisa, Bentoa, Marlon, Lana and Lincoln -eountlas. Ona rear. In advanea IS.OO But montha. In advance l.SS Three montha. In advance 1.26 One month. In advance .60 Br Mall Elsewhere In U. 8. A. 1 One year. In advance $6.00 ) Bis montha. In advance 2.76 Ona month. In advance .60 i Per opuy, on train! and newsstands . . .06 I In orderinfT changes of address aubecrlr. en should aWara afve old as well as ne'e . Pobliahed Daily Except Sunday ' The Democrat-Herald Publishing. Co.. Ii.c. Independent Afternoon Newspaper I address M. C. Ilogensen Co., National Advertising Representatives, ANOTHER SI'ECTKE If the Germans appeared as a spectre to France when they reappeared In the demilitarized Rhine-' land, the Turks have no less come back as ghosts into the Dardanelles. . The Dardanelles created ghosts in plenty English, French, Australian, and Turkish. A little spit of land protruding into the east-i nd of the Mediterranean, the peninsula concentrated on its bar- ren soil some of the most acutely bloody and vicious fighting of the I entire World War. j It was, further, tho scene of 'great hope that failed, of a great ; plan that somehow missed fire. ! The members of those ghosts who i must be coming back, it ghosts I ever do come back, contain a thousand dramas of failure, of hero-1 ism, of victories missed by a hair's breadth. The attack on the Dardanelles, in the spring of 1915, was one of the "inspirations" of the war. It was the venture that might have saved Europe from three years of ghastly trench warfare. Had it succeeded, the way to Russia would have been opened. Turkey would have been put out of the war, and it would have been possible for the allies to strike at the Central Powers from the rear. Victory at Gallipoll would probably have won the war within tho year! And, just incidentally, all this might well have prevented the Bolshevik revolution in Russia. But this brilliant inspiration somehow was less than brilliant in execution. The allies contrived to give the Turks advance warning of the attack; at the last minute of the eleventh hour, Just enough Turkish troops to hold tho gale were1 rushed to the peninsula. Allied soldiers who expected to march irresistibly up the peninsula had to die by thousands before a contingent could even gel ashore. Once ashore, the soldiers found themselves in a box, unable to advance or retreat, fated to dig In stoically and suffer the pounding of the Turkish guns. a Time and again victory touched the allied fingertips and then withdrew. One an Anzac detachment reached the peak ot a dominating hill, possession of which would have driven the Turks from the peninsula. For a moment, tho soldiers looked across the straits and saw the sea ot Marmara. Then, through some horrible mischance, thcii? own artillery fired ou them. Tho hill was lost, and never regained. The English landing at Sulva Boy could have meant complete victory. For 24 hours no troops supposed thatm. But the English division commander let his men go swimming, wasting those 24 hours and lost the most dazzling chance that faced any division commander, perhaps, In all the war.' And those brave young ghosts must be reliving it now, as Turkish fighting men once more march to the peninsula that claimed so many lives. GOING TO THE DOGS According to annual cycle the anti-dog season is again upon us Just Why It is that dogs should be come more troublesome nt this time ot year than any other some may perhaps wonder, but in most cases It can be explained by the fact that the citizenry Is more vul nerable to dog troubles at this time of year than at others. It is at this season that home gardeners spade the ground, loosening and pulverizing the fresh earth and thereby placing tempta tion in the way of the canine tribe, which is wont to bury bones in soft earth against a rainy day the instinct of thrift expressing Itself; to scoop out resting places in the cool, moist ground as refuges from the unaccustomed warmth of sprirSi days, and which, like folks, just gets full of the "old nick" in the springtime. The. situation is one which calls this eovernmeiit has negotiated a treatv which recocnize9 Panama as equal and makes protection of tlie canal and its zone ineoreucaiiy matter' of joint defense. On nnnpr ibis eonntrv has elven up Its right to Intervene In Panama ita discretion, although actually any intelligent person knows It will intervene In case of emergency. The Panamanians are as pleased Punch. The U. S. generals and admirals balked with more or less customary stupidity, but Secretary Hull beat tnem . on. rrom me standpoint of defense of the canal, seems much better to have the Panamanians pleased than ag grieved. a a a JAMES MONTGOMERY BECK: Philadelphia ex-congressman, who now carries the Constitution around under his wing and keeps clucking over It. made a speech the other night to the Rhode Island Bar Association, from which New Dealers are mimeographing excerpts. Beck ventured the startling opinion that the spirit of the supreme court's decision In the TVA case was due to "enlightened expediency." The court, he raid, "cannot be Ignorant of the fact that there is a rising storm in Congress" to curb Its powers. Mr. Beck himself had declared TVA unconstitutional. . . The admission by Mr. Beck that the court was susceptible to outside pressure is considered astonishing, Anti-Beck lawyers have felt that. majority ot the Justices were susceptible to the pressure of their backgrounds as corporation lawyers or economic prejudices, but they never expected Mr. Beck to admit the court to be susceptible to such pressures or any other. v (Coovrichl. 1936. NKA Service. Inc.) STAMPS . SOUGHT v Harrisburg, Pa.r-Congressional approval of Issuance of Battle of Gettysburg 50-cent pieces and. special stamps commemorating the 75th anniversary of the historic event . will be , sought. A commission making arrangements for the celebration June 26 to July 5, 1938, plans the appeal to congress. - . LOS ANGELES $29.1$ OOUNDTItiP' These fores are good in roomy i coacnes ana cnair-cars us any ui our trains. There's no reason to go less comfortably when the advantages of train travel cost so little. These fares are also good in . roomv tourist sleeping cars, plus small berth charge. Ride while you sleep. Trains speed you along ! the safest highway in the world. No waiting for rest stops. Handy, spick - and - span washrooms jo coaches and chair-cars. Spacious. -dressing rooms in tourist can; plenty of hot water, clean towels. - 5c and 10c food service; in all Southern Pacific coaches and tourist cars: coffee or milk 5r, sandwiches 10c, etc. Also delict- , ous low-cost meals in diners. Southern Pacific C. R. NOKES, Agent j Phone 37 1 Barber and Beauty Work for the Entire Family At Popular Price ' Hair CtrlUaaf yumawat Wa-riata Wavlm Marcelling, etc WALKER'S BarbuftT) and Beauty Shop 215 Lyoii St, Phone 679-R I, - IIJW-tI 1IEHIN IIKIIE TODAY LINDA IIOUKNE. 20 years obi. pretty mill soclnlly prominent in tho little town nf Newtown, is U'ft almost penniless after the sutlilen ileitth nf livr futher. .She becomes friendly with I'KTKR-CiAR-DlNKIt. iiolillcal reported, anil shows him a srennrio she tins written, l.inila hriaks a date with Peter alter IHX CAItTKK. with whom she Is in love, telephones, Dix comes tu see her but stnys briefly. Lnter l.ilida Koes to Peter's home and is welcomed hy his mother. l'eter tells her thnt his newspaper needs a society reporter. NOW CO ON WITH TIIK KTOHY CHAPTER V For" five hour's Linda actually dirt not think of Dix for one minute. She was having a good time. She ate chicken hash and fluffy biscuits, and home-made relish, and heaps ot strawberry shortcake and felt like an overstuffed child at ThanksKiviiiK. She loked at pictures of Pete when he was u little boy (much to his disgust), child at Thanksgivini!. .She looked Kod boy he had been until he had to restrain his mother from say i lie, more. Linda talked or rather questioned Pete about newspaper work, and bogged him to reassure her about the Job on tho lilacle. "It's a cinch you'll get it. You're just the gill. IJairett's been depending on publicity to fill that society column, but I pointed out to him that you could fill it with a few telephone calls." "Of course 1 could," Linda said breathlessly. "The pay won't be much. Ask for $20; you'll probably get "Why. Hint's loads of nionev! Do QT.ASS-SMOOTH ROLLS, enor-mous pressure and accuracy measured in thousandths of an inch nro used in the new cold fin-ishinfr mills of tho Ford Motor Company to prepare sheet steel for manufacture into Ford V-S bodies. This photograph shows the highly finished shrcloitecl coming out of the last stniyjif the nffj). The workman is watching nn automatic gnuging devicrrhich may be seen at the left or" the ribbon oleel. If the gauge shows any variation from the proper thick- Finishing Aiito ' A S&T you think I'll be worth it?" Lindai asked him. "There's lots ot money to be made in newspaper work, my dear," said Mis. Gardiner sagely, albeit she knew nothing about it. "Are you always going to be a j newspaperman?" Linda asked I with awe, seeing the great career ! she was going to embrace. "Why not?" Pete answered, lazily drawing on his pipe. "That's one job where you can put your feet on the desk and nobody minds." 7v "Don't pay any attention to him. Miss Bourne. He likes to pretend ho s tlie laziest man in the world, but he's been working vsincc lie was a little tyke selling papers. And someday he's going to be famous. When he sells one of his plays. I tell him they are as good as the plays of this famous O'Neill." "Oh," Linda said briefly: she might have known! "Plays?" "Sure," Pete dismissed it. "Every newspaper man writes plays. That's the way he makes up tu himself for nut doing any other work." ' "Please may 1 read one?" Linda asked with u sparkle in her eye. She said it as winningly as he hart when he had asked her to let him read her scenario. "They're not worth it, but it's mee ot you to want to. ' He play ert back at her. "Peter read your story to me, Miss Until no, 1 told him I think it will make a fine moving picture." Linda was embarrassed; he had ness of metal he adjusts the rolls to correct iU The enormous energy expended in coldQrj'lling tho tough steel generates so much heat that it is necessary to spray a cooling soda lluitl over the metal. From tho fluid, steam rises as it strikes th moving ribbon of steel. Since the recent start of production in tho cold finishing mills, tU, Ford Rouge plant nt IVarbornVjlich., is now manufacturing automobilo sheets through all the steps from '.he iron ore, something done by no other automobile m.ufacturer, Letters to the Editor rilk OI-KN FOKl'M Mrs. Minnie L. Bilyeu of Albany writes the Democrat-Herald from San Diego: "I have been visiting my daughter, Mrs. H. Chris-topherson, in San Diego for the past-three months' and spend much time at the exposition which is in its second successful season. I think it is the greatest show one could imagine, and want to pass the word along so that if any home-town folk are coming this way, they will be sure not to miss the exposition. In fact I think it alone would be worth the trip. "This exposition is situated in Balboa Park which overlooks city, bay and oceon. It is planted with tropical trees and millions of fliowers seven miles of pansies border the walks. The trees, planted for the Fair here in 1915, look like a natural forest now there is nothing new or raw in the landscape. The whole is like a garden and is studded with lawns, courts, reflecting pools, fountains, plaza and lagoons. There is an air of spaciousness that makes one relax and enjoy the show. The feeling of hurry or crowding so characteristic of most fairs, is absent here. One can step from a plaza to a secluded nook, such as Palm Canyon or the Vale of Fireflies and feel miles away from an exposition a real charm. "The buildings. Spanish colonial, have romantic towers, arched loggias und sunny patios. At night moving colored lights paint the scene in hues of palest blue, ir-redescent cerese. green or mauve. It Is simply too much to describe you should sec it for yourself. I was here last year and ugree with Miss Amy Metcalf who was here too, she said that the lights alone were worth the trip down here. But besides the setting, the exhibits and entertainment is the best. There is an education in each major exhibit building, and not only is the Midway and daily entertainment good; but they are bringing in new features each week." KOAC Radio j Program j - 5:00 p. m On tho Campuses; 5:30. music: 6:00. Science Stories: F-VTRMIMWi ' .Mil own should be insured (gainst fca both by-trre and ,n:iy other l urds. fe. jt) !pt l!t cjaly in the Uit.L innWjinK nrvT.w!:' a. r ciavjArejigth as well as for a re putation oi promptly settling all honest claims. Owen Beam Agency 133 West Second Street 475-B Opposite Tost Office view tomorrow Linda couldn't sleep that night. Sho was weaving romances about a famous girl reporter uncovering crooked political schemes, saving the poor from financial disasters, rescuing children from fires, bringing in scoops. She was the girl reporter. But it wasn't like that. Mike Barrett hired tier, gave her a corner desk, told her to fill a column with society news and gave her a pair of scissors and a paste-pot. She bought herself a notebook and went to work. There were no scoops for her, no political schemes to uncover. She spent her mornings on the telephone and her alternoons rushing from meeting to tea, from organization headquarters to committee meetings. Her daily column grew and added a Sunday page. She became a hard-working society reporter and it took al lher time. Parties were out for her. Her mourning made it impossible to accept the invitations that came to her as before, and she was glad to have an excuse not to attend. But she was enjoying herself, and a hope that was springing anew, she kept out of her mind, remembering the humiliation of that early spring Sunday with Dix. For Dix hart como back. They rode out ill the country in his big roadster. On Saturday nights when he worked late, Dix called for her but those Saturday nights were hard to bear, for he never said he would call or telephone and he never called early. She dared not hope that he would come, and she lived in delicious agony each Saturday, her eye on the galleys she hart to correct but her ear attuned to the telephone. He always camtv He even came the night it rained so hard. And she found a huge old umbrella which they hung ou the branch of a tree when the rain was over. That was the night Dix ferried her tenderly across the pave ments and set her down tenderly in puddles of water which neither of them noticed. And that was the night that he kissed her sweetly but he did not speak of love and she was content to wait. May came with her sharp sweetness, and melted in June's mellow warmth. All ot life had quickened for Linda. It was full ot real things she hadn't know:', before. There was work and love (,nd friendship. Heal friendships. Her old crowd she saw frequently and talked beaus and parties and clothes with them, as girls do, but itie t-iarciiners were her real friends. To Mrs. Gardiner she told her whole story the story of her mother and her father and her own loneliness and into her sympathetic cars she poured the story of her love for Dix Carter. Mrs. Gardiner was still when Linda had finished and something like fear came into her quiet eyes as she thought of her son and this girl. Pete had not spoken to his mother of the things she knew les ust be feeling, but she guessed ana oia not want mm to oo nun. This wise woman saw the 'oejk of emotional balance in Lin (a where others saw only the caltrvpoisod and sensible things foc--(BVh she stood. Mary Gardineilvfw that Linda was made to be hurt and to hurt others. No one else in Linda's life ever perceived that. Sa no one could ever help her when she needed help, as she did many lines in the years Mint followed. Sheet Steel 4 T; ll

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