The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1931 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1931
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931 RI.YTITEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PArtE THRRI tCon.tinu.rd from P a " c One1 time, th.? condition ;s known as cuidtmic influenza. Fresh Air Needed Ft: addition to keeping Ihe air I'.i a proper temperature and mc!nnre, it is desirable l-i >>et a SpSfeil ,-ssi8£ alii-il anil shiuT; more eovcrs. certain amciml o! fresh air into the liome regularly. Mcst pccpl? have b-.'come accustomed to iJcsp- ; wilh windows open -.viikiy dtir 8 Rules For Avoiding Flu i_/ Here are eight simple rules for winter health, written (or readers of the Conrirr Kcsvs by Dr. Morris Hshtein: 1—Avoid overheating your horns and. If possible, regulate the temperature ol your oilice or tin- place In which you do your work. 2—Try to kec-p the. humidity indoors at Its normal value, atom 40 to 50 per eent. Thin you and the furniture won't dry up and cvack. 3—Gel your sliare of ouldcor sunshine. Von v.on'l hurl any- bcily b'.it yourself if you do: 'I, 4—Kat a balanced cllc-i; e.i! enough of It. but don't overeat. S-Gcl \ciiv iron, Hino and phosphorus but hot through the inuhum of paten', medicines. Nature has made ample provision in in: things thai me her handiwork. vitamins. They are lo be found in the green vegetables, fiesli hulls, and fresh milk. II is fashionable now to eat (he i;re r n leaf'of the salad. 1_F;»ercisc outdoors every day. If you haven't any chores tlitn make some, if you are unfortunately unable to do so, (her walk and l:-l the car rest its sllff joinls in the garage. B--Da!i'i cuss and discuss the weather. You cannot ao any- tiling aUous the matter anyway; but, In large measure, yoi meet in a sensible fashion Ihe changed re<|tilremenls am thus maintain efficiency and well-being. News of the Blythevillc Schools Laugc Teachers Aid Children ol' •]• c mo illIlllICB i i t] g Ellis Tankcrslcy who moved to Os- •ceola last week. I Wi'dncsciny llic 513 English chisi j gave an InteieslliiB program on the months o! the ycuv, each montli br- lo — Mary Jwiihlnc Jlal), aeconi- 1 tir.->l criius'.er: 1'carl Graham, Odle. p.inleU by Sarah I'aullne Kmud: I lilee. Heiiv Story. Jewell like, Gc"Whal We Should l)j on Entering ! nova Akxuiuler mid Alvin Hawkins Junior fichr.or— fCnla Miie Kinnlnghiim: cinss \viil— Uilly Cade whose helpers lold stories ami The leaders ol cur city schools, | niemoiy gems approprlale foi In this year of emergency need, or her month, fncre than ever feel the responsibility of caring for llic poorly nourished, Insufficiently clad pupils of their schools. The different schools htwe ill- ways assisted the needy pupils. No represented by some child Ittanclng—Vlvbn ChiUman; poi'in. 1)15 The SB class Kit week welcomed the return ol Hull) Slark, one of ihelr loriner members. The following 5A pupils made rjerfci-i aiti'iul.ince for (he first se- mcsUr. Hum Lmdsey, Juanlin estimate has ever been made of I Smith, Jane McAdcuns ami Kath- the amount of materinl nld they crlne Sanders. extend to these, children and lain- The 5A grade reports 100 IXT eetu Hies, but it Is known tlmt many ! home vhlls for Die home room Somebody's .\lutlier--IWrol.-iy Rob- eilson; "Our i-'arewcll lo School,"—-Mildred Lou Hv.bbard. The llr.^l Ki.ide pupils etifce nwallcd last .Monday, the inmtlies have the schools to thank for keeping them from want. This year In Langc school tome teachers for the first semester. Tile members ol Hie Girl Scorns were hoste.wcs to eight prospective nlug of the new semester, when klndri'K.-meiiers ami ollm' freshles" emerect school, The Hist 'Hie llilul grade has been having unuM.iily good programs In Its mornlni; exercises lately. The boys and gii'h li.ive had entire charge and have been stressing CiooU C'Hl- y.rn.'Oilp. The room also obsetvei '1 nrlfl Wrok, making some gow posters lor llic observance ot thii In Hie mill third gradi room of Mr.'.. Jix> Tiiesclimann, tri ID following implls lind perfect attend for U:u nibl .semester: Miui3 grade pupils wore nil anxious receive their first promotion. Mon7.eH and Kiigenc Farmer wiiuinclil Wasliburn, Jean llonrlaiu have recently innvr-tl here Nashville. Tenn.. enrolled first grade las: \\vek. The fourth grade observed Na 30 oc 40 children have been given | members at the Wednesday noon warm clothing and shoes, emit rib- ho ' ur Tllc mcnu tons | sU . d ot clui:k _ iited by the teachers, pupils, ami \ n S1l ,. ul sal , aw |,., 1( , s m inced ham parents. Abo. from 5 to 10 chll-1 arc given free lunches by the ins 11- Il'ls uo'J "JVT v I-},-,,"!,, 1 necpssury. however, lo open Ihe 1 tUYV l_Jllltt\ .! v.inrtows so widely during Ihe \vin- ^ months, bin a free circulation o fa certain amount of freMi air is healthlul. H is well to renumber that a person can .stand a great deal of bad weather provided he is properly protected against it. Hence the covors should be definitely re- hied to the amount of cold Uuit Is likely lo bo present before irrr- niiiE. One of the dangers is that a P.TEOII will ga to bed a', uiglu lather licjhtly covered because of l!ic fact that ilir room is warm. . and thai a:; it. gets colder toward m~rniti£ the covers are not easily uvallable. Then he will lie and shiver ralhcr than r>H additions covers to iupply suitable warmth ' Go ia lied at Once. The best advice thai a physician can give whrn onq sets a bad culd o'r influenza is to go to bed i:s soon ns pctsib)^ and May in bed as lonif as the symptoms arc acnt?. Tliis cerlainly helps shorten and will Fometimes ward off an attack. Tli? p:iysicir,n can prescribe for a patient under these circumstances and make him much mare comfortable by use of remedies which will make him feel warm, quiet ll 1 .?. pains, control the fever and help the discomfort cf the nose and trroat. The danger of a cold is nor si much in the cold itself as in in? complications v.liich affect Ihc bones, joinls. lungs, cars and other nsrts of the bcdy. TOMORROW: What to eat ' ivc'il ccMils and flu. teachers. Not only pupil relief but family _ relief a.s well, is being undertaken. — ir Several families are sent boxes of groceries every few days and two lartlculnr families who reside near .he school arc being given food daily nnd have been for the past month. •Ihe school in cooperation with the Parent Teachers Association Is doing other things, such as assist- pickles, olives, cakes, mints and drinks. B Square club entertained January 22nd wilh a dinner parly in honor of the members going lo Junior High lor the second semester. Those members arc as follows: Eula Mae Jiidd. Ruby Drake, Helen Unwell, I'eggy Martin. Evelyn Nash. Margaret Wright and Marie Rlgghis, The liny favors (or the parly were hearl shaped valentines while frainlMuiy Jc.m Altlltk, Lyneltc 'Hick In the cr. lonu Miiery and Harold \Vo:x The setontl and third grade or chestiLi gave n program for th Central Ward P. T. A. lasl Wed c"V ,Si= inha^Tneir "« « l^ed physical defects corrected, such as buying glasses for those who need them. The school Is also going to assist one child In having a ton- silcctcmy. Tlie children of the 2B grade gave a radio program for morning entertainment Wednesday. Sudbury School Members of Hie OA class last wek gave an hour's program representing' their home room work. So:nc of the students took the place of leachers and others of Ihe class were students. By permitting the students to interpiet the actions of the teachers, a person can get an idea of the students' reactions to the trar.hcrs' way of control and Instruction in the school. The program seemed to be such a success that parts of U were planned to: the Junior High assembly program January 28lh. Em- pialine Page 1 , who is a member oi the class, gave a response to the "Welcome" offered to the room of which she Is a member. The pupils of the 3B grade or- I ganized a Thrift club Monday as T. J .Love Jr.. was the station announcer from station S. O. S. h o the Ciithollc school. Effolcene Freeman, I'cfgy White. \ in Ihe second grade, the Mildred White and Jack Taylor tloiml Thrift Week by having a llirlft program. It was as follows: I nesday afternoon. They also pla\ Slory of lieiijninln l-'raiiklln's llf: cil al the Uo'.niy club TlmrsJa —Wyneinla McIXmuld; Some I'rov-'.Much pleasure li;is been derived b crbs from Poor Ulchnnl's Almanac the pupils from their work in 11 —Ruth Elizabeth Smith; A Trill: orchestia. which Is fully equlpp: on Thrllt—Ctirl Malotie; Some for a rhythm orchestra. 'I lie c!ev Ways 1 Have ICamcil Mousy—' costumes of the players add mm Fiumtliio Ilnllls. to their cnterliiinu-.enls. The fourth grade won the dollar lu the llrst grade room of M lasl Tuesday for having the moi>. | Bannister the following pup mothers present at I'. T. A. This made perfect attendance recor dollar will be 5pciH on subscrip- fur tho lerin of school: I.oul tlons for the Weekly Render, a 111-' Rice,, Ihilonnc Jaggers, Hobby Mc- tle newspaper that comes once n'lltincy and Virginia Gllllam. I'u- week. Tiie class likes Ihls paiwi' plls wlio missed only one day were very much as it has n lol of tic Max Harrison. Margaret Holland, world news which fourth grade Dick Ware nnd Bllllc IJurns, while readers can read nnd underplan'J. f two days were missed by Stanley The fourth grade is glad to have Hnnccck, nnlph Dnvls, D.ivul a new pupil, Pauline Pcmbeiion. Br-or:-, Cecil Wohorl and Vlrgli Slie came from Wconn. Ark. Marshall Davenport has slarled less than before. A total of ty pupils were dropped from the ills, chiefly because -of moving om the city, while 3ft new pupils ere enrolled for the first time. Central Ward was the chief loser i the exchange, getting only four cw pupils to replace the 17 who •ere dropped. The high school .alncd two and lost two. Sud- mry enrollment remained Ihe same, i-lth 17 cnlrles and 17 drops, while ho Junior high gained two, having Ix entries and four drops Lango ost ten pupils and gained nine. On January 9, Ihe net enrollment for the white schools was 510 pupils. Tills number includes .hose actually on the rolls en that dale. These pupils were divided ns "ollows: Cenlral Ward 200; Lanjc 253; Sudbury 501; Junior High 228; Senior High 319. Who's Who Winneri at Perry School Announced Winners In n Who's Who contest al the Perry school have bcc:i announced us follows: most popular girl, Grace Kink: most popular boy, Daniel Morgan; cules'. girl, Jessie Woodson; cutest boy. Dinks ICIng; wllllest girl, Lavclle YOUIIB: most attractive girl, Edith Mon Is; iirettlest e'rl, June Laua; mosL handscmie boy, Ted Kliv;: best student, Dorolhy; mos'. fashionable, Mildred Morgan; t?sl girl alhlcte, Grace King; best coy athlete, Daniel Morgan chll- Mrs. Unnnlslcr has reconlly presented lo the first grade room an nlbum l gave a very good quartette nurn- >er entitled "Springtime In the oc-kles." Bryant Stewart Jr., i;ave several banjo numbers. Harold Hall and Jack McCuislion ave an Amos and Andy program. selecting characters to represent tadam Queen, Klngfish and Uroth- i 1 Snoops, lis June Workman. Jas. Trotter and Freddie Perry, respecl- vcly. Raymond Wilson, as the weather nan, gave the weather forecast. Louise Anderson told a ted lime lory. Telegrams were written by he children expressing their ap- >reclatlon for certain numbers. to was elcctex Commander's Order of the Lsgion of Honor was bestowed upon Col.' president and Margaret Davis sec Iharies A. Lindbergh (left) at the ceremony pictured above in , relary-treasurer. Mrs. Patrick, Joella's mother, vis ; ited the 3B grade Monday after noon. flights. Recent visitors to the first grad ! room are Mrs. Holt, Mrs. Bujarsk. I Mrs. Kleban and Miss Crow. , a fitting celebration HiL'hesi of all awards which France can offer to a foreigner, the I Wrck •• j^,, ]tfi s h o Washington. French Ambassador Paul Claudel is shown presenting I pioneering New York-lo-Paris hop and other history-making Many nolables witnessed the presentation. BOOSTS ATTENDANCE ' velcome , ne w . Out., (UP)-An in- Smith, wlip has recefitl^movedlt - " card index system of pu- ,as brought about.better flt- Tonrnto public Farm Board Experts Survey European Phases oi Outlook fcr Growers. WASHINGTON. (UP)- Changs in the international olten ,-,ltna- tion to resull from inrreasinj production in Russia and iucrjasin;; use cf native ectton In the Far East are foreseen by i-'eciera! F^.rm Board expsrts. Some reduction in cc'.ion production is expected during the ms: year in countries such as India. Brazil and Pern, where the -:le- pre.sscd prices may tend to discourage productions. Surveying the long-rang'e outlook for American cotton. Ihe Federal [ experts said that a recovery of gen-' eral business must begin durine t.:e first half of 1931 if i! i.i '.D intU- ence materially the prices prevailing during the seas:n cf h:r.vy l> cotton marketing from Septemb;: to December, 1931. Negative factors in the foreign demand for American cotton w;re the downward trend in cation cc.i- in Great Brilaln airl 1:1? tendance at one .... Wlieh a pupil is abient oc late, the tea Cher, nobes the fact oh '.the card '•"•* sends it to the principal, who gels the-truant officer LAOS IN' PROTECTING SAILORS TOKONTO. Ont.. .(UP) — T. ! Church,' former usmber of Parlia- njent, recently charged that the Canadian- government is 60 years benuid.the times In Its safeguarding of Great Lakes mariners. said that Canadian seamen have to cteer close to American shores if they want proper protection while charges in an address to the Great Lakes Divisions of nuiet room, said Dr. Pit;:, city health officer, here re- The first grade boys_ and..glr this city from Port" Wprtfi.'-.Texas JuaniUi;.Iioneycutt -..l«0iined' t school la^t Monday -iiter' an, E . ! T' *- u...- Ai.iu/i.v jjuui.v Ijtllvjl ItU^l IVIUILUIS^ .MAICL ttll ^ ttU stHool, accflrding to P. H. Atkins.! sence of'eight weeks. ^H^'has-bee the principal. .Each pupil's name, 1 quite, ill '" ' '"••' i'i 1 '.'. '.' address, arid record ii fcfpt by his, The pupUs of .tlie.nsw-IX grad ....,.._ ... ._ =_,!,.,.,.„ card. are ^ntog .to'V'ftll'.time." .Eac child rias.made ^h.'indiylciual .cloc face from construstiori' papier.' and numbers cut from,bld calendars. In the 1A iwiUliig contest last Thursday mornlng'Elva Mae .Crane was chosen by the pupils as the best, reader. E. T. Landon, Nioma. Bryeaii^, Emma Lc Borgcr nnd Hugh Ed-bo- zier had perfect attendance records for the first term. B. Elder and Zulah Mae Beard are back in school after a week's Illness. During the two weeks ol review, much has been done by intensive drills and achievement tests, In the mathemalics department. These reviews have been in the form of remedial work. In general, all the grades have made improvements. 'Ihe 5B grade deserves special mention for Iheir earnest efforts in a "long division" campaign for speed and accuracy. The GBA grade Is now 100 per cent for home visits by their homeroom teacher. a terrific Jolln Hampton, Lerlinc Wnite •con-mic I's:. and a waste in hu-1 an d A'nry Louise Waters, pupils in _ man energy and efficiency, the the 2A grade, made the semester possibility of incrcasii;; us: of In- I Accused of stsbblnj his father wilh elector said. He pointed out that. honor roll. ilian and chinise cc;i:ti in tli-1 a fish spear when the latter nt- in recent memory tests, answers Archie Bates has a perfect at- Orient at the exp3ii; e of Am^ic3ri 1 tacked him in r. quairel at 'their j u ?re delayed ei?ht per cent, in aj tendance record for the first, se- cotton. ' Mount Clemens. Mich., hom^, Gus-. noisy room, and a typist has been, mcster. He is the only one in the A United Slates mari-et \r R---- lave Tilciil. ID. shewn above v.-ith • able (o increase her work five per 2A grade lo have this honor, sia for 305.000 bales of'cotlcn nil- lhe ^-'P' 1 '-- vvas IK ' W b >' police, cent in a quiet room. ' The 6Bb group is sorry to lose Tlrere were eight pupils in the 3A irade who were nellher absent nor jirdy the first term. The 3A grade was Riven the Iowa Standard Spelling test las: week. Their score was thirty-four above the standard average. Mrs. Iverson Morrfs was a visitor In the 3A grade room twice last week. The SAgrad e had several Interesting morning exercises last week Bible stories were read and told and verses given from tile Bible. On last Wednesday, the CB2 group enjoyed a beautiful;.poem composed by Marilyn BliclKwell. Tho B Square • r. 6pm was decorated with various-" valentine tie- signs. . • • ;... The following.people in the 4A room have.not becn'.absent or tardy during the first-semester: Alice Saliba, Rose Lynn Yatcs. dren arc playing a s]>clllni; game. The doss Li divided into two sides, Lhe yellows and Ihe greens. Tho object Is to KCC which side makes the most perfect scores each day. It has resulted In every child irylng harder lhan before l<>> hnve a perfect spelling lesson so that his side will win. One day Ibis week the second grade had n story In Us reading lesson lhat lold jiift how a IHllc bay made a bird house. All Ihe boys wanlcd lo make bhd houses at iome like the one they read iibout. They did this and brought Ihem to school Hie next day. Elmer Hoss Smith had a very nice bird house Lo show Ihe cliiss. Everyone decided his was (he best house. OCONTO, Wls., (UP) — Early bicuKum oi Ihe ice on Lake Michi gan produced an uranploymsn' problem and a financial. crisis Ir. commercial fishing here this winter. Mild weather and a strong otf- s.uirt wind drove Ice from the bay and carried out a large numbe, 1 of nets. SEevernl of the 7< commercial fishing concerns here lost all their equipment. Many Changes in Student Personnel After Holidays The opening of school after the | ChrWma:; holidays brought, the usiml Inrgc change In llio personnel of the various student bodies. Uurlnrr the llrsl iwo weeks after Ihe holidays Ihe exchange of pupils left iho net enrollment with Dr PIERCES Pleasant Pellets AT Alt DttUG STOUCS Lange School The .OA pupils who entered Junior High Monday were: Billy Cade. L. W. Craig,' Lavclle Deaette, Bill Gllbow, Mildred Lou Hubbard, Mary Josephine Hall,..Eula Mae Kinningham, Bobble Priest, Maty Sue Pullen. Dorolhy Robertson, Gwendolyn Smith, Vivian Chatman. On last Friday afternoon a program was given by the members of Central Ward The 5-11 class had nn Interesting lesson January 19lh on tile life of Robert E. Lee. The high points of Lee's life were brought out in 111:; [ discussion's of his character, prl- vale life and his public life. Some of the pupils who lind visiled Ms home In Arlington added much to the interest of the lesson. The 5-B class hss done excellent work during Ihe last scmeslcr, under Ihelr teacher Miss Mary Eninu Hood, of the Junior high .school. Joe Burnett was complimented on having the best notebook while Elizabeth Baxter led the class in sight singing. The fourth grade has three new members. They are Willow Deah Barnes from Huffman, Lutner An' dcrson from St. Louis nni Ora Lloyd Jenkins from Shawnec. This grade lost a pupil when Hazel Da vis moved lo Half Moon. The fourth grade celebrated L;e's birthday by reading stories o: his childhood and later life. Tlie fourlh grade has been m.ik- ing a special drive in heallh rules, officers having been appointed lo asslsl in Ihe morning inspections. The following fourth grade pupils finished the semester with per- FORD SMOOTHNESS the outgoing 6A class as follows: feet attendance: Connie Cunning- Song, America—by all; story- Bobbie Priest; piano solo—Lavelle Deaette; class prophecy—Gwendo- ham, Sarah Lunsford, Delta Fa> Sykes. Palricia Wood. Charles Carter, Stevens Johns, Ezra Snow, Rl- lyn Smith; "What Lange School! la Mae Cooper and Gloria Mirtin Has Meant to Me"—Mary Sue Pill- The following third grade pupil len; Jokes—Bill Gilbow; violin so- • also had perfect attendance for the nually is endangered by the- ris*-.- 1 Hussion production, which has regularly increased sine? 1922. The posEibimy of active Uusshn competition in expnrt markets h foreseen when Russian pordi::s:on exceeds domestic manufacturing avj consumptive capacity. OMAHA. <UPi —A coiirs? in nu-' tcmobi'e driving slcmcd at Son'.h i High School here is llic first courso • of its kind to be offered in an • Omaha Public High S:h:nl. Tiler: nrc 100 students enrolled. Mmibers of the class must be 15 years old. Th- fr.ihcv v.js not expected lo. live. CSB I Til; cot;:r.?. established by Princi- ', li. M. Marrs and taught by J. j A Cbor'nclU. ',:3chcs care of an I auto as well as safety rules and j t:affic regulations. Al :-,:st VS.-.T cf n tc'A tako IK- HATUnt'3 KIHEDlf— Ihs nlive U;»t thoro-jfrhl?- Vo;ir message to -a Courier News /id Taker will be transmit ted to 17.000 readers. Call 306. RE§ULTS ate Certain Tomato Growers Take Notice •» You remember Landretfa's Red Rock Tomato? Of course you do. Wdl, we have improved it and it is a Fine Tomato. We also have brought out since then, "The Landreth" which is aa unusually early one, the Delaware Beauty, which is second cady, and Bloomsdale, which is a later variety. CERTIFIED SEED Thii year for the first time, the Government of Pennsylvania: has certified three varieties of our Tomato Seed, Muglobe,' Greater Baltimore and Bonny Best. Buy their. All out Tomato Seed is sold in lithographed cartons of Vi and Vi Ibs. ' AH Certified Tomato Seed scaled with the Government seal of : Pennsylvania. We arc Growers of ail varieties of Garden Seeds., Insist ony our Canncr supply ing you with Lan dreth'sTomito Se e d s. D. LANDRETH SEED CO. Buhttti EtttWhlKd 1784 BRISTOL, PA. HAVE HEADACHES ONCE IN A WHILE, BUT CAPUDINE ALWAYS STOPS THEM IN A FEW MINUTES." The new ford has more than twenty ball'and roller bearing* EVIDENCE of Ihe high quality built into the new Ford is the extensive use of ball and roller bearings. There , are more than twenty in all —: an unusually large number. Each hearing ia adequate in sue and carefully selected for the work it lias to do. At some points in the Ford chassis you will nnd ball bearings. At others, roller bearings are used regardless of their higher cost. The deciding factor U the performance of the cnr. The extensive use of ball and roller hearings 5n tho new Ford insures smootlier operation, eaves gasoline^ increases'speed and power, gives quicker pick-up, decreases noise, and gives grcalcr reliability and longer life to vital moving purls. Other outstanding features that make the hew Ford a value fnr above the price arc lite Triplex shatter-proof plass windsliicul. silcnl, fully enclosed four-wheel brakes, lour Houtlaillc double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon alloy valves, Ihrce-qunrtei' floating rear axle, Hustless Steel, the extensive use of line steel forgings, and unusual accuracy in manufacturing. A Quicker and Safer way ... to end headaches T HOUSANDS of people have found quick relief from headaches lhat formerly meant hours • ad hours of nuscry/'Capudinc, a life and harmless medicine •oolhe* (be nerves and ends suffering from headaches, periodic ind oeuralgia pains: Capudinc hu been * Household remedy for manr years and thousands who are aubject 10 headaches have found quiclc relief this way. Being liquid, Capudinc acts inv mediately, often in onc-ihird the lime required by other forms. It contains no narcotics, docs nol disturb digestion and is approved by Doctors and Druggists. I-vcn with the most severe htacl- ache, relief comes very quickly. 5old at DtuK Siorcs. tOc. JOc ind 60c boulcs ind bylticdoie »l swli fcuattini LOW PRICES OF FORD CARS $ 430 to $ 630 t,O,B. Dtlrclt, plut /refjSr end JtUrtry, Bnrxprri etief ipor* tlr« txtr* al imoJI roil. Von ccn partftair a Ford on rccxantlril tettni tHrD>«4 fit* Author I ltd ford Finantr I'lani ej tJ*» L'nlr trial CrtJit C»mf*»r. /\ HICKS *9 Lapudme W fOR H£AOACH£S

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