The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, March 19, 1935
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PAGE FOUK THE BLYTIIEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO,, PUBLISHERS , , o, ft, BABCQCK, Editor ' H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives' Arkatow Dalies, in(j,, New-York, '. Chicago, Detroit. St. Louis, Dallas. Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Exceot Sunday IRA. Entered as second class mailer at the .post office 'nt Blythevllle, -Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 8, 1917; . ' Served by the United press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In me Cltv of Blythevllle, 15c, per week, or 56.50 per year, in advance. By mall, within a raoius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1,50 for six months. 85c for three months; by mail in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, tC.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance, • Eoil of Big Business Lies in Exploitation President Roosevelt's remarks on public utility holding companies brink' into sharp relief the growing disposition' to distinguish between big business and high finance. A generation ago (he average eilinen kept a wary eye on big business. The gigantic new industrial combinations frightened him. Me had an uneasy feeling that they were growing so big and so powerful thai his liberties were in danger of being trampled under foot. •: Today he looks in another direction. He is used lo big business, now. Tie has discovered that the worst sweatshop conditions, for instance, are often to be found in the small industry; he recalls tliat it is frequently, the big industrialist who pioneers in high wage scales. But high finance is something else again. There is a now-you-see-il-now- yoti-don't quality about it that leaves the ordinary.mnn dazed. .Furthermore, the events of recent years have demonstrated that altogether too many of these busy financiers are not "men of vision" or "makers of America" so much as clever and not too scrupulous self-seekers. The president expresses the average reaction pretty clearly: "It is. lime lo make an effort to reverse that process of the tioiicenlra- tioii; 6f=,:ppvv>cr.,.which lias. i|ii«lg .most American citizens . '.-"; .helplessly dependent for their daily bread upon tho favor of a very few, who, by such devices as holding companies, have taken for themselves unwarranted economic power." That says it. It draws tliu linu between industrial leadership which seeks to produce and the kind of financial leadership which seeks lo exploit. The former helps to enrich the whole country; the latter is distinctly anti-social. * * * For a large industrial corporation, after all, i s inlercsled in just one thing—production of usable goods. That is its only reason for existence; that is the only way it can make money for its stockholders. Its goal, in other words, is the goal of the country as a whole. Th e financial oullit that expresses^ <ABK.): COURIER NEWS itself through a chain of holding coin- panics, on the oilier Iwiid, Jit-wls in tlio opposite direction. It is interested in profits rather than in production— and if yon play that game cleverly you ca» make profits without doing much producing. To attack the holding company system is not to attack big business. It is to attack a thing which is a parasite on big business—and on all the rest of us as well. —liruce Calton. Bearing the Burden of Cotton Half the . cotton produced in Ihe world, roughly .spooking, Is produced In the United suites. Only linlf. y c t the belief .still persists thai through the procedure of one expedient niter another—plowing under, voluntary reduction, compulsory control, nrlinclal price slimn- liition through government loans, ami so on- all confined lo lhl s half « crop-Die world price of cotton can 1>2 made magically lo soar. • Whal singularly fulled lo occur to three theorists was Hie probability Unit as half [lie ration world politely reduced its production the oilier half would find it allractlve to Increase Us production. That is precisely v;imt happened, of course—In Bra/11, in Mexico, In Egypt, in virtually every colton-growtrn; section of the world. Bui even If production outside (he United Stales had remained stationary, v,iial justlficiillon could there have been for Hie American farmer being forced by Ills own government to bear the entire burden of increasing tlis price of n commodity which is grown as extensively ouUidc tlie United States as within 11? TO reduce the world supply of cotton 20 per cent i| le American supply must bo reduced 40 per cent. For every dollar ttic American larmer bemtlts. the foreign runner bneilts two dollars. And tlie.sc Inures me bused on (he equation that world production outside die United Stales remains stationary. It Is not remalniiif; .slatlomiry, n f course; it Is rapidly IncrcnshiB, with the resull thai foreign colton In .supplanting American cotton mid (he world supply o; cotton Is not, being nmlcrlolly reduced by all our prodigious effort.-;. What is being reduced is simply Hie American percentage of the whole, the American share of the world income for colton. And life .significance of (his fact, other Hum the obvious Injustice lo the American fanner, is that American cotton will continue lo exert less Influence In Hie future in determining cotton prices. This means. Unit the government will be less able as lime B oes on to buoy up Ihc market, whatever expedients like domestic restriction mid loans arc- resorted lo. This Is the lesson lo be learned from the stock market cullnpse of last Monday. The Illusion Dial cotton prices were "pegged" at 12 cents was dissipated. New York prices for middling cotton fell seventy-live points below 12 cents, and B;il^as prices felt even below n. cents. And the only'answer (hat Scnalor Smith i, a , for thlll is that the government will make bigger Jams If necessary! in n, e meantime, increased foreign production keeps pulling nt. the artificially maintained price In this counlry like u magnate, ami as the percentage of American col- Ion in Ins W orkl . S u,,p]y com i, mcs , 0 (lcc]1|lc it will become increasingly difficult, and eventually Impossible, lo maintain the price in this .country at any level other than Ihc world price. —The Texas Weekly. OUT OUR WAY The higher education of women hn*-inside such great advances that there is little excuse any more for inia B lnii,g Ihut mules must necessarily fin all (he chairs of our colleges. -Prof Harold A. Larrabce of Union College, Schenecl- * * * The superman' of the future is will, lls toilny 11 Hit yoc.ng uiiiu of 10:15. -President William Foster Pierce of Kenyan College. Ohio * * * f have never advocated the overthrow of the United States government by force or violence I never advocate anything. _ E . John strachcy, tngh.su writer arrested In u. s. after Communistic speech. I'M SURE GLAD 1 HAVEM'T ev/ER DOME •ANYTHING IN MV PASr THAT BOTHERS MY CONSCIENCE,AW KEEPS ME AWAKE o 1 NIGHTS, AW GITS ME Up AT THREE ER FOUR IM TH' MORMIM./. ASET7VNJ' AROUND WAITJNI' PER W/LI6HT. YOU MIGHT AS WELL HAVE A BAD COMSCIENCE' IP YOU HAVEM'T, THER/s ALLEPS SOME oiJ POSSIL AROUMD WHO HAS, AM' KEEPS EVERYBODY ELSE AWAKE ,PUTTERIM' AROUND. By Williams SIDE QLANCES By George Clark Of course you nuidc a K rand shim, (nil v u u wo.ildn 1 Imve if you had pliiywi if right." — — . Way You Lie in Pullman Berth Doesn't Affect Sleep BV UK. MORIIIS KJSIIUBIN Ji'dlloi', Journal of (he American Medical Association, and or flytciJ. Ihc Hr.-illh Miigailnc Some persons find It extremely dllflcult to sleep while traveling. In fiict, they become exceedingly ill while riding on trains in Hie daytime, such train sickness being apparently associated with disturbances of vision iind of the mechanism i lit Ihe interim! ear. For many years there was a su- perslition that one sleep:, better with the heiiii toward the north because of the magnetic lields. Charles Dickens always slept with his head toward the north! There arc also iwrsons who feel that Ihcy sleep belter with the head pointed toward the east. But II should not ordinarily make Ihe slightest (inference, whether you ilcep with your head toward tin; north, south, east or west. When traveling In P. moving vehicle, ynin- eyes are directed forward. Von become accustomed lo the type of visual changes or scii- .'.aiicns associated with approach- Ing an objsct. For this reason you mny develop dtoincjs. niutscfi, or vomiting if you keep your eyes open when riding on any fast-moving colivcy- ance. These disturbances are -lot usually produced if your eyes arc );ci)t closed when riding backward, or if your vision U'fixed on some object In the train itself, such as a lighting fixture or another passenger. Although some attempts have been made to Bather evidence on the subject, there docs not seem lo The Editor'i Letter Box £3. m-. Di.iKliura and l.evec llrcalis Tn Ihe edilor:! 1 notice In this morning's ncw.s- inpers thai there have been sev- ral bad breaks In Ihe St. Francis Ivor levees. Last year they had bout 20 breitk.1 in this same ler- ilory. Now I want to say this, Una list as Ions as Ihe government neinccrs allow contractors lo use ragllnc machinery (o build levees, list. Hint long Ihey will have rente such as Ihcse. A levcc built o stand must be packed us it is iillt. When the government started o build and raise the old levcc in his neighborhood I made a trip o Memphis and had a lalk with Major Kelton. Ihc government engineer in charge -of the Memphis district in. .11,1,1 limCr ,, m , , (ow him ilhat I had 10 years experience in building the old St. Francis district levee mid dial I learned lUnt u levcc bum to stand must be firmly packed as it Is built and hul I wanted him to Have the levee through Luxora buill with heavy tractors, that Ihe tractors in passing over the 1 Icvee. dis- tribulbifi (ho dirl, would pack Hie levee mui make it firm .50 Hint when Ihc water came ' against, it, the dirt wouldn't crumble and shift, us a loose levee would do now the levee just above Luxo'ra for several mile., was built with draglines, and I am lold Ihat already ihcra have developed several targe sinks and holes in this levcc and I fear thai if we should have " long siege of high Water this snnng we may have breaks in our levee system in this county or district. My experience' Is that when the water comes n B ainsl the loos«- ly packed flirt thnl it w m smff find crumble „,„, the result is » broken levee like they arc now having on the St. Francis ,ivcr ' Every time they have high water In the Bis Luke levcc lino ti, ev are forced lo distribute sand" ba4 n order to keep that levee from breaking, if this levee had been built as it should have been built lhls would not he necessary or course it costs morc lo bufid a cvcc with tractors but when yoll build a levee with trnctois yon have a levee that will stand in definitely nnd it won ' t . be „ , sary to rebuild it every yeav and people living in the overflow dli Inct wln't be compelled to move "'cry year and have their property destroyed as the people have in the hist few years who'live i,, i hat Section. Congress should pass . resolution demanding that the war department, which has [h( .: levcw in charge. In the future lorcc contractors to bttilcj | C vc C s with machinery that would pack the levcc as it is built. Then wr would Imvc levees 'Ihat would John B. Driver. t,iixcra, Ark. l . 1 "">' f"Ifiu-c that a PSKOII Bleeps better or more comfortably li a Irani with the head in the direction of motion. A competent physiologist has raid that (he only possible influence on the body by tj.e position of the head in a moving conv-y- ance would tie (he action of gravity, or tension brought about on IK organs of lh c body, but most travellii B speeds- arc iasiifficlent to have any appreciable ellect in Ibis- regard. In European countries passengers ride sldcwlse In sleeping care, nnd in the modern room cars in tlih counlry. you also ride lying acro , s the car. * * • r Msana havo been developed for I leslii:g lhc> toiinclness of S|E«|> 1 but such icsts have not yet been' nmde on persons traveling in li'alns and flopping in various positions. It ueems quite certain Ihat cihci;'factors may be more impurt- nnl in relationship to rest—for example, (he thickness of (he mal- frei:;, the number of slops made by the train, the ability of the engineer lo stop without jerking and the ventilation. Many persons sleep better when they use- a section ivilh a <loubl3 mattress and plenty of ventilation thnii they do in either an upper or lower berth. K is also well known thai Ihe mind lias much U> do with the ability to sleep under varying conditions. If you are in the habit of slec-ing with your head in a fixed position, and if you believe that you cannot sleep with your head I in any oilier direction, any nltempt lo modify your position will oau« yon enoUBh worry to prevent vour sleeping soundly. . i Earth Slide Revealed v Large White Sapphi fes HOQUIAM, Wash, (UP)-Doz- cm of large while sapphires ami great deposits of manganese ore were uncovered by n earth slide that lore away the side of a moiin- Inin in (he Olympic Mountain near o(]uiain. Some of the sapphires were two inches in diameter and so hard they would cut glass. Tlie slide was 2,000 feet long-, 400 wide and 40 deep. Investigation was begun to determine commercial possibilities of the Iind. March 19» patent issuaJfbr Massa- ckosettsBayfolony. HOROSCOPE DEPT. TjSopIe born an thisday c&ne tinder 'he sign affi'scesfati ind should beware Volkert, Internationally Known Artist, Passes CINCINNATI TlIPI ... idwnrt Charles Volkert. Cincinnati' nutst | who became mlernatibnaiu known for his paintings of cattle and ! landscape scenes, is dead he,,Volkert gained lame exhibit],,his work in galleries ot Pnn- ,\ P iv York. Chicago. Boston and'older cities. Most, of his woik -.VD, com plcled in thc/Mst, where hi' won numerous prfzes tli ,,. v i,ii mjoil , Amoiif; (hem was (he Hudiuit m-|/»' awarded by the New York Water Color club In 1920: the Cooper prize by the Connecticut. 'Academy ol Fine' Arts, In 1925; the Gcdnpv Bunce prize in 1923; and" ti",' 2 Goodman prize for (he best noun exhibited at Lyme, Conn, in" 151? He •*"•" -—----• - »**o<, nt . 1 ""I H- iltiin L . r , ln ,| rcllinihiK III tin- ullln-. tllMjiivcri »i>inciinr luiJi Inliun licr iiiit.e. nuliiiiliirllnu „„<. «ncllr llki; II. I,, Hit. cluminr «li» HUTU ii ill>lln b ',il»licil-1aoklnB •""ill nl n,1,1,1k. ,, KC . «licn .he n-.-u-li,-, Ihc nllicc »tie Hull. ll,r,,iBC,til ilrad. I,, ,,„„,,. "In- riinlu-M tuvn.y, rrfrisrcrlnir nt " lioli'l under nn n,,,i,,, c -il i,,i,i 1t .. Acxi MM,mint- ..],,- mcuc, i he ( u». liMtlll«IlCll-l,,,,klll- « I T II tl K U t nuiiln. II,- !rll» l, cr ui, „„„, |, • lAllVIS IIAI'J- „„„ ,, r ,,,,,|,« ,„ ht-ri» IILT. llaj.y jieniis ^lilLk-rnl lo n liniiily «lL,>|t. Htrc, hi >nlto at her |irotMI>. »hc l» Klr:i|,i,,-,l Into n l'H:ilr nutl nn iniotbcllu I. m l- riilnlKlfrcil. NOW 00 (IS WITH TI1IC S'lflllV CIIAl'TEH V J^JII-LICIiNT GRAVES heard words tliat were merely moan- liiKlcsi sounds, yet wblcli Brad, nally 'coin-eyed Eomo meaning lo her drugged brain. Slio realized Ihat sbe liad been lalkiug, nnd, even as [bo realization noniicil her couEi:!onsncs3. sbo could bear words coming from liar mouth. ". . . don't earn what [he janitor said. Of course I bad a fiylit with him. I bated him. I'm slail lio's dead. No. 1 doa't menu Hint. I'm not ylatl. I'm sorry. What it I did light with him? That doesn't mean 1 killed dim. Tliero was a woman In black cnnhio (bat ho was afraid of. I saw lier. Sbo bad cold eyes, that's all I know about her. 1 didn't nnlice her particularly. 1 had troubles of my own. You can't do tins to me. You'vo got lo let me go. Let me go. I s.iy!" Tlio voice that bad diuuort words Into her brain beat iinon bcr coa- .ECiouancss with sleady insistence. "What did ho dictalo lo'you in Ills confession? What was ita'bout?" "Murder," her voice- answered. "So you knew nbout Ibis murder, and . . ." Consciousness seeaieil lo rcliirn to her la pulsing waves, each suc- cceiliiiE ivnvc clarlryinE ber mind. She exhaled deeply, opened her eyes, saw people grouped about the' chair. Miss Hanson pushed Ibo while, robcrl figure aside. "That will do," sbo saiil, "I'm | n chargo now." Sbe srtilJe,! at Dlllliccnt Graves. "Urcath out." she said. "Breath out ns deeply as you can. I was sorry no had to give- you nn ancs- Ihetic, liii[ It was tho only way aad there wasn't time lo waslo In'nrcii- nient." Iililllccnt exbalca. opencil her lungs lo tbn sweet breath of pure air. exhaled again, felt nausea grip- Iiins ber. ami rclclied. A n-liltc-robed nurso bold a bowl to her lips. "I'm soins to release your hands," Miss Hanson said; "but I want you lo promise ru c t |, al yoll w . on , t ra|S( , lhc:n lo your face. Don't lonch your skin. Toll me. docs your face hurl?" * • t jyjIU.lCEXT bail to coucenlrato for several seconds in order to realize where slio was ami why. Then she paid slowly. "There's a burning scmalion— sort of an Itch- Inr;." "In Just n ( C w tiinnicnts." .Mi33 tlausou saH. "I can i>ut somcthliiR rnnllng on, but sou mustn't nih .Vo milter n-hat liappens. promise in? you won't mil." "t promise." MUljcenl said. Miss Ilnnson prcsseil n Inutnn nn Hie uniler siilo of ihcfclialr. Tlie steel banils cllrkn] t,. 10 k, auH Millt tent's bamls .VPIR [ r( i e . "H'hat «-as Hie Irfea." MIHUeui askeil. "nf uueEiionlns; m*?" Miss H.inson let'lier lace restfler niriJrl^e. •QuesiInnlns you'.'" she asked. "1 dput uuJ.-:?.ia!:il. I luil lo 3Sk suu Milliccnl look lie. mirror ami ga:a "Questioning me about (ho murder," Millicent said. Miss Hanson shook her bend and smiled. "Try not to talk," she said. "N'o one has- questioned you about a murder, my child. You talked Incoherently for a littlo while when you were coming out ot tba anesthetic, but llial'3 nothing, because nearly everyone docs when they're just coming out ot an ancslhetic. Really, we diiln't pay any attention to what you said. You sec, I'm a licensed plastic surgeon. Tbo nurses who waited on you and tlie doctor who gavo Hie anesthetic arc accustomed to sick rooms. They know what lakes place, and Ihey don't even listen to a patient's conversation. It's not considered ethical." "Someone was questioning me," Illlcenl Insisted. Miss Hanson's band gripped bcr wrist in a firmly professional manner, taking ber pulse. There, there." sbo said soothing,y. "it's just the delusion of anesthesia. Pay tio altenlion lo it. It's merely a dream that seems vivid enough now, but will seem vague and unreal lo you within n (cw mlnulcs." Tbo atmosplioro was thai ot a sick room In a hospital. White- robed nurses moved efficiently ibout. Miss Hanson Issued orders with low-voiced solicitude. ,MU||. cent was lifted from tho chair lo HID operating table. lier faco was jurning now. A nurse handed Miss Hanson n towel, sopping wet with walor. Jii33 Hatuon splashed the towel over tho girl's burning skill. She swoKo i u n lilllo curtained rbom. Slio V.MS lyins on a r.i\n^.t\. Them wr>ro uo windows In the room, l.ishtins tivturcf, ss! in <li» wall hark nf Imitation windows, gave a cheery glow. Ml.«3 H.ilismi'j voice f.iid. "How do ynn fcpl nmv?" "Keller." Milllfetit sild. "V'lH may Ml up If ymi wl:-li.'' MillUent .-at up, and lujkeJ about bar. "Autf i::;''." Miss ilmou said. al la reflection tjilli startled eyes. "lake a look." Sbo bclct oul n mirror. Millicont look it anil gazed at the rellcction with startled eyes. rpIIH yoinii; woman who looked back at Millicent from, tbo mirror seemed to havo no resemblance whatever to the reflection which Millicent customarily saw wben sbe consulted her mirror. There was a mass of black hair cut in a windblown bob. Her skin was no longer the fair skin of a blond, but was almost n light olive. Her eyes alono seemed natural. Her nose, in some way, seemed changed. Her lips outlined a perfect rosebud mouth, a month which was clef- inltely different in its hrunct setting. "\Vlial have you done to me?" she asked. "Nothing," raid Mj 33 Hanson, smiling, "which will not wear off In Hi!! coutsc of a few v.'ccks. In the monntimc, wo stained liie- skin of your bauds and face so that it will match your hair." "You'vo dyed my hair," .Millicent accused. "N'o." Miss Hanson said, "that's a Iranslorination. You must remember lo wcnr It always, n would bo fatal lo let nnyono know you wore disguised." "Vou'vo been very nice to me," Jliliicent said. Her mind groped back over the events ot Iho day. Kbo remembered Ibo questioning but was not sure whellicr she actually recalled being questioned or it she bail merely batt a barl dream. There was a knock at lh» rl.inr. Miss Hanson stej>n«[l la (ho door ami opened it. Millicenl Graves stared Incredulously Into tbn smilinc countenance of Jarvia C. iiapp. "Well, well." bo saM, "lluire certainly has licfti n rnmplole lUiis- fnrmallon, Our bliiml lias Decoiue A briinet. Congrainlanrms m ,ii: ranr«rneil. I ar-sure you that no >>!ln tvmild fi-pr rf.cneMr.<> ynn now," .Milllct-ul swung ber ttet to HIE Ocor. 1 Wbal did you do," .'lie nkd "wilh the imrss I gave youT" " l "Why," be sail), "I sill! have S. of course." "Why did you ^.vo In such s hurry?" Hajiii glanced significantly toward Mlsa Hanson. "Just a business appointment," be said. "It was soi'iethlng urgent that couldn't wait. If you're feeling fully recovered we'll start." "Start where?" she asked. His face showed surprise. "Why," bo snid. "start borne, of course." "Where?" sbe said. "Home." She sucked iti her breath, preparatory to making some swift statement, but received a warning Blanco from Mr. Happ. "i'ou feel all rigiiLV" bo asked. rnt'glctl to bcr feet. - - THIS 111,111 JBW'I Ilio on'ir I/it n.'l'l eviilcnco wliicb she had been alilcM to salvaRe from Ibo wholo gbasllv occurrence — (lie purse wliicb liad been substituted, a nnrso which contained much ot Ibo personal properly ot Ihc one who bail mailo Ibo substitution. The things might not mean a great deal to a man. but, to a woman, Ibo shade ot powder used, the lyrio of lipstick. Ihe brawl of norfnmc. meant a ereat deal. Millicent determined Hint Ibis man would not again get out of tier si^bt until she knew moro about htm. "Certainly." sllo S aiil, "I feel Hiiito well." Hipp smiled bis HI,TO]; S n t .Aliss Hanson, took Milliceiil's arm. Sho felt a slight heaviness iu her bead. Occasionally bcr feet seemed lo float free of ti lc noor. but. aslilo from tliat. her mind was perfectly clear. An attendant slipped her fur coat'nbout her, gave ber (.he pnrso sbo bad purchased in Hie leatbsr goods store, escorted bcr to tho door nnd held it open. _ A bugo limousine, ivilli tlic in- itiatr, ",t. c. II." monosratiied on tbo door, stood al Hie curb. A liveried chauffeur sat behind tha wheel, his collar turned up about his ears, a can pulled down over bis eyes. At Hie sound of tbo slamming door, l le snapped to u- lention, jumped from behind the. wheel, stood smartly crccr, holrtin; tbo door in Ibo rear of tlio oar .larvls llapp banded Millicent "' into tha machine. She sank Into the Umiry of llio deep cushions. •Tarvis Ilapp said lo t/ne cliai:'. feur. "Where's Norman, Harry?" Tho chauffeur touched his c.ip. ".lust stepped into tbo store, sir. Here he comes now, sir." A young man wilh broad shoulders and slim waist cams swinging out of a doorway, buttoning a sport overcoat aboul his fiat stomach. Millicent bad n switt impression ot laughing eyes, of a faco that was much liko the face of tbo older man. and yot Intinllely more youthful, n face tliat seemed to conMIn I a bint of an Impulsive cnioilonal ' nature, a fiill-llnpcct. shapely month I tliat was twisted Into a smIK i "Hello. Dad." be said, and Ihsn bis eyos ciiiBlu hers. 1 Sift realized, with' that thrill | winch comes lo e'vn.ry wonianjmdsr ll'is stimulus of tbo realization tli.it ?omo persbTMbli nialq has bGcn ovcrwbeltned wilh emotion at His rnera sight of ber. (bat riic younger man could hardly (ear hla eye* from hers. .larvis llapp's suave voice said, "Mlsa Grabfs. may I presenl ruy son. Norman." And aw N'orman Happ gropsil !^ r his hat. bis eyes staring al her In fafclnation, Ihe lather noilderi to • Ihe rhaulfeiir nnd said. "We're SO lus borne. Hirry." (lO'Ue t.'ytitlnueif).' ,' :J

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