The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on January 18, 1937 · 2
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 2

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Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
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Monday, January 18, 1937
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2
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I'AUE TWO T11K LKADHIMDST, 1MX1INA, MONDAY, JANUARY 18, 1M7 PORTER SEEKS BANK INTEREST RATE REVIEW Wantg Turgeon Inquiry To Probe Amounts Charged to Farmers Illy Canadian l'rrvi) WINNIPEG, Jan. 18.-Review of nil Intel-Hi rates charged by bankers lo farmer and all companies in (he grain trade was suggested to the Turgeon royal grain commission by M. M. Porter, K.C., Calgary, counsel for the Alberta wheat pool. Mr. Porter made his request when It. K. Bearlsto, chairman of the western section of the Canadian Bankers association, told Hon. J. L. Rataton. K.C.. commission counsel, he did not think Intercut rates should be made public. "We am not only anxious 'that the rates be disclosed, but we ihlnk they should be reviewed by this commission," said Mr. Porter. His view was endorsed by H. H. .Vlllliken, K.C., Regina, counsel for i fin Saskatchewan wheat pool. Helling Agency Ital Mr. Eearisto aid Uio rate to the central selling agency of the wheat pool In 1924 was six percent. By various steps It was reduced to 4 14 percent on April 1, 1936. Line elevator company rates were reduced by various stages from six percent to Ave percent June 1, 1936, and terminal elevator rates were similarly cut from six to 4 1-2 percent on June 1, 1936, Rales for terminal elevators later .were given a temporary reduction. Questioned by Mr. Porter, Mr. Bearisto said there were some differences In line elevator company iates. , : Mr. Porter asked for Information on amounts earned from interest rates by the banks frotn apiculture, including the Canadian stabilization agency, and Mr. Eearisto suld he would endeavor to obtain the information, Mr. Ralston suggested that as CHECK EPIDEMIC COLDS ith Wl USTARD BATH Am Eff.etiot Firii Aid hue bank!: won't lend US ANOTHER DIME WE CAN'T HOLD OUT WUCH LONGER. IT5 GOT ME WORRIED.' -sssW WHAT? RETURN VteiTV. jOHN, WE'VB " r1 Oki VEAU T , i J THAT DRESS ? K MER VOU'i.1. V SUNK EVERY li ' ; TMATJJUsf L tfor-rr "4 I SHOULD SAY , C BET SHE'S I PENNY WE HAD V LIKE VoU DICkl ( I ' "aSS-J i,IWERjy YIS- T0IWM ... BLAMING ME tea.., IN BUSINESS ff A 0O7EN ) AND NOW YOUPE I 1 BECAUSE I 1 r-SLM TIMES' N0 1 SO IRRITABLB I 1 BUSINESS IS f ' " ' ' ;.':. IrETTT ASK MER A- YOU'RE DRNINd . TSRRIBi.e 'J , .'I ' - .liiriCT.? Aekor 2r- customers fJ " KZJJ f-5LWPATSH,EftV ' SIr- ; ! -what's A - ; I , Wlr ' I K XI f ( Ik ' h X he's lost b i JUV . - 'Jl , Vl!i ri Ml L U TyV money.. .you're J , fiw more Worried Y - J i I I Aflvir Jsi i rvr- hn I 1 . ,. ,11 I I I DR, RIPLEY IS J I ( I COMINS TO SEE - II I THBflBY...iETS . 4K HISA ABOUT ' , I I lf r THAT DOCTOR V . , (CAN DO... LtND V 4yii vou Some money 4 A I I OR BUY OUT ; ?TJ V, the rrc ? J later I r . . ; I ,jiitiw,i -'-and you're -NSW CAR FOR I GETTiNcS SmiWt your birthday, ) every pay, DARLhYG WE ) JOHN... SINCE CAM A'oRD IT, U VOU SWITTHED J TOO. BUSINESS IS) S To fOSTUM ' J diTWO BETTER J . mj X i U.S. Sportsmen Raising Fund for Duck Breeding Areas in Canadian West (By Associated Pre) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. -United States waterfowl hunters are organizing to improve the "duck factories" of Canada. The More Game Birds foundation announced Saturday the formation of "Ducks Unlimited," a national organization of American hunters incorporated as a nonprofit foundation. Its objective will be to preserve and rent ore Canadian duck breeding grounds. "The program calls for the raining of several hundred thousand dollars annually during the next five years," the announcement said. "All capital to repair' the duck fac storing of grain on farms was cheaper, It might be to good advantage to provide greater loan facilities for this purpose. Loans on thrcHhed grain on farms now were small, naid Mr. Bearlsto. Loans up to 30 percent could be made on euch wheat or possibly higher In the case of reputable fanners. Loans to Grain Trade Mr.- Bearlsto said advances to the grain trade by the banks were higher because of Insurance facilities provided by the futures market of the Winnipeg grain exchange. If hedging on the futures market were not done by the holders of grain, the rates would be higher. Mr. Bearlsto traced the bunk loans through country elevators, commission merchants, terminal elevators and exporters. The loans were wiped off when the exporter sold the grain and (he banks were repaid. Charles E. Hayles, general manager of the Canadian Consolidated Grain Company, presented a brief explaining the operations of terminal elevators. With their sites and equipment, the terminal elevators represented an Investment of 170,000,000, he said, PIONEER OF NEEPAWA DIES FRIDAY AT 85 William . Conncll. 85-year-old pioneer of Neepawa, Manitoba, died Friday on the homestead where he had lived for the past 59 years. Gordon F. Conncll of Regina district is a son. Mr. Connell first came to the west in 1878, He travelled by train and stage-coach to the well known Fisher's Landing and sailed up the Red river In a flat-bottomed boat 'to Fort Garry, where Winnipeg now stands. From Fort Garry he walked 125 miles to Neepawa's present site where hla home has been ever since. lie returned to the east that winter and married Miss Agnes McMurchy of Harrison, Ont. In the spring of 1879 he brought his bride to hla western home on the second train to travel west over the C.P.R. Five sons were born to the pioneer couple, William J., Lang-ruth, Manitoba; Peden, Neepawa; Gordon F., Regina; James who died In 1931; and Cecil B who died In 1932. Mrs. Connell died In 1924. r . .: : : ::.. ., j I " i ... - . -so your head ACHES AND YOU CANY SltEP-SOUKIDS 1IUP CAFff INtNbRVES' WHV NOI CUIT TFA AMP corrtt anp POSTUM ? i : . Iswwrtil roods tories will be raised in the United Slates." Although more than 120,000,000 or United States government money has been spent on water and waterfowl restoration projects In this country In recent years, the foundation estimates only five percent of the pralile breeding ducks now nest here. Thirteen percent nest In the southern half of the Canadian province, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, and 82 percent have been driven further north. Premiers of the Canadian prov Inces and conservation groups have offered their co-operation. It Is pro posed to set aside and place under supervision possibly a million acres of Canadian refugees. HOUSE AWAITS KING'S WORDS ON ABDICATION OTTAWA, Jan. 18. -The statement promised by Prime Minister King on the part played by his government In the abdication of King Edward VIII and the accession of King George VI evidently Is being awaited on Parliament hill with much expectancy. Unless Mr. King's: statement proves more comprehensive than they expect, the C.C.K. members were determined to make a fight to have copies of the actual correspondence tabled. The attitude of the Conservatives will likely be decided at a party caucus. EARLY PIONEER WOMAN IS DEAD Settler of the Tregarva, Sask., district of 1892, Mrs. Louisa Dentin, 81, wife of Frank' Dcnzin, 1843 Retallack street, Regina, died at her home on Saturday. Mrs. Denzin was bom In Germany, moving to Canada when seven years old and settling in the west in 1B92 with her husband. They homesteaded In the Tregarva district until 1926, when they moved to Regina. A funeral service, conducted by Rev. Harry Joyce of St. Andrew's United church, was held In Wright's chapel on Saturday afternoon and on Monday sjfternoon a service was held at the home of Charles Denzin at Tregarva, Rev. S. P. Rondeau officiating, following which nurlal took place In Tregarva cemetery. Mrs. Denzln Is survived by her husband; four eons, Samuel, Regina; Charles, Henry and Arthur, Tregarva; six daughters, Mrs. I. W. Sutton, Craven, Sask.; Mrs. M. See, Victoria, B.C.; Mrs. W. Wallwood, Asquith, Sask.; Mrs. S. 12. Mam, Gralnland, Sa.sk.; Mrs. T. MgTag-gurt, 1843 Retallack street, Regina; Mrs. H. Clark, Craven; and three brothers, Gustav, William . and John Pilgrim, all In Ontario, and two sisters, Mrs. A. Gchrke, Red Peer, Alta., and Mrs. William Bud-orlck, in Ontario. 15 ESCAPE FIRE EDMONTON, Jan. 18.- Fifteen porsons escaped In night attire when Are destroyed the contents and Interior of a rooming house, causing damage estimated at more than $4,000. ) OH, ALL RISMT , I ' II CAN'T FEEL , any wo5fc r' ..,... .,... .7. .V. .4 YLlAtl T r I u i bw i w iea ni.w4i"3 i 1 HWii ! O F course, children should never drink tea or coffee. But do you realize that the caffeine in tea and coffee disagrees with many grown-ups, too? If you are bothered by headaches or indigestion, or And it difficult to sleep soundly . . . caffeine may be to blame. Why not try Postum for 30 days? Postum contains no caffeine. It is simply whole wheat and bran, roasted and slightly sweetened. It is easy to make, and costs less than one-half cent a cup. It's a delicious drink, too . . . and may prove a real help. FREE I Lt ua MnrJ you yur first wk up! ef Postum 0rf Simply writ Coniuimr Svrvic Dept. Limited, lofcourf . Ontario. 97 V CONTINUING .... 7-HOUR RIOT IN REFORMATORY (Continued from Pago One) guard said. 'There was a time when these fellows were treated IlKe convicts." Maybe this will change things , back again," ; Quotes lailer In a copyright story from Guelph, the Toronto Star 'tcd Jim Haw ker of Montreal, a prisoner, e saying during the height of the riot that dissatisfaction with meals and a new regulation barring delivery of parcels to prisoners led to the disturbance. A Star reporter managed to reach prisoners' quarters while the riot ranged nearby and was led to Hawker, described to the reporter as "chairman of the Inmates' committee." The newspaper quoted Hawker as saying; "I haven't been taking an active pert In the demonstrations. Many of the prisoners have come to me with their side of the story. "They have been complaining of lack of proper food, saying H doesn t provide enough nourish rnent for them to go out and do strenuous work. And since the new superintendent (Dr. J. D. Heaslip) came, the Inmates have not been allowed to receive any parcels from home. . , "The new regulations went Into effect about five weeks ago. Since then I have known two occasions when things looked threatening among the prisoners, but they never really came to a head before. Say Damage Not Great "Everything is quiet at the refor matory today," Mr. Nixon, acting premier, said. "The work of repairing damage to the building is going ahead. Damage was not great." The -reformatory riot was . not planned, Mr. Nixon thought. "In my opinion It was spontane ous, not premeditated, he said. "The young fellows decided to put on a show, and put on a real one. There Is not the slightest sugges tion this trouble had been brewing." The 700 or more convicts locked in cells late last night when 200 guards and police put. down the uprising, were given breakfast In their cells. Only a few trusties were permitted to go about their wqrk on (he 800-acre farm. Prison work shops did not open. Plastered with mud from their unsuccessful race towards freedom over soggy country last night, 10 prisoners were held In cells at the Guelph police station. Deaths AIJSERTA siiEiurr . LETHBRIDGE, Alta,, Jan. 18.-Sheriff F. W. Thirlwelt, B0, who cane here in 1929 from Medicine Mat where he was assistant sheriff, died in hospital here. Death followed an operation. MOVIE DIRFXTOR HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 18.-Rich ard Boleelawski, 49, a motion pic ture director died Sunday at his home, apparently the victim of a heart attack. He was a native of Poland. RUSSIAN MINISTER MARSEILLES, Jan. 18. Sir Peter Bark, former finance minis ter In the Imperial Russian government and knighted by King George V In 1929, died Sunday, aged 68. A native of Russia, he left that country for England after il:e 1917 revolution and collaborated with Prime MinLter Lloyd Ooige In a financial plan for central Europe, ' JEWISH EDITOR NEW YORK, Jan. 18. v Zisha Landau, 48, Yiddish editor and poet, died of a heart attack just after completing publication arrangements for a new book of plays In verse, "Nothing Happen-ed.'' DEATH AFTER ACCIDENT GEORGETOWN, British Guiana, Jan. 18.-Mrs. Dawn Walcott, wife of Hon. E. M. Walcott, member of the British Guiana legislative assembly, die.l suddenly. Mrs. Walcott wai taken ill Friday, a short time after lier car collided with a delivery van. It was believed she had not been hurt in the crauli and her Illness had not been regarded as serious. Mil FREDERICK TOIXOCK LONDON, Jan. 18 -Sir Frederick Pollock, distinguished Jurist and writer on legal topics, died at the ige of 91. He was second member of the great legal family to die In recent weeks, having been predeceased by his coupln. Lord Han-worth, who retired as master of the rolls shortly before his death. ; ill m aUlilUi-a-j'.L:-: li lialiM "r i".ini - 1 1' .mm.X.JLi LMmmgg N REGINA Tonight Thratm repltnl: "CoHefe Holiday' I 1:00. 9:30. n:3, how st I. 7.3il. 9:40. Lui complete Ren: "More Than Berretary" a.t S:00. 5:26, 7:ft, in io i "AUDI For Murder" at 3:00. 4:20, 4):4S. 9 0S. Metropolitan: "Ring Me- s Ijnve aon" t 2:21, I 11 T 15, 40. "One a Voc-tor" st 1:11. .1:37, :M, 123. ilrand: "A Son Comes Horn" at 2:00, 5:10. 1:20; "Trill ot Loneeome Pint", 1:00, 3:32, :42. CM. , Rosy: "Rutiemlan Girl" at l:rvT. 4:40. 7:30. 10 16. -"Ak of lndlacratlott" St 1:00, 3 10. 8:0. S 50. BakingPowder Roundup On as Poison Found (By Canadian Tress) VANCOUVER, Jan. 18 A province-wide'' roundup of a brand of baking powder mixed In Vancouver was under way Sunday night after Inspector J. F. C. B. Vance of the Vancouver police bureau of science, announced samples of the powder to contain poison. British Columbia police ordered all shipments of the baking powder recalled and prepared to open an Inquest here today into the death of Mrs. El wood Dunbar. Food poisoning was the suspect ed cause of the woman's death and illness of a score of other persons In Burnaby municipality between here and New Westminster. Inspector Vance said the poison contained In the baking powder was sometimes used as an Insecti cide. NOISY MUSIC V DRILL TO "PLAY" PART NEW YORK, Jan. 18. To the Hot of the season's oddities in mufllc, Ferde Grofe was ready to add a pneumatic drill. His peculiar concert will be heard Tuesday night in Cat-negic hall where Paul White-man recently presented music novelties Including the four typewriters used in Grofe's musical newspaper story, "Tabloid." The pneumatic drill comes In "Symphony In Steel,'' a Grofe composition, and along with It .is used a siren taken from an overhead crane in a rolling mill. Indignation. y sfc )fi EXPRESSED. AT ROME ROME, Jan. 18.-Offlclal Italian circles expressed Indignation at reports the Spanish government at Valencia had naturalized foreign volunteers now fighting for Madrid. Virglnlo Gayda, authoritative Fascist writer, said In a Glornale D'ltala editorial: "It is plain this naturalization Is only a farce. It l destined to cover human contraband going to Spain, and forestall the open and clear-cut proposal of Italy and Germany to remove all foreigners participating in the war." Reconsider Blockade LONDON, Jan. 18.-The international non-intervention committee lo isolate the Spanish civil war was reported to be considering a revived plan lo blockade the conflict-torn peninsula. Observers felt the committee faced a blank wall arising from apparent reluctance of major European powers to take positive action. Authoritative sources considered the Halo-German attitude, believed developed last week In conferences between Premier Mussolini and German Air Minister Hermann Wilhelm Goerlng, would mean suc cess or failure for the committee plan to check aid to Spain. KING'S HEALTH MAY BE DRUNK IN TAP WATER LONDON, Jan. lg.-One may tlrlnk King George VI's health in water. His majesty so informed the London Temperance association today. His father and his brother, Kd-ward VIH, had likewise assured prohibitionists "a loyal toast will he honored with equal acceptance In water or any other non-alcoholic beverage." I RECONSTRUCTED CABINETLOOMS Session of Parliament Opens Tuesday May Be Bald-win's Last (Canadian Tree ( able) LONDON, Jan. 18-Parliament reassembles On Tuesday following the Christmas holidays for a session that -very possibly may be Prime Minister Baldwin's last. A year njro rumors of his Intention lo retire before long received only qualified denial. A little later the state of his health necessitated a prolonged holiday and since he has had the extreme anxiety of the constitutional crisis. It Is certain, though, that if the present improvement of his health remains, all his fellow cabinet ministers will sincerely urge his continuance In olllce. Nevertheless, It is quite likely that with the coronation over and parliament passing Into the comparative quiet of late summer, a reconstruction of the ministry will be undertaken. The house will be called upon to draw up a new civil list for the sovereign and the royal family. It Is not expected that parliament will make a specific grant for the Duke of Windsor. Parliament reassembles this year a week earlier to allow for the time which will be lost through adjournment during coronation week. Even so, with such a heavy program, parliament will be short of time. Prediction INAUGURATION WHAT DIET CAN DO IMMIGRATION PROPHECY KIND SCHOOLBOYS " WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. Inau guration officials, their preparations complete, predicted a record crowd of 250,000 will cheer President Roosevelt Wednesday at the start of his second administration. With downtown Washington dressed up in flags and bunting and every hotel booked to capacity, the city looked prayerfully to the weather bureau for assurances of a good day. . BIRMINGHAM. Diet can do great things for the human race, according to Dr. James A. Bowie, principal of Dundee School of Economics. Speaking here, he said by the use of modern knowledge of diet the average height of the popula tion could be increased two inches and the average weight seven pounds. Resistance to disease could j be considerably increased. 'Yet millions will die needlessly before this new knowledge, so painfully minted, becomes current coin," he said. WINDSOR, Ont., Jan. 18. Prophesying that millions of people from congested countries will come to Canada, augmenting varied nationalities already represented here, Rt. Rev. Peter Eryce, D.D., moderator of the United Church of Canada, stressed before a congregation here that "there is no place for Intolerance in our midst," LONDON. Schoolboys are not as tough as they used to be, accord ing to S. Hemsley, of Louth, Lin colnshire, who has been a school teacher for nearly 35 years. He said in an Interview they were more kind and considerate. Also there was no bullying In mod ern secondary schools. Persecution of masters and cruelty to animals had gone out of fashion. Hemsley said present-day second ary schoolboys were more Intelli gent than those of 35 years ago. Conscription NOT FOR DUFF COOPER LONDON. Jan. lg.-Alfred Duff Cooper, secretary for war, told the Constitutional club he had "never contemplated conscription in peace time." "We do not want a vast trained! army of men for home defence.". the minister said. "We want a small, specialized, highly-trained aimy for Imperitl defence and that, conscription would never give us. "At the rame time. If we are again plunged into such a fearful catastrophe as another European war, there la little doubt that conscription would come as In the last war. There is little doubt that everything would move more rapidly than in the lat war, and conscription would come sooner." INDIAN CONVICTED Convicted of theft of wheat and theft of barley, John Shingoose, Indian of the Cote reserve, was sentenced to 60 days on eich charge, sentences to run concurrently. In Regina Jail when he appeared in R.C.M.P. court at Kamsack. Sask., according to a report to Mounted Police headquarter in Regina. HIRT AT MOOSE JAW Mrs. L. Ptrayer. 2124 Broad street, was admitted to Regina General hospital Saturday night, suffering minor Injuries to her hip -the result of a Moose Jaw traffic accident three days ago. Dr. A. C. MacMlllan who Is attending her reported her case to be not serious. MEET TONIGHT The advanced public speaking class meets at 7:30 o'clock Monday night at the T.M.C.A. The class will practice formal introductions. The night's program will be completed with seven-minute speeches by each member on a self-chosen topic. Seven 111 Month OP FIGHTING IN SPAIN MADRID, Jan. 18.-Spanish Fascists began the seventh month of their attempt to overthrow the Socialist government with renewed bombardment of the capital. Half--dozen shells burst In Madrid's Central Plaza, daniaging commercial buildings although no casualties were reported. . In the clinic hospital In northwestern University City, a large force of insurgents was threatened with annihilation after being Isolated on an upper floor of the building. The Spanish Socialist government at Valencia hastened action to Increase imports essential to combatting the ' revolution. Plans were announced to lower tariffs in some prime necessities and to tbollsh duties altogether on others. For the same reason, taxes on sugar Imports recentlv were cut to 60 percent. Last Obstacle A VILA. Snaln. Jan. 18 The in. surgent high command announced tne southern army had captured Marbella, opening the way to Malaga, strategic government port on the Mediterranean. Large amounts of arms and ammunition were seized, the communique said, Marbella, only 35 miles from Malaga and called . the barrier city because of its strong fortifications, was believed the last obstacle in the capture of Malaga, objective of the southern drive. Help Kidneys Dont Take Drastic Drugs Tour ICIdntys contain ( million tl tube or Sutra which may b andar.scrad kr naglact or drutlo, Irrttatlnf a run. St earaful. If Kldntr or Bladder dlaordara maka you suffer from (Jetting Up Nights, Nervotuneaa. Loaa ot Pep, Leg Palna, Rheu. tnatum, Dlnlneu, Circles Under Eyes, Seuralglt, Acidity, Burning, Smarting or Itching, you don't need to take chances. All drugglats now htve the moat nniin advanced treatment for thaee troublea a Doctor's preecrlptlon called Cvitex 8iu-Te) Work fut eafe end sura. In eg hours It brings a feeilng of new vitality and will make you feel years younger In one week o- money back on return ot empty package. Cyattx coate only so a eoee at druggitta. Tb money back agree-asenl protects you. BY POPULAR DEMAND! Bomance! Action! Drama! Filmed In Natural Color! 'IlieTRAIlOnilE iniirrmir rime I -,1"W"!LH" I IUIU3UMI rllll wn wnnan, v,M mm .jx ..y.a imai m a I Coming Saturday I I t A "WINTER-li ll " SET" Sylvia Sydney rrr MarMnrrs I t H ' ! i'i M 'V . Hi "Sv ' . 2ND RIO SHOW! I I fJSeUXlrP "A SON COMES HOME" jCID 332JK' Mary Bolnd Donald Vlooda I a jjk ' ?V Jj GRAND s i'L Wvl Stan ft r'ljf LAUREL Ml W 01iver (?oV7?-4v i hardy mrwif THE SPARKLING V!! i t J ' B t iTft TODAY M,ay Bobeon L I ""j"1 ' Madge Evans f fl i T TODAY roxy " lAr." IWi Indiscretion" j MJT , j p- u. , u-u1 r - i m, m i - r$ w IX)VE SONG- 1 aaaa- And "OX E A 1 DOl'TOB" leaaas' CRAWLED UPSTAIRS' ON ALL FOURS Owing to Rheumatism in Her Knees It was not a very dignified way of going upstairs, but she had rheumatism in her knees, and it was the best she could do, at the time. Since then, she has been taking Kruschen Salts, and now feels much better. Read her letter: "I had very painful gout In my big toe and could only get upstairs on all fours owing to rheumatism In my knees. It Is ovnr three years ago since I commenced taking Kruschen Baits. I mu.it say on damp days I still have a little gout, but my knees are quite better. I am over 60 years of age, have a complexion like a girl's and feel very fit. I am fully repaid for taking a half teaspoonful of Salts each morn-Ingin a cup of hot water." (Mrs.) The pains and stiffness of rheumatism are frequently caused by deposits of uric acid in the muscles and Joints. The numerous salts In Kruschen assist in stimulating your liver and kidneys to healthy, regular action, and help them to get rid of the excess uric acid which is the cause of so much suffering. . KEEP THE BREATH SWEET THE THROAT MOIST Pleasant, Soothing 10 & 2S LADIES! , Oct Tour Coupon for THE MIRROR OP THE DRESKERWARE SET TODAY! NOW SHOWING R E Another Ilowlarlous Hit! Bringing Toe Vongrt and Longer Laugha! X aaoa BKTNT Aivnnjn ffl lID piniinmii isss4sb1 fcglW t sislat' I "A r 4 4

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