The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 3, 1934
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 1984 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS rax ooraxBt MIWB co.. FUBUOOM an. JUBOOCS. H. w. HIOTB, 8ol« MUcocl AdnttMiBc AriuBiu DtUle*, IDC, N-w York, Chicago, Oetrv.it, St. Loub, D«11»9..K»?=« City.Memnhl*. Published Every Afttrcoon rxccot Bun<uy. Entered as second o:»ss waiter »t Ihc post oftlcc at Biythertlle, Arkansas, undci act o! CongreM, October 9, ion. Served °v •"« TJnlwn Via* SUBSCRIPTION RATM By carrier m tne cny or BiyUicville, 1M pel ve«k or (6.60 per year In advance. By mall within * radius of BO ralle*, 13.00 per tear 4l Si) for »U moriins, BSo for three moctlifi Sy mall In postal rones two to «lx, toduijTe, |«.5i) per year, In zones seven ftuc' eujat, I«M» per ye>ir, payable In advance. Brighter Era Dawning For Nations Labor Observance of l.altoi' Day lias had » dull griiy linjjo, i" recent yours, duo to the inip!c:isanl fact that the spirit of earnest toil which the day is supixiswl to commemorate hasn't been pelting much chance (o exercise itself. It has been a liltlc difl'ieull to put on a good, • old-fitshioncil Labor Day ccle- brritiori at- a fime when millions upon millions of erstwhile wage earners were out of work, had been out of work for months and saw little chance of being any (hint' but out of work for months lo come. Now it would be very nice lo report that Labor Day of IU3-I is dif- 'forenl from ils immediate predecessors in that unemployment has practically ceased—nice, but untrue, because, unfoilunatcly, unemployment is slill .very much willi u.s. ; We can say that things are .•••01110- whal better than they were, anil that. the future 'is pretty eucot'jnigin^— but, meanwhile, Ihc American Federation of Labor estimates that there are something like !»,000,000 men 'who want to work but have no jobs, and the federal i;overmncnl continues lo spend millions of dollars every week for unemployment relief. ; - * * V However, we can say one more thing, and by saying it can help lo make Labor Day far more sigmticnut than it has sometimes been even in eras of high prosperity. \Vc can truthfully say that the depression years have (aught us to reassess our old ideas about the place of labor in organized society. We have learned lhat the community • is nol healthy when labor is not healthy; that unemployed workers mean trouble for farmer and banker and industrialist and white-collar worker; that we are all, in short, in the same boat, and that none of us will get along properly unless all of us arc getting a fair break. Once we fully realize this—and we . are a lot nearer to ils rcalix.alion than we have been before—the way will be open for labor to travel a much smoother road than it has traveled in the past. There will be less exploitation and more . fairness; less class antagonism and more co-operation; less aimless drifting and more progress along the road to a broader, fuller richer life for every man which is the essence of the great American dream. —Bruce Cation. Pariahs In Law lOarle W. Kvans of Wichita, president of Hie American liar Association, deserves ihe thanks of the country for his riiifc'inK demand that the bar in- stitnle a vigorous campaign against Ihe crooked lawyer. "The lawyer criminal," In; declares, "is an offensive creature, usually found in the large centers of population, who advises clients bow lo dim- mil crimes with (lie minimum risk of detection." This is (rue enough; and il might be added tlial sunn: of our most dangerous law-breakers would have been jugged long ago if unscrupulous lawyers had not been willing to use any and every means to keep lliem out of jail. Such lawyers, of course, are numerically an insignilicant group in the coun- Iry's bar. The things they do, however, have a far-reaching cil'ect. It is good to see that the head of the coiin-- Iry'.i bar association is alive to the harm they do and is determined lo stamp Ihem out. High Cost of Strides If vim have ever doubled tluil the ,sl rike is Ihe most expensive way of seltling labor difficulties, you might scan the iigures presented by Ihe Minneapolis Junior Chamber of Commerce, dealing wilh Ihe recent truck strike in thai cily. The truck drivers themselves, in wages, lost ?D75,liu(). Employers, lost) in diminished business, ?2(),dO(i,6oo; • Taxpayers, through the calling of the national guard, had to fool a bill of ?'100,UOO. In addition thure were deaths, injuries, much property damage, wage losses to Ihousands of workers nol directly involved in the dispute, and tin: loss of much business, some of which will never return. All Ibis makes a pretty heavy bill for a community lo pay. Almost any kind of peaceful settlement would have been cheaper than thai, in the long run. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Concrete Headed Negfr Seeks Other Oppoawrti NASHVILLE, Term. (UP) —Lite has been a long writs of hard knocks for "Baby" Anderson, 65- year-old Nashville negro. Taking licks Is sport, however, to "Baby" —he claims to be the champion head-butter" south o[ the Mason Dlxnn line. "I don't aim to bruise.my hund on nobody." smiled "Baby." "I uses my hald. I'se made many a nigger holler quit. All you got to do is have the hardest, haid." Tre negro .now a porter in a local meat market, came to the United States from Jamaica when a lad. During the Spanish-American War, he went to Cuba and the Phllipiiir.es. Later, he "head-butted" for five years with Ringlltig lirothers circus. Anderson's pride is the assertion nit he never has lound a skull e could not outcracX. His last ncountcr was three weeks ago in Mlanta. He won a 20-ccnt wager i that battle of heads, but bis gained much larger sums for conquering opponents with liis concrete-like head. 7W/S, CUQIOUS "Will you ask Mrs. Do Vaughn if she is going golfing: today?" Kidneys Have Aifect oil Aelioii of Blood, Heart Critics of MR A inn nl Ihrre classes—purely political, artlnl .solf-scekcra nnd chtselers, and sincere opponents of inonoixily. —Senalur James I'. I'opc. Democrat. Idaho. * * « What impressed mn most in Italy was Mussolini's work with children. What hu Is doing for their physical welfare Ls simply aimuing. —Tlmldcus Wronskl. director Detroit Civic Onora Society. • • V Gorniiitiy is the loveliest, cleanest, most comfortable prison In the world. The whole population is In prison. —Dorothy Thompson, »n- thor. liiirrcd from acrmanv. * * « If the states iiwimw-ce in the Ini-veiisins en- cronclnuent!; of th? (ctliTiil uovciniii'jnt \i]xm state sovereignty, iliere foon will IK- no slate righls—atnl |K?ilni|)s no states. —Patrick O'Brien, attorney general of Michigan. 11V lilt. SI OK PUS ITSIIBKIN KdUnr, Journal nf llic American Medical Association, and of Hy- grkl, llic Health Magazine Your b'-'dy is a closely linked sys- cm ol organs <uid Issues. Within the body.-the heart. Ihc circulation of the' blood; 1 and the kidneys conslitule a system. It iti known as the cardiovascular renal iystcm. and its normal fnctioning is ab.iolulcly vital lo good health. A disturbance- of uny single psrt, of this system is likely to be reflected in the olhcr two parts. Thus a weakness nf the heart will show Itself In circulation of the blood and activity of Ihe. kidneys. A disturbance of elimination by the kidneys will show itself In Ihe btocxl nnd in the ncflon of Ihc heart. I The kidneys, by taking material' out of the bleed and eliininatins il from Ihc body.'control llic volume of the blood and its chemical composition. Therefore, it. is exceedingly im- porlaul (hat the kidneys lie wale, cd :onslaiiily lo. make certain thai hey are functioning adequately. • * * H 1ms been estimated (hat. for lie climinalion of one and one i:all quarts of fluid by llic kidneys, inon; ban CD quarts pass through lliem. When Ihcrc is chronic Innaimua- ilon of ll'n kldtwy, there is considerable iulerlcrcnce wilh Ils func- tlon. There may be. a failure of the kidney to eliminate water properly; there may also be a failure of llic kidney lo get rid of waste protein substances. Under these circumstances there may be collections of fluid in various portions of the body, bringing about the type of swelling called cdcrna. Trcrc may also be headache, vomiting, dizziness, and othe symptoms due to retaining of poi eonons waste products. In treating such conditions Ih physician ninsl first determine Ihe character of tiic chronic inflaninu- lion. If tVc liody is ovcifloodrd. with water, he canuol put loo much j water into the system. s«eat all cathartic.! thai arc loo active, because these tend to weaken he tody anci may have Idaho War Veteran's Widow Geits His Citation J1OSCOW. Idaho 'UP) — Oscar Jahl, Moscow veteran, who died n 1932, mis awarded posthiimons- y (hi; highest decoration given by he Wiir iJcpartmenl here recently —the Distinguished Service Cross. The decoration was presented he veteran's widow by Gen. E. R. Clui.',tman. The citation reads: "For cxlrnorcllnnry heroism in iction in a raid on Chamois sector. Francs. May 17, 1318, Private Dahl and three companions displayed exceptional bravery. Tljcy (ought, the rncmy hand to hand nnd .succeeded In killing one and dispersing the rest." ^ fWA INDIANS OF YUCATAN, BELIEVE THAT AGED VULTURES ENTER. THE DENS OF ARMADILLOS AND CHANGE INTO ARMADILLOS THEMSELVES. 6€SNteR, A FRENCHMAN, /VIAOE A SUCCESSFUL FLIGHT, IN THE I?TH CENTURA By pcw.pir-is AMD KICKING WITH ARTIFICIAL WINGS. •J 4 '.tM Tl HA tieHKZ. IK. MAN HAS BEEN ABLE TO ATTAIN A TEAAPEBATUttE OF 7200 DECREES FAHRENHEIT/' Hcsnier, a French locksmith, studied the (light ol birds, and coplcil their motions in his attempts to fly. With hinged wings ai tile cuds of |H>les which rested upon his shoulders, he was able to flap through the air for a short distance. NEXT: Does brick mortar bWome harder or softer as it firows older? I Honing properly and II may be nee cssary lo slrcnRlhcn ils action b giving proper drugs. It is (bus obvious that n chronic infl.imnintion of the kidneys represents a mosl delicate and serious condition in which careful study of Hie symptoms of the patient is necessary, to prescribe the proiwr treatment. The taking ot kidney cures out o bottles without relationshi]) lo the c\acl nature of tlxi condition is Irilling wilh l!~,e regulation of a most delicate organism on which life ilscll depends. BEACH CLU& McEmon nt:<ii.\ IIKRK ;IOI>AY ' H A n ti ii i( .N, is *** 4 1*^ ivr:i]ih> Due n> SjUin'N forrril in m.iirn frtiru the jMn[urn. Hoik ^irlt llvi- In l.nrohn^clf, futkionablc' New York Bllkarb. UMFI and Mimlllntrd, HnoEn nr- rc|k!» (he Mltcniioif* «i( IUJSS T.UM). KiTimmiiitc in.^lritXtir. .^llts. HAT:niJ]t.\ remrnK from a trio onl ol (own amd h«nrlnR wbn( tin* hcn>- your father is uf her manful efforts her eyes 'swam in a mist. Her voice thick- iciicd. "I bavnn'l really—dared," he said. "Paddy's so mad at me. wrote her twice. She didn't nn "She doesn't flare.' 1 iFalwM tuld lier. lior own eyes w;itcri]!£ in Im- 1 pulsive sympathy, "i do think Former 'Vice President Recalls 1874 Drought TOl'EKA. Kan. (UP)— Speaking if drouths, Charles Curtis, former .'ice-President of t!:c United Stales, las seen some of tliem before. He wrolc lo " friend here: I feel sorry tor our hluk I know what they are nigh. I remember a nurnhur ot Iroulh ycai\! in Kansas, but L'r.e on? I will remember Ihe lonsjesl was in 187-1. "I slood in llic streets o[ Louisville, then the county scat of Pol- lawalomic Connly. and saw cov- eied wagon after covered wagon to through every town every day for weeks. They were going back to Missouri and Indiana and other stales. "TISen I wont in a covered wagon and horseback some of the way from Louisville tto Wichita. The crops had been burned up by the hot winds. The streams and water- holes were dried up. Homes 1: ad] been abandoned. Dead cattle and horses were strewn along the way. I never want lo see such a sight ttenrd. On fm'pulne Hhc Mnrrlr.- Hun* tvlio takr* hfr to live ttllh ^lM hrothrr nnri hi* wilr. KOHI ha* nn Jnli HnJ apiinrrnlly tin • •tbllinn. Sron Ilitnln tiffin* li> • re him •* hr l«. Shr i;<n\4 lo liNik for 11 inh *inr dnr nnd rn- <-c.«»li-r.% l.SAIIKI, IIAimVAY. «• ulil friend. riuw i;n 6\ \VITII TIII: ?iT4)iiv CHAPTER XXII TT was too lato now for Hoots lo pretend she hadn't seen I?al>el. Tlie oilier girl's warm, welcoming hand was iii liers. Her bright eyes •zero full of friendly hilereat. I: was a's if llic months bclwccu llieir last mceiing illcl not esisl. "\Vliy, Bfiols dear." Isabol Fahl Ssain arid asain. ribly riico! And I ing ot you! you ycro ip New York. 1 liadn'l tlio least idea. . . ." "\Ve we'ro-to bnve £onc lo l-'Iori- da bctoro this," Hoots offcicd vaguely, walking :dong licside her, "lint we're, still out on I.ons Island." "Out on I-otis Island" •oun.iic'il ralher belter, on the liK mean atiuitt It. "Put liow ter- i.nl lieen think- But I ilidn'l know wiliily, fini.Hlilne that lask. If. there were a piano. . . . But "only ^hc snipping sounds of Jior sister-- u-Iaw's scissors mcl Irei 1 card. Ko wonder people in the.sc litlle boxes oE Hals sought Hie movies as a means of escape. There was nolh' iu^; else lo du, notliiug else lo IcVk 1 forwaril lo. ' "Shall 1 fix (liLtiss for dinner?* Gloria shrugged. "Well, I got some bausayu aud Ihcre's a can ot_ corn." ' \Vhy, people elopo all the lime. There's nolbing Icrrihlc ahont it. lie's liuhavins like .a stone age lather ..." '• | Somehow UnoN got tlirnngb ths dcn't blame him."-Hoots said I rest ol tlio uttcrnnnn: Iho early Ibickly. pninfnlly. glancing down at r slim linked hands. "It was a shock. It I had it to do over ilgain . . ." "Yoii'd tell them all alnmt it. 1 know," supplied Isabel, trying to restore a njnro chcciful atmosphere. "Rut you know v.-]iat I'd do if I were in your place? I'd »o uv fall evening t-lo^ed \s'ijikeil on in all the tqnaro wiu- dows. Chililren hndrtled around a Ttoiitirc. in u vacant lot at the end of the block. Tlio prosiwct was' dull am) uninteresting, but Hnot-i from her perch envied Iho small 1 strii(r:jiins llgurcs miliinc aliouL thu scarlet Hare, lastini: the pood smell TTP in I«irchnci!.*. at (his litne of *^ year, leaves were licaircd in : ,. r( , ilt IlilC3 ((lr | )mn i,, s . H cr molh- m - n(fr nn d a . whole, "Astoria." Isabel was polite; Is'iibel did not ask wliero oo Long lalaml Ibe youii:: Lmids were living. .IJoota blesaed her for the omifsio'r. "Will yq'ii lui'c lunch wilh me?" 7salicl bubbled. "Here I wa.^. hat- Ibcro some day. sec my mother and ot W1 ""l b "'oke and burning fingers li.x everything up -Mul don't pay '" " lcir i'llcmpls lo lake loasted any atlenlion to him," advisc.l Isa- niai^hmallows from Ihe cud ot the bcl Riiyly. "Ami onto your mother | slick. .:_. ;<..-. , sr.es you- why, she misses yon frightfully, yon can imagine— everything; will IK all right." "I could kill myself when 1 Ibink of hurling her that way," Hoots | nr j,, '|. cr ft ],] said youthfully. [ wc ||.v.-or]i twecii nkirt, would bo Isal*] palled her band. "You ra]i - mt ._ loo . j,, ( ,, 0 lowor ganieii; ake (lie train up there sonic morn- | ao ui, w a m:llL .], lo u, p ncat pp.^ ing when your fullier is safely out H M I S fch a lump in her throat at' of the house," she said. "Kvcry-: , llc ,], 0 i|^,t. i sr ,i w ]- 3 Km ,- ls | md lliiiis_witl bo simply fine. Sec if! i,,,,^,] at ], cr hearlslrinss. Her II isn't." . j inoUier 'lid miss her, freUe'l over Ilools, thinking of her amply . ncr \ V hy. Koincliines :il nisht sho" purse, ot Ihc fare (o J/irchncck.; wol;c „(, j,-, ;1 (.^ ff^i,,. f i,ivci-- noililcd dimly. Kim roiildn't tr-li [ inl . , lt tll( , ii im ^]\ L that porliaps Kho Ing lo cat ahme — you ktiow rue of j old!— and practically Btaivins to 1 ' OUT OUR W A\ ttv Williams H is no: desirable to MA-OH', MA!" THAT ISN'T AROUND HIS NECK 1 . MA! HE'S ALL RIGHT.' IT WAS TOO HOT LAST NIGHT, AND Hfe PUT THAT ROPE AROUND HIS WAIST ,TO KEEP HIM PROM SLIDING OFF THE PORCH. patlenls or ID give etlcct of concentrating the poisons in the body through removal cf loo much wnler. The amount of salt dial tlie patient takes must be carefully regulated in relationship to the condition of his bleed. cf large ninoimts of fluid In Ihc legs, ir.e imnfc. n nd a swelling of the lace may be taken as an indi- that the heart is not tune- treaiy of pe&e betwasn U.S. ana Britain. S American acter, Jewett can author, born- WHY MOTHERS Sheriff's Photographic Memory Was Correct ROCKIiANI). Me. (UI'i -Depnty- Sl'-crifl Earle Ludwlck botusls lhat he never lorgcls a face. A while ago he was in a drug store. A man, obviously a summer resident, entered. When he had the sheriff remarked: "I can't iccall who that man i-i. but 1 have had him in our jail." Inquiry revealed that the man none other than Rev. Benjamin P. Browne, pastor of the Second Baptist cl'.uvch of Holyokc Mass. But the sheriff was undaunted. ••— He explained tl:at years ago. when Rev. Browne was pastor of the First Baptist church in Uocklancl, tlie minister once had occasion in hLs clerical capacity lo visit the jail to consult an inmate. death arid hll that—" •*I \vas |npt nboiit to Flop for Inncheori myself." BoOls saiil I ly. "Bui. I forgot about it, shop- Ting." Isaliel about thai, -IhnniMt. '1'here : wonld ricvcr sec her n'milirr again. were some tilings you simply kept [ s i, c aho ' ok off ,]„. sil . k f;mcy _ lo yourself. I linns would An lino lliin;=, make. They clung lo ciu-li oilier c:i part- Uomellilns big of himself Tlicn 'ns—Isabel in a girlisli jumble ol! sllo wol ,i,]iVt i, 0 ashamed lo K o Earnings and wiiispered affection Hools as a drowuint; man who sees his proverbial last straw fast dis- nji|iearins- "We must sec each other aoon H w.ij a lie. Of course il war again," was llic burden of Isabel's song. Huols. agreeing, still felt the barrier l»clwecn them. The old foothold could not he regained, however strong UieMioml was. Her new life was too confused and too uncertain for phins. At length she promised lo telephone, lo write. a lie. But she couldn't tell Isabel | Ilio (ruth; couldn't say she had': been looking for a job in Lucy's, j "Tlil3 old suit." she said with a rippling laugh she Imped fervently was convincing, "is positively moldy. 1 hail lo HCt something lo wear . ami things for the Her address she did not give. south, (oo, although' they're nol j T| 1( .y were moving any day now, ehowing liiucli in lhat line yet. Too : she 'said. Chicagoan Plans Flight to Lithuania CHICAGO. <UP> — A non-stop ishl from Chlcaso to Kaunas. Ibe c.ipllal city of Lithuania, is t'.c plan of Lieut. Felix Wailkus. 23. Cr.icajoan. who ho]>cs to start the Irip scon. He will use a Lnckherd-Vcga plane of ths same lype as used by Jimmy Maltern, Wiley Post and Amelia Earhart. Lleutenaixt Waltkns was educated in c'-lrago, ftnishnij hts Etudles at the University of Chlcapo. alter which he enlisted In the Army Air Corr.s. bscoining a lieutenant 1931. Last yvrr rap!>ui Da'riiis «K! I Oirenas prrithrd 100 ivnlei Ircin 'Kaunas \-\\i\'- attempting a slml- 1 l«r fll;ht. I T wag ililficull after a\I Ibis lo go back lo the shabby flal. Sonic- bow it bad never seemed so sordid, j dclinitely rim-rtown-at-tlic-licel. \ before. fJloria was at home, ppread- noddeil sympathetically.. Slie liild her ami linked in that of i her friend. They were opposite one ot tfi'o'se bis, plate-glassed tea- robins so dear to feminine heart's. Isabel, guiding her. wheeled cx- rerlly Ihrough Ihe shopping tiirongs, steered her llirough the ( w ._ revolving duor?. lioots protested roo n rnoor. faintly. "Plcaso lake tlriic for just a bile. Pieasol" isajjcl begged prctlily. BooU, Ihiiikiiig of the lode quarter In her fl;il change purse, shmldcrcd I [ 10 me for supi'er." (nwiirdly. Hut llic next words re- j assured her. back home, faro everybody. Sh-3 ho'i been foolish, hailn't given her niarringe suflit tent consideration bcforelianfl. lint sfie wonhl show liicm s-'omc lime Hint il had all l«;en for the l>e=(. Lou eanic in nml ll-lits went on giii-i.-bly. liri!M:iiuly nil over tho small tvpiiirc n»:ri5. The smell of frying meat ami bubbling corn per- inealcti the-, apartment. --'J.''. /•' "Aren't you hungry;" "X«. Not very. I—" Hoots lic'sl- latcd over (he word^—"I ni'et an old friend. Khc look me to liin'cli." tllorla's ever, Hglitcd avidly. "The Itilz. huh? (Juejs yo'i tan't seo oilr ea(5." Hcr face linked in can. Hools pain miieliy. "Just . , m; piillcrn papers and a gaudy I a learoom." purple and reil silk remnant of l.ou ate quickly, no-sjjy, not printed silk all over Ibe livin; joinins in the convention. Ho " 1 did not believe in g 11 at meal called," Gloria looked upl'»«e, ho often said. Kaliu^ wa« (o say abslraclcrtly. "He said to j (ell you ho (bought tie bad some-] Ihing liiic'il up and lie wouldn't be l;u "' liloria. unxiniu lo gol back t» her basting, di.l not protest. At "' 110 ' serious Imsincs;. unols offered to wa?ii fbc l!ools sal down In the tuflcd I isii cliair, the springs of which "It's my hlrlbday. I **nl lo wc ' re already sagging. The collcc- eplnrge a bit. Daddy save me| (07 i, a( i no i received Ihe she a 1 ,!! h.in.-- inj Ihc lasl p;u, nn it.> hooks she. heard lines at tho ttoor. Hn ranic, = in^ a ' reath oC 520," faid Isabel, answering Ihc jaVioimTfor" this chair tip to date.', coi! ''. frc?h air vvi "' him. blai-k-trocked hostess' nod and fol- " lull! in . . bri . sk1 :''' I I and fol- Uj,,, f 00 i; O a: her hat and ran her I "The boy wonder!" Kc Ihunirci 1 lowing bc'r to a table for two. J fj nEer3 nervously tbronsh her' hair, binuclt en (lie rhc.-t. "Let's hare- (ho creamed chicken |j[ j; uss weren't home unlil lale | Hools ran Inio bis arm:. "You'vo aud the double chocolate ice cream! n j^cant an cullre evening In ]£0t cake. 'Member bow ws used to [ (j| or | a ' s company. Tiw proipcd- "VcpV Ho held !icr oft al .arnVs love It?" especially after Isabels amusing length. "A dub at .Mumi. Belter ^behung up her tliini? neatly : can't taVe you with me.. You'll "Vou haven't seen your mother:" ami began to mend her oilier pair i have to ;ta> bchinH-for * jWU at, il Uit Isibsl a;ksd oj.h gri'-itv c! stotklats. I! Ihs" ^" only , ItaU „" .'"' ' Bocts stock bt: htad. la sptts Items bocks atoul, tae thou.rtt' .i.To B* Cpntlns^-

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