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.0 4.44,, 1,0 37 THE KES1AN-REVIEW State Legislator Comments on Idea of an Annual Session Law L. 4 EDITORIAL PAGE. Friday, February 6, 1970. I PEOPIZ IN tHE NEWS Oklahoma Gov'. DEWEY DART- I i LETT said Thursday the to I I in the nation's.
urban areas ties in developing job i nities in economically depressed -4 rural areas. He said the migration i of people from rural areas to the big cities has been increased by efforts Li i BARTLETT to improve conditions in urban areas. I Florida Gov. CLAUDE KIRK said N--4 I 4 vs ition to urban grition the big efforts I areas. 0 .1 1, Efforts to Reduce Air Pollution THE SPOKESMANREVIEVPLATFORM I.
Observe the maxim, "To be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace." 2. Hold down the cost of kcal government and eliminate federal spending on nonessentials. Make Ito foreign commitments without congressional approval. 4. Hastets lulantation of the Columbia basin.
5. Protect the two-party system and preserve representative government at home. ittiss 6 4 1 fie 0 0 ..11. --N i a A tarrwq7', 4 4.4'1 irip, yegrqr xi I kl2lir I. zti wmA-r 1 1r -111Ar.
ELSE is Ned? N'ilibi A F. AMP I 11 1 -taimm a 0 oktkt--- Thursday he may seek the impeachment of a U.S. District Court judge if the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals fails to overrule him on the matter of busing school children. The judge, CHARLES R. SCOTT, ruled that forced busing to accomplish integration will be carried out.
1.4 Irrr--'te 7.0 1 New programs for at New programs for KIRK' tft le: i it attacking the nation's problems, such as pollution and urban decay, may require new taxes, says the chairman of President Nixon's Council of Economie "We have to step up issue of having a higher level of taxation," said PAUL W. McCRACKEN in a speech Thursday. the na- Ion and taxes, rit Nix-visors. isue of ation," i in a 1971 SESSiON 1971 qFqc ION 0 ft. 29- McCRACKEN With the rapid growth of public interest In the subject of environmental quality, much attention is being focused upon automobiles as the major source of air pollution.
Researchers variously have assessed from 60 to 80 per cent of the nation's total air pollution to the output of automobile engines. Spokesmen for the major automobile manufacturers in recent weeks have expressed commendable concern for the problem and dedication to its resolution. It was suggested that the manufacturers might be able to eliminate the automobile as a factor in the nation's air pollution problem in 10 years. Costly and time-consuming research and development evidently would be required to change from current production designs. The pressure for moving ahead rapidly in this and other areas of environmental quality preservation and improvement is growing, however, and agencies are pushing forward with their own engine modifications.
The General Services Administration, opera. tor of 51,000 U.S. government cars, has begun an experiment by converting a dozen of the autos to natural gas as fuel Its success bas prompted the addition of 40 others this month with plans for adding 30 more next month. Similar experiments with autos are being conducted elsewhere in the nation, as well es with trucks and ships, and the use of natural gas in trains and airplanes is also being studied. The GSA has indicated that the natural gas fuel has resulted in reducing exhausted pollutants by 90 per cent.
Its modification procedure involves a four-hour task and a cost of $340 a car. The cars continue to carry their gasoline-using capacity. The government cars presently have a range of 80 miles on the amount of natural gas they have been designed to carry, and must switch to gasoline or replace the natural gas in the container for extended tips. Whether or not this fuel will provide the eventual answer to the problem remains to be seen. In any event it seems likely to spur progress in overcoming the present level of air pollution.
I a 6 a ri ti ty 11.1 tc al pJ al C4 st fu af tb ra tu SI laf of to go to distant places to protest their condition. Their right to disrupt college campuses was impaired by the necessity of spending their spare time working in order to pay for tuition, books and dormitory space. After four years of college, if indeed they managed to make it all the way through, few could afford the luxury of attending graduate school; their right to postpone reality was harshly crushed by the exigencies of making a living. They marched the streetshunting for work. And no telling what would have happened to millions of them if the war hadn't come along and plucked them from the streets and put them into military training camps.
After the war they finally got their big break. They found jobs and became the middle class, whose principal privileges are those of paying the bulk of the nation's taxes and buying the jet airplane tickets for sons and daughters who travel to distant places to protest. It is time, we think, for the forgotten generation, 25 million strong, to point to the difficulties of their past and to confront Amer'. can society with a demand for reparations. The payment would have to be but a token, of course, for there isn't enough gold in Fort Knox to pay for all those missed meals.
But a little sum of, say, $500 millionabout what James Forman originally asked churches and synagogues to pay in atonement for racismwould be a suitable symbolic sentiment. It would provide each member of the forgotten generation at least enough to make a down payment on new dentures, eyeglasses, or hearing aidswhich they can ill afford to buy after paying today's high tuition for the angry young collegian. (Detroit News) MAN IN THE NEWS Columbia U. President MP 1970 SESSION 1969 I rt 1-044 1 ageCt) re 14 60A) ann. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The Spokesman-Review Forum I 1 11 1 I I 1 ikaid -4, 05; t.
I 0 The opinions expressed in this department are those of the letters' authors and do not bear any relation to Spokesman. Review editorial policy. To be published, letters must have the signature and address of the writer and should be no longer than 150 words. Only a representative sampling of those received can be published and atone can be returned. Address letters to The Forum, The Spokesman-Review.
DR. T. R. VAN DELLEN How to Keep Well JumboJet Service Prospects Hopeful officially overlooked at a time when policemen are the targets of vicious vilification in so many quarters. What Patrolman Meenach did at great danger to himself reflects, I feel, the dedication that motivates the great majority of our law enforcement personnel, and our firemen, as well.
I am sure, therefore, that I represent thousands of other citizens when I salute the heroic efforts of this brave Officer who could easily have also drowned under the ice of the pond. REV. LEE TEUFEL, S.J. Gonzaga University. Law Change Opposed When the recent abortion-reform law rocketed through our legislature, I felt great empathy for the response of Spokane's Catholic Bishop Bernard J.
ToB.D., Ph.D.; he protested there was "unholy haste" on the part of legislators, a haste which undermined our confidence in their law-malting. Laws are for people to ensure that we live and preserves "certain unalienable rights life, liberty NEW YORK (NYT) Last October the Academic Senate of the University of California at San Diego met in "extraordinary session" to discuss academic freedom in the ninec a pus university system. The main speaker at the late afternoon session in the campus auditorium was the San Diego chancellor, Dr. William J. Mc.
Gill, 47, who was named president of Columbia University to. day. McGill had given much' thought in the last year to academic freedom and the political climate in California, where he found the "benign" physical environment so appealing. The chancellor Thad clashed with Governor Ronald Reagan and conservative state forces over the reappointment of Herbert Marcuse, the Marxist philosopher and new left mentor, to the San Diego faculty. Marcuse's professorship was renewed for a term.
But, following the dispute, the university's regents assumed veto pow. er over all permanent faculty appointmentsa move that profoundly disturbed McGill. "There will be no inquisition aimed at political heretics while I am chancellor," McGill told the Academic Senate. "I am absolutely "63mm1tted to ireedom of inquiry and free, dom of expression. What I see and hear on the campus some.
times frightens and occasionally repels me; but I 'am committed to sustain it within our regulations. These principles are essential to our survival as a university and as an institution totally involved in the search for "There is no other way," he concluded. If McGill is leaving San Diego with fears for the university's Independence, he came there five years ago disenchanted by Columbia, where he taught psychology from 1956 to 1965. Dr. Van Dart will )(attempt to Gnawe questions pertaining to the prevention of disease if letters OTO ad.
drama to Aim its Care of The Spokesman-Review and are accompanied by return stamped and the pursuit of happiness." The state does not create the rights. Life is an unalienable right. But the abortion lobby and the abortion reformers are working, and before 1970 is over we may have a new chapter in our constitution, rewriting our his. tory. The unborn will have no rights in this country, in our, own United States.
Our belief till now has been that our creator has endowed man with rights and liberties. In other words we are dependent upon God and that initial dependence is the foundation of our independence. The stern warning of Bishop Fulton Sheen, now Bishop of Rochester, New York, should be read by our legislators: "If the State is the creator of rights, then the State can dispossess men of those That is why in those countries where God is most denied, man is most tyrannized; where religion is most persecuted, man is most enslaved." violation of draws its own retribution. If our own comfort is the controlling force today in legislatures, then we'll indeed have a feast today and tomorrow the hangover. We merit better from elected of.
DANIEL C. WEBER, S.J. President Gonzaga Preparatory School. heroism Seen I witnessed the tragic drowning of Joseph Kosek Sunday in a pond of the Spokane River adjoining the Gonzaga University campus. I saw Patrolman Gail L.
Meenach, one of the first policemen on the scene, strip off his winter clothing, tie a rope around his waist and dive into the frigid water attempting to rescue the lad. This heroic act should not be 4 4 po ly, 71 sti 1 II Co. 0 I till) kg 1111 doPola 44 1 1 1 1 006 i 4 4 4 ot 1.111 1 i 111111; Milli'll'i 11' 2 ,1 s' 4110111i 006 .4 I 1 WALTER TROHAN Those New Uniforms Expectations of achieving greater operating economy in carrying transatlantic passengers aboard the new jumbo jets appear to be realistic, according to a report by the operator of the inaugural services. Based on its first eight days of operations with the 362-seat Boeing 747, Pan American World Airways noted it carried a total of 2,990 passengers in making a flight each way between 'New York' and London daily during that period. In the same period one year earlier, the airline operated three flights daily on the same run with the smaller Boeing 707s and carried 1,608 passengers.
Average occupancy of the 747 flights was 52 per cent, the report indicated, noting that the flights begin to show a profit at 40 per cent occupancy. Even assuming the novelty of the 747 flights attracted some additional passengers, the comparisons indicate a significant reduction in the operating cost per passenger carried. It is evident that the 707s averaged somewhat less than 25 per cent occupancy and were operated for three times the number of flights. In projecting the greater operating economy for the 747 during its' planning and development, the Boeing Co. and the airlines held out the possibility of reductions in passenger fares.
If Operating experience continues to be as favorable among airlines generally with the acquisition of the jumbo jets, it would appear that fare reductions could be realized. This offers the prospect of increased passenger loads to the economic benefit of the tnavelers and airlines alike. PC at re of ye da Bc 52 th 40 fli, du ca so be fol Ott fal be wi wc re, sel tiv WILLIAM J. MeGILL he said the other day. William' James McGill was born in his grandmother's house at 133rd Street and Third Avenue here on February 27,4922, and grew up in the Fordham section of the Bronx.
McGill, a scholarship Student, was graduated in .1939, front Cathedral Boys' School, then on the east side of Manhattan. "It was a school for poor, bright boys," according to McGill, "and it was there that every line of my life was laid down." McGill studied psychology and scholastic philosophy at University' between 1939 and 1943. Following his graduationhe was elected to Phi Beta Kappa he was employed for years as a control engineer in a Bronx firm and helped set up its Los Angeles office. He "got homesick" after a while and enrolled as a graduate student at Forciham, where he took up experimental psychology and, particularly, auditory -sensitivity. In 1953 McGill was awarded a PhD.
front Harvard, University. Before arriving at Columbia in 1956 he was an assistant professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. McGill was chairman of the psychology department at Columbia from 1960 to 1963 but he discovered, he later said, that department chairmen may not be as influential as their title suggests. With a- former Harvard colleague, McGill established the psychology department at, San Diego in 1965 and settled into what he and his Wife, the former Anne Rowe of Boston, regarded as a gentle but intellectually stimulating life. He was elected chairman of the state university system's academic senate In 1968 and relinquished that post when he became San Diego chancellor in August of that year.
The McGills have two children, Rowena, a 19-year-old student at the University' of California at Santa Barbara and William, who is 15. 1IeGill, a shortwave radio and hi-fidelity equipment enthuslast keeps in trim with. regular. workouts in the campus gymnasium and on the volleyball ILL Gill was ea house ard Ave. Fordham Student, 139, front School, of Manhool for ording to here that was laid )logy and at Ford- eerf 1939 ationhe Kappa or Ihree gineer in set up after a graduate s'here he kwy -senawarded tant pro seas Int of the at Co3 but he iid, that may not leir title ard colhed the at, San 'led into the forston, re-intellec-He was he state cadmic tquished ime San gust of sro chi-old stuof Calitra and eGill, a I-fidelity teTS in in and on Anthralhi Used A thick, white paste containing anthralin Is the latest treatment for psoriasis.
It spreads like peanut butter and is applied at night and kept on for 8 to 12 hours, The ingredients are available commercially, but they must be 'compounded under prescription. According to dermatologists from Stanford University School of Medicine, in 47 of 50 patients complete clearance of the scaly plaques took place in about 11 days. Follow-up studies of 36 persons revealed that 28 re. mained free of lesions. The best results were seen among those hospitalized for a short period during the initial treatment.
The paste is removed in the morning by brushing and the use of a mineral oil-soaked washcloth. This is followed by a 20-minute hot tar bath and exposure to ultraviolet. A corticosteroid cream to soothe the skin is optional (tar followed by sunlight and corticosteroid ointments are, in themselves, good remedies). Once the skin clears, the paste is applied three times a week. After a few weeks, it is used as needed.
Staining of the skin, hair, and fingernails is a minor side effect that usually disappears within a few weeks. Anthralin also proved effective in psoriasis of the scalp. The pomade is left on overnight and removed in the morning via a shampoo. Scalp lesions vanished within five to six days. Psoriasis is probably an hereditary disorder.
For reasons unknown, the red, scaly plaques in- sharply defined areas may be limited to a small area or cover the entire body. A clue as to the cause was uncovered several years ago. Studies showed that the abnormal scaly lesions are composed of cells that have progressed from the basal layers of the epidermis to the serface in a few daysthe normal period is 30 days. This rapid cellular development implies an intense metabolic activity. Anthralin slows down this process.
The same is true of methotrexate, the anti-cancer drug that also is effective in psoriasis. body. A clue as to the cause was uncovered several years ago. Studies showed that the abnormal scaly lesions are composed of cells that have progressed from the basal layers of the epidermis to the serface in a few daysthe normal period is 30 days. This rapid cellular development implies an intense metabolic activity.
Anthralin slows down this process. The same is true of methotrexate, the anti-cancer drug that also is effective in psoriasis. r. 'i tNi HI 444 44:: 11 01 ii 't Center Opposed A good city is a city which gives high priority to good homes and good families. A city is on the way to blight and major problems when cars and freeways and all sorts Of business promotions take precedence over the one factor which makes for a wholesome lasting city: the home owner.
That's the reason I'm genuinely concerned with the latest proposal to build a "Southtown" of 34 acres at Twenty-ninth and Perry, with B-2 zoning. This area very early was set aside for R-1 homes, as needed. It should be kept for homes. Surrounding streets are narrow and residential in type. Natural north-south thoroughfares are non-existent.
Shopping centers must have freeways and wide approaches. We're not suffering from lack of stores, shops, service outlets and restaurants. Manito Center is big. Lincoln Heights has 48 businesses. The County has already shown favor to Fifty-seventh and Regal as a shopping site.
We don't need Plaza Center We don't want it as we've said so many times. How often 'must we be harried by promoters? MRS. HARLAN I. PEYTON. E1522 Woodcliff Road.
was, fed up with. the psychology department at Columbia," he recalled recently. "It was old and stodgy. I couldn't convince the senior men to interest themselves in any new developments in my discipline, or to recruit young men I knew were available. "I thought, 'Why should I go downhill simultaneously with In the 18 months' that McGill has headed the San Diego campus, his close-cropped hair has gone from gray to white.
The chancellor has described his term of office at San Diego as "a stormy one on the mesa." But most observers there credit him as having done very well in resolving campus conflicts. McGill argues for "visibility of the administrator" when campus difficulties arise. "It is absolutely essential that he get out of his office and let students see him. both as a person and, a chancellorto engage in active debate, to show both the humanity and strength that ought to 'go with leadership," GUEST EDITORIAL A New Manifesto WASIIINGTON Sometimes we have to work very hard indeed to make our mistakes, as President Nixon has in his venture into haute couture for White House police uniforms. This frank borrowing from decadent European monarchies is abhorrent to this country's democratic tradition, even as knee-breeches at the court of St.
James's were for American ambassadors. With a justifiable ex. plosion of Hell and Maria, the late Charles G. Dawes blew that particular vestige of monarchism out of the American diplomatic wardrobe by refusing to expose his shins in the early '20s. The white blouses with their double rows of brass buttons festooned with gold aiguilettes and topped by a "now" cap of airport architectural style belong on the stage or in novels.
The 60 members of the White House VIP greeter corps could readily fit into the chorus of "the Merry Widow," the 'Prince of or "The Student Prince." One would expect to find them in Anthony Hope's "The Prisoner of Zenda, the novel of the mythical kingdom of Ruritania, or George Barr McCutcheon's "Graustark," another mythical principality. And they would be much more impressive with dangling swords, even though they would undoubtedly stumble over them, than with their rather anachronistic black belts and pistol holsters. tf it has to be holsters, give us John Wayne or Gary Cooper. And if it must be uniforms to impress visiting dignitaries, why not the marine full dress, which Is certainly among the finest, if not the best of current military garb. The new uniforms are more comical than splendid.
Because police are not masters of close order drill, the ludicrous is emphasized. Of course, if hippies should charge the White House, the new uniforms might possess great strategic advantage because the demonstrators may choose to stop and kiss the wearers of the new dress instead of storming the executive mansion. Luckily this mistake is not serious nor beyond repair. Nor is it without precedent, this borrowing from monarchy and its trappings which reached its height in the Napoleon era of uniforms. In the first Congress the United States Senate, after some deliberation, came up with tbe solemn suggestion that George Washington be addressed Th garb.
comical new uniforms are more than splendid. Because police are not madicrous sters of close order drill, the lu is em- pps hasized. course if hiie should charge the White House, the new uniforms might possess great strategic advantage be- cause the demonstrators may choose to stop and kiss the wear- erg of the new dress instead of storming the executive man- sion. Lucidly this mistake is not serious nor beyond repair. Nor is it without precedent, this borrowihg from monarchy and its trappings which reached its height in the Napoleon era of In the first Congress the Um ed St Senate, after ate some deliberation, came up with tbe solemn suggestion that George Washington be addressed This is the era of the manifesto, the ultimatum, the protest, the demand for reparation.
Young blacks want us to expiate slavery; young Indians want us to atone for the Manhattan Island swindle; young whites want us to pay for all other sinsour own and our fathersnot included in the foregoing categories. Since it is the fashion now to collect for ills and hardships suffered in the past, perhaps those Americans who came to maturity during the great depression and now range in age from 48 to 58the people who are usually on the receiving end of today's protestsshould announce their own manifesto. Dumped inauspiciously in between the Lost Generation and the Beat Generation, they were the generation of the hungry and forgotten. And the frustratedfor besides not having enough to eat, they did not have enough money to buy airplane and bus tickets DENNIS THE MENA CE By KETCHAM HAI' War and Abortion They say a rose by another name smells just as sweet. Just so, murder by any other name is just as odious.
Here we are condemning a few soldiers for overdoing a job In Vietnam. A job they've becn trained to do, while we go blithe. ly on killing babies in the womb. MRS. LEONARD MALEY.
Lacrosse, Wash. Wash rose, Warm Hands and Feet Mrs. B. writes: My hands and feet burn and itch at the same time. Could this be due to a fungus? ReplyWhen the bands and feet burn, a circulatory disorder usually is responsible.
Victims of erythromelalgia have this corn-plaint especially when the extremities are covered with bankets or put in hot water. In some instances, the manifestation is caused by an overactive nervous system. Why not bring this to the attention of your physician? Left Shouler Pain T.T.R. Could pain in the left shoulder be an indication of heart disease? ReplyYes, but a thorough medical history and tests would be needed before the old ticker, can be incriminated. Localized shoulder pain usually stems from bursitis or ritis, especially when brought on by movements of the arms.
Cleft 'Palate Repair C. P. writes: Are cleft palate operations in children usually successful? Reply Yes, especially when done at the proper age. caused by an overactive nervous system. Why not bring this to attention of your th physician? Left Shouler Pain de writes, Could Ain in the left shoul- i.
be a'n indica.tion of hPeart di sease? ReplyYes, but a thorough medical history and tests would be needed before the old ticker, can be incriminated. Localized shoul- der pain usually stems from bursitis or arth- ritis, especially when brought on by move- ments of the arms. Cleft 'Palate Repair C. P. writes: Are cleft palate operations In children usually successful? Reply Yes espec the ially when done at proper age.
WHITE HOUSE UNIFORM as "His Highness the President of the United States of America and the Protector of their Liberties." Curiously enough that mouthful with all its capitals was enthusiastically indorsed by no less staunch an advocate and defender of democracy than Vice President John Adams. He was dismayed when the House of Representatives, in a commendable exercise of wisdom, reduced the title to "President of the United States." "What," he asked, "will the common people of foreign countries, what will the soldiers and sailors say, "George Washington, President of the United States'? They will despise him to all eternity." Actually Adams was not as foolish as his words sound. He was talking of the foreign, not the American reaction, at a time when kings and captains were a way of life and military trappings made that way of life easier to sell or dazzle the masses. The White House police uniforms are also designed for foreigners rather than Americans, Mr. Nixon having borrowed the Idea from the remnants of the military glory of the past century surviving in the ceremonial units attached to European chiefs of state.
When there are no visitors to impress, the uniforms will be kept in moth balls. It might be better if they were permanently retired to such pungent storage. (Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, Inc.) eternity. Actually Adams was not as oohsh as his words sound. He was talkin of the foreign not me a i a th A lc a tion it Sallie when king.s and capta ns were a way of life and made that way of military trappings lif easier to sell or dazzle the masses.
The White House police uni- forms are also designed for for- eigners rather than Americans, Mr. Nixon having borrowed idea from the remnants of the milita ry glory of the past century surviving in the ceremonial units attached to European chiefs of state. When there are no visitors to impress, the uniforms will be ke in moth balls. It might be better if they were permanently retired to such pungent storage. (Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, Inc.) I 1- -6 I 0.
4 It 1 If. I If' ....4 t.t.: 'i. "kr st 2. 11111, 1 A illa arth. The Staph Bug Miss E.
writes: What is a staff infection? ReplyInfection due to staphylococei and not the office staff. 4 THE SPOKESMAN-REVIEW Second dos pastries poid of Sook000, Wolk My 19, 1810 rind published dolly of W92? obvfood Asorwo, Spoken, Wolk. 99210. fittrAfiti Of Oft ASSOCiATtO MISS, swivel otoonisoform comforted without profit The Au60W Prom Is ongifforl sclinivoly to il trio for ropubliattoon of oil local views PrinfIrt 91 Off, rosopopor es well or oil A.P. nowt iiispolthos.
Subscription Rates WITHIN CITY DELIVIRY MA telly I itmclor 65c weekly Doily Only 30c woHdy 25c for SEYONO CITY DELIATY ARIA 06101 Sunda), 52 75 wlY On I $2.25 woottoly. 23c per opt OVUM Se Advance) St Weillimilek WINN Orogen. eel DAtontowo VP. di MO. 3 M.
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0 1 I 10 pi mcome 46 I NEN1111 Of THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, feteue1 Th. 101 -t- tor 0,11.1 2 012alliVi 11 well es ell AS. Nowt IM -s Subscription Rates 2iP 'Peer 41, NMI' WITHIN CITY DELIVERY AREA 1)39 Si i Doi tsundor 25c eddy NOE Dee Only 1 50c vemeiy lik 1 ast 1.w.,,,,,,, 1 BEYOND CITY DELIVERY AREA .....) 11 9 1 the ne9 79 Nikiito 1. Sud I WV WY S2 25 meatier t.0000y. 23c per met SY PAM Ile kivence) kZN St Weilemeen.
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8 sioce S15.30 SA.E0 S2 25 2.25 it ,..13.03 65o 3.25 Dee Orily 21 CO 11.50 IL 50 t. .1 'll I The Sta 6 pi Bug (23, WINN th.i.sta umw sty I Gi Miss E. writes: What is a staff infection? 3 sem 00 woo $4.30 2 1) ReplyInfection due to staphyloeocei and Dad! 0., S02000s0 :614000 9 03 S-S3 0 sea, 0 320 (40E 1 not the office staff. e7sion mu to impel) I 0, we 4 1114.. lir "I coulda done the job in fifteen minutes.
But with your little boy's help, it ran into an hoar and a half." If "I coulda done the Jo little boy's help, I 0.11111.0W1WelefirlarlIMP0101111401..PPOR.1,UEOPPFNNIIPMNP1,10,04It''49.'''''' ollooWoimplooPolloolgtooPlOo.
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