Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 22, 1937 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 22, 1937
Page 4
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fttl PAtftPX tt&tL1? MKWS, --.-m-t ».-j mm «.»-»»i^~i-«»M-..—JIM m i&itm BAILY NEWS .•&i**i6M*..MJt.****,~.. . • . i, -i » J . iln«, jaeeept 8»tnrd»y, l)ftO»'»«*». SM 1 WMt : r . DE WEB8B. Editor Her. , f THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (Foil t*»«ed Ml. Thd A«8oc!ated Press l» exclusively entitled to tB» tilt ft* publication At all newt dispatches credited to, ft or^Jiat otherwise credited to this paper ird aho tht wgttSf newt published herntn. ""» ' •"•• - - • •- - ' - - — - — - : - fiWCTed *» necond class matter March 15, at the post- tiffin at Pampa, Texas tinder the act of March 8rd, 1879. NatWnal Ad+erttslnB Rtptwen tntlves : Texas Dally Press League, New York, St. Louis, Kansas City, Los ,. San, Francisco and Chicago. BtifeBCftfPTION SATES— By carrier, IBc per week : WiiO./or 6 ttonthn. By mall payable in advance In Gray ftrijLJiajofnlnft Counties, $6.00 .per year, J2.76 per 6 rhBntM, <0c per month j outside Gray and Adjoining OoWltlM, fl.m per year, tS.TC per 6 months, 76e per Month. PrWe-per slnitle copy, Be. , An*"Mld"eprtdent Metnocratld newspaper, publlshinc the tie** iUtltf and Impartially at all times and supporting Jn 1U ..editorial columns the principles which It believe* to,b«.HBhi frnd opposlhB those question which It believe*. to be wrong, regardless of party politics. : WELCOME SCHOOL MUSICIANS it iS"With distinct pleasure that Pampa lays three-day host to aroxlmntely 1,500 school mu- sifclahs at the annual district contests of the Northwest Texas Band nnd Orchestra Association Which opened here this forenoon. It is the first time the annual band contests have come to Pama and everyone hopes that the three-day visit of the contestants will be sudh that the association will wish to return here soon. Upwards of a hnlf hundred bands and orchestras from schools in 36 Panhandle counties are here for the biggest district school music event of the year. A great amount of hard work has been done by Winston Savage, general contest director, and his assistants to make the meeting a successful one. Nothing has been left undone to entertain the visitors. • • Incidentally, here is a splendid opportunity to hear in concert some of Texas' outstanding school bands, orchestras and soloists. Morning, afternoon and evening sessions will be held ; through Saturday. The climax will come ' Saturday night with the all-state band concert, -composed of the best musicians selected 'from the competing 'bands. There is no admission charge to any of the sessions which are open to the public. Music lovers from all sections of the Panhandle are expected 'to avail themselves of the opportunity and no doubt the new, beautiful Pampa High school auditorium will be filled to overflowing for the various contest concerts. Panrpa extends a warm welcorne''to the competing' musicians and the many visitors who have come with them. HAPPY BIRTHDAY Pamp Lions today marxed the tenth anniversary of their club birth with appropriate ceremonies at their weekly noonday luncheon in First Methodist Church. This -progressive civic organization is in line for congratulations for having reached its tenth milestone as a very important adjunct to the life of:;the community. Second oldest of Pampa's civic luncheon chit's, the Lions have played a vital role in city advafititement and have shown a marked growth down .^ through the years. The^ path of the club's progress was outlined today;i'by speakers who drew a picture of its development from that day ten years ago this month:;when the first meeting was called to ordenby President Otto Studer, who again had that honor today. Five ^charter mem'oers who sat in on that first session in April, 1927, were honored at the luncheon today. They were William T. Fraser, Judge Ivy Duncan, Bonnie Rose, Bert Curry, and Mr. Studer. Because of illness, Mi 1 . Fraser was unable to attend'the birthday party. The'Pampa Lions club is an integral cog in the city's civic machinery. Its accomplishments stand as an historic example of community betterment lor those \v:io continue to take over the reins in the years to come. WASHINGTON LETTER By PRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON — A battle of mastadons would be more exciting but for sheer sustained suspense the blow by blow account.of Roosevelt vs. Hughes makes good reading these days, with Roosevelt at the moment rocked back on his heels by the five Wagner case decisions. One;.conclusion drawn here is that Roosevelt now is on the spot and not the Supreme Court. Should a new sit-down strike of importance develop, administration leaders could not wave their-arms in the senate and say President Roosevelt really had no part in the picture. His labor.board has "arrived" constitutionally. Inside dopesters are carrying around stories that ipne or two members of the court, although sympathetic with Hughes' defense of the court positions, suspect that he is motivated in part.-by politics. The story is that the chief justice .can't .wholly forget that he is a Republican and that Roosevelt is a Democrat. .; . . * * Ik- Number 2 conclusion is that John L. Lewis and Homer Martin of the automobile workres' union now must lay their cards on the table before the labor relations board instead of re- lyingi.on the sit-down strike to win their battles. They have not bothered to conceal then- own ^evasion of the law, privately justifying it on the- grounds that they could not be hampered; by its orderly procedure as long as Industry i openiy was flouting it. . . •: .• • * *.••*. • That same batch of Wagner case decisions elevEjtetJ' Henry Ford to the position of national numb&r one speaker-out-of-turn. Just where WJU jlje appeal, now that the Supreme Court has told ;,JUin that collective bargaining is the law p| ttje land, even in Dearborn? •;. * * * gome of the lesser courts have joined in a with tiie- Supreme Court to show can dp pretty well. Almost,unnoticed is the iBpeed With which a teat, case, of the ocial security act was channeled'through. Oft J4§rph jo, the ohsuies c, vgteward ma- tsw, J iJ\ 4> TDPJ The slip-horns were being slipped and the bull fiddles were being lugged at-bund with a "jillion" other instruments today as hundreds of school musicians took-over Pampa With a chord in G. ... The occasion, of course, being the annual district contests of the Northwest Band and Orchestra Association. Tonight and for two days and nights to come the blare of trumpets and the soft tone of violins and the music that comes from scores of other instruments Will rine the air waves in the immediate vicinity of the contest scenes. . . Music-lovers will attend the sessions which will be free nnd open to the general public. ... To one who doesn't know a flat from a sharp these contests are going to be highly educational. . . . For that matter, we'll wager a cookie or two that nine out of ten of you don't know an acciaecfltura from a mordent — provided, of course that you know what ah acciaccatura is, and that you know what a mordent is. ... Si) what? Art Teed's Pampa Lions were roaring today as they were freed from their cages to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the first meeting of the local club. . . . The club tail twister was strutting his stuff and there was a large turnout at noon when District Governor Elliott gave the principal address at the birthday party in First M. E. church. . . . "Knot-hole Club" members (boys under 14 years of age) were organized yesterday afternoon by Sports Editor Harry H'oare of The NEWS. . . . They'll get to see some ball games free. Jaycee President Dick Hughes was in Amarillo yesterday. . . . Monte Rosenwnld never knows what day of the week it is. ... Final Edition News now comes to you over KPDN at 5:15 p. m. daily instead of 3 o'clock. . . . Guymon, Okla., cowboys were whooping it up here this afternoon with ballyhoo on Pioneer days in Guymon, set for May 2 and 3. ... The unluckiest card in a pack of playing cards is the eight of spades, according to superstition. , .i. Napoleon Bonaparte ascribed his defeats to its influence; During its mad dashes in Mercury's trip around the sun, the temperature on the planet rises several hundred degrees on the side next to the .sun, but.'.ori: the dark side, remains at about 450 degrees below zero. . . . Fishermen cut off the heads of moonfish before bringing them to port, because their human-like faces make them hard to sell. ... On the slopes of Mount Waialeale, Hawaii, there is an annual rainfall of 476 inches. . . . We could use some of it here in the Panhandle. In an explosion at Monorgah, W. Va., in December, 1907, 358 men were killed—the greatest loss of lives in any United States mine disaster. . . . The 42-story L. C. Smith building at Seattle, Wash., is said to be the tallest building west of the Mississippi river. . . . Soiled playing cards can be cleaned by rubbing them with a cloth dipped in spirits of camphor. . . . Ordinary commercial gasoline weighs from 5.6 to 6.2 pounds a gallon. The University of Edinburgh was founded in 1582 through a charter granted by King James VI of Scotland. . . . Comets are semi-solid bodies with long tails, which come into the solar system from vast distances in outer space. They are visible only during a short period. . . -. Superstition has it that a person at a dinner party who strikes a glass and makes it ring must place his finger upon the rim instantly "to save a sailor from drowning." ... By actual test, handwriting in pencil requires nearly five times as much light to be legible as writing in ink. ... In Oregon, you must be a property owner to be a voter. , , • America's first globe map factory was founded by James Wilson at Bradford, Vt,, in 1813. . . . Tiie first successful flying machine was patented by the Wright brothers on May 22, 1906. . . . There are 42,706 miles of railways within the boundaries of Germany. . . . Dental plates were first patented in the United States in 1840. . . . Carols first were sung in the thirteenth century.. Yesteryear In Pampa TEN YEARS AGO TODAY The Pampa Lions club was organized at a luncheon. Eighteen members were enrolled. Otto Studer was elected the first president, W. T. Fraser secretary-treasurer, F. A. Peek, W. H. Curry, and I. E. Duncan vice-presidents. * * * The Skelly Oil Co. applied for a permit for construction of a carbon black plant on its lease northwest of Pampa. FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY In the regional Interscholastic League meet at Canyon, first places were won for Pampa by the girl debaters, Yedda Stein and Opal Denson; the senior girl declaimer, Florence Sue Dodson; and the typing team: Henry Cullum, Marjorie Tucker, Malcolm Carr, Mildred Holt, Opal Denson. * * * Rain, hail, a thunderstorm, a high wind, and sand alternated in the day's weather picture. chine company of Alabama filed a petition in the federal district court for northern '-Alabama asking refund of a $46 payroll tax. That same day the government filed a demurrer;' Merch 11, the district court sustained the.demurrer. March 12 the company appealed to, tfte fifth circuit court at New Orleans. March i 20 the circuit court affirmed the distrlcfevcflujt judgment. March 26, the company tfjs. Supreme Court. Within an hourpifip; two . the government asked that the caseiibejreviewed, March 29, the court agreed. It was argued April 8 and 9. A, decision is possible Apry 29. AND WHO'LL BE THE FIRST ONE IN? UK6 A COOP, COLO ALWAYS SAV? . YE Art" STUFF." SURE IS! GOOD COLD PLUMGe! V6S SIR? Centum, in>, ITCA Man About Manhattan By GEORGE TUCKER NEW YORK—I was going to write about Eddie Rickenbacker's party at Dlnty. Moore's today, but somehow this, letter, from a mother on a Florida .pineapple plantation, seems more important than anything I can say,..', She has a daughter in New York of whom.she is very proud, an artist's moduli 22 years old. After the death of little Ronnie Gedeon she wrote this letter: ,:..." /. "Not long ago your column told of the fruitless, almost hopeless task that confronted young girls when they.came to New York in search of a career. You said that the odds against. success were 500 to 1, and now .'since the Gedeon child was slain my friends have been urging ask my daughter to come home. "I. don't think I shall do this, but I thought I'd tell you about her and why I ,am content for her to remain in your city. This is my daughter's third year in New York, as a model, and she is doing well. She knew Ronnie Gedeon, as dozens of other models did, and when Ronnie was killed she wrote me that she and everyone else were so stunned that for days they scarcely could think coherently. , "She said in her letter: 'As you know,, mother, my roommate is Doris, and her mother has asked her to come home. She lives in Portland, and is leaving at the end of the week. If I thought that my being here would make you unhappy, I would come home, too, but I do want to stay. A long time ago I told you that you would never have to have any real worries about me. Remember? It was the night I left, and we were in Miami. I haven't changed, Mother.' ''And so, Mr. Reporter, my daughter is going to remain in New York, and I believe in her just as I would if she were here on the plantation with me. There must be mothers all over this country with daughters like mine who are troubled and who, in fancy, are translating this horrible crime in terms of their daughters and themselves. Such understandable yet pathetic, useless anguish! "Long, long ago I learned that cities and climates and towns never really matter—it is only we ourselves who determine how things are going to work out.' Shakespeare said this much, much better, and he meant thpt there wasn't much chance of harm coming to you if you were true to'yourself. With this in mind, don't you think I am right in having faith in my daughter's judgment, and in taking prid,e in having such a daughter as I have?" Yes, Ma'am, I do! People You Know By ARCHER FULLINGIM If you got up early this week you may have seen children alll over town going to band rehearsals long before you went to work. Yesterday morning the red building on the high school campus was fairly popping with martial music and overtures by seven o'clock—practicing for the contests. And children talk about "going out on tower." And the band directors of the city are harried and,, harrassed. Today at 7:30 a. m. there were four contests going at once, and it'll be like that until nearly midnight. The local directors are chairmen of this or that committee, and besides they have their own bands to keep a finger on. They've been practicing the contest numbers for three weeks; the directors have been practicing with the bands by day and the soloists by night. Several of the bands have been hard hit by mumps— one director had no mumps victims yesterday, but he was afraid there would be before today. Then there are the contest pieces. Both the children and the directors play them in their sleep. But the hardest job began today. The directors will be the busiest men in town and their only regret is that they can't be three or four places at once. But don't pity these directors and the young musicians; they've been bitten by the bug; they enjoy it. How's Your Health? Edited by DR. IAGO QALDSTON for the New York Academy of Medicine Henry Armetta, for a gag, now serves scissors with his spaghetti dinners. COURT RECORD AUSTIN, April 22 fv?)—Proceedings in the Court of Crirhinal'Appeals: Affirmed: Burbn Keetpn from'Mc- Lennan; W. D. Alford, Potter; J. H. Kendrlck, Wichita. Reversed ana remanded: Roy Gray, Gregg. Judgment reversed and prosecution ordered dismissed: Walter Carr, Gregg. Appellant's motion for rehearing granted; reversed and remanded: Courtney Francis, McLennan. Appellant's motion for rehearing overruled: Palton Boudveaux, Jefferson; DwigUjt P,eard 4 Pflla's. J Submitted on tortef for" both parties: J. F. Morgan, Jefferson. Submitted on brief for state: Elmei AROUND HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD—One of the reasons you see so many old time stars in today's pictures is "the secret six,." That's an informal organization of directors. It doesn't hold meetings, collect dues, or give parties. It does all its business by telephone. When W. S. Van Dyke, for instance, finishes with an oldtimer in one of his films, he gets on the 'phone and calls one of the other "members" to let him know. If that director hasn't a spot available, one of the others has, and the word gets around. That way the people who were yesterday's stars get a fairly consistent break. Former Extras This little sunshine - dispensing group is composed of directors who used to be, many of them, extras when the people they're helping were big shots. Among them are Van : Dyke, Richard Wallace, James Hogan, John Ford, Wesley Ruggles, Al Hall, Norman Taurog, Rozert Z. Leonard and Lewis Milestone. Hogan had just finished "placing" a fairly well known comedian—who had had only two days work in the past four months—when I called on him for some of those early movie yarns that lend so much color to this industry. "Most of us lived in a boarding house just off what is now Hollywood boulevard business section," he said. "Two dollars a month apiece for lodgings. Milestone lived in a cutting room—he was in charge there, at night, with a broom. Sometimes I'd sleep In Priscilla Dean's dressing room at the studio—slept on a cane-bottomed couch and when I got up my back looked like a waffle. We didn't always have the $2 for the boarding house. Most of us were cowboy-and-Indian extras. Got $1.60 a day—-the dime for carfare. You were a big shot if you made $3 a day." Real yersayiity , Film-acting Jjad, ife proems, as pow, -' PAINFUL LEGS When an individual of middle age begins to experience pain in the legs after moderate exertion, he should suspect that something is wrong with his blood circulation and should promptly submit to a thorough and careful examination. By doing so, he may obviate serious complications and may help to arrest disease changes which, if neglected, threaten his health, his limbs and his life. The history common to such patients is usually somewhat as follows: Up'on walking a given distance, say a quarter of a*mile, either at a normal pace or possibly while walking a little faster or uphill, the patient experiences cramps and pains in the calf, in the sole of the foot, or in both.* These sensations, we know, arise out of the failure of the blood supply to the legs to keep pace with the physioologic requirements of the muscles exercised. Should the patient stop walking and rest a while, the pain will disappear and he can resume his walking, only of course to lave the symptoms reappear after a variable period. These symptoms are called claudi- cation, or more properly, intermittent claudication. The disturbance n peripheral circulation may be due ;o arteriosclerosis (hardening of the arteries), with consequent narrowing of the blood vessels; to spasms of the blood vessels which cause in these nstances a temporary narrowing of ;he calibre of the blood vessels, or to he more serious disease of the blood vessels known as Buerger's disease (thromboangiitis obliterans). It is important that a definite diagnosis be made of the cause of the :laudication. for treatment varies according to the cause. Also,' the pa^ tient must learn to appreciate the lazards which attend disturbances of peripheral circulation. Particularly nust he learn to take scrupulous'care of his feet and to guard them against injury and infection. Because of the lessened blood circulation, the tissues of the lower extremities have a lower vitality. Slight infections which in a normal foot will heal spontaneously are likely in cases of diminished peripheral circulation to give rise to non-healing ulcers. Furthermore, gangrene or the local death of tissue is apt to follow small injuries. and Lee in the same film, was a Confederate soldier in the morning, and spent the afternoon 'in the Union ranks shooting at himself. The "boys" always stuck together —if one got a job the others trailed along, usually got jobs too. Once, when Hogan was an assistant director, Allan Dwan, spotted them, told Hogan he was tired of the same gang in all his pictures, ordered them fired. Mogan got 16 long black beards. It worked, until one of the beards fell off—just as its wearer was 'passing Dwan. Hogan, now directing "tight-wad," once was a producer, but very briefly. With Bernie Fineman and Benny Ziedman, he made that phenomenal hit of the silents, "Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight?" A shoe-stringer, it made nearly a million. Hogan says practically every^• one in Hollywood had a share in it —and Mickey Nlelen gave his to his Chinese cook. Hogan, after the preview, sold his own share for $2i,oqo —to B. p. Schulberg. KTOT* -»- , Organization of coast-to-coast air service in Canada i$ proposed in a AMD f MANS iff Witt H. iiAfli, til this column answ.rt will b* ftlttn to Inquiries as to frxas history, and ottrt* matters' pertaining to the BtaU And Itt people. As etldcnce of good faith Inquirers must ftlre their names and addrefsrt, but only tBtilr Initials will be printed. Ad- drws Innnlrtes to Will H. KayM. Austin, C$. What are the "Bexar Archives?" A. .The "Bexar Archives" are an extensive compilation of the original provincial records of the Spanish province of Texas dating from 1*731, and are. now a. part of the library of the University of Texas. Q. How many courts of civil appeals are there in Texas, and where are tttey located? How many members have each court? A. Eleven; located by districts In numerical order at Galveston, Fort Worth, Austin, San Antonio, Dallas, Texarka'na, Amarillo, El Paso, Beaumont, Waco, Eastland. Each court. has a chief justice and two associates. Q. What became of the Briscoe railway enterprise? A. About two miles of grade was built out of Harrlsburg and a contract was made for cross ties, some of which were delivered, when the enterprise collapsed for lack of funds. Oen. Sidney Sherman, In 1848, acquired all the unsold Harrisburg town lots of the company, succeeded in Interesting northern capitalists and in February, 1850, obtained a charter for the Buffalo Bayou, Brazos and the Colorado Railroad, and by 1855 the road was completed 32 miles to Richmond. Associated with Gen. Sherman as incorporatofs were Gen. Hugh McLeod, William M. Rice, W. J. Hutchins and B. A. Shepherd. . Q. How was the first money obtained for the Texas Confederate Home? A. Some $3,000 was raised by pri^ vate subscription and paid on the $4,000 purchase price for some 17 acres of the present site, on Feb. 19, Idse, and a "Grand Gift Concert and Lottery" was held Dec. 27-29, that netted the camp $10,851.67. After a struggling support, the Legislature took over the institution March 6, 1891. CRAYON PROJECTS IN TEXAS HISTORY It Is easy to teach children' history with penciled outline pictures of historical subjects and colored crnyola. History taught in • this wny is never forgotten and a taste is created for more information. "Centennial Projects, Texas Under Six Flags," contains 38 pages of outlines on many phases of Texas history and events, with cover showing the Texas Capitol under six floss, each in itn correct colors. Mailed postpaid for 25 cents. Send order to Will H. Mayes, 2lMO Salado Street, Austin, 'Texas. So They Say: I think they held out on me, I could have eaten more. —WILLIAM GUZAN, Chicagq,_who ate 12 full meals in a restaurant which offered "All you can eat for 50c." The animal has no more lost Us usefulness when its leg is broken than a human has. Fractures heal quite as rapidly, and almost as quickly as in humans. —DR. PETER WALKER, Cincinnati dentist, who has successfully cured two racing horses of broken legs. I've seen things like that in the World war and think they are lies and propaganda for more fights. —EMIL COHAUPT, Youngstown, World war veteran who dislikes the war pictures in the newspapers. A good fight between baseball players on the field is okay, within bounds. —FORD PRICK, president, National League. <» More than 110,000 big game animals were counted in Wyoming during a game census taken in 1936. A white leghorn hen, owned by a Marysville, Kas., farmer, lecently laid an egg with the numeral "12" plainly Inscribed on the shell. Thfe, That Aftd For the last few days 1 have had something to say regarding good manners, and have called attention to a few of those points seldom stressed in works on etiquette. Now 1 am going to leave this field of * study f6r a while; but tiefdrb do^ ing so, wish to make two {Jtactlfial suggestions. cJood manners must be a part 6f > our very nature, in other Words, a kindly attitude toward all people will go farther In helping Us 'get along with good grace that! all the 1 varied details of custom prac'tlce'd purely from a sense of duty. When we attend to the nice points iii jib* cial usage through sympathetic appreciation of others, our maiin'erS become spontaneous. Too often we think of society as „ the place to develop our manners. This is a serious mistake. The home is the school room for the most effective training in etiquette. One , t cannot hope to execute a smooth technique in good manners when out in society if such graces are not constant practices in the home. READING And Writing By John Sclby First a word from Ludwlg Lewisohn on his changing Idea of literary form and method: "I am persuaded, despite many apparent signs to the contrary, that naturalism or realism as a method .. . . is passing. The complicated and tragic character of the age requires a different kind of expression. Prose is moving nearer to poetry In the larger sense and story nearer to myth, precisely as (analogously) thought is moving nearer to what is . called roughly faith, and science nearer to religion." The reflection of this idea is to be found in earlier books of Lewisohn's, and it Is to be found In his new novel — "Trumpet of Jubilee." But this magnificlent work is In no sense a modern fairy tale. Lewisohn does not mean that he discards all the advantages of close observation and direct, literal statement. He has waited what is (for a writer) rather a long time to do his novel on the Jewish situation In Germany. If the wait is at all responsible for the superlative quality of the book, it is a shame some other writers were not as slow. I have steadfastly refused to judge Germany until I could re-visit her and see for myself, this is the first novel by a Jew expressing the Jewish side of what has happened that has been utterly convincing to me. And a book like "Trumpet of Jubilee" can be judged only on a personal, basis. Its subject is too much alive, too actual, too fiery to be appraised in general terms. It is simply the story of what happened to a Jewish family in Berlin, of the tragic death of a Jew who believed he was a German first of all, and what later happened to his family. The framework means very little; the story has been written many times since 1933. It is the universal values which the author has put into the book which mean something, and it is a triumph to find that these values are hot expressed senteniously; that the book remains a novel, though more powerful than any tract. "Trumpet of Jubilee," by Ludwig Lewisohn (Harpers; $2.50). WOULD PRESERVE GROVE WASHINGTON, April 22 (ff>)—Mrs. Avery Turner of Amarillo, Texas, told the annual congress of the Daughters of the American Revolution today of efforts to preserve the Carl Inn grove of sugar pine trees adjoining Yosemite National Park, Calif. Mrs. Turner Is chairman of the D. A. B. conservation committee. She said an appropriation had been asked of Congress to buy the grove. John Windholz of Emmerman, Kas., who recently celebrated his 82nd birthday, boasts 96 living descendants. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark CQPfi. )»37 BY KCA SEBVICt, l«q T.H.l'EO. V- 1. fAt Of P..

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