The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 30, 1927 · Page 4
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March 30, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 30, 1927
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HiS. Olm«lal Pap«r CI the lola Fa8tod >c»-' aa Claar BlaUer. > .. IB iCooneetlns i)i i of Iota. ! i?C«unty. . siiBSCRIPlrtON RATESL ^ , and ^asKtt. ^| .•.JCtae.W«ek .One Month _ Cents i ......70 Cents L..J7.80 BYvMAILi ; . ^, OotshJo AiicHi County One lr«ar»^i*...,.,'..5 Tlu»* UMitlU ..i..... ...L..}1.60 ra Allen County -Onq,' imr . .......... :..J4.00 SIXTMOOUUI ; .$2.00 tlihr^Honths '.i.}1.25 On^ H^ronth .... . —; ^.. .60c 1 . ..J5.00 L..n -so '.'-Member 'Of— • - i ^ ''A , • National Editorial AssedationJ r Kai^sas Press Assodatlon. Tiiei'Kansaa Daily Ueague. / AildU'BCneau orci|«ulatlon. \' .'V 1 *ress--Ceniirese.-of the World. < Inlani^' Dally Press Assoclatlofj. 0 MEJMBER ' ASSOCiATiEO PR^SS. The• Register carries the Assdciated • Press report by special leased — ' TheilssoeiBted Press is.exclusl\-ii -'TMitledlao th^ use for fepublicai .Jan news dispatches ci^edited U , aotfotharwise ^credited in' thisi ' 'andialso th»local newis-ptiblisbi in. AU rights or iCiitibUcatlon ctal dispatches herein are also Mile-Thov^tforTodiy. _ The'earth la the Lord's, aiii} the fnlneps thereof; the world,: they J thai dwell therein, -i •124:1.1; ^ ^ THIS I^UBBipN "iECRB^. "Ho«|^re|a^Ain«^lcatr maqufactur- • erg ppy ttieir operatives frbm: Uiree .r |n waf ps aa ^Brgjand a^H jundcrb^d us «t8"? has for J world's 1 Tififitlirs; a'Wstldftf whici^ been going around; the wor! the piat long time, particulaijiy for the past eight pr ten years. people wJJI barethe gteatist lit ml ^riof tibie things men want/ In other words, the country wh nre, iien strlTs for the greatest possi )Iej output' per' man; la bolind' to b v\ Xlcher country wlti thpse rlcies more generally and ^equiUbly < Is- trlbuted, > than a country whei ein men strly^ for'the ;loweat .-pos8J |ble Output per rmanr ^ ' ^ ; And ,that is a /great economic <ruth which the l^ders of lax>r 4nd;all l^diyidual jlaborers. sho ild never lose sight, of. Working iien hi America have mjore of the c( m- lorta and luxuries of life than the irorking men of any other counjtiir 1iecau9e thejr- produce more and Psa. And ndbodyj outside pf j^erica ^eems to hare been able-to' answer, {it. although i employers gi^re and nOw and then committees .of working . men blemselyes l&ve'come from Europe I from time to time to study , our Industfia;! system; : And yet the answer is very sim- ; . pie, as pointed out by Thbmas T. ."• Read, a writer to the Atlantic Monthly. It Is to be found In the ^ ^ relative amounts of hors^ povfer to ^manjpower In this '.andj other coun- ) tries:"- That. Is to t say,; it is to be foundrin the fact^that.In America! •, a. larger prpportlvi of the workj involved in putting out any sort of J manufactured article is done by 1 machines with powef* gene^-ated by :;j.jcoal, petroleum «nd, -water, and \ less biy sheer man power, I than in any o,ther country In' the world. Mr. Read h& figured out with exactness just wl^at the difference. In this proportion amounts to, and the figures'are really astounding. He takes the output of the man In . CUna as his unit of measurement, for he finds that In jchina th^ output of work per per'soh is less than to any other country, and here is his Uble: : • man. 'The 'work which Americins do^ls equivalm't to the work tha. It jrdnid take 1 hirty times as m; ny people In China to do, for the i sa.- Son that to tie United States ev iry trorkman ha i Ian average of thirty invisible sla res'working for him, Mftves that do not consume a ly- thing so' that all their iliroduct Is available for tht "boss." The result being that the workman in America, bee lus^ he is thirty tin es as productive as the workman in iChlha. has a. 16ast thirty times as inuch of the results of labpr for ills comfort iind enjoyment. THE j(lflPirKR.SOX WAV. McPherson 1 : Ciilna „.-:..'J._— 1 . British* India —. 1% . Russia \ 2V4 , Ithly. —.— u 2% . Japan. — —3% : Poland . 6 Holland 7 ' - France 8% ] '•' Australia I— 8% ; V Ciecho-Slovakla .'. 9V4 ' Germany > ...12 . Belgium _ .-—^-16 Great BriUto^„-18 Canada 20 li United States _._-30 r ;/ Now' these figuresi mean much ijmore^^an the mere and obvious tact that one Am^ican with; the aid of jinechknical |E>pwer can prp-| duce as much as thirty Chinese who use nothing but Itheir personal man-strength. They, mean that the country which produces the most "per man, Is the richest. The labor' union idea as developed |to Europe, particularly in Engluid, is that there is 5nly a certato lamount of work to be done to anjr community, great or -small, and.the less'of that work aUy one man does the more work there-will be for other men and the longer the Job will iast. With this Idea dominating the labor mind the effort'In Bqrippe has been to reduce the out- rpnt per man to the lowest posiiible sttot. —restricting a brick layer, for e|XBmple ./:ta 300 bricks a day when he might-easily layl 1500 to taOOO! The effect of the • piractlcal application of this idea. k |i shown in the ai)Ove table, has been to .reduce this j output' of British wo|-k- men a8.a;<whole to but little more than .ha|f| the output of American irorkmeiii:: Are British workmen Mtfef oinl on that accoMnt. Cerf alnljr neti rU !whAt «very.body wants is the re'"I ult or^^rk. In g state of aavgg- Si- 1< rf;.iprii'el^ all-a man needed was a '^K .^UJIe shciftbr and enoughs food to jY<^»ve Wmltfrpm hijnger, Itwaiinot i^'^^Jecesubryj tot; man to multiply his o^lt 4br lha coul^ live very com- {tiirtebly upoB wb^<,fae conld pro^ ic0 by' Ug^wiL: bodjt- power. £ut *^ i }iiiB --vmj^ ciTUinUon r which -- ^ I «.]iud,ijiiut jntilllply. 'llSottkvaaviitaM^ to' '^"-•'•^'^'^•^gi^i 'v;. The is one of the ism ill boiintry towns of middle K'ansis, about 6,000 jtopulation, but it las "civic pride enough for a city ten .times fts sizle. What it cvlden ly ^as .up.'its slienvc Is to. become the jtretticfjt tow|i in the State and if i lot of the rest of us • don't >valch but that is exactly what will h: p- pen. Read t'his story about wl at It has ibeen doing for five yci rs hnd what it| proposes to do tills •year: • i ; "What is bplicve<l lo be the mi^ai extensive city beautifur campaiRU 'ever put on in Kansas by a cityjof this class, has been launched in McPherson, a follow-up of a cajn- iiaign.which has been fostered ^y {he caty Federation of Women's clubs here for the past six yea^s. This year the^ Rotary club, the Lions club, th^ Business and Professional Women and the Chamber of Commerce have Joined in a united effort with the federation, and committees on which each of the civic organizations is represented have been appoint^ and the woijk has been launched. "These committees will be to charge jnpvements to secure tli e bekutification of parkings, city ai- proaches ind public grounds, thje cleaning up and cutting of weeds dn.vacadt lQi ^.Uhe holding* of.,bo) ti flow.er and vegetable garden «coi tests for the boys and girls of the schools, a renewal of the five-yes r anti-dahdelion campaign just con - pleted, the hblding of public mee- ihgs at- whit ^h experts will be secured to lecture on landscape gardening, and various other phases of what is expected to prove a very busy campaign." W. A. LVE WHAT White: Mrs. Elizabeth Wright ^'ho died Saturdaiy at her home on Congressman Robert Luce, of Massachusetts, a parliamentary expert, pretty clearly dehMustra^c i in a recent statement that a special Senate committee, created by on \ congress, ^cannot continue without express authorization after the adjournment of that Congress.—haV • ing reference nf course to Senato' Reed's investigating committee. And that was doubtless the opinion of Senator Reed when he tied u the business' of the Senate for week in an effort to obtain thi express authorization.' Not until li was refused did he conceive thi idea that he didn't need it. Soujh West Btr^t exemplified p^rfec^ly the usefulness of the !li^e ih«t gives. In all her life she probjably jnever had a hundred dollars io spiare'.' "Yejt 'her i whole life was A period of giving.: "She gave and gave — chiefly herself. Upon her family, to her Church, to her friends, to her neighbors,, to this community, in many kindly ways she {lavished her life. She was a splendid instrument through which God's love of man flowed swiftly and unceasingly for the allotted span of life. And because she kept nothing, but gaye all. because she consecrated her life to loving Hcrvice she did more with |her lif^ than others do who have grerrtcr^ gifts and wider opportunities. ' " f It is not how much you have that makes your usefulness g^eat. but what you give that counts^ It is one of t:ie mysteries of God's love that when he finds a spirit- like this of the woman who "gave what slin could" she is blessed with b.'ippiness and never knows a* want that blights her heart. The blight of want is only upon those who withhold their hands from the help of others' needs. It Is the greedy who are unhappy and feel thejpinch of poverty. Tho generous, the kind-hearted, the dear loving souls like that of this woman who has left us, go through hardship and privation with the royal beneficence of queens. They are the only queens who wear their crowns past the portals of deatlh. How proud she must be; awakening to find her crown untarnished by life— and radiant. The Home Qairden WhatlsHomk Without aGdrctM r- ' shown tha Give SopiMirt to All Vtuf. Experim< nts liy experts all peas. have the with Little will . . . even dwarfed viirietlcs, do liest some support. Kvcn the Marvel, one of the shortest give better crops with the subport of a narrow length of ohicken| wire or light brjush, or even strings stretched l^tween stout shakes. The isiipport is not neces.sarj|, but the peas 'Will'be of finer, quality and more freely produrcd, tlie experts tell iis. ir the vines are held erect, [whijbh is their natur.^| position If tliey can find aiiyihihg \o whicji to Cling. The narrow width chicken wirci can'be rolled up after the [peas are done and ca.a be stored for another season. Tjo rid it of the {dead vines they can bb burned off quickly If allowed to become tliordugli- ly dry. Some progress is now being made in the earliest of all the smooth Seeded sorts, which are hardier'than the better qqality wrinkled sorts and can be planted earlier witli certainty of a crop. They are a valuable garden pea, because of! their oarlincss. They can be planted as »oon as tbc grou^id can be worked and nri^ one of tl)e fir.st garden chops to go in. Formerly the old Alaska and Klondyke were the m.ilnslays, identical, except in the coloring of the peas.. Alaska being bliie. We now have Ameer, Kuifeka, Electric. .Market Surprise and Eight Weeks In tho extra cjarly round-seeded peas- with lar*fer pods' ^Neosho County is getting ready to build a hard surface road from Chanute/to Stark. Stark is^ only three miles from Savonburg — and the news from Neosho mean:; that the folks in Alien county urould do well to hurry forward the mild- tog of the road from Savonbii Elsmore. Imou Both women' and' time-tables are subject to change without notice. Before seventy we hide our age; after seventy we brag a'bou| it. and some' {mproyemcqli'-..!ln quality: claimed. These peas inast oe gathered while young to be at their best, ^s lihey lose their flavor as the peas mature. Picke^i at the proper stage, these extra early peas are one of the most delicious of vegcts^bles. ' By an early planting: of round- seeded peas,.to be followed In mid- April -in favorable seasons by a planting of thp early /types f of wrinkled peas, the succession of green peas can be readily mafn- talned until the heat of mldsiim- mcr puts an end to the crop. |raIt:Uie:ifti'deflr-«V8lIaMe te ''notli- rt" of a-flp>'aiit in tlie«* days of speclalixaUon-^that is,-Itis an art to the | experi enced gardener, ^ but a beitilderiig maze to the beginner. He will do best to rely:upon catalogue recommendations and those I of neighboring gardeners. | With the great growth of gar- dentog there are still nlany people who do not realize that flavor in vegetables is the deciding factPr ip selecting varlelies. Peas from the market are very much alike after standing long enmigh to permit the sugar content tjo'turn into starch, a process that starts Im­ mediately.on picking and is; complete in a few hpur„s. But in. the garden I there is,'^ Vast difference. Flavor in fruits is recognized by everyl)bdy. and there aro the same differences jn, vegetables. To be certain of success andl the- best flavored vegetablesj of i the best quality, the gardener Should) consult only the lists issued by firms of established audi wpll known good reputation. Vegetable seeds are cheap. There 'is ho'economy in skimping an order. The waste is in buying poor quality seeds and in sowing too thickly,p and then having to thin 'rlgorbusly and throw away more than half the plants. Economize in [quantity if necessary, but never jin quality. That is ..not economy. TJie gardener Is cheating him^self 1 in buying cheap seeds from unlinpwn sources. Soii'Sdoing andlReclc By Vf. G. KAISER/ .: Agricultural Engineer. -When your soil washes away yon are losing a valuable part pf your farm, which is your soiirce of income. You can overcome thi.s erosion by building soil-saving dains in the course of the water flow. '•. These . 'danis acU as' barriers agaipst which the suspended earth 1 b«roti^I^EO that] will; liave?iiniform coloiv:-^ in enough -water to secdlre'^'^ able concrete.' AVAI ^ ^the" *sloppy mixtures; 1^ jrf"";--r;, . Firti-ms. lior-this \?oi^'ia^ii]i onprinCh boards, bracpd wllb 23 To prevent hBdercntting ;';A| main^wajl of the dam.sbbnld:w tended ut'least four" feet belcrei ground level. Bybnlldtog tbe^ walls from six to IfoorteeHLf 0|0 o •:• • •:• • • • • • • • • • • • •> MID-WEEK WOIjtSHIP BY FREDERICK W. 1 _ ^JEWIS Pres. College of Eniporia "They That .Hoiirn." "Our light affliction, | which Is but for a moment, worketh for us ——/ a far more exceeding a.'nd eternal -^-f^ I weight m glory."—II Ccjr. 4:17. sec the ,A MOST CONVEMIENT WAY TO , WIRE ON STOUT I STAKES AM! TOAINi.VlMES CM WIRE, -miL .ALLOWS, MORE SPACE. W ITHE GARDEN AND MAKC5 THE WORK OF GATHqftlNG Ttflg COO? EASY." today. Th rg to I China is the one; country ii the world where a ison ii an asset to Kis father and iiot a iliability nan with a son in China cap al- nafs borrow money, for the gation to'pay goes down to th and^ his son and his son's son! Appointment, as Chief Juslic e of the United States Supreme Court seem4 to carry with it a larg« suranpe of longevity. In the years;of the existence of tho cjnurt there have been ij tices.: lit ten Chief lus- An iola capitalist invcstdd $i250 In German marks soon after the war—(mt ho isn't bragging about It! HC; eventually trhded the marks for German bonds, and tho last Kmc tm inquired for the value of the hhndn they woro' quoted at |18.B0.^ Aaron Sapiro, at nine years of age wail a penniless'orphan, oared ior by 4 charlUble Institution; and now he: is sutog Henry Ford for a! mlUion dollars. And s|lll some catty hpirlers declare there is no '•'•B. poor boy In this coun- 'ePEAVflisi 'o'. CPOTlES; . MEMBERMORKllM VNt RX>KH >-1v *E :r OENTTiST' ALU SWELLEO Up uwe ^VWELL—- Distinct classes] of ,pcas h been evol'ed a.s o their time I of maturing, io It is a siihplo' matter to select e irliest. Second early and late crops, and onp plainting prip orly selected will give a s icces- sion; as cai lly as making pia itirjgs at 'different times of the sa variety. Order smooth ijeedca peas now or enrlj planting. .Sturdy ^ped LLsix for QusNfy Morticultiire has its shalrc n t ceaseless ictlvilie i. changet'a progress of the a?c. i. The >ri quality vegletablc 6t aldccad; a is not alwajys the )rime Jqualpty prodii cfs of thc^ den are nbuCh mhre varicr aid plentiful tlian in previous gjneia- tlons and Iho ficM for seli ctipn is vastly w )ler. III! requires m\ more study as to nieils of the faiii- ily and the tastes Of its men beys. • With the great increase in 'Variety - comes i greatly increaset dic- mand and in Incessant pursuit lof vegetables rrfr the table' for t very week and every dai( of the .The study of the annual seed "Shall I look : back, anfi ! great things small:, 'The toilsome path, God.^s training I i for my feet, , jTJtc pains that never lhad been V worth my tears? Will sonic great light of rapture, bathing all, .Make bygone woe seem Joy; past bitter, sweet'/ ' Shall I look back and wonder at my fears?" , —Louise Chand er Aldulton. • • • • Oh God ot'^all comfort, help those today who arc drooping under a great .sorrow. Their abgiiish seems greater than they caii bear: One loved one, after anot lerj has been [taken, or perhaps, it is)only one. but that one the very, sun.of their lives. Years even i(iav6- brought no cure for their sorrow. Their bitterness grows. Teach ithem hoiw to approacii Thee in j such a^ way that Thy healingi may be found. Through; nature's plroc^ss 'Thou dpst cover with grasses and iflow- jeirs the-^ars of thcj earth, i. We j believe Thou cant give! us i also "garland^ for ashes, lihe toil of Joy for mourning, the carinents of praise for the spirit of heaviness.' Work this miracle in the poor, dear SpitJ \platformy L---- EleyAT/ori in ttie water can collect. i The dam breaks the flow of the ivnter; the suspended earth fall.s arid piles up. As this process continues, a .solid piece of land is built up .with the dam as a base.- < The accompanying llliistration^ show f the general form oif such a dam.. If the dam Is livp feet or leas in height, walls ten Inyhes thick will be satisfactory. For d.'inis up to eigpt feet, however, a wall thickness of one foot Is ndvl.sable. The concrete mix used for these dams consists of one .lack of jiort- land cement to two and onc-hnlf cubic feet of sand nnd four cubic feet of pebbles. To secure best re- suits'both, sand nnd pebbles miLst be cl^an and hard. Two Views of Soil-Saving DanC 4 ")dl Mix cement, sand and the pebbles I under^nipg the.gtrn<|tn»:e. or longer, if ineres.Mry. Into^j^ bnnk.*: on either .sideli the wa'te^ jkept from runningaround the-.e i The Sfiillwiiy should be-^-lai enough ti> carry ail water; eveni:dDi^'^| in;; hea\-y riiliis.! In^he bests'^fwi^^ sirucfed dams, openings are^ in the walls by: in^rttog eight inch tile in the form^asj concrete i.s pliicodi Tiieso I as .spillways until the e ;irth renciiPS tbeni^ They are plusced or are used ras oatl,^ta<^l lines 01" drain tile, .fljhey helpit vide adequate dj -ainai^ and the' .aid in nuiklng the redalmgdj valuahle fotf cultivation. A spill f platform extendtog-.^Wtt/: .six to fourteen feet downstreamivif^ prevent the over-falliiwater; hc'arts about us who late. If perchance th .gar- M 0^ 0 JCr'-^.W^wT «^• tWE. WAS;WE:A;RIISI' A BEp.Sorn Too.. iHER'-fOOTHlNl ABSORB TH'IPOISOKI- L\v<e'. O\/ER^LL«3." 1 lyiEMBER 'NOW NWE BURIED HlM RKSTHTI MEvr-r' -fHEf OTfieR ^E WHO WA^ BfT— F6R C^AO. , DAD BLAMED UU^ STAFrttb SOME, 4, vifee to others is the <^ure suggested by the sttn. small " " the treasures laid ur which have come from their own bosom, in loving grntijtiide^ to Thee they arc asked '\ lo wip treasures, perhaps so help them to recognizi^ that "God's ways are higher than our ways and. nothing doubting, fill the rounsel of fhfj .sician. In .lesus'.' nam are| so deso- way of ser- yoijpe, if, for in heaven yet other III for soul. start to ful- Great Pliy- e. Amen: MONTEVALE (Norma Isaac.) Mar. 28.—Several froiii this district attended the pari-iil-tt-npher mecting at Mildred Thii|rs<lay evening. All enjoyed the talk given by Dean Mitchell. |" Earhest;-Raker has th(i jnieiisles.' Mrs. Frank Dozier. Pauline and i Lucille were shopping in loia j Saturday. I Mrs. Charley Isaac and Norma i called on Mrs. Stinnet Friday ev-! ening. - . I The teiephpnc line i.s out ofj commission. s« news is ^scarce. i Frank Isaac and-family, who' have been in Colorado and Call-1 fornia /or the" last' nine months,! returned homo Saturday. They j think Colorado fine in summer! and California heautiful in wiuter. j but still no^ place like home ami j Kansas. -' i Edna Hutton has the nicjisli-s. Mr. and Mrs. Dalton .John.smi and little daughter;visiteit at liar- ley Deen's Friday evening. Baklrsg p Po-wder ilt The three hardest metals known : are nickel, cobalt, and mangancs-c.' for best results 1 in jour baking J Same Priced for overS^years X 25 oimces for WHY PAY WAR PRICES? V ^uavantaed Pur^ SKVfS. as been slg- SoViot Gov- \l-ith the novelist born in Nij- At ten years 1\ THK nAY'.S Ma^ini GOrky. who h' nally honored by -the ernment in connection celebration of thp tei th ; anniversary of the republic, hi is been called the greatest itussian since Tolstoi. He was ni Novgorod in 186S. of age he apprenticed himself to a siipcmakcr, wHh whom hp ;"led a life of horror for one year, and tiien shifted to work to a^ draftsman's office. Axycar later he ran away on a small river steamer, where, for three years he| served as la cook's'hoy. He "aft^rw.ards became >B ^aker and a street porter, latet^hc joined a., cr^wd of itinerant singers and_ sold apples about thc'streets of m.-iny Itiissian cities._ 'He began to write In' 1892 and almost immediately abhieved fame. Sooa his works jWer^ translated into almost every modern language. Of late years thej novelist has made his home in Italy. JEDDO (Mrs. Joe Strubhart) March 29.—Jeddo SpcialFarm Bureau club met at the home of .Mrs. Willis Pettit Mondaj^ afternoon. Quite a niiml)er iwerp.pres­ ent. Fond and nuti^tlon was the subject taken up. Next iheeting will be with Mrs. Harry .Myhatt. A. W. Thompson called on Roy Boggs neat- Leanna Tuesday. Mrs. Henry Hess spe^t Tuesday afternoon:"with Mrs. J.! Strbbhart. Mr, and)Mrs. Harve Ctemens and family spent one evening las^t week at the Sam Knox homei I- Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Jdncs iot Big Creek and Harold Harding of Humboldt called at the A. W. Thompson homo Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom B^rumt spent Sunday at the Carl Olstm bpme. and Mrs. J. Strubhart, Ojllveit ^nna spent Sunday With re sCtives -near Chanute. i Mrs. A. W. Thompson! was ping in Humboldt Mpitday noon. " M . Evelyn Thomas, is abie to school again after a tiwo stay at the hospital. { Women In -Paris are rleporljed to be wearing their hair ibnge ^1 rested plose to,the-neck. shop- iafter» be in eeks W HEN^buyint: a coat, yoa look for style and quality. That is'Vhy you contpare one coat witi anodier^ You fin^ comparison very helpful in Sjdect^ tag just the right^coat. 'The-same holds true iij buying coffee.* FolKcr's.CdfFee is the^ supreme of the world's coffees. Eadi grain of cofEee in Foiger^s is^the highest grade, hi^e^t type and highest pric^i coffee that the . worid produces:in its respjecthre co^ttfes of growth. : "We ask you to compare ^Folger'ACoff 'Ce with tha,> \ brand -you are now using by niaking the FoIget^CbiFiee t'"^- Test, - It is the logical, easy' way fo sfa^p'for coffee ' * The Fdger Coffee Test: Drink Folger's CoffeetV.; tomorrow momine; the next morning drink the c6ffe«'-:.: you harebeen using; the third morning drink Folgei^t,i>; again. You will decidedly favor one brand; ortl}*" '~v.* other. The Best Coffee Wins. Thajt's fair, isn't h?!v ' 1 ^hefirst thought in the moming§ ^and

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