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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1924)
TTIE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 29, 1921,
leaned Daily Except Monday 7
THB STATESMAN PVBUSHDra COMPACT
S15 South Commercial 8t, Salem, Oregoa
K. J. Beadrieka
Jeaa U Brady
. - MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PBBSS
The AaioeUted Preee la eieluiively entitled to tba uia (or publication of H
ova diapatchea credited to it or not otherwieo credited In tkla paper and alao Ua
saw a published herein.
B. I. HENDRICKS
. . BUSINESS OFFICES:
Tboaaa r. Clark Co., Kaw Tork, 141-145 Weat 30tb St.; Chicago, Karquetto Build-
U(, W. S QrathwaM, llfr. .
(Portland Office. 13 Woreaetor Bide, Pkoae 663T BKoadway. P. a. Williams, Mgr.)
Baalaees Off loo -News
Entered at tbe Peetofflee In Salem, Oregoa, aa aeeoad-eaae matter.
WHY NOT HEMP BINDER TWINE?
The Mother day a meeting .of fanners was lield in Topeka,
Kansas, which appealed to our government to arrange some way
of getting sisal from' Yucatan, the revolution having stopped
the supply. "Without sisal the binding twine which the grain
groweQj of our country must have cannot he made. Virtually
all the binding twine and four-fifths of the rope manufactured
in the United, States are made of sisal from Mexico. " Some of
our rope is manufactured from manila hemp coming from the
Philippines; a far different plant from the hemp that is used
in making twines and for weaving heavy cloth, like that for the
Kails of ships" and the lining of rubber boots, etc., etc.
Why may "not all the binding twine for the grain of the
United States be made from this latter hemp?
i The Willamette valley could produce the hemp.
f . ' lathe Labish district, near Salem, last year, a crop of this
hemp was raised that was so large that it was embarrassing.
The plants grew as high as twenty feet tall, or more, and pro
' duced seven tons and over to the acre.
The Labish land is "beaver dam," and very rich. There is
r a great deal more of this land in the valley
. And any. of the rich land of the Willamette valley will
produce good hemp; though the "beaver dam" land will per
haps make the largest tonnage to the acre on the average of
any soil we have here.
The point is, why depend on Mexico?
The hemp we grow in the Salem district will make a much
stronger binder twine than can be made from Mexican sisaL
:. The Oregon state flax plant has a lot of hemp on hand now ;
some hundreds of tons of it. There is a question as to what to do
with it ,:" .
, The manufacturing of hemp twine here will probably not
be feasible,, even in the penitentiary plant, There will iTe more
profit inl flax fiber twine, when the spinning stage is reached.
But there might be developed here in the Willamette valley
a very profitable hemp industry, treating the plant up to tjie
fiber, stage,-with free labor, done hva large way with machin-
cry' J; ; ; ;
v. . To supply the penitentiary plants of Minnesota, North and
South Dakota, Missouri and other states, where a very large part
of the binder, twine is manufactured. Experiments ought to be
tried, and all the informationo obtainable secured, on this head.
. Why should our farmers be obliged to depend upon Mexico,
ir any foreign Country, for the raw material for their binder
Iwine? . -
, " " P
; AMONG THOSE PRESENT
(Portland Journal, last night.)
' f. There 'were bankers at the meeting in Yamhill when the
Oregon Growers Cooperative Prune association was organized.
One' of them reported that, at a meeting in Portland, bankers
representing various prune growing sections had promised their
Support. .-.':r. "I :- V ,
It was a new experience1 to have bankers participate in
cooperative marketing organization. It was a new form of en
couragement to receive assurance of the substantial help not
only of an isolated banker or two but of the group.
Times, however, have changed. . Cooperative, marketing isn't
viewed now by financial men as. a fad. Their attitude has
changed. Their respect for the method has grown. Their con
fidence in its results has increased? ' '
- For bankers to be counselors in -cooperative marketing or
ganization is to find them in their proper place. Bankers are
counselors in all forms of established business. Their knowledge
is Valuable of mistakes that have ruined one business and of
original ideas that have given another husiness impetus toward
success. Their ideas as to the relation between the cost of con
ducting a business and the returns are worth consulting. Their
notions as to the calibre of the heads and executives of a busi
ness are pretty apt to be accurate. .
' Cooperative marketing needs strong organization, strong
leaders and low running costs. It needs to be as aggressive as
any .missionary enterprise and as conservative as the longest
established national bank. ' It needs the support of growers, not
of a few but of all in one locality who hold their marketing needs
in common. It needs the cooperation of business men, of busi
ness organizations and of bankers.
' Cooperative marketing in Oregon is coming to have this
kind of support, due to recognition that the method is sound
and that it is vitally needed. With such support Oregon prune
growers can hope for general recognition that prunes grown in
western Oregon and in Clarke county, Washington, are the finest
in the world and worthy of a market price based upon their
quality a market price of which the grower will get, as he
deserves, ' the larger share.
- " It may be that the American linkers can reach an under
standing with France that the politicians cannot attain. In
connection with the loan of $100,000,000 to the Bank of France,
which is being arranged, it is said that there is an underlying
( agreement that the French government will recognize and abide
liythe findings of 'the Dawes commission. There seems to be
an inspired feeling that most of the conclusions of the American
committee in Germany will be accepted by the interested powers.
Zlt is possible that the arrangements for the French loan and
j jso the plan for a German one based upon the reports of the
; commission have brought about this feeling.
LETS STOP TIIE FARCE
(.Millions of ' dollars have been
spent on dredging rivers and har
bors, virtually all of which on the
rivers has aeen wasted. We have
last noticed that The Dalles has
given up depending on any boats,
whatsoever. We do not have the
' figures available, hut the chances
are that several million dollars
-J have been thrown Into the Colum
bia river cast of Portland, every
cent of which Is wasted. The big
locks at Tbe Dalles are monu
ments of folly, i " ;
; It Is time that we are having
saner views and stop throwing
money way on water transporta
tion. There is no more chance of
tttrclnff . to ; 'Water1 transportation
than there is in putting ox carts
Ifaaager Job Dept.
J. L. BRADY
SS Circulattoa Office
SI 10 Society Editor
on the kighway to compete with
trucks. A sensible man would not
undertake the latter. The poli
ticians pledged to pork continue
to throw money in the rivers. It is
time to halt.
It, was almost pathetic, If it had
hot been so tragic, when Al Jen
nings testified before the senate
investigating committee. He had
been preceeded by a long list of
crooks, but Jennings was a new
type. It was his first appearance
before the national footlights and
he made the most of it. , His testi
mony was so grotesque and un
reasonable that even the commit
tee was said to have teen disgust'
ed. The only UhinYhe "said was
that Jake Hamon said, when
drunk, that tt would cost a million
dollars to make Harding president,
and that Hamon wanted to make
Al Jennings governor of Okla
Certainly it Is time to stop this
long procession of criminals and
get down to business. Hamilton
Holt was right when he declared
that If the democrats made "capi
tal out of these investigations they
were licked before thpy started.
It is proposed to investigate the
source of the democratic campaign
fund four years ago. The chances
are that the republicans will be
ninnle3 enough to permit the dem
ocrats to make the investigation
and there will be another white
wash just like there was with Mc
Adoo. It is probably expecting too
much to expect the republicans in
congress to show any spunk. They
have been kicked around, spat up
on, and trounced upon by the
minority democrats and haven't
had gumption enough to fight the
battles of their party. It is a
shame and a disgrace that the sen
ate of the United States and the
house of representatives have not
the courage to stand up for their
rights and principles against the
unmoral tactics of the democrats.
JOHNSON WILL XOT DO
After a hard and fair fight
wherein Johnson, carried the ma
jority on his side and Coolidge
got the moral victory, Senator
Johnson shows his entire lack of
sportsmanship, his entire selfish
ness, and astonishing intolerance.
Clearly Hiram Johnson will not
do. We have often wondered why
Johnson has not been able to sus
tain himself; he was a good gover
nor, a very good governor, and
made a fair record as United
States senator, but the man is
built wrong. He has the bad qual
ities of La Follette without La
Follette's ' commanding ability.
Fortunately the republicans are in
no danger of taking Johnson as
their candidate for president. In
this year of all years the standard
bearer must be an outstanding re
publican, of even temper and of
statesmanship qualities. Such a
man Hiram Johnson is not. Such
a man Calvin Coolidge is.
HISTORY A JADE
History is a capricious Jade. It
listens to softly spoken words and
does not hesitate to do an injustice
if thereby it pleases some flatter
er, t Take the case of Paul Revere
and his famous ride. History
turned aside from justice , at the
behest of a poet and has given to
Paul all the credit.
As a matter of fact, a man
named Dawes started at the same
time. Revere took the short cut
and most accessible route. Dawes
went the longer way around, which
was tbe more dangerous. Dawes
had to pass through the British
lines at Cambridge. What does
history say of Dawes? Nothing.
What; does history say of Paul
Revere? Everything. Unfair? Of
course it is. But we just got
through saying that history was &
jade who flirted with men ot soft
words and purring ways.
Luther Burbank is a plant wiz
ard. He has the same power with
plants that Edison has with elec
tricity, and yet Burbank has not
one-tenth the reputation of Edi
son. It Is a question of person
ality. Burbank does not have an
attractive personality; among oth
er things he complains. .
However, this plant wizard has
done a very generous thing. He
has given his experiment farm to
the state of California. His meth
ods are open and above board.
There is nothing of a conjuror or
charletan about him, therefore his
work can be continued. The world
has already become enriched by
Burbank and it will be more so
now that he has planned to have
his work carried on.
Southeastern Oregon, a vast em
pire now undeveloped, is asking
for railroads. There ought to be
some way to help secure those
roads. Development follows the
railroads. This is better than hav
ing the railroads follow develop
ment. It is hard to develop south
eastern Oregon without railroads
but if they are secured, a new em
pire with billions of wealth will be
open to the world.
Some short sighted people con
tend that by opening new territory
we are making more competition
for the farmers. Every man who
knows anything about statistics
knows that in a very few years the
problem will be reversed and
America will be unable to produce
Its own food supply.
What a pity it was that Daugh
erty did not have the decency to
resign voluntarily ll knew he
was embarrassing "the admlnistra-
Coast Guard Thanks Senator Jones for Aid as
He Celebrates 25th Anniversary as Law-maker;
1 , iV
m v v..
t Mc 2$T ?iti I K J
Senator C. C. Dill and members
of the House from his home state,
congratulated Senator Wesley L.
Jones of Washington when be cel
ebrated his twenty-fifth anniver
sary aa a United States senator.
Mr. Jones is seen above at the ex
treme right The photograph
tion. Daueherty is not made of
fine material. He is coarse-
screened. He is selfish. He never
should have beeti in the cabinet
in the first place. His adminis
tration has been stormy and un
satisfactory. He has been a con
stant source of embarrassment.
President Coolidge was more
patient than the average man, and
when forced to act, hef"act?d be
cause public business was being
neglected and not because of the
bad political effects on himself.
A BAD SITUATION
Someone with a mind for sta
tistics has figured out that Oregon
uses 4 80,000 brooms every year.
Listen: Oregon produces 3S,-
0(V0 brooms a year and yet we can
raise broom corn just as well as
any other crop. Some day we are
going to suggest to the Slogan edi
tor that inasmuch as he has killed
the broccoli crop that he substi-
tue broom corn.
Senator Johnson charges that
Coolidge used display advertising.
Suppose he did. Is not advertising
a fair campaign? If the friends
of Coolidge saw fit to make an ap
peal to the voters through adver
tising they had the same right to
do it as Johnson had to go and
make speeches. Both are precise
ly alike and for the same purpose.
Senator Johnson will not do. '
The latest is ocean telepathy.
Why not? As it is possible to send-1
words across the ocean, why not
thoughts? The thing Is entirely
Phil Ringle Ts Out for
Baseball at University
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, March 23. Phil Ringle of
Salem has turned out for baseball
practice and is considered by fans
as being one of Coach Bill Rein-
hart's best bets for a pitcher's
berth on the University of Oregon
nine. Ringle is a two-year letter
man and played stellar ball on the
varsity last year. The first string
team will be picked within a few
March 27. Thursday Cnnntv Commim.
ity federation to meet at Sulcin Height.
March 28 to 30 Hi V bova conven
tion in Salem.
April 2. Wednesday Democratic can
didates for United States tennte to be
entertained at dinner a Marion hoel.
April 7, Monday Kirst Annual Ladiet
night, American legion. MrCornack hall
April 12 and Saurday and Sunday
Baseball, Salem vs. Kelso at Oxford park.
April 13. Sunday Evangelistic cam
paign open at armory.
April 17, Thuifiday Annual inspecioa
Company V. 162ud infantry.
April 19, Saturday " Dedication H
statue "The Circuit Rider," in itau
ilay 16, Friday Primary election ii
June 10. Tuesday Republican nation
al convention mee's in Cleveland.
June 14, Saturday Annual Mario!
Connty Huriday School picnic.
June 24, Tueday Democratic nation
al convention meet. in Xew York.
June 27-28 Educational conference,
Cniversity of Oregon. Eugene.
Left to right are Senators Henry
F. Ash u rat of Arizona, Smith M.
Brook hart - of Iowa and . B . K,
Wheeler of . Montana. . Crook
:'.hinl ii m iHi'i m m
abows Captain Teandle, of th
Coast Guard presenting a Coast
Guard fiajg to the Washington sen
ator1 as a token of appreciation ol
the support he has given to thai
branch of the service during hi
long- years of service.
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright 1921, by Newspaper
Feature Service, Inc.
THE WAY MADGE EVADED
If there is anything on earth to
equal the aplomb and quick rising
to an emergency of the colored
attendants in railroad stations and
on trains I'd be glad, in Dicky's
parlance, to be "led to it."
The buxom dblored matron in
the waiting-room changed no mus
cle in her face as she held out her
hand for the five-dollar bill I
proffered her, exhibiting no sur
prise whatever at my announce
ment that it was given to help me
away, and forget that she had
"Ya'as, honey. . Ah undah
stands." she said soothingly. "Try
standin' up I'll help yoh."
She bent over me, assisted me to
my feet, and held me firmly while
I fought with the dizziness and
weakness which for a minute. or
two threatened to vanquish my de
termination to get away from the
waiting room before the return to
it of the mysterious foreigner who
claimed to be a friend of my fath
er, and who had gone in search
of a physician.
But will power triumphed over
the pain in the ridge of my fore
head where the swinging door had
struck me, and I soon lound my
self able to stand alone and to
smile encouragingly at the sym
"Im perfectly all right now.
Which way can I go so that he
won't see me?"
Her answer was ready. She
evidently had been considering the
problem ever since I first had
"The. best way will be foh you
to turn to the lef Oh, Seliny,
you's jest in time! Look aftah
my work foh a minute. I'se got
an errand. Come "long, honey."
"Where to, Ma'am?"
She picked up my bag and
whisked me- through a swinging
door into the main waiting-room
then out again through another
door into a corridor which I never
had traversed before, and hurried
me to a flight of stairs.
"Ill carry yoh bag to the top of
the stairs," she said, breathlessly,
for she was stout, "an there yoh'll
find a taxi. An yoh can count on
me, honey. I'll nevah peach. But
as soon as yoh get where yoh're
goin' yoh must take care of that
bump. Yoh're sure goin' to have
one awful-lookin' black eye. Good
by." We had reached the top of the
stairs, and, handing me my bag,
she scuttled back down with never
a backward glance. I noted and
TAKING LEADING PART
UAUUrifc.KTY AND DEPARTMENT
hart is chairman of the Special
Senate Committee appointed to In
vestigate ""the va4mIhiirfraUoa of
To Do ;
Copyright, 1923, Associated Editors.
A SCOTCH JOKE
"Hunting the- Gowk" is an old
game of April Fool's day in Scot
land. The trick is played on some
simple fellow in much the same
manner that people are sent snipe
hunting in this country. A cer
tain person writes a letter, address
ing it to another two miles or
farther away. The person sent
the letter makes his way to the
home of the one for whom it is in
tended. While he rests from his
long walk, the receiver of the mes
sage opens it to read:
"This is the first day of April:
Hunt the gowk another mile."
Keeping a very solemn face, the
second person prolongs the tramp
of the Innocent one by telling him
that he is unable to give the infor
mation desired in the letter, but
that if he carries it to such and
such a person at such and such a
place, he will give him word to
carry back to his employer." The
joke goes on until the letter car
rier realizes that it is the first of
April, or until be is so tired that
he gives up.
tcaor coffee?) (dont teli
I -J'lMF I FT
.7 r 1 1 1 . 1 i '
. . I I ' II''
appreciated the delicacy and the
shrewdness of the action. She
would be able to say truthfully
that she had not the slightest idea
of my destination.
As I signaled a taxi, I realized
that I had not the slightest idea
myself of where I was going.
"Where to, ma'am?" The driver
touched his cap in the most ap
I named a nearby department
store desperately, and set my mind
to work to decide what I must do.
Madge Finds a Hotel.
I had two objects, one to elude
the mysterious foreigner, the oth
er to gain a shelter where I conld
rest and follow my kindly old men
tor's advice to take care of my
hurt. That I must stay at some
hotel for the night, I knew, for
the delay of the train had made it
impractical for me to start upon
my hunt for Katie until the next
morning. But which hotel? One
not too near the station; I decided,
desparlngly wishing that my head
would etop aching so that I could
tackle the other half of my prob
lem. On old axiom of Lillian's which
she used In her government secret
work flashed into my mind.
"Never use the same taxi from
your start sto your destination,"
and as the car pulled up to the
entrance of the department store.
I had the fare ready, tipped the
man to a small coin in order that
he might remember me neither for
my generosity nor for my niggard
liness, and walked into the big
store as If I were the ordinary
It would be a simple proposi
tion now, I told myself. I would
walk through the store, go out at
another entrance upon another
street, get a second taxi, and go
to any small, quiet, first-class ho
tel I had a horror of a large
fashionable hostlery and be ab
solutely sure of rest and security
The undertaking proved to be
as simple as I had thought, but I
was annoyed at the questioning,
furtive glance which the second
taxicab driver gave me, more dis
turbed by the curious hesitancy
which I saw in the face of the
room clerk at the hotel which I
finally chose at my destination
For a frightened second I thought
he was going to refuse me a room.
then his face cleared, and he sum
moned a bellboy and handed him a
I meekly followed the lad and
my bag to the lift, getting another
searching glance from the man
who ran the elevator, and as I
stepped out upon the floor the
Attorney General Harry - M
Dougherty and Wheeler is direct
ing the course of the inquiry.
' I'1' PvW I
The Boys and Girls Statesman
The Biggest Little Paper at the World
A team that sees the ball in the
hands of the opponent nearly all
the time will soon become discour
aged. The ball is the main ob
ject of the game, therefore tbe
team that never gets it, feels that
its cause is lost. That is one reas
on for striving for possession of
the ball it keeps up the morale
of your team at the same time it
breaks down that of the opposing
bellboy indicated, I accidentally
turned my head and surprised a
significant exchange. of winks be
tween the two youths.
There was but one thought in
my mind as I hurried down the
corridor behind the confused bell
boy. Above all things in the world
I desired a good look at myself in
a mirror. 4
(To Be Continued)
Of course, you've all seen and
heard of the great telescope which
folks used to look at the stars and
see things which are far off. These
instruments are all for land use,
however. The thing which I am
telling you about today is an in
strument which you can make to
see under water.
The Illustration shows how it is
made just a wooden or metal
tube with glass at both ends. This
glass is not a lens of any sort, just
clear, straight, plain glass.
When you open your eyes to
look at things under water they
iook ail blurred, but if you will
stick one end of this telescope in
the water and hold the other end
to your eye you will be surprised
at all the things which you can
Of course, the water Into which
you are looking must be clear and
lighted or this machine will not.
work. CAP'N ZYB.
BROOKS, Or., March 28. Geo
Sturgls, Sr., is seriously 111 at his
nome with bronchial pneumonia.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Howard Ramp
spent Wednesday in Portland.
-miss .thel Harris spent the
weeK-end with relatives in Eu
gene. - '
Mrs. Minnie Allsup and grand
daughter of Gervais visited at the
Dunlavy home Tuesday.
Edwin Socolofsky visited the
school Wednesday and invited a
number of the boys to attend the
older boys' conference at Salem
March 28, 29 and 30.
Rev. Mr. Bryan of Salem is hold
ing revival meetings at the Meth
odist church. Everyone is Invited
Quite a number from the Re
becca lodge of Gervais attended
the Salem lodge Monday night, bv
The Methodist Eniscnnal AM CSV.
clety met at the home of Mrs. Fred
Batchelor Thursday afternoon. The
time was spent making aprons and
towels. Refreshments were served
by the hostess. There were 2 A
present. The next meeting will
be April 10, at the home of Mm
LAMS 4 :
Edited bj John II, UCJer.
Of the Game
Most players form the habit of
executing maneuvers on the court ? ;
in a certain way. It Is for these t
habits that a player must watch ' .
In order to check the opponent J K
He may find that a player lnvari- ' ;
ably pivots in a: certain direction.
When he has learned this he can ' K
anticipate his opponents movement '
and block a pass, ,
When advancing upon a player, f
you should watch his eyes, Justai !
a boxer watches his adversary's '
eyes. Unless the opponent is ex
perienced, he will betray the U '
rection in which he Intends to
throw the ball, and you may gee
how to block the pass. t
In dribbling, one way to evadC
the opponent, is to shift from one
side to the other, as Indicated In
the picture above, thus after fol-'
lowing your dribble on one' aids
for two or three steps, he will bs iV
thrown off at your change. f
- -r-: u
PETER PUZZLE SAYS G f
Behead a part and get an an I-l
mal. Behead again and get a form ? '
of the verb to be. Behead to cot k -and
get to perceive. Behead again f -and
get the object with which yoa
Enlightened . ;
"I have a window In my aoul! i ' ;
Announced the poet great; ,
His brother said: "Yonr -words ?
give me ' ...
"A pane I can't locatel'V, ' t, I
Answer to today's ' beheading
puz2le: Share, hare, are. Shear,
yerceire. ..,.,.-;,... f i
The B. I. club will meet at the -home
of Mrs. John Dunlavy Wed- - :
nesday, April 2.
Mrs. McCloud has been sick the i
past week. '
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ramp ot
Roseburg has been visaing Mr. f
Ramp's parents, Mr. and Mr. B. '-.
F. Ramp, the past week. : i
We ought to console ourselves
for our faults when we have the
strength of mind to confess them.,
Joints Must Go !
New Discovery Limbers -'Ent
Up and Even the Crcakirtj
Ceases. f ' .
Yes: it's true the world pro-'
gresses. . " -v '
AH you have to do nowadays to
limber up that stiff, rusty knee
joint Is 'to squeeze a half Inch' ot
miracle working substance from a
Then rub it on the offending
part for about a quarter ot a mln- ; ,
nte or until it soaks through tbe '
skin and disappears on Its errand
or mercy. ; '
Then read the evening newspa- i
pers and go to bed. t
The chances are that your mis- i
behaving knee Joint will lose its ;
"creak" while you are dreaming
about the high fences you used to - -leap
when you were a youngster. .-;
"And in the morning," says ote i "
who has tried the newr discovery, ! .
"you'll feel so happy that you'll J
want to jump into your, sportiest ,
clothes and walk briskly down tbe
street just to show the neighbors
that you are not as old 'as they
think you are." -.j: t
Joint Ease: They call this won
Jer working substance, for the rea
son that when ordinary remedies
Tail to limber up the stiff, - in
flamed rheumatic joint, or reduce'
the swelling. Joint-Ease succeeds.
It's a good name for a good.
clean, stainless prescription .that ;
in just a few months has proven to '
a multitude of people that lame,
iwollen, distorted joints can speed
ily have the kinks taken out of
them and work as smoothly as
But Joint Ease is for bother
some joints, whether in knee, an
kle, hip, shoulder, spine or finger,
and for that purpose its sale is
All druggists have a big supply
of it and druggists everywhere re- i
port a big demand. Adv. '
Th fUruraa reprnt correspond-
ur I t A. S la B. and mo on. Th
ten figures apell three word
What are the wordstx ; -To
Xaa, Woxaea, Boya aad Obis
Alt can ahare ln thasa aaay-to-wla
prl. Send the three word ea
het of paper, neatly written,
with your name and addreaa
Flrat prtsa. 1JI4 FORD TOTJKIIfO
CAR. Baaldaa thla aplendld flrat
prise we are going to give awa?
thirty-nine other prlxes.
Bead Your Aarwer' Acs Quickly
tkb rAoxrzo bo:
SO a. Oouxaaraial MX,
The , shorte distance between
t - y.l
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