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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salecti Oregon, ; Tuesday Blornln?, February 21, 1923
Mother and Child
e Challenge of Love"
' "No Favor Sways Ut; No Fear Shall Awe"
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Chakxxs A. SnucoE - - - Editor-Manager
SinxDON P. SACXRT ..... Managing Editor
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Entered at tk Postoffice at Salem, Oregon, a Second-Clou
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office, S15 S. Commercial Street.
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Copy 2 canta On trains and New, Stands S cants.
Fitting the Times
THE New York Sun has reprinted an interview which
the journalist Mr. Henry L. Stoddard had with Calvin
Coolidge December 14th last. The former president unbur
dened himself so far as his own participation in public life
in the future was concerned. There was no indication that
he had any premonition of his early death, which occurred
only a few weeks after the interview. The substance of that
interview is significant as the observation of a shrewd man
on the trends of the times. It was in brief: "I do not fit in
with these times". Quoting a pertinent paragraph :
"I have been out of touch so long with political activities
that I feel I no longer fit in with these times. Great changes
can come in four years. These socialistic notions of government
are not of my day. When I was in office tax reduction, debt re
duction, tariff stability and economy were the things to which I
gave attention. We succeeded on those lines. It has always
seemed to me that common sense is the real solvent for the na
tion's problems at all times common sense and hard work.
When I read of the new-fangled things that are now so popular
I realize that my time in public affairs is past. I wouldn't know
how to handle them If I were called upon to do so. That is why
I am through with public life forever."
Well, there are some thousands of men who feel they
are out-dated, that they do not fit m with these times. Mr.
Coolidge's own party which returned to power in 1921 on a
platform to "get the government out of business" is now the
principal creditor of banks, railroads, ship lines, and farm
ers. For some years it was the chief speculator in wheat
and cotton. Zealous advocates would push it into the manu
facture and retail of electric energy on a vast scale.
States have likewise been wandering in the dense for
ests instead of following old and beaten trails. New tax de
vices are urged. Sympathy for misfortune finds expression in
legislation for moratoriums and debtor relief. Relief plans
on a tremendous scale are pressed upon already depleted
treasuries. The public ownership infection has spread to
where it threatens fresh mortgages on people already debt
ridden. Coolidge, with his New England notions of strict com
pliance with the terms of contracts, with his personal fru
gality and simple tastes, would find himself out of tune with
the times. Likewise do many others who have been trained
in the school of individualism heralded by Horatio Alger
with "Sink or Swim Survive or Perish".
The country is not blazing new trails. It is merely lost in
the woods. Discordant counsels give diverse directions. Some
I " . - x :
I M t Aft l
" -i-'-r . TIT" ' .sh
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS-
Joaquin Miller, Journalist i
Said the Sunday Oregoniaa In
a leading editorial article, under
'Joaquin Miller as Editor" as its
'C. H. Miller retires from edi
torial management of the Eugene
Review. Item from the Oregon-
Ian of 70 years ago, February 17,
"The 'C. H stands for Ctncia-
natus Heine, the given names of
the yonng editor, later to become
V w in n t r m n mat Tai nntn mail.
i a a. Ail j i a an,v v an. v f vauuiu wir
say trie way out is down tne canyon, Winers proclaim mat ier, the poet of the Sierras.
the way ut is to clamber up the steep heights. Others would "Mr. MiUer'a adyenture in ore
atArt n forest f ira heedless of the charred ruins that would 8 jonrnasllm was broader then
replace the sturdy trees.
Often we find ourselves out of tune with the temper of
the times, and look about for some escape. Mere escape par
takes somewhat of cowardice ; and it is the duty of men who
are get down in the midst of things to face the facts and
ft was long, since he chose the
southern cause at a time when
the Eugene neighborhood was bo
oming strongly northern in sym
pathies. He first caused a furor
when, at the age of SO (or pos
sibly 21, since he was never car-
fight to preserve the heritage of the past and to point the tain as to the exact year of his
way toward a better order for tomorrow. The day calls not
for echoes of the Coolidge era, but for intelligent compre
hension of the problems of the present and courageous action
to meet them. In this situation the light of history is lum
inous. Many of the proposals that have been made are dan
Serous and unsound, proven so by past experience. On the
other hand those of the present must be prompt to seize new
tools if they promise to give leverage. The publicist of to-
-3ay, the newspaper, the man of affairs, are all needed to
organize intelligence and to sustain faith. Even though at
times they may be disgusted with current trends and des-
rwMirlriT nvor tri orrntir? nntinna that claim trrrnnrarv nl-
kgiance of the people, they have a ,du to keep on fighting, ,1i1ff'ja-alt
iace lorwara, ana not enjoy uie retreat wnicn evidently iai- i other equipment. His successors
Tin Coolidge planned for himself. In the Stoddard Interview
: Coolidge said:
"We are in a new era to which I do not belong, and it would
not be possible for me to adjust myself to it."
Perhaps. But "new eras" have a habit of blowing up. It
is the same old world; and the people are the same bundle
. of energies, interests, and capacities. Before we know it this
, present era of "leaning on the supposedly everlasting arm of
the government may change. The arm may get tired.
birth), he began writing for the
Eugene Register. That was In
18(2, and in September of that
year the Register was suppressed
by the government, through de
nial of use of the malls.
Only two months later, la
November, 1862, the Eugene Re
view came Into existence, with
Mr. Miller as editor. He had giv
en assurance that he would be
nonpartisan, but the strain was
too great upon his fiery nature,
and In January, 1863, he hoisted
the democratic flag'; and a few
kept the Review going antll Sep
"Meantime, la the vary month
the Register was suppressed.
young Miller took upto himself a
wife, in the person of Minnie
Myrtle Dyer, herself a poet, and
a enlld was born to them In Jan
uary, 1864. Mrs. Miller at that
time had gone te her people la
Curry county, presumably to
escape the tumult In Eugene and
wait for her husband to re-establish
"This he determined to de by
crossing with hia family to the
mining country beyond the Cas
cades. So. when the baby was
only eight weeks old, Mrs. Millar
put the child In a basket, slung
the basket from her saddle, and
rode up Into the Willamette val
ley. There she met her husband
and the Hilburns, and the two
families crossed the Cascades by
McKensie pass and descended on
the other side to the then pros
perous mining town of Canyon
City. A two-horse chaise was pro
vided for Mrs. Miller and the
baby on the strenuous part of the
Journey. Mr. Miller drove cattle,
and took with him a supply of
fruit trees and flowers, purchased
with the proceeds of his newspa
"in canyon city they were
more fortunate. Despite hia youth.
Mr. Miller was elected county
Judge, and the cabin la which
they lived still stands as a mecca
to travelers. He ruled the turbu
lent community with apparent
justice, and on the basis of this
reputation nought appointment to
'the higher courts. This was r
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
Portland Police Protection
mHE state of Oregon owes a debt to the vigilance of the
X Portland police, and the competence of that department
is in large measure due to the character and ability of Chief
L. V. Jenkins who was a Salem, visitor yesterday. For four
teen years he has headed that department, giving it a con-
tinuous administration which is highly desirable where
such administration 4s clean and competent. Chief Jenkins
is highly respected personally, is known to be a man of strict I
personal integrity who has sought to carry out the hard
. tasks of his office in the best manner possible.
Chief Jenkins is retiring next July 1st with the change 1
in the mayoralty there. But he is not going back to a mere
captaincy. He is to be retained as assistant commissioner of
public safety where his knowledge and talents will still be
tised for the protection of Portland. His successor will be
Col. B. K. Lawson, former superintendent of the state prison.
rHe is very favorably regarded by the people of Oregon, and
this regard was heightened locally by his effective talk at
the chamber of commerce Monday.
Some may think the remainder of the state has no in-
terest in the Portland police department It has. For the
. criminal element naturally drifts to the large city and works
out from there; Were Portland's police department headed
by a grafter or a cheap politician and the force filled ud with
men blind to law offenses the state would soon be overrun
; with the criminal element As it is now, and promises to
be under. Lawson's administration, the Portland police will
not be a political bureau but a real law enf orcinir body. Then
with the continued cooperation of the state police and the
Portland department and other local agencies the state
- should be kept reasonably safe for its citizens.
Zangara gets eighty years and eighty miles of publicity as a re
sult t hia TiUainous attempts at assassination of the president-
- elect. ' ,
t" ; . , , 4:
A group of Pendleton go-getters twisted av man's nose to fore
hlsa to sign a waiver to let their bank reopen. That la going too'
xar. u would, Jiaro been okay just to puu hia leg.
-rt AtOTt the -Sheeny scrip which Heppaar la going to
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, 16. D.
United States Sanator from New Tork.
Former Commissioner of He alt A,
Vem Tork OH.
"HERNIA, OR "rupture," as H la
more commonly called, la not a dla-
R Is a defect due to a struc
tural weakness of a certain pert of
the body. This
weakness assy be
present at birth,
or tt may be the
result of a Mow
or severe musen
The hernia can
be erarcome by
tng of the weak
This can be
by means of
a word that
brines to the
mind of the average parson a hor
rible picture. It Is not a true pic
ture. WhaA It Is done by st sklUfni
sarreon. the discomfort end dangers
are so slight that the operation may I
ae nnaergone eeieiy oy. anyoae.
In aged Individuals or persona
whose health la poor, the operation
may be performed under a local an
esthetic. Indeed, this Is the ideal
method for operation of hernia,
It does away with the distress
tag nausea and cough usually pres
ent after taking a general aaesthetle.
X receive many letters requestm
advice abent the as called "InJecMea
method" for the cmre of rupture. 1
have a rupture. I dread being op
erated en. Do yon advise the In
jection method tor the euro of
alar This la a common appeal.
; , Reevlts Umaatlafaciery
: Some et amy readers, perhaps, have
subjected themselves to this evgjeat
tad. - Most of them wffl agree with
me, I em sue. when X say that the
mutts obtained are unsatisfactory.
Do not be misled by unconfirmed
statements of stteeeeafal cure of her-
. . 1 .1 ... . II.WM M Mill I .1
In thle method of treatment rasw
ous substances are used for tajeetlea
lata the tissues. It la dtmonlt to In
ject the substance tnte the proper
place. In that event tt la a faflare
and adhesions form around the her
nia which make the subsequent ep
In many Instances, serious damage
been done te the nelgliNinna;
tissues. Xa some oases severe reac
tions have foOewed the rajeetioa.
Do not confuse the Injection math-
ed for the cure of hernia with the
Injection method need la the treat
ment of varicose vetna. Varicose
veins can new be successfully cured
by the Injection method. This Is ea
accepted procedure and approved by
the medical profession. The Injection
method for rupture never has been
Danger in Neglecting Raptmre
X am often asked whether a trues
Is beneficial la the treatment of rap
ture. It all depends on the case. It
may act as n safeguard, but ta some
Instances a truss does more harm
than good. It diminishes the strength
of the tissues audi of course, never
cures the hernia. The rupture con
tinues te grow larger and larger.
Never neglect a rupture. There Is
always danger that R may cause as
obstruction of the bowel. Or there
may be strangulation of the part of
the Intestine that may slip late the
rupture. Xa these eases, tmmedlnte
operation Is necessary: daisy
fatal A child suffering frees
should never be permitted t
this handicap throngs Ufa.
Do not fear an operation and
ta mind that the longer yen delay an
operation the more eilenaHie It wta
be. There Is more danger la the neg
lect of a hernia than there la ta the
simple operation used for Its cure. -
to Health Qeertee
Ta ssnag Bttla town of Neve-
jolted osw mstUy, ctamaOy,
to Joe along fcn n rat
reeentrag the lnterferenee of any
ssm who aewrkt to change its
of Bring. The veeole.
rery antagesusUe toward
Dr. John Wolf a. assistant to
the town's blundering eld Dr.
Tsresdgali, when he tried to better
Wolfe, stsssH at the
unsanitary cesiitlesa ho ladi
las? the unhealthy districts, lira.
Tlaeadxeld comes npen the anas
and considering Wolfe's researches
eBeleyalty sad .underhand
spying", snxgests that ho bo warned
to dlsceaitinae or he eseaargeo.
WolfVs an Inducement to keep
f gating Is the friendship and en-
at of lovely ana rrva-
doa Jeas MasealL Wolf a shows Dr.
Threadgeld the dangerous germs he
found la the well-water of a house
where there la s case of diphtheria.
The narrow-minded Threagold,
afraid to face facta and fearing
Wolfe stay usurp hia position, ra
the yewager Sana's
'. Wolfe warns of s terrible
calamity should typhoid fa
cholera strike Naveatodk. Not wish
ing to appear superior, Wolfe tarns
ever his Indings to Thread geld to
do with as ho pleases. Later, the
old doctor tetta his wife a eonvine
iag tale of how he rat Wolfe la hia
nlnea. She nrreo him to. bars
Wolfe's papers. Discouraged
lonaina for someone to talk to,
Wolfe visits Jean, who urges him
to stay and Ight. Then, gating- into
each ether's eyes, they are strange-
III' xj. 1 31 ff
"If yes cant show year eld friends and patients a Ettle more consid
M.I k.n - -I I .-. tm JinU " J 1S.-.11
IUO, WW nail a im wmw vm, . , iin.i.
younx man. Expect to find hia in
my scullery any day. Of course, if
ha has roar instructions X hare
nothior mora to say. Bat X dont
barrasaed. Josiah Crahbo, the J like it I dont pretend to like it. It
of Narestock wnoiwia spou our good feeling, yon
know. One does not lake to quarrel
with a man who has brought all
one's youngsters into the world."
Jasper TtrrreQ followed these lea
r men, reserving his thunder
until the last.
"Look hern, Threadg-old, we have
known each other a good many
has the eearure to Bro as to his
cenvictione and is hated for it, is
keenly mtereated fas Wolfe.
It happened that week that Dr.
rhreadffold received a number of
personal calls from various influ
ential men ta Narestock. They did! years; what do you mean by inflict-
fused him, n wise-cracker advis
ing him to stick to poetry. Where
upon he replied that he had
sought the appointment In order
to bo able to stick to poetry.
"Meantime he bad been pound'
ing at the doors of American pub
lishers without success, and his
failures around in him what his
friends considered to bo a crack
brained scheme. He appeared one
day at the home of 3. A. Clarke,
editor of the Oregon Statesman,
In Salem, with the announcement
that he was going to England to
seek recognition. Mr. Clarke, In
later reminiscences, stated that he
never felt so sorry for anyone in
hia Ufa as he did for Joaquin that
day. Joaquin set out snd, to the
smasement of his old friends, ho
sueoeeded beyond his own wildest
dreams. England apparently had
been waiting for some American
with long hair and red shirt to
make a fuss over. And such a
person came at last la the per
son of an authentic poet."
The above is all true, except
ing the possible Inference that
Joaquin's newspaper experience
was confined to his Eugene paper
that was suppressed, and the one
that auffered a like fate because
of his writings.
He later had a brilliant career
as correspondent for the leading
California newspapers. It is re
membered by many Salem resi
dents that ho was here on his
way to participate in the Alaska
gold rush, and on his return by
that time a picturesque character,
known all over the cirtllzed
Ho went to Alaska as a news
paper correspondent, and was paid
fabulous prices tor his articles,
as Harr Wagner, hia publisher
and greatest helper and friend,
has told. (And spent his pay be
fore it was earned, which was not
unusual tor Miller.)
Joaquin want to the Orient and
spent a long time there, as a
newspaper correspondent, at a lat
er period. Ia connection there
with were some eecapadee mak
ing ap part of his rectle career
with wires, near-wiree and con
cubines. Joaquin satisfied the
compunctions of his conscience
over these pornographic experi
ences ia the manner of license to
rulers expressed In the excusing
words: "The king can do no
wrong." Joaquin was a poet, ant
had the poet's license to do as ha
And ha was a great poet, for
all hia faults and foibles.
In his later years, anyxnin?
that ha would write had an eager
and ready market with the man
aging editors cf the leading Cali
fornia newspapers, ho coninuuv
ed some great stuff.
But ha himself was nsws, ana
anything he wrote was. maoa
front page stuff, double leaded,
and commanding tne nignesi
spaea ratea, or higher.
When hia fortunes were low,
act come to consult him about their
health, nor did they confess that
they ware perturbed about their
pockets. They came one at a time
and at intervals of a day or so, to
sit la Dr. Threadgold'a capacious
leather chair, and lodge complaints,
each after hia fashion.
Old Hubbard, grocer and haber-
ing us with a meddlesome cub like
this chap Wolfe? X dont take it
kindly. What s more, I'm not going
to stand it. If you eant show your
old friends and patients a little
more consideration, confound it
shall go elsewhere for our
These successive attacks had
dasher, was the first, with his head J worked Montague Threadgold into
like a bis? white bladder of lard. He I a state of intense irritability. He
was nervous and a little apologetie, was furious with Wolfe, and with a
and perspired excuses and explan- weak man's fury that bubbles and
ationa. and commented on the heat, chafes in the pot of its own coward-
Ton must reely exeuse me. Dr. lee, Turrell's bullying tone brought
Threadcold. sir. but I reely eantlthe ltttle man to DOlling-point.
put up with it any longer. Here's I "Let mo tell you, Mr. TurreH,
this tours? man of yours makinstlthat this young- nun has caused
my tnte srrumble, air. and set-1 me infinite irritation. There la
tins? neonle Of coarse If I need for any gentleman in Nave-
you, air, like to suggest any altera-lstock to dictate to me. I hare tried
tiona in those cottages of mine, nr, I pauenoe ana aanee, dux wnnout re-
that'e a very different matter. 1 1 suit. Jar. worn is going.-
should bo prosd, sir, and obUged.1 -men yon are a wise man.
But tat a inquisitive, masterful I ThreadgoVL The fallow is doing- you
younc man, air; I reely eant putja great deal of harm."
no with it" I "My dear air, X know."
Two more tradesmen followed! "Be will smash up your practice
w Hubbard Butler, the butcher. iz yea keep him another six
whose slaus-htsr- house was an I months."
abomination; and Harrington, that The brewer left Threadgold la a
dairyman, who kept four cows in state of simmering excitement. He
a dirty stable at the back of his 1 rushed upstairs, hesitated,- rushed
house in Bridre Street. I down again, ascended once more.
"Coma down yourself, sir, and land burst into the drawing-room.
look ever my plaee. Why. it waslwhere his wire sat reading; at one
denn whitewashed all through last I of the windows.
month, rm not coing to hare this "Sophia, I can stand this no lonx
chan of yours snif&ng roand mylar, fm not going- to have Wolfe
nremises. He alnt cot the ways! hero another day."
and Banners of a gentleman." I "My dear Montague, dont get so
Later In the week Mr. Zacharyl excited about a mere jackanapes!"
And done it was, ta the black
Georgian grate of the Prospect
House drawing-room. Mrs. Sophis
herself removed the pile cf whits
paper sharing, and the big- yellow
fan that served as a screen. Wolfe't
statistics disappeared in smoke, and
the map remained as so much but
e e i e
John Wolfe had had a long- morn
ing-, and had dropped In to eat e
lonely meal in the Turkey-carpeted
dining-room. He had a country
round that afternoon.
There was the freshness of fall
ings dew in the air when Wolfs rode
back beside the windings of the
Wraith, and saw on the distant hill.
side the dark shapes of the Moot
Farm cypresses. He had seen Jess
but once since that hour la the
orchard, and she had been a little
shy of him, yet with a frank shy.
ness that was vary aQuting-. She
had smiled less, looked at him less
intently, and spoken as though
words had come to hare a new and
deeper meaning;. There had been
just a flash of pride for him la her
eyes, something- dearer than sympathy.
Wolfe had found her a name by
which ho could name her to him-
self. "The Maid of Honor," that was
what he called Jess. He looked at
her and thought of her as a man of
the spear and sword thought of
the one woman who was hia "Lady."
She spread courage and cleanness
and strength about hlnONe mean
thing; could come out of his heart
or mouth. "To the uttermost; and
without fear," that had been her
As John Wolfe rode throurh
Narestock ho could not help beinx
track by the qusintness and beauty
of the old town. The calm of a sum
mer evening- lay over it, and the
threads cf blue smoke from the
chimneys disappeared ia a golden
Wilks atrolled la and treated
Threadgold to a quarter of i
hours thin cynicism. Wllka was a
little, add man, who had a knack
of setting; people's teeth on edge.
"I hate and loathe the rery sound
of hia name."
"Then do what I tell yon; get rid
of him at once."
"Exactly quite so. And as
"Mr dear Threadgold. I thourhtt those papers cf hi
I should like to ask yea whether I "What! Toa havent buraec? them
you hold yourself responsible forlyett"
all the Incenioua lnquisitiTeness of I "No.1
this mi1 it" of yours. BeaQy, af "Brine; them up here. TH see that
most pushing? and enthuslastislit is done."
haze. The red brick became a deep,
er, richer red. Casements caught
the sunset. Troaa and chimneys
stood out against the western sky.
Hare and there, down passageways
and narrow streets, Wolfe caught
a glimpse of the river, black under
the shadows of black roofs and
gables. For an Instant the little
town was transfigured like an un
clean and crippled beggar carried
suddenly into Paradise.
CTo Be C fiaauQ
Caerrisat. UXV ay tabic St. aUBridt a Ca.
raiiiliamt av Clae f eatorce Sradieat. tac
which was a trsquent occurence,
ho could always market bis wares
with the big newspapers even
though soma of the matter, per
haps, would hare broqght noth
ing had it been the offering, or
a better one, of a person less
But Joaquin was a great news
paper man as well as a great
poet Ho could make great news
out of incidents and facta that
the ordinary reporter would pass
up Just as ha could grab great
poetry from skies drab to the
man with no poetry in hia souL
Q. -What can be done for a simple
goiter? S: Xa tt harmful to att ea
stone or concrete steps?
A, This condition demands spedflc
medical attention. Consult your aoe-
tor. St Not wnliss very cold.
"Do you think Rooasvelfs In
auguration and the incoming of
a sow administration will mat
erially attoet public opinion?
This question was asked by The
Statesman reporters uonaay.
Lleyd Begsrs, radiotrician!
"The idea of a bow president go
ing la may pop things up a bit;
but I float think any ono man's
efforts wul mako any great dif
ference ta conditions. Wo hops tt
will mako a difference, ot
O. T. Jonner, farssort "Tea, I
do. Not because ot Rooserelt,
thouch I Totod for him. but be
cause people want a change and
WOODBURN. Feb. 20 The
United Artisans held its regular,
business meeting Thursday night.
Flans were made to entertain 8a-
lem assembly next Thursday, Feb
ruary 2S. Initiatory work will bo
pat on by the Salem officers and
drill team. The committee ta
charge la Mrs. Dorothy Wolheter,
Mrs. Max Warring and Milton
Woodbura chapter of Boyal
Arch Masons will hold Its annual
home coming Saturday night,
March 4. The program has been
planned as follows: Assembly,
supper T o'clock. Chapter
opens, g p. m. Frank W. Settle-
mler is secretary.
The Bar. A. a Archer. -district
elder of the Froo Methodist
church. Is la charge ot serrlees
being held there this week. The
Rot. Mrs. Rosella Douglas, Sun
day school secretary, who has
beea attending a meeting of the
Rogue Rlrer district of Froo Meth
odist churches at Medford. will
conduct a Sunday school conven
tion ob Friday at t p. m. at which
a number ot papers will bo read
and discussed. Rot. and Mrs. A.
M. Aadarsoa, missionaries from
Africa, are also oa ths program
Fred Hill Injured
While Sawing Wood
DALLAS. Feb. 20 Fred Hill,
St, of North Dallas, Is in the Dal
las hospital as a result ot aa In
jury sustained Thursday while
sawing- wood at the high school.
Hill's left hand was caught in tho
saw ia aomo meaner aad three
fingers were cat badly. Dr. . C.
Bosattl was called and had to am
putate Hills first finger on the
left head at tho second Joint.
hope a change will do them aomo
48 Years Ago
From the Nation's News Files, Washington, D. C,
Feb. 21, 1885
Tho goTernmenta of tho world were represented today la the
distinguished gathering at tho dedication of the Washington
monument This memorial shaft rises to a height ot Its feet.
People select a Bigdo Servies knowing;
sans i anesmooi ana eymnatftsflo
assets m aerrioo to stand aa a lasttas;
choice) of furnish tags determines tike)
Ill llillBsatslMI ansSjiBSBSsllW BP . f 1
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