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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 05, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 9

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-04-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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I If The High School Age
I A WU.VDKMTL milOD OF LIl'K
I Professor McKeever Thinks It Has
I Great Possibilities When Mobil-
- ized for the Public Good
I Wi By Dr w-A McKecvcr
LljK of I he -Nnllon'ft Ilcl-Kno-tti Mi
B5 BKj cloloRlrnl Wrllcr.
hC v A T lho B? of llo,0,,cnc'' hn
I (Br V "1e J"011" aro Prprly n-
I &K -" rolled In th high school, the
I D future and the past or the human
y'Wm ract moot ouch In h fond embrace
I i II , aa( then part, each to -go It iepa-
I , KB rat wny. To the charmed and
1 ' ST " charming youth It t now time to
' H j nutnway childish thine; an. I to
! HT take "up the ideals of tlho mutt
i" about to bo.
I Thin delightful high-school ace
1 I my maicot. A I traVel about
thli busy country of our lecturing
n nnd promoting s heal I can the
i causa of young humanity I am
I learning to depend on tho nlgh-
I sche-ol group to holp mo put things
If Iant placards and advertise-
incnia dlntribtiteid; If I ,want car-
i toon and oornlc posters; If I wnht
ah appeal for uupport oarrled di
rect -to the home of the city; if I
uwnt a nolay procession upon the
. streets, with band nnd banners to
accompany; If I want a rollicking:
rsongnt assembly hour, or a yell to
ntlmulatc my waning spirits before
giving an address; If I want to
play up n bit of humor and win a
round of thunderous applause; If I
want to awaken a lazy old town
that has boon slcoplng along for a
feneration; if I want to clean up
the physical trash or lho social
nllmo which has long bcgrlmvd a
community
If 1 want to undertake Ihe.io or
a score of other valuablo purposes
for tho genornl welfare I make a
bee-line for that wonderful high
school ape.
Here among all tho agos of man
kind wo nnd tho first mobile and
pliable mass formation. True, the
boys of the scout age quickly form
a gang but it is an affair with but
limited Idea, the banding together
for mutual protection and for a
wild life out of doors.
1 But the high school ago may be
quickly mobilized for the general
" good. Also It may be as easily
formed into a mob for some wicked
design. There aro many towns and
village communltlca where the
tho while putting on a campaign of
their mis-directed mob mind, are all
m HINTS FOR THE
H HOUSEHOLD
,'11 x great saving in gas mantles Is
f jEV fffected by keeping tho 1 Id of an
IB old cocoabox over tho globe when
'JlB, the gas Is not In use. This keeps
WWr the dust out, as it Is due to the
ISit dU8t Kathorlng on the top of the
PBH mantle that the light Is sometimes
' bad. Another plan Is to lift off tho
Mrm- brass top njid mantle togothor and
mW blow through tho holos In tho brnck-
Hjn ' tt. Better light and more economy
IMP' 1 In mantles will result from theso
Bp 4 j precautions,
l , When bathing the baby do not
M " ' v Up your hand in tho water to And
fl r But If It is too hot. Your hand is
vk h- not a good indicator of hoat for
II IB baby's tender skin. Put your olbow
If f In the water; If not too hotlor that,
r j ii Is safe for tho baby.
m- When an umbrella is old and
K,- L worn out do not throw It away.
V'r Romove tho cover and enamol the
m M framework to prevent its rusting,
w v Suspend tho frame by tho handle
JE Crom a hook in tho colling. Many
W UJ small articles can be hung on each
M I rib and drlod readily, and when
. Ironing collars, nccktlea, otc, they
I 1 can be aired in tho samo way. Jt
;an bo closed up and put out -of
1 i light when not In uso.
H When doing mcch Ironing It will
Wjl je found to be a groat help to have
M ;wo or threo Iron-holders ready,
' M io that you can change 'from one
' !jBi the, other occasionally. This pre-
; rents the hand from getting as hot
j1 ind tired as it would otherwise do.
f
U The baking of large cakes Is
Wa more lmportnnt than tho mixing.
Ejj When any cake Is put In, the oven
11 fhould be fairly hot to start with,
i II ind a regular hoat should be main-
jl lained until it Is cooked through.
fH The usUal mothod of young cooks
$ lM Is to bake their cakes nice, and
HI brown outside, but to omit to cook
jH (hem through; and r cako that is'
m. JH poppy or atlcky In tho centro Is
' - most unploasnni to the tasto as well
m as being very unwholesome. Whan
, you think your cako is sufficient-
. W ly cooked, take a perfectly clean
m bright skewer or knitting needle,
K Insert It in the centre of the cake.
. M '. and drnw It out slowly, if it Is
i , M clean and bright tho enke Is done.
T m but if It Is atlcky the cako neodi
j' M moro cooking.
M V' A good window Avrdse can bo
, H made by splitting a clothes pag In
' . K . hn-lf. If windows stick, rub a llltlo
't.H mtlted lard on tho sashcord nnd
j! yj between lho f ramcand The casing.
m "
4 thf whilf putting in a campaltrn of
rlotloutnc?3 and octal ruin. Ther
arc thousAnda of ether places where
thu ame youthful mob plactlclty is
turnrd toward better things and
where It become a force, for moral
and social uplift.
A high sheol, turned looe on
tho town without adequate man
agement, is often a source of much
kcandal and n reproach upon the
plaoe which permits it so to flour
ish. Hut a high school group, with
Its overflowing enthusiasm turned
in th, direction of high social and
racial Ideals, is a Joy unto any peo
ple and a promise of a betcr civil
ization to be.
Not you, Dear Parent, but the
high school group to which he be
longs will now mold tho character
and set the life purpose for your ,
boy. And the easiest way to con
serve nnd direct the God-given
energies In your own boy or girl
Is to holp him and all the others of
his happy group to travel together
upon lho same well-chosen higher
way . bfllfc.
Finally, 1 hope that you arc all In
love with tho wonderful adolescent
young humanity, even as I myself
am, for such la one of the genuine
pleasures of life.
The Rhyming I
Optimist
The to ursc.
By Aline Michaelis.
THE doc said I'd an awful case
of chills and fever, too. Said
he. "The hospital's tho place,
young man. for such a you." Pull
loudly then did I rebel against his
mandate stern. I did not like the
smelly smell of drugs at every
turn. 1 did not like tho hall's dim
gloom. with pniipnu wheeled
along Into the operating room on
tea-carts extra strong. In short. 1 ,
saw no single phase about the
place to like, nnd I resolvde, "Just
two Hhort days, then homeward I
shall hike." Ah hour or ?o I lay
and mused upon my awful past,
upon the blessings I'd refused, upon,.!
fcoV long I'd laK. And I had
Just with feelings weird begun my 1
will to .write when In my doorway :
there appenrcd an anel blue and i
while. Just then, as through a
starry haze her tender accents fell,
she saldt 'Twill iot be many days
ttl you are strong and well." I
said: "I'm In an awful plight. I
liocd a rest-cure long; my lungs
and liver are not right, I fear I'm
for from strong." I've been here
now from .March to Muy nnd twice
thoy'vo raised my board, but I shall
stay and stay and stay until I've
spent my hoard. Friends say the
bills are pretty steep Jun for a
ri'Kt-fMlrn n1u. l.i., 1 u
0v. .mi i wuusioer mat
it's Cheap to see that angel's face.
No longer do 1 feel surprlso when
guya arc falling some they acok.
by swiftest train that flics, some
sanitarium. I now respect their
mighty beans and will confess that
I. If I had money in my Jeans, a
hospital would buy. And there I'd
havo. a blue-eyed nurse, all garbed
in blue and white. Although I'd
never get much worse, I'd never
get quite right.
The Bad Boy's Stratagem.
The worst boy In the school was
always in trouble and was the' ter
ror of the school mistress. "What
you ought to do." said Mrs, Bardom
to the teacher, "is lo treat him with
more consideration punish him
with kindness, you know. Send aim
to my house, and I'll try the effect
of my system upon him."
In due llme little Walter yut In
an appearance at the house of Mrs.
liardom at least, a bright-looking
boy appeared upon the scene. Mrs.
Bardom showed him round the gar
den. Interested him with pretty pic
tures, played llvojy music to him.
and then sat him down to a good
feast.
"My dear," she asked eventually,
"were you not extremely unhappy
when you stood in the corner before
all your classmatoa for punishment?"
"rioao. m'm," answered the boy.
"it wasn't me you saw in the cornor
it was "Walter." "But aren't you
Walter, my dear?" "So, m'm; I'm
Freddie. Walter gave me some clg
arotto pictures to come here an'
listen to you."
Mistaken Humor.
Tubbs: "What's the trouble, old
chap? Ypu look very angry!"
Cubbs: "Oh, it took me an hour to
button up my wlfe'B blouse aV the
back, and then 1 told her a Joke, '
and Eho laughad so much the hut-
ton all flew off! What's the use
in telling a woman a Joke, anyway?"
Smart W rap and Summer Dress
I m? U .... Au? mWMv if fAmmM
j ,
The separate skirl is no longer a prosaic
ail air; it may be of while organdy, daintily
tucked. Wit Ira pretty slip-on waisl of while
organdy il makes an inexpensive dress.
I'Iki.'u 1 y fr.Oi'r oil 'c rudprivotnl
Summer, winds oft. penelralc ehilfon bod
ices, and Ibis graceful wrap of rose chifVon
and salin, with bands of mole, will prove a
blessing as well as a luxury.
The Record of a Noble Redman
By Garrett P. Serviss.
THE story of Chief White
Eagle, the Cheyenne Indian,
who died while fighting in
tho American Army in Franco and
who bequeathed his war dress to
the American Museum of Natural
History, is one of the most inter
esting that 1 know. It is a very
significant story, too, as showing
what education can and cannot do.
White Eagle was a graduate or
the Carlisle Indian School. He
knew both sides of American his
tory the white man's side from his
books, and the Rod Man's side
from the traditions of his ances
tors. He cherished the memory,
and retained some of tho customs
and ideas of his people, but he was
a thoroughly loyal American, and,
with throe of his brothers, offered
his life to defend the life and the
honor of his country a country
whose' broad acres, whoso moun
tains, forests and valleys were
fundamentally his rather than the
white man's.
His gallant deeds in Franco and
his doath under the flag and In
tho uniform of the United Statos
were a sharp robuke to that brutal
and too ofton approvingly quoted
phrase of some narrow-minded, sel
fish, white-skinned rooter for for
tune: "The ouly good Indian Is a
dead Indian."
Why should White Eagle not
have fought, and died for America?
Who could call him an Interloper?
This land belonged to his race be
fore the walls of Babylon arose,
before King Minos built the laby
rinth, before Rome wag founded.
Even pre-history Is not long enough
to suggest a date for the beginning
f
of the red man's occupation of tho
American continent. That occu-
! pation runs back into the geologi
cal ages, if It was the . result of
an Immigration from the eastern
world, which is not certain, its be
ginning must be sought in that re
mote and uncalculated time when
the ocean waters Vere spanned
by "land-bridges" if they ever
were so, spanned.
Perhaps those speculative think
ers who believe that the hiiiimu
race originated around the -aorth
pole, at a period when a genial cli
mate prevailed there, may be on
the right track, in which case the
red man may be as old, and as in
dependent in origin, as the white
man and the yellow man, and coin
cldently with them may have sot
out from the polar Eden, choosing
the American side of the world for
his own.
Tho only serious indictment
that has ever been lodged against
the American red man Is based
upon the fact that ho did not de
velop the white man's type of
civilization, and did not increase
and multiply and overtax the
earth and nature with swarming
numbors and Insistent, spurring
demands, as we have done. Pos
sibly a cosmic court would not find
him guilty of any crime on that
BCore. Did the history of America
in pre-Columbian days offer any
thing more hellish than wliat
White Eagle faced when he fought
with and against white men in
Europe?
Here, as I write, glancing at an
opened history of America, I read
this sentence: "The most hopo
less feature in connection with the
Indian problem 13 that the race
seems incapable of civilization."
Disregarding tho gigantc as
sumption made In that sentence
about the saving value of tho kind
of civilization that his white con-
querors have tried to force upon
the rod man, what become? of lho
assertion that he Is incapable of
civilisation when .tested, by -White
Eagle's last act, that of-bequeathing
his ..war costume w-a white
man's museum a costumc care
fully made. v,Uh his own hands
after the ancient model leaving'
it as a historic document for future.-
"generations lo study and
ponder? . That act seems to me a
very notable example of the broadest-mi
(led 1 ind of civilization.
And what about his three , broth
ers wh-j ioue..c .a inc.. side, and
about the hundreds of other mem
bers of their race who battled oh '
the same bloody fields for the
freedom of tho world? Were they
"incapable of civilization?"
No, tho Indian has proved that
he is capable oven of the white
man's civilization in Jts essential
elements. But he has also proved
that education in the white man's
schools and ways does not, as It
should not, entirely remake hi3
nature. In the way of religion he
has as good a foundation as we
have. He believes and always has
believed In the Great Spirit. He
has, to bo sure, associated many
superstitious notions and practises
with his rollglon.
Very well, hnve we, In the long
course of our history, done better ,
in that respect? Perhaps he can
not give you a very clear definition
of what he means by the Great
Spirit, but can we do any better?
Have wo found out God, or caught
Him in a formula? For my p'art I
believe the Indian is just as near
Cod as we are. And I believe God
is Just as near to an Indian teepeo
as Ho Is to a Wall Street brokcn'3
office, or to a great, smoking,
champing, nervc-dciislcatln? Indus
trial establishment. The. Indian's
industries did not ma.ko the world
a purgatory for half Its Inhabi
tants. - - j
Exercise for Women
MAKING IT DELIGHTFUL AND BENEFICIAL
Eleanor Gilbert Cites the Example
of a New York Club as an -Ideal
Example
By Eleanor Gilbert -
E' VKRT woman wh6 works in
doors admits alto needs exer-
cUe. She wants (Xrrouc. She
j agrees when a course of esert'ixe Is
j suggested nnd sometimes nhc even
acts on It oncft or tvrloe. For
is tlicro a business woman -with
enerpry 30 crippled that at least
once ahc hasn't "stood by the win
dow, breathing: deeply" foe ten
minutes In the morning? Or
awayed fromthe hlpa? Or stretched
arms acpordlrfsr to callathenic rule?
1 All these methods of exerclae are
; splendid if adheVe-d to. The only
J objection to solo exVroUes of any
kind is that they are aolo. There's
no Impetus lo continuation. Tho
first time you try them you are
enthusiastic In resolve to continue
Ieach day, for Ave. or ten minutes
or half an. hour. And-sometlmes
that's the end. The next day or he
I one thereafter there's a xood re
1 son for not" excrclalnp. and that.
J ends It.
'The only way for the business
j ioman to take regular exercise r
1 to select the kind of exercise that
I will be Interesting- enough to make
I her want It. When you look on
exercise as .1 necessary duty, It be
comes a task. But when exercise Is
Puss in Boots
J r
.By David Cory.
BV and by TiifCy stopped stroking
Puss Junior. a;id said In ;i
klnd y vc,c:.
Well. my an little cat,, what ohu
tlo for you.'" I'usa Junior didn't
now ju,t vh?.t lo answer. I,n U.k,
a he hadn't com for nnythlnx. li
ouldn't think of anythin? 'to ni
in-- ijue.stlon. Hut little Tom Thumbj
however, called over from where he
was sMtln? 111 the YlsIiWoiil.tn'a
lap. that they had co:n6 to call, una
that they were bit-augers - in town,
traveling thr'ousrh on K Juurnoy uf
Adventure. .". ,
"Did you hear wliil; Utey say
.ibo.Jt mfe,'.",' aiked Taffy. tri ,
: Yes. W5 Old.'" rrnlitd fruits.' ti,ul.
some how, f didn't L..e; It tr.u;; ,
and I'm 'very sure I"lon i. j".iev 11
now." '
Blas; yon -for iml," CitltJie. iK-
- 1 ,1' l rV
ik- W.elsliwoilitn.' "my.ii,- is'VivV
, Lhlvf. '1 iiore been x .rtal :ntA.,
ik about H all. ' , f
"'c. lira. ..icb nasi."- jja.d Va'.j.
"b hi w can I proVe I T oomcono
with ?t red beard stole the- ultce' u -beof
fcorn ' t!i Uutcfierinun,' (t;liU
'then tltcy .snld it" whs I. But .1 hus
uevov noHf his place, not" uiii 1 lay
hands un iuc&l or mtirro'-l)oiii." ,
At the mom-iit theiv t-ante a Iuud
kiioukinp at, th' front door, and
when the Iltt'.a'YVolHni-Oriaii Opeil!
It. whom should sstt ilud but 'in
hutciiornian !tirrta,.ir: t-ook wnai 1
IraVo bruugrlittu wJiow yoti." he
holflln'i up '-i fale red bearU. "I
found ll:li to-Gay bvlilhd .a barrsl
In my niiop. U'a veiy like your
Trtfr"s beard." AL this the 'little
- Welshwoman opened her byes very
'twUte'arul irUdHo" spu.'.k. but she wax
so surprised jh couldn't.
When the butcher went on lo
Uiiy tlt.it 'ptrlisps the niaitwho wov
thin ' beard was the 0:1c who had
Stolen his beef. And their the Utile
Welshwoman bo?a to cry 'very
soltly. and ilia big1 huteher, -who had
a very kind heart, wald. "Uon'.t' cry.
my good woman. J don't think now
your Tufty stole thv beof. and lliat'n
the reaton I've voue all the way
up here to show you this beard. So
you toll Taffy that I shall tell
everybody lu lo-vn that It wasn't he'
who stole my beef, bul some thief
who wore a ed beard; and then. Til
show (henl whaL I found In my
chop, ard thai will prove what I
say. Everybody will be glad to
know that Taffy Isn't to blame."
As iioon as the butober was gone,
she flew upstair to tell Taffy the
good news. Ah.d it almost mado
Taffy cry. If he hadn't been a man.
he would have.- But it Tvas hard
work not to. Just the ume, "My
head feels belter already," he said
with a langl Lh.a.t had a big catch
In it.
Tako off the bandages, little -woman.
I'll come down to supper, and
these two small friends of ours
Bhall upend the night with us, for
tiiey have brought u good luck
to-day, that, thoy have." And In the
next story you shall hv what hap
pened after that.
1 CopjHrlit, lt), J-.ld Cor?.
To be. Coatlnued. '
Correct Information.
"Marr." "aid Mrs. Watkins to her
maid, "J wJsh you would step, over
and fe.e-h'dw old Mrs. Jones Is this
moraine." In a few minutes Mary
I returned. "Mrs. Jones is soventy
I two years even months and two
I days old!" she reported.
assoclate'd with pleasure. y0u for- ' H
get that you're getting iom sood
6r it! not a physical H
specinc. but a social Joy to b H
looked fbrward to. WH
And that la why clubs for exer- '
cifce are about the best kind of In- ', H
auranee to the business woman that j IH
she will take exercise regularly. .
She may Join the club with only a
very mild. Intention lo take part in
its physical exercise she wanta ' H
much more the ple&aant aocial e- ' , , 1 H
tacts-with women or men in th? H
club. But gradually she begins to
enjoy the exercise for Itself too 1
the outdoor tramps, the horseback H
ridingcanoeing, skating, tennis or ll
golfing- or other good outdoor H
There's a club In New York de- , H
voted entirely to the purpose orln- . 1 H
terestlng bunlnes- and . professional- r H
women In exercise. They have a ' ' ' H
deltghtul clubhouse on til' 'ollt H
skirts of lown. where mcmbew can , ,
spend week-ends, have al-home;, j
teas or other social functions. In H
addition, the club maintains a beau-,,' H
tlful outdoor camp up in the hllla 1 t H
whore business women may spend sjH
delightful, informal vacations in y -f '1
the outdoors. H
Bul most Important of its activl- H
ties arc the regular walks nnd"-,' H
drives and outdoor sports which H
tlif club manages during the year
round. Here's an example of on jH
weeks varied activities: -- j IH
Sunday. Horseback riding In lh j. H
l forenoon. Afternoon. Ion;-hikes In - H
I the woods studying birds, under the
direction of a bird specialist. Brln-1 '
camp fire supper. iaiiiH
Wednesday. Holler skatlnc and.,'.
war relief work ai clubhouse. ( H
Friday. Swimming at one of ihe ' i M
ouldoor pools. Then there, Is work. . ,?v2
on the garden adjoining the clxib- ' "" "iH
house. . canoe trips, tramps to the j J
wooda and (o point of hlstoclc In--' '
Lerctit. frequently accompanied by rV f
an authority who gives informal r
talks, unci thevd, aro no end of oui-1". j' . ,
door (ilcnles and camp lire Hiippers-
An intelligent board of dlreciora .
S'iilli5 thes-i acllvitUH po that th -
doti. Is I'eijL1 lovv- Bul !l's '"'orth i , 'WH
a bltr prli'O to every business
"viv0nY)iJi". "ft'ito -U-5 tndoor.s and" who ( i
won't Oxorolse iintil interest druga J
. her lo IFH
-.. The Bitter Oranoc.. - H
Tho oitle- orange tree war. o.Hl-jj ? "f
,,nully -Intro tin cod 10 ihej siiorej of -; . jH
- 'no .Moduerninean by ti'a.veUe;'t ' jH
fsoiti Ind.a ani ijlilnh. Most of ttt 'toV
SpUjh and .Sicilian crop goes, l6:1 f' '
r.undoi to h.T iiud) :nto marmajatlej , . "'
dinc very few people in the south ;" y. -A, ;
.of liiupr .aec?ii) to unilerxtiind Lh . v ytJ
Iiijpl art of citilipostng Ihls 'pre- 'S3ii'
' jjir i-')-Theri. alao vuSuirtflo -oiV
cou'.it nod in tin- rind, hnoijn as cs .,F ;- ityi.- M
fithCH de bUarade. to dlsiiusftiia.i' li.. X ..( ,-?ti'
from t'r.at nf tho sweet-orange, es- j":S : ' " !,
iOftui' do J'Ui tugTvJ. The distlllere ' ' , f--
extrivi It by prux.iu'; iho rind ford- IH
lily againn a rta; sponge, which . JH
abJ-ojttf th fontent." of the crpslicC ; ' . jM
oll-Cf)l.s. T1tv wrlne out the spOns . t,
under wuter and skim oh tlie float' " ' j k.
Ivk o-i This- oil. after pnrlllcation " -w.paBBBBBa!
Is u.iod nt a Jlav- 11 n agent In cura- riaT liH
coa a.id fiMiifn liiLieip; it Is on ' H
of the Ingredients of enu-de-CoIognt . . . , -- '
and olltcr perfumes, nnd a drop ol Vll j
It on vugar In a tumblerful of hot. W. ibbbbbbbb!
H
wlei make the popular eau sucree-, ,. j H
of the Parisians Like oil of lomon, JH
It oaiTiot bo extracted by dlstllla':;-;- : 'fty
lion i'- the ii.4ual way. ulncc a high - r
lempt-rHturo injures It.s flavor.
The frult-'jud? of the bitter orangv : TJ. '
al.-o give an efjfential oil knownfatf ' "-'Xt.
sroncr de p'-lit gram: and from the -while'
flowers Ih extracted a e- - '
lihtful perfume called esseiicw, . r
Nero'.'. That Is prepared chiefly at jH
Nice, Cannes arid Granae, in ' jl I' 1 ibbbbbbbbb!
south if France. All the flowers of f-1
a tine tree will yield only a s'lngU
ounce of Xeroll oil. The peel alsc "
yields An aromatic principle thai ' v
the ancient Arab phyaiclanB cs-' ;
teemed highly as a tonic: it. Is stilj r2
considered a useful stomachic. " ?
$
Very Much at Sea. y
A fair member of a yachtlnt. ' l
party observed that the captain ' ' ' j
wore an anxious look. "What's thi- tC I
matter, captain?" she inquired ao. 'H
llcltously. "The fact is," responded , J'j '
tho captain In a low voice, "our
rudder's broken." "Oh. don't fref 5
.about tnat!" replied the 'yonnf
woman consolingly. "As it's under '
the water no one will notice."
. Difficult Nayigatioh- .
. An old lady was on her ft rat C I
ocean voyage. "What's that .down t -. -t I
there?!' she asked the captain , ' , aH
"That's the steerage, madam," h -i '
replied. "Really ?" sho exclauneo ' ' JA
in surprlso. "And does it lake all
those people lo make the. boat -go- j?2
straight:." : i I
kaBBaaal
tlkaaaaaaaaaal
JH

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