Newspaper Page Text
THE PROGRESSIVE AMERICANPAPER
evening Bulletin i
THE PEOPLE'S PAPER.
Vol, X. No. 1840
HONOLULU. 'ERRITOItY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY. MAY 21. 1901.
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District Deputy Quintan
Delivers Charter to
OFFICERS ELECTED TO
SERYE FOR THE YEAR
The Organization is a Beneficial snd
Secnt OrderThe Most Power
ful of Its Kind In
Hawaiian Lodge, No. 11, of the Ma
rino Engineers Beneficial Association
was Installed last night jn St, George's
hall by District Deputy James Quln
lan.. There were hbotit twenty 'of tho
sixty charter -members present at tho
Installation. The officers elected to
sere until next regular election, were
President, Arthur Inman, 'Vlco presi
dent, fed. Hughes, treasurer, John
Fnrnswcrth, flnnnclal secretary, Jacob
AVagner, recording nrld corresponding
secretary, Hobt. Lynch; chaplain, Wm,
McKay, conductor, 11, H, Norton; door-
kcepei, J, W. Wilkinson.
The organization Is the most power
tul of h',I:lnd lb America, In that It
lias the support of both the worklug
' man and his employer. It holds Its
members to a strict accountability for
their actions In the carrying ojit their
duty to the organization and their em
ployer 'aud It is a .well known fact
that, since Its organization, thero has
never been a strlko or lockout declared
In their dealings with employers
the M. E. I). A. has alwnys left mat
ters at Issue between It? members and
outsiders to arbitration and, frqm tho
manner In which the order has been
conducted, It has earned the esteem pt
all, The Mnrlno Engineers' llencfl
clal Association as Its name Implies, ,ls
a beneficial and secret society to which
noiia are ellglblo for membership but
mnrlne engineers who are American
When all the engineers of the Terl
tory are Initiated asmembers. the roll
will be a long.onfV.nd as It Is to the
benefit of' nil vho ore engineers to
join, It Is anticipated that the local
lodge will be a very strong an'd largo
one within a short time,
OFFICERS AT KAALAWAI
Deputy High Sheriff Chllllngworth
nnd Special Olllcors Lon Agnew, Mc
Klnnon and Harney Joy had an experi
ence early Sunday morning that they
will have occasion to remember for
many a long day. After raiding several
places In town, tho quartet of guar
dians of the peace walked, out beyond
Diamond Head to Kaalawal, after a dls
tiler of okolehao.
The ofllcers had a very hard time
of It climbing up tho mountains. Har
ney Joy fell Into a hole but did not hurt
himself. It wis different with the
Deputy Sheriff. In, leaping across from
cue stone to another, 'he fell Into u
great hole and cut his left knee to th
The officers were not very familiar
with the locality and had It not been,
ror Japanese, they would very prob
ably come back e,mpty handed. As It
was, they were directed to the placo of
WoW, the very man they were looking
McKlnnon nnd Agnew went first to
Wolff's place to secure some liquor but
I the ,wly German evidently suspected
' something for ho would not "cough
up." Lnter on, Chllllngworth nppeared
on the scene. Wolff recognized him and I
., . .... . - - i.'r
started on a run fur his house. The
offlceis gave chase and caught up In
time to see the German throwing liquor
out of the window.
They put tho man under arrest and
then there appeared on the scerle an;
We wish to announce to the
public tha', by the terms of
a contract just signed, the
ELECTRIC ROAD of the
RAPID TRANSIT CO. .
Will be Immediately extended
th- llRS ' ll-.ee HI l, fnllow-
l. tn- line uf our Main boul
Construction w II beeli
ONCE, anj the road vi
In operation within four
months, giving a 20-
CASTLE & LANSDALE
other man with a loaded rovolver. This
was soon extracted from the fellow's
It was at about 8:30. o'clock Sunday
morning that McKtnnon, tired oulifrom
the night s work, spied what he be
lieved to be a small 'house, some dis
tance up among the trees. When he
and Chllllngworth approached the ob
ject, they found It to be' a barrel full
of okolehao. This was piled aboard tho
wagon of a Japanese and sent to town.
'McKlnnon had the pleasure of driv
ing to town In Wolff's carriage with
Wolff himself as drive. The caso of
the German will come up In the Police
Court tomorrow forenoon.
TWO CHILDREN RUN OVER.
Two little native girls Kckoa, nged
11 and Kealoha, nged 9 years wcro
run over by a work train on the Konn
Sugar Company's plantation last Sat
urday. Tho little ones were nt piny on
the track and the train was descending
an Incline and came upon''them befora
they could get out of tho way. Kckoa
was killed Instantly and Kealoha had
ono of, her legs so badly crushed that
It had to ho amputated. She will re
cover. A Coroner's Jury exonerated
the train men from, nil blame.
For Groceries, Ring up Blue 911,
SPARRING EXHIBIT MAY
TAKE PLACE IN FUTURE
Lon Agnews Trying to Bring Off Some
Good.Matches Among Local Men
Some Top Knotctfers'Here
Nothing Arranged so 'Far.
Tor some time activity In the local
'fistic circles has been conspicuous
chiefly bynbsence. The Denny-Arm
strong fight under tho auspices of the
old Oceanic Athletic Club was the last
encounter held In Honolulu, nnd as.
usual the cry of "fake" was attached to
Sfnce then little or nothing hns been
done In tho arena. When Lon Agnew
arrived In town three months ago,
and' started his school, there was some
talk of bringing off u few matches be
tween Captain Fox's school and Lon
'Agnew's pupils. This " plan fell
through however, owing to tho dls
bandment of Fox's coterie of glove
Lon Agnew now has In view the giv
ing of a sparring exhibit, having sev
eral of his pupils spar for points. No
definite plans have been made up to
this time but soma ery Interesting
sparring contests are suio to bo given
In tho near future.. Plans will prob
ably take definite shape In a week or
Sam Chllllngworth Is far and away
the best mitt wlelder In Lon's collec
tion. Ho Is quick ns a flash, hits strong
and fast, nnd blocks In good style. His
footwork Is also good.
' Charley Marcus Is a left handed box
er, nnd with that member of his ana
tomy he Is particularly nggrcsslvo. Ho
keeps his head well, and Is quick to
counter when he gets the advantngc.
John Doyle Is the cleverest man In
the outfit with his feet but holds his
hands rather low. Ho spars largely af
ter tho style of George. Dixon, tho col
ored lnd who for ten years held tho
championship of the world for his
Frank Vldn Is probably tho neatest
looking man In .the ring of nny of the
local boxers. Ho Is small but perfect
ly formed. 'and strikes like a trip
hammer. He follows his opponent well
and keeps right after him. A match
for points between Vlda and Doyle
would bo as pretty a contest as one
would want to see.
Oliver A.kau Is ono of tho larger
men, but Is liable to over reach him-
eir at times, a tiling wnicn is imeiy
to rosu.lt disastrously to him, If Bpar
- t - MMnihn. .... ...?-,... ...... .
rlnir ncnlnst an ormontnt who sees
an advantage and cinches it at the
Among tho other men who are Bhovv
ln.g excellent progress are the follow
ing: iCharloy Costa. Joo McKlnnon,
Tom Dowo nnd Kenneth
Drown. Several very Interesting
, mntches might bo arranged between
these men. and good clean sport fur
nished to the sporting public.
COLORED LABOR IN COURT.
Walluku, May 20. The colored la
borers of the Spreckelsvlllo plantation
are already making n record for them
selves as no less than six nf them will
nppcar on the criminal calendar of the
Second Circuit Court at Iih coming
June term for offenses ranging from
larceny of' a piece of pork worth fifty
cents to assault with Intent to murder,
Drank Methylated Spirits.
Fred Schmidt, a German, died at Cl
Marlon street at an inrly hour this
morning ns n lesult of dilnklng methy
lated spirits. Ho was attended by Dr.
Now Its n Persian Dinner.
There Is a Persian dinner In town to
night. Some of tho coitumcs will he
most gaudy. It Is understood Hint this
repast will outdo, the Mod dinner clvci
somo weeks ago at tho '.omo of one of
tbo prominent society lac'les of tho city.
That great Interest Is taken! n tho
proceedings In the First Circuit Court
today, to show cause why tho American
institution, known as the Grand Jury,
should not prevail In the system of
Jurisprudence In the Territory of Ha
waii, was apparent In the crowd of at
torneys and public men present. The
court room was packed and the corri
dors were crowded. Acting Governor
H. B. Cooper, Attorney General Dole,
L. A. Thurston and J, A, McC,andlcss
appeared in response to citations com
manding them to show cause why they
should not answer certain questions
propounded to them as witnesses before
the special Grand Jury, jmpannellcd to
investigate the bribery charges against
members of the Legislature.
Attorney General E. P. Dole appeared
as counsellor himself, Cooper nnd Mc
Candless. A. S. Hartwcll represented
L A. Thurston. Thomas Fitch and F.
K, Thompson were present ns amlcl
The nnswer of H. E. Cooper tn tho
citation was rcaipby Attorney General
Dole. It asked that the order to show '
cause bo dismissed on tho ground that'
tho Information receded rs tb' bribery i
of legislators came as confidential ?pm-
munlcatlnn to an executive officer nnd
to divulge It would defeat the ends of
Justice. The nnswer of tho AtLouiep Iby'lavv.' absolute nnd unquestionable."
General In hls.ofwn behalf stated tUatC Mrf Dole said It has been assertei
the Information' ho possessed .was Jt4
reived In his oftlclal capacity and
should notjje given out until such a;
time ns would not. Intel forp, wltjt the
plans to 'apprehend 'tno parlies gull'y
pf the crimen In reply lo n query, from
the Court Attorney General Dole Mid
that he had given to't'jej.arhnd 'Jilry the
nnnies of tho persons from wjiom he
had rccclvd his Information. Thomas
Fitch adilrcuscd tho Court, pressing
tho view that the ordcr'-ln the Attorney
General's case should be 'dismissed.
The Court held that the answer was
sufficient to require nofurther expla
nation and dismissed the order.
The answer of L. A. Thurston was
read by A. S. Hartwcll. He stated
that he was ready and willing tn give
all Information In his possession to the
Grand Jury, consistent with his oath
as an attorney. He claimed all the
Informntloni in his possession In the
present case eame from a client In n
confidential communication. To answer
the questlonn propounded by the Grand
Jury would be detrimental to the In
terests of his clients. " Tho nnswer
stated also that his client refuses to
allow his Identity or tho bribery In
formation to be given out.
As Attorney General Dolo began to
nrgue In the matter of H. E. Cooper.
Judgo Humphreys gave Mr. Cooper tho
option of going or remaining If his du
ties as n public official should require.
Cooper thanked tho Court and remain
Cd. The argument of Attorney General
Dolo was ono of his bent efforts. Tho
close, hot ntmosphero uf the crowded
court room, nnd tho Intense earnestness
of tho speaker, caused rivulets of per
spiration to course down hlscheeks
and beforo half an hour had'passcd the
Attorney General's fleckless oolMr was
limp and starchleks. .Tho Court wai
oppressed with the humid heat nnd sent
a bailiff for a fan. The spectators
smothered In their seats and listened.
The Attorney General Insists thnt In
the present proceedings an assault Is
being made upon tho dignity, the power
ond usefulness ow tho executive branch
of the government by the Judiciary.
He spoke of the three great divisions or
coordinate departments of government,
the executive. Judicial and legislative.
His address was a defenso of the execu
tive from a trespass from the Judicial
bench. Ho argued and cited enses In
support of the view thnt executives
are privileged and nro by law, the
own Judges nf their official duties. He
cited cases showing that a Governor
could not bo compelled to' glvo reasons
for not sanctioning n legislative act.
Ho held that under the,, cases iclted.
governors wore not only Judges nf
their own duties, hut were tho sqle
arbiters of -when thoso duties should
..JVnatDcr.branch.ot hi argument, was
the Inviolability of the secrets of tho
secret service, a branch of tho execu
tive department of the United States.
He cited cases showing wh re courts
had held It contrary to public policy
and tho Interests of Justice to compel
agents of he secret servlco to lay be
fore Juries the facts that they had
gathered In matters of crime. .
As to the facts In tho.prescnt bribery
charges. Mr. Dole , was quite frank. He."1""- Hotl8s ana Bhort pmys 11.1e
rpad what Governor Dole had said lnl?en seemed nnd, In a short time, the
an Interview unon the matter. He said 1 '"lal Performance will be given.
that Cooper, Lansing, McCandless and
he. himself, had held conferences with
the Governor concerning tho mntter.
Ho said that wlillo nono ot them had
personal knowledge of transactions nf
bribery, yet wo bellcvo from what we
hae heard nnd from what wo know of
tho reliability of tho men who have
told us, that shamcloFS coiruntlon had
oxlsted among members of the Legis
lature, He said, that tho Cabinet wns
quietly hunting down the guilty. To
glvo up td 'tho Grand Jurv the scat
tered fads nnd clues In possession now.
would bo to rijim up tho sources of el
denco nnd glvo the guilty a chance to
escape. He cited a enun where n gover
nor was excused from testifying In
open court upon tho ground thnt the
publicity given to certain matters
would Interfere with tho administration
of Important executive business.
The Court Interrupted by asking Mr.
pole. If he made any distinction be
tween that case -where the. governor
was to testify In open anirl nnd in this
caso where tho testimony was to bo
given In the Becrecy of tho grand Jury
Tho Attorney General said he be
lieved the rule good In each case. He
went .on to say that the newspapeis
had been keeping the publla Informed
of the witnesses who wcro being ex
amined by the Grand Jury and that the
guilty partles'could by Inference know
when danger was neatlng them.
Going further Into the plans of the
Cabinet, Mr, Dole said It was not their
Intention to prosecute some misguid
ed Hawaiian member who lnd sold his
vote for money, but to locato the cor
poration, the association, tho men of
wealth and power who had organized
to prostitute tho legislative branch of
tho government of tho Territory. "It
was our Intention to bring these men to
Justice," said the Attorney General, "In
order that this Territory might be
clean ns the Hepubllc was before It.
It Is (the Intention of tb government
to continue thla'lnvcetlrntlnn, unless
tho events of this term make It Impos
sible to do so. Our course Is Justified
that, tho Cabinet is setting Itself nbovo
the law. Ho denied this Impeachment
but claimed to bo defying the encroach
memjf Judicial power. He said: "Cer-
tnm powers nnu lesponsiniiiiies vesi
In the Executive of this Territory.
They were his to perform, not to sur
render. That duty In this case," said
the Attorney General, "Is to detect
these criminals, who If left to this
courtcwouldigd unpunished. The law
vests Jthe discretion In the executive,
not In your honor."
Th. closing1 portion of tho speech for
Cooper, wns devoted to reading cases
upholding the contention that n gov
ernor has the right, :lrf fact Is the
sole Judge of . liar Is proper for him to
testify to In nil caves. Ho argued that
to compel this testimony to be given
by Cooper Is an Interference with' the
executive In the constitutional dli-
chargo uf his' duties. He claimed, also
that the duty and responsibility of
running down the persons guilty of
tnklng bribes, rests upon the Attorney
General ns an nrm of the oxecutlve,
and not.upon tlio"Clrcult Court.
Tho address was closed by tho state
ment that the executive had in posses
sion certain clues which If given to
the Grand Jury would mean Immunity
to tho criminals. .
G0E8 AGAIN6T MAGOON.
The Supremo Court has handed down
a decision against Mngoon In the fa
mous Chrlstlcy case.
il IttA'S BOAT
During the rough weather at Puna
luu last week, a boat's crew from the'
Noeau was rescued from death by a
boat's crow from tho Mauna Loa, Tho
Xueau's boat, manned by four Japan
ese and a native boat steercr. got In
side tho rollers nnd wns rapidly going
Into the breakers despite the efforts of
tho Japanese rowers." Captain Slmcr
son of the Mauna I.oa seeing tho peril
of tho men, lowered a boat manned by
his best rowers and started them off
to the rescue. A long reaving line was
thrown to tho Nocau's boat and caught
by the Japs. Then tho struggle of
the two boats against the terrlblo sea
Tho .Mauna Loa men. muck manfully
to their task nnd finally got the
Nocau's boat out of her plllkla. Her
crew was exhausted towards the last
of tho struggle and, had It not been
for the, timely assistance rendered by
the Mauna Loo, tha'.flvo men In tho
Nocau's boat would have been killed
tn tho heavy surf that was breaking
against the rocks.
LIHUE SOCIAL CLUB,
I.lhuej Kauai, has ( formed a social
rlub which Is soon to! start out In the
line of amateur theatrical perform
There Is a great deal of talent In I.!
hue nnd the club promises somo good
times for the near future.
Wnlluku, May 20. R. "W. Tiller, su
perintendent of tho Knhulul It, It. Co.,
has kindly offered to puy the carpenters
'or reshlngllng tho rom of the Angll
can church In Walluku. Mr. Filler
vas moved when ho saw the condi
tion of the roof for It leaked so badly
on several Sundays during rnlny
weather that services had to ho omit
tcil In consequence.
Tho tug Eleu Is receiving n general
unit much needed overhauling. Her
boiler which has been ndrlft for some
time Is being secured on a new foun
dation and her machinery Js being
' carefully o erhaulcd.
I llWlls llJUniLOln n03' off Molokal Toliit and badly ' . fj
Negro Attacked by Kiki
at Receiving Station
' Died Yesterday.
HEARD BY THE JURY
Kiki Now Charged With Manslaughter
-A Trusty SawKiki Kick Jack'
son in the Face Four Times
Jackson, alias Charley llombay, a
negro prisoner nrrestcd for drunken
necs two weeks ago, died last night at
the Queen's Hospital from the effects
of a beating received t the hands of
one Klkl also a prisoner, on the nlghl
uf May 11th.
Jackson had been nrrcsted dead
drunk, so drunk that ho hail to be car
ried to his cell, and had been lodged
there with another man, also under the
Influence of liquor. While thero he fell
asleep from the effects of his drink.
Shortly afterwards Klkl, a native.
nlso slightly drunk, wns arrested, nnd
owing to the crowded condition of the
station placed In cell No. 2, with Jack
con and the other native.
Klkl IihiI been In the cell hut n fw
mfnutes when n trusty Informed the
turnkey, that tho nathc was beating
the negro. Klkl was Immediately re
moved and Jackson taken to the
Queen's Hospital. Yesterday after
noon Jnckson died cupposedly from
theo ffects of tho beating on May 11th.
This noon the following Jury was
Impanncllcd: G. A, Dower Samuel
Kiihy, Fred Smith. F. W. Weed, J. T.
Greenwood and G, McNlchols.
J. F. Eckardt, who holds a position
In tho Queen's Hospital, was the first
witness called. He Bald that on tho
night of May 11th. he received Jackson
it the Queen's Hospital. Tho man ap
peared tn have been beaten, a p. his
ilps were swollen, his eyes shut, and
he wns unconsclnns. He wns also tin
der the Influence of liquor. Witness
said that he had several conversations
with the deceased, but it each time the
negro did not remember how he wa
hurt. Ho' died yesterday at 3 20
Jack Mclanthy, the turnkey, was the
nexC witness called. .Mclanthy stated
that ho locked Klkl In cell No. 2. after
Jackkou and another man had also
been put In there, Kiki did the kick
Ins very quietly for witness eoulil havo
heard even a groan from where he was
standing. Klkl had not been In tho
cell five minutes befo.'c witness dis
covered that Jackson had been assault
ed. Jnckson was taken out and tho
blood washed off his face. Dr. Emer
son was willed and ordered Jackson
taken "to tho QWnV, Hospital. Klkl
was ery bolsterous'LcJore they put
him In the. cell. nf would ivo as
saulted n onrncfce'iiolltcmnu had tho
wltnefs lottiUu. ,f
lhe third yljBeM falled.was n trusty
known as "Kattyi" '"Fatty" stated that
on thcNnlght of May 11th, looking
through the bars at the back of cell 2,
ho saw Klkl Jump on Jackson's face
four, times. Witness called to Klkl to
stop nt once, and Klkl mndo n rush at
tho witness. "Fatty" then rushed
nround utthe door' of tho cell, telling
the officots,, about It. Witness then
went on to tell about t.m calling of the
doctor, nnd washing tho victim's faeo.
"Dmcrson," said the witness, "an
nounced that tho victim's Jaw was
Tho Jury then adjourned until fiiHO
o'clock, until medical HStlmony could
Peputy Sheriff Chlltlncworth snld Ir
regard to tho mntter when Interv lowed
by a Dulletln reporter: "This Is the
first time that anything ot this kind
has happened. You see, Saturday
night Is a bad night fcr us, for every
cell Is filled three or -four times over.
Wo have not the, accommodations for.
tho regular Saturday night crowd, and
so can hardly bo blamed for such oc
currences." AMERICAN GIRL."
The "A'mcrlcnn Girl" nt tho Orpheum
last night was presented to a big nudl
eneo',wlth great success, Tho enjoy
ment was complete nnd the Kllcfords
may feel perfectly assured that they
hnve captured Honolulu. The popular
priced show they are plvlng seems to
havo solved tho problem of the theater
In Honolulu nnd, when as good n show
ns tho one produced Inst night is con
tinued, no fear of pntronago need ho
Tho "American Girl" will bo put on
again tonight for the last time. A good
big crowd Is nliendy assured. .
TIIRBB AT A BIRTH.
On May 11th the wlfo of a Japanese
laborer on Hutchinson plantation gavo
birth to triplets, Ono of tho babies died
several houis after-birth. Tho others
wero doing well nt last accounts.
Completely renovated and still sell
ing Ralnlt-r Deer, Pantheon Saloon.
8THAMBR MAUI DAMAGED.
Tho steamer )aii which left last
night forMain nnd Han nil ports re
turned this morning, I.ast night nt a
Hutn 'after 10 o'clock he grounded on
n shoal off Molokal Point and badly
dented a couple of her plates. In her
stern. She will be discharged here and
placed on the marine railway for ex
amination. It Is thought that the
vessel can be repaired here Instead ot
being sent to the Coast as the Helena
A hoard of survey consisting of Cap
tain A. Fuller, Captain A. W. Clark
land Wm. Lyle slslted the vessel this
morning and will hand In their report
tomorrow. It Is thought that the re
shaping of the dented plates nnd re
placing several rivets will puf tho
steamer In condition again.
GRAND JURY REPORT
The nddiesB of Attorney General
Dole was interrupted this morning by
the appearance of th Grand Jury,
which reported four Indictments and
three cases Investigated In which no
bills wero found, llrneh warrants
wero ordered to Issue at once for the
arrest of the four persons Indicted.
ON HER BEAM ENDS
AT KAHULUI HARBOR
Hawser Parted While She Was Being
Towed to Sea By Tug Leslie
Baldwin Claudine .
Walluku, May 20. The coasting
schooner Alice Kimball belonging to
Wilder S. S, Co., went ashore at Ka-
bulul harbor Sunday afternoon at I
o'clock nnd is now lying on her bchm
ends high nnd dry In two feet of water,
AC8tcrday afternoon her captain
weighed anchor Intending to retnrn to
Honolulu In ballast as she had com
pleted unloading her cargo from Hono
lulu. A strong southerly wind was
prevailing at the tlmerand the schooner ,
was In tow ot the little steam tug Les
The wind Increascd'to almost a gale
and tho threo or four Inch hnvvser with
which tho Ilaldwln was towing the
schooner, parted. Another hawser
was made fast to the 3cliooner but this
proved too weak and again It parted.
Ily this time tho southerly wind had
blown tho sehoonor toward tho e'dgo
of the breakers and every one saw that
nothing short of a intrrrle would save,
tho M-ssel from her Impending doom,
and notwithstanding all efforts thn
Kimball wns dragged onto the sand)
bench off Makawela, Knhulul bay,
w here she now lies.
All efforts ot getting the vessel off
have been abandoned until, tho steam
er Claudine gets In liana this after
noon when nn attempt will be made to
float her ut high tide.
RBV. NUA CALLED.
Walluku, May 20. The parishioners
of tho Knahumanu native church, Wal
luku, nt a meeting held yesterday nftcr
tho morning services, voted to extend
n call to Rev, Nua as Its pastor. It
now remains for Mr, Nua to accept the
WITH THE SWIMMERS.
"Jack" Atkinson, In tho Interest of
good sport, Is nbout to form n relay
I swimming team to buck R. 11. Kldd and
his swimmers, who brat Dan llanear's
team last Sunday. It Is believed that,
tn a bhort time, there will bo nt least
four teams In the field.
1 ' ', . a
We Stand Right Behind
Onr Shoes :::::::
The Maker u
Right Behind Us. .
LOOK TO YOUR PHET
that TIT RIGHT and look fine
when new. SHOES thit LOOK
PINL, fit right anj wear well
when old. They are Twent
ieth Century shoes, ana con
srquently the shoes of the day.
1057 Fort St.
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