Newspaper Page Text
Dr. Frederick Cook, of Br<
Reaches Pole April 2
Point Where With G
From Side to Si
Now York, Special.-"Successful.
Well. Address Copenhagen.
Full of menning, if "successful"
were interpreted to indicate that he
had reached the North Pole, the fore
going calle message, exasperating in
its briefness, was received in New
York Wednesday from Dr. Frederick
A. Cook, (he American explorer,
whom (lie latest cable advices credit
with having accomplished what no
man ever did. It was intended for
Mrs. Cock, who was not at home.
Wcdns^doy's message from Dr.
Cool: io Iiis wife was dated at Ler
wick, Shetland islands, tho first avail
able print of transit in the regular ?
steamship course between Greenland
ports and Copenhagen, whither he is
bound. Because of its briefness the
assumption is that the message was
sent primarily to assure his wife of '
his safety and not to apprise the
world of his discovery.
The following seems a second bit ;
of information : i '
Brussels, Sept. 1.-The observatory
here received the following telegram
dated Lerwick, Shetland islands:
"Reached North Pole April 21, ?
1908. Discovered land far north. Rc- >
turn to Copenhagen by steamer Hans
Egede. (Signed) '
The American officials at thc ob- 1
senator;,' slate the dispatch is surely 1
authentic and that the North Pole has '
been readied for the first time by an <
American. .. <
Tlie Paris edition of Thc New ?ork 1
Herald Thursdnv morning publishes I
a signed statement from Dr. Fred- ]
erick A. Cook, which is dated "Hans
Egede, Lerwick, "Wednesday," on his I
experiences in the A relic regions. I
"Af 1er a prolonged fight with 1
famine and frost," says Dr. Cook, <
"wo have at-last snoot led in reach- \
ing the Norf h Pole. A new highway, i
with au interesting strip of animated
.nature, has been explored rfnd big '
game haunts located, which will de- I
light sportsmen and extend the Eski- I
mo horizon. I
"Land has boon discovered on 1
which rests the earth's northernmost j
rocks. A triangle of .10,000 square i
miles has been cut out of the fer- 1
rest ?al unknown. The expedition <
was the outcome of a summer cruise
in the Arctic seas on the schooner I
Bradley, which arrived at the limits I
of navigation in Smith sound late in 1
August, 1907. Here conditions were i
found to launch a venture to thc pole. I
J. R. Bradley liberally supplied from i
his vessel suitable provisions for lo- i
cal use. My own equipment for, <
emergencies served well for every J
purpose in the Arctic. i
On Feb. 19. 1908, Hue main exped?- I
tion embarked on its voyage to the 1
polo. Tl consisted of ll men and 103 I
dogs drawing eleven heavily laden ?
sledges. The expedition left thc
Greenland shore and pushed west- i
ward over the troubled ice of Smith ;
sound. The gloom of the long night i
was relieved only hy a few hours of ?
daylight. The chill of thc winter was
felt at its worst. As we crossed the
heights of Ellesmere sound to tho
Pacific slope the temperature sank to I
minus 811 centigrade.
Several dogs were froren and Ihr.
men suffered severely hut we soon
found the game trails ulong which
the way was easy. We forced through I
Nansen sound lo Lands End. In this !
mardi we secured 101 musk oxen,
seven bears and 335 hares.
"We pushed out into Polar sea
from tho southern point of Herbert
Island on March 18. Six Eskimos
returnde from here. With four mer.
and 46 dogs moving supplies for 80
day?, the crossing of the circum
polar pack was begun. Three days i
later two other Eskimos, forming tho i
last supporting party, returned and ;
thc trials had now been reduced by
the survival of the fittest.
"There befoi-e us in an unknown
linc of 460 miles lay our goal. Thc
first days provided long marches and
We made encouraging, progress. A
ENTHUSIASTIC RECEPTION 1
Copenhagen, By Cable.-Dr. Fred
erick A. Cook's credit stands so
high with Danish polar experts that
the first message announcing his suc
cess io reaching the North Pole,
meagre as P. was, was accepted as
conclusivo, < itmmoriore Hovgord said
Thursday: "I believe the message is
true because Dr. Cook is most trust
worthy and opposed to ali exaggera
C. A. Danielson, an officiai >f the
Greenland administration depart
ment, who is wrll acquainted willi hil
THREE DEAD AS RESULT OF
Rending, Pa., Special.-An automo
bile in which were riding William L.
Graul and wife, of Temple, Pa., and
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Schlegel, of
this city, was struck by a Pennsyl
vania Railroad train at Douglasville ?
near here Wednesday afternoon and
all but Dr. Schlegel were killed. The
train was running at high speed when
the collision occurred and the ma
chine was thrown some distance down !
aa embankment. Mr. and Mrs, Graul j
ILE IS POUND
)oklyn, Wins tho Goal
I, 1908 -Land at tho
>ne Step You Pass
do of the Earth.
big lead, which separated the land
l'rqui the icc of tho central pack, was
crossed with little delay. Thc low
temperature was persistent and tho
winds made lii'cTa torture. Rut coop
ed up in our snow houses,, eating
dried beef tallow and drinking hot
tea, there was some animal comforts
occasionally to be gained.
"For several days after the sight
of known land was lost, the overcast!
sky prevent cd an accurate determina
tion of our position. On March 30
thc horizon was partly cleared and
now land was discovered. Our ob
servations gave our position as lati
tude 84.47, longitude 80.30. There
was urgent need of rapid advance.
Our main mission did not permit a
detour for the purpose of exploring
thc coast. Here were seen thc last
signs of solid earth; beyond there
was nothing stable to be seen.
"We advanced steadily over the
monotony of moving sea-ice and now
found ourselves beyond the range of
nil life-neither footprints of bears
nor the blow-holes of seals were de
tected. Even the microscopic creat
ures of the deep were no longer under
us. The maddening influence of tho
shifting desert of frost became al
most unendurable in the daily rou
tine. The surface of the pack offer
ed less and less trouble and the
weather improved, but there still re
mained the life-sapping wind which
drove desair to its lowest recess. The
extreme cold compelled action. Thus
:lay after day our weary legs spread
aver big distances. Incidents and
positions were recorded, but adven
ture was proudly forgotten in the
aext day's efforts.
"The irght of April 7 was made
notable bj' thc swinging of the sun at
midnight over thc northern ice. Sun
burns and frost bites were now re
corded on the same ?lay, but the
louble day's glitter infused quite an
incentive into one's life of shivers.
"Our observation April G placed
the camp in latitude 8(?.3G, longtitudo
t)4.2. In spite of what seemed long
marches wc advanced but little over
\ hundred miles. Much of our work
ivas lust in circuitous twists, around
troublesome pressure lines and high
irregular fields. A very old ice drift,
too, was driving eastward with suffi
aient force to give some anxiety.
"Although still equal to about fifty
miles daily? tho extendedt?laT?SleV
und thc long hours for traveling with
which fortune favored us earlier were
no longer possible. "We were now
ibout 200 miles from the pole and
sledge loads were reduced. One dog
after another went into the stomachs
Df Hie hungry survivors until the
Learns were considerably diminished
in number, but lhere seemed to re
main a sufficient balance for man and
brute to push along into the heart of
the fays tory to which we had set our
"On April 21 we had readied 89
ilcgrces 50 minutes 40 seconds. The
pole was in,sight. We covered the
remaining fourteen seconds and made
ii few final observations. I told
l?t uk ?shook and A h welsh (the accom
panying Eskimos) that' we liad reach
ed the "great nail.' Everywhere we
turned was south. With a single step
we could pass from one side of the
earth lo the other; from midday to
midnight. At last the Hag floated to
the breeze at the pole, lt was April
2i, 1908. The tem ??era tuve was minus
38 centigrade, barometer 20.83, lati
tude 00; as for the longitude it was
nothing, as it was bul a word.
"Although crazy with joy our
spirits began to undergo a feeling of
weariness. Next day after taking all
Our observations, a sentiment of in
tense solitude penetrated us while we
looked- at the horizon. Was it pos
sible that this desolate region, with
out a patch of earth, had aroused the
ambition of so many men for so many
centuries? There was no ground,
emly an immensity of dazzling white
snow, no living being, no point to
break the frightful monotony.
"On April 23 we started on our re
?S PLANNED FOR DR. COOK
in Greenland, said: "When Dr. Cook
says that he reached the North Pole
there can be no doubt about it. His
scientific discoveries will prove that."
A committee under the presidency
of the minister of commerce has
been formed to arrange a fitting re
ception to the intrepid explorer on his
arrival at Copenhagen. Dr. Maurice
F. Egan, thc American minister, was
aboard a special steamer that was
sent out by the Royal Georgraphieal
Society Prw?ny lo meet Dr. Cook, who
is on his way hero on Hie steamer
AUTO CLASH WITH TRAIN
and Mrs. Schlegel were dead when
picked up and Dr. Schlegel was un
able to move, both legs having been
broken. Almost simultaneously with
the collision of the automobile, the
gasoline tank exploded and the
wreckage took fire. The clothing of
the victims -./as ignited and had the
bodies not been removed promptly
they would have been burned. Dr.
Sohlegel was conscious and gave the
names of his companions.
OR. COOK ISJNTERVIEWED
Reached Pole at 7 O'clock in tho
Morning-His Success Due to Old
Methods, Esquimos and Dogs.
Skag?n, Denmark, By Cable.-A
newspaper correspondent who went
on hoard the Hans Egedc from tho
pilot steamer off here was able to ob
tain a few words with Dr. Frederick
A. Cook. The explorer ascribed his
success to the fact that he made use
of the old methods, namely, Eskimos
and dogs, and that ho lived like an
Eskimo himself. Tho doctor theu^.
gave a hurried sketch of his expedid
tion in which he said: .
"Going northward I struck first a
westerly coiu'se from Greenland and
then moved northward.
"I arrived at thc North Pole April
21, 1908, as already announced, ac
companied by only two Eskimos.
"We reached the Pole at 7 o'clock
in tho morning.
"I took daily observations for a
whole fortnight before arriving at the
"Returning wo wore forced to take
a more weasterly route and' the (irst
ten days I look observations daily
and recorded them. I was unable to
measure the depth of thc seas as I
had not the necessary instruments.
"The lowest temperature was 83
degrees centigrade below zero.
"I have ample proof that I reach
ed tho North Pole in tlie observations
I took, which alford a certain means
of checking the truth of my state
"Although I am proud of my
achievement in planting the American
?Ug on the North Pole, I look with
.nudi greater pride to the fact that I
traveled around mare than thirty
thousand spore miles of hitherto un
known ground, and opened up nu en
tirely fresh field for exploration."
The Hans Egedc was met in the
North sea by the pilot steamer Polar
Bear, aboard which was Captain Am
drup, the well-known polar explorer,
who was sent as a special representa
tive of the Danish government to
welcome Dr. Cook. As the vessels ap
proached each other. Captain Am
drup led the cheers for thc American
Will America Claim the Pole.
Washington, Special.-Thc ques
tion on many tongues in Washington
since the announcement of the dis
covery of the north pole, by Dr.
Cook, an American, has been "Will
the United States claim thc north
pole by right of discovery."
The State Department refuses to
r.nswer the question, claiming that it
lias no official report of the discovery
and therefore cannot discuss the sub
ject. Those who are informed, how
ever state that when Dr. Cook re
turns to. tbjg eouulcy-apd^estaJ^hcH
the fact that he has discovered the'
pole, and describes tho nature of tihe
place, the "United States will un
doubtedly claim tlie pole as a pos
There is much, however, to be de
termined before this can bo done, for
it- must bc established that there is
land at the pole separate and dis
tinct from other land contiguous to.
it. If it is proven that the pole is
on a continent or island, thc United
States can, by right of discovery,
claim possession. But it may turn
out to he but a part of Greenland or
of some hind contiguous to it.
The boundaries of British America
do not extend ns far north as the
pole, but there may bc mainland, such
as Greenland, which is Danish pro
perty, near enough for it to helen;
io that country.
It is understood here that there
must he land at or near the pole
which is disconnected from and not
contiguous to territories belonging to
other nations in order for the United
States to assert a valid claim io sov
ereign it y.
A vast i< ? field may create a doubt
as to liv existence of such laud, and
if this ice field overlies a part of thc
Artic Ocean, the region would doubt
less ?e classed with the high seas and
thus be international rather than na
So many unknown quantities enter
into the case that the question of
sovereignty cannot be settled unless
Dr. Cook, when he returns, can give
d?finit? and detailed information con
cerning the region. Inasmuch as
the frozen area is apparently of no
value commercially, it is not con
sidered likely '-hat serious inter
j' national complications will arise.
Toronto, Special.-Fanned by a
high wind, fire Wednesday afternoon
swept the west wiug of the parlia
ment buildings in Queens Park, to
tally destroying the library with its
collection of 100,000 books and do
ing damage which is conservatively
estimated ai $200.000.
The blaze started on the first floor
of the west wing and made its way
rapidly to the roof, where the flames
"mushroomed" and threatened for
a time to destroy the housekeeper's
quaiters in the northwestern corner
and the executive chamber.
Bandit Holds Up Citizen.
Lewiston, Pa., Special.-A lone
highwayman, believed to be the man
who robbed the Pennsylvania Rail
road train near here several nights
ago held up a prominent citizen and
his family late Friday afternoon on a
publis road not for from the place
where the tram robbery was commit
ted, and it is believed the capture of
the bandit is a matter of but a few
hours. The man held up was Robert
F. Little. ???tt'?i**^.?
DR. COOK LIONIZED |
His Story Tully Credited and He is j
Showered With Honors-King j
Frederick Has Him to Dinner and
S eaU Him on His Right Hand. j
Copenhagen, By Cable.-"Once is
enough for any man. I will never re
turn to the North Pole. A Bingle ex
perience I have just passed through
will suffice for a life time."
This was practically the first I
ansWer of Dr. Frederick Cook, the
discoverer of the North Pole, to a vol
ley of questions fired at him by a reg
iment of newspaper men who boarded
tho Hans Egede as she steamed into
tlie harbor at 9 :!10 o'clock Saturday
Dr. Cook admits that thc nature of
thc moving ice covereing the site of
the pole will probably remove (IKS evi
dences Ito (oft there April 21 and 22,
1908, but lie state: that Iiis records
of observations when presented lo
scientific men will wipe out all scepti
Ile says he first planted a staff on
the sit<? of the pole and then raised
the American Hag. "There, on that
God forsaken spot realized as never I
before the menning of patriotism and
the love of the flag." Seeing thai
the flag would lu? whipped to shreds
by the wind he took it down and plac
ed it in a brass cylinder wlpch he
placed on the staff.
Dr. Cook said he spent practically
nil of two days taking observations.
He had a sextant, pocket watch, three
chronometers, and "more modern in
struments than were ever used by an
explorer hi the extreme North. I
verified all observations carefully and
am confident that accuracy and com
pleteness ol' the record will satisfy
the scientific world."
The entire population of the city
seemed to be at the pier with thous
ands who journeyed from all over
Europe. For 15 minutes thc crowd
Dr. Cook was overcome by emo
tions; tears welled in his eyes. "1
never expected such a demonstra
tion," he said, "lt seems too much
for what T have done."
King Frederick asked for a call
from him. To (he reply l?.at he had
no clothing suitable for the King.5,
presence the King asked him to call
in his limiting garb which he did.
The banquet Saturday evening was
held in the magnificent municipal
building. Four hundred persons,
many ot them ladies, attended.
President Taft congratulated Dr.
A Copenhagan dispatch of Sunday
says Dr. Frederick A. Cook dined
Saturday evening with King Freder
ick at thc snnimer palace a few miles
outside of Copenhagen.
The King invited him to meet him
only after having the government
make the closest possible investiga
tion into the merits ?if his story. All
tlie Danish explorers were asked to
give their opinions of Dr. Cook's
claims before the audience was grant
ed and their verdict was unanimous
ly in his favor.
Thc dinner was entirely tho result
of the King's personal opinion re
garding the explorer, who had thc
sent iiii the King's nulli. an honor
which Dares cannot remember having
been accorded another private person
In answering the many questions
put to him he said :
"Yon ask my impression on reach
ing the Pole. Lei me confes?. T was
disappointed. Man is a child droam
ing of prodigies. T had reached the
Pole and now ai fl moniert when I
should have been thrilled with pi'Mo
and joy 1 was invaded with a sud
den fear of the dangers and suffer,
ings of tlie return.
On approaching the Pole he said
the. icy phi in (cok on animated mo
tion as if rotating on an invisible
"A great fissure then opened up
behind," !:o added, "and it seemed
<is if we were isolated from the world.
My two Eskimos threw themselves at
my feet and bursting into tears, re
fused to continue either ono way or j
another, so paralyzed were they with j
fear. Nevertheless I calmed them
and we resumed our journey.
Lofty Observatory on Mount Whitney
Nearly Ready For Use.
Washington, Special. - Scientists
soon will have placed at their dis
posal for use the highest meteorolo
gical and astronomical observatory on
the American continent, lt is situ
ated on the top of Mount Whitney,
California, 14,000 feet above thc sea
level. Pea I ?zing the value for effec
tive nod progressive natronomieal
and meteorological work of an obser- 1
vatory far above tho clouds and free
from thc dust and smoke near great
cities, the Smithonian Institute de
cided to build a suitable laboratory
no Mount Whitney.
Trying to Catch the Villains.
Newcastle, Pa., Special.-Over a
hundred men, all members of Slate,
railway or private criminal-catching
organizations are hore trying to dis
cover the person or persons who early
Saturday pulled spikes Trom a sixty
foot rail on the Baltimore & Ohio,
railroad, ditching the Royal Blue tiver j
en route from Now York to Chicago,
killing two persons and injuring
seventeen others, kw.
The contract for supplying 3,487,
000,000 postal cards to lite Post?nico
Department during tho four years
beginning January 1, 3010, was
?warded Tuesday by Postmaster Con
ara! Hitchcock to tho government
printing office, which submitted the
lowest bid, $9.14.717.05. By selecting
a stock of lighter but limier quality,
the Postollice Department expects io
provide for the public a better card
at less expense to the irov/>rmrient.
The saving will be effected in the re
duced "traveling expenses" of che
postal card, because of lighter weight
on thc various journeys it make?; from
the time it leaves Hie manufacturez
until it reaches the "ultimate con
The Pasfmaster General in all prob
ability, will change the tint of the
card as well as tho color of the ink
used in printing, in order to make the
card more artistic. This, however
has not yet been determined.
T!ie Maryland Steel Company ot
Sparrow's Point submitted tito lowest
bid at the Navy D?partirent l'or con
structing the naval collier authorized
by Hie last Congress at a cost not. tc
exceed $000.000. The company sub
milted two bids. Hie lower bein?
$889,000, tho higher hid being 040,".
Through tho Stale Department,
Acting Secretary ol' thc Navy Win
throp has received $14,000 from th?
Panania ?government, paid by it aa
money reparation in the cases involv
ing the maltreatment of American
naval officers and seamen al th*
hands of the police of that republic.
Of this amount $5,000 is indemnity in
what is known as the cruiser Colum
bia incident, when several officers in
uniform were arrested, locked up and
roughly handled in Colon on .limo 1.
1000. The assault, it is declared, was'
One hundred dollars in bills, en
closed between two pieces of paste
board, was found in an unclaimed
letter opened Saturday in thc dead
letter division of the Postollice De
partment. Tlie envelope contained
no message or writing ol' any kind
that would disclose thc name or ad
dress of the sender. The envelope
was mailed in Host on to an address
in New York, but tho person to whom
it was addressed could not be found.
Kooseters in the District of Col
umbia have little to crow over. The
fricassee is threatening them. The
local itu! hoi il ies have started a
campaign to put into effect a strin
gent regulation having in view t lie
banishment of Ibis peace disturber
and sleep destroyer. This regula
tion requires flint a person desiring
to include a rooster as an adjunct
to his hennery must first gel a per
mit, wliich is granted only on the
condition thnt the owner present a
petition hearing the consent and sig
nature of a majority of the neigh
bors in the same square. The keep
ing of nil sorts of poultry, except
pigeons, lins likewise been partially
Siam's natives as students of the
Riiilc fire beginning to attract at
tention, as is indicated by the state
ment ol' Yico-Consul-Gonornl Hansen,
of Bankok, that 48,000 copies of dif
ferent parts of the Bible in the
Siamese lamruaire were sold last
year. Mr. Hansen is especially im
pressed with the fa.-l that tho in
habitants ol' Siam, as a general rule,
are eager to see and learn and are
very good students.
The Postollice Department will
place an additional boat in the ocean
mail transfer service in New York
harbor, because of the great increase
in foreign mail. The steamer .lohn
Lennox will assist the steamer Post
master-General in making Hie mail
transfers. All South American liners
as well as steamers from European
ports will he met at quarantine and
relieved ol' their mail.
State Department officials and
monikers of Hie diplomatie corps in
Washington are keenly interested in
the revolution which has developed
in Greece. Newspaper reports of
confirmed official .ulvices received at
tho State Department from George
Moses, the new Minister to Greece.
The census department needs three
thousand clerks, stenographers and
typewriters to handle the Washing
ton end of thc new census. As the
result of the passage of the new
census law civil service examinations
for these positions must be held in
thc various States. The census bu
reau designated October 23 as the
day or holding thc examinations for
the 3,000 positions.
More than $300,000 will bc added
to Uncle Sam's annual income by the
collection of thc tariff on foreign
built yachts, which became effective
Thursday. The customs division of
the Treasury Department will collect
Assurance of an abundant supply
of wholesome oysters during the pres
ent newly opened season is given by
Dr. IT. F. Moore, expert on oysters
and assistant of the United States
Bureau of Fisheries, who returned
Thursday from an extended and ex
haustive investigation of the oyster
beds of Maryland and Virginia.
Special arrangements have been
made by the Secretary of State for
the reception and entertainment of
Prince and Princess Khiiyoshi Kuni,
of Japan, who are on.their way to
the United States, where the prince
will he the personal representativo
of the Emperor of Japan, his grand
father, at Hie Hudson-Fulton cele
bration in New York City the latter
part of September.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta?
ble Compound Cured Her.
Willimantic, Conn.-"For live years
I suffered untold agony from foina le
troubles, causing backache, irregular!
ties, dizziness and nervous prostra
tion. It was impossible foi me to
on tim way. I
tried three differ
ent doctors and
each told nie some
thing different. I
meei ved no bono tit
froui any of them,
hut scorned to suf
fer moro. The last
doctor said noth
ing would restore
_._ . _ my health. 1 began
taking Lydia K. J'inkhnm's Vegetable
Compound to son what it would do.
and I am restored to my natural
health."-Mrs. KTTA DONOVAN, JJOX
2U9, Willimantic, Conn.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may bo
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi
gestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra
For thirtyyenrs Lydia Tv. Finkham'a
Vegetable Compound has been the
standard remedy for female ills, and
suffering women owe it to themselves
to at least Rive this medicine a trial.
Proof is abundant that it has cured
thousands of others, and why should it
not cure you?
We Offer An Interest
In 12 Proven Mines
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mountain which have
When former operators
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who write immediately,
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up to $1,000.00.
NATIONAL AAINING.& TUNNELC
Train]): "Ves, nunn, de way we
travels about on do freight oars is
very dangerous. I may say we car
ries our lives in our hands."
Housekeeper (sarcastically): "And
so you never wash your hands for
fear of drowning yourselves, is that
it.??-From I ho Host tm Transcript.
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Little Willie : "Say, pa, what is a
Pa: "A genius, my boy, is a per
son whom nature lets in on the
ground lloor. but whom circumstances
force to live in an attic.''-From tho
Chicago News. So. 37"'09.
Everyone ought to measure him
self by Iiis own projier foot and stan
NEW STKKNC?TH FOU WOMEN'S
Women who suffer with backache,
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feeling, will find
comfort in the ad
vice of Mrs. James
T. Wright, of 519
Easton, Md., who
says: "My back was
in a very bad way,
and when not painful
was so weak itn felt
as if .broken. A friend urged mo to
try Doan's Kidney Pills, which I did,
and they helped mo from tho start.
It made me fool like n now woman,
and soon I was doing my work tho
?same ns ever."
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