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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, First News Section, Image 11

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-11-12/ed-1/seq-11/

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1
."T.1
s&!
By R. G. Larsen.
Boston, ^oy.- H-.rIn one of the hot
test -ejections' Massachusetts has ever
had a ^strongest protest was registered
this week against
Lodge Hears From the "boss" of the
republican a
Voters here, Senator Hen
ry Cabot Lodge,
Of the Bay State for, altho Henry
M. Whitney, the
democratic candidate .for lieutenant
governor, failed of election by less than
2,000 votes, his victory over Lodge was
almost as great as if he had won. Gen
eral Guild, the republican candidate,
who was elected governor, had a plural
ity of more than 23,000, which indicates
that at least 21,000 republicans voted,
against the republican candidate for
lieutenant governor, Mr. Draper, who
had practically dropped put of .sight
after the issue had narrowed down to
Lodge and Wliitney and the .question of
reciprocity. As it is, the democrats are
not satisfied with the returns and will
demand a recount.
That the sentiment in favor of freer
trade relations with Canada is becoming
more pronounced in Massachusetts is
Bhown by the fact that a normal repub
lican plurality of between 30,000 and
40,000 has been cut down to 2,000, and it
is very possible that if the stories told
about' Mr. Whitney's alleged transac
tions in the legislature fifteen years ago
had not had influence with the voters
in the small country towns in the west
ern and central parts of the state, he
would have been elected without ques
tion.
The democratic vote in Boston shows
that the feeling here is especially strong
against Senator Lodge and his tariff
views. Mr. Whitney had a plurality of
more than 25,000 over Mr. Draper and
8,000 more than the head of his own
ticket. The figures in Boston as well
as in the rest of the state show the
feeling of the people on this one ques
tion of reciprocity, and it is now gen
erally conceded that the wonderful suc
cess of Governor Douglas last year was
due not entirely to unique advertising
methods, and a desire on the part of a
great many republicans to show their
disapproval of some of the acts of Gov
ernor Bates.
A church built at Fairhaven, this
state, with money furnished by Henry
H. Sogers, the Standard Oil magnet, has
been the subject of considerable contro
versy here, critics asserting that archi
tecturally it is neither one thing nor an
other, and the phrase "tainted archi
tectur e" has been coined in connection
with it. The attack has been returned
by several admirers of Mr. Eogers, in
cluding Oscar Fay Adams, and what
the people here have not learned about
church architecture since the contro
versy started is not worth knowing.
,Thc great surprise of the election was
the victory of John B. Moran, an inde
pendent candidate for district attorney
of Suffolk county,
Moran's Victory
the Surprise
CKarles L. Stain, son of David L.
Stain, who with Oliver Cromwell spent
a long term in Thomaston. prison for
supposed connection with the Dexter
bank robbery and the murder of the
cashier, but who were released a few
years afgo after a long fight for a par
don, a fight which stirred the state from
one end to the other, is before the pub
lic again in connection with the arrest
of Daniel Taylor, a Mercer farmer, on a
charge of breaking into the postoffice at
Shawmut a week ago. Stain is said to
have furnished the information upon
which the arrest was made.
NEW ENGLAND LETTER
who went out
single-handed and
won by a -hand
some majority
over .Michael. J.
of the Election
~_ Shugrue, the pres
ent occupant of the office, who had the
nomination of both parties. Moran is a
young lawyer who has always been an
independent in politics, and for years
has been advocating reforms of one sort
or another without anybody paying
much attention to him. His candidacy
in the present instance was taken more
or less as a joke,, and Moran himself did
not expect to be elected, altho for sev
eral weeks he has been stumping the
county, and addressing large audiences.
What he said was of such a character,,
that-the newspapers did not dare print .caused somewhat, of a sensation
Since Moran's election there has been
a good deal of talk about -former:. Judge:
Henry S. Dewey for mayor. The latter
Henry S. Dewey
./hM*~~
4 frwl
nomination, but
Looms the machine will
not give it to him
in Eace for Mayor if it can avoid it.
When a police
iudge, Dewey's decisions attracted wide
attention. He was always the friend of
the man in the dock, and stated repeat
edly that he could not always believe 'a
policeman on oath. Little attention was
paid to his candidacy until a few days
ago, when those who voted for Moran
began to say that Moran and Dewey
would make a great team, and if Dewey
should be elected mayor, there is no
doubt that Boston would "have' one of
the most unique administrations in its
history. The contest at present is be
tween Edward J. Donovan and John F.
Fitzgerald. They began to hold meet
ings the night of the state election, and
for excitement that election promises to
dwindle to a-sideshow. Lomasney, the
boss who is behind Donovan, has been
received national attention thru hja at
tack on William E. Hearst in'congress.
Lomasney has retaliated by accusing
Sullivan of graft in connection with
school-house site, as well as drawing-his
father-in-law into the Fenway scandal.
Captain John S. Damrell, ex-chief of
the Boston fire department and for
nearly thirty years. building commis
sioner* of Boston, died last week from
paralysis, after having been ill for some
time at Ms summer home in Dover. Cap
tain Damrell was widely known thruout
New England.
A steam trawler which "may revolu
tionize fishing industry, and an innova
tion which the Gloucester fishermen
.have been fighting
Steam Trawler for years was
trfctStorlef foticla?at frelehtWf that his affa.irk.are |h,b^d condition. Be-
ducted was influenced by politicians,
that the police were hot enforcing the
law against illegal* liquor selling, that
efforts to have investigated scandals at
the city hall, had been frustrated, and
other things too numerous to mention.
Moran made big capital out of the dress
suit case mystery. He accused the po
lice of allowing illegal ^practitioners to
carry on business unmolested, and de
clared that if elected he would close
every place of this kind in the city.
Some of the ministers "publicly com
mended him for his stand,'and this, no
doubt, had something to do with the
vote he received. The newspapers
printed little about him except what
appeared in his advertisements, and
these were warm, enough for all pur
poses. He spent his own money freely,
and his friends .say .almost went broke
on campaign expenses. Until a few
years ago he had a large practice, but
owing to some difficulty he had with, the
then district attorney, he declared that
he would never again practice in the
criminal courts of Suffolk county. He
adhered to this for several years and, it
is said, that a large practice dwindled
considerably in consequence. It was
then that he-began to attack the dis
trict attorney's office and he has kept
it up consistently. Besides losing part
of his practice he invested "heavily, all
he had in fact, in an invention in which
he had confidence. After a long and
trying experience the invention proved
all he claimed for it, and his returns
have since been very large. It was part
of this money he spent in his present
fight. In his advertisements he declared
that he would do* for Boston what Folk
did for St. Louis-and Jerome for New
York, and since his election he has reit
erated these statements. The result has
been more uneasiness among certain
classes in Boston than could probably
have resulted from the election of any
other man. Moran. is ambitious. He is
a fighter, and nobody doubts that he
will make things in Boston livelier than
they have been at any time in a great
many years. It will fall iipon him to
try the persons arrested in connection
with the. dress-suit case affair, and the
Fenway contracting frauds will also be
taken up by him.
The wedding of the week was that of
Miss Mabel Bayard Warren, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Warren, of Marl
boro street, Boston, and Joseph Gardner
Bradley, of Harrisburg, Pa., a graduate
of the Harvard law school. The cere
mony was performed in Trinity church,
and the guests included the most promi
nent members of the Back Bay set.
The disappearance of Alderman Wil
liam W. Allen, of Concord, N". H., has
numbers by street car deliveriesand
city ambulances., During the past week
neW men have come as follows:
Aaron G. Ellis, Company H, First
Second Minnesota Infantry
Second Minnesota Infantry,
Elijah Lambert, Company H,v
and get a replysometimes it goes to.
*ov-*
~H Fitzgeraldi,
ittaeked by Congressman Sullivan, who in their wards off trays that four are
?ft $^^#*/^V-\^p^- 'feews*' Section.^pi^^f 'TH^INNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
launched from the
Fore River works
here this -week. A
to Enter
Fishing Industry
and other places in connection with
treaty rights with Newfoundland, may
disappear.
"Bill"' Sewall, of Indian Falls, Me.,
who became famous as the guide of
Theodore Roosevelt when, as a boy at
Harvard, he used to go hunting down
that way* and later took Sewell- out
west with him, has. been'a postmaster
for some time, but has now been prac
tically assured by the president that he
will be made collector of customs for
Aroostook county.
Just to show how* prohibitidn works
in Maine, a junk dealer in Saco named
S. M. Somer says he purchased in Saco
and B^ddeford in
How Prohibition one month for ship
ment to Boston,
3,600 jugs, which
had contained liq
uor and he esti
mated, th at with
what others shipped the total must have
been about 7,0.00 jugs. He says the traf
fic has greatly increased since the pas
sage of the Sturgis law, which is sup
posed to better enforce the law against
liquor selling. In this connection the
nomination of George P. Plaisted, of
Gorham, for sheriff of the county, is in
teresting. Mr. Plaisted is now serving
as county commissioner, and is dead
down on rum.
Works in
Pine Tree State
General Isaac Warren Starbird, one of
the best known Grand Army men in
New England, and for ten years
charge, of the hospital of the Soldiers'
home in Chelsea, has been obliged to re
tire from the position, owing to trouble
arising out of an old wound. General
Starbird was born in Litchfield, Me.,
1839, served with distinction during the
civil war, and for many years after
practiced medicine in Roxbury.
B0 +i^.
tthere,
He was.widely kngwn, i and. thought0 to
fore leaving he left a note foi: his daugh
ter saying that he would not return.
Augusta Dodge, "of Hamilton^ the last
surviving sister of Miss. Abigail Dodge
(Gail Hamiltpn) died this week at the
home of her Juece',. Mrs. Joshua L.
Bowen, in Salem? $ftss Dodge was 75
years old, and, for twenty-five years, was
a teacher in the Harvard school in Cam
bridge. She recently edited the life and
letters of Gail Hamilton.
DOINGSAT THE
CORRESPONDENT COE GIVES THE
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Recruits Coming in For the "Old Boys"
The Hospital Corps Corrects Its
FiguresProgress on the Old Peo-
pie' Building Car
Wanteds
nages, births nor deaths to report.
^Nothin' 6 W much this week, and
Murtanga & Co(e) are on duty
"ha ll room boys in Cottage IV.
Ga7 or to Portland, Ore
Th official mail from here is always
important and sometimes as valuable
perhaps asn any single delivery in the
city.
General Curtis,.'the government in-
the inmates are many Grand
-.n -rr^Vtn *K1 Tf 4-T.O 11 & bronz*7. Tl
a^tediis
post meeting here
The hospital corps take some excep
tions to last week's report, which was
gathered as best could be. It said Of
the sixty-five patients most could walk
and feed at tables." The facts arc
that there are eighty-four patients ir
the hospital, and that thirty-five are fetl
totally blind and several so nearly so
that food has to be prepared for eating
ing on their plates that there are two
cases of fractured thighs and several
bedridden cases from paresis and from
sudden and surgical causes. Your cor
respondent tumbles clear down and
hastens to tell the truth, as is his wish
and habit.
The excavation on the Old Peoples
building is progressing as rapidly as
many teams and men can work to ad
vantage. The masons began Tuesday
to place the heavy footing stones, which
both at the quarry and to lay require
a strong derrick. As the quairy deepr
ens the quality of the stone improves
and at the depth of ten feet is 'pro
nounced No. 1 and will stand :ry presr
sure'or weather. There is no denying
but that the "boys" are fast losing
their interest i the
Womans'and buildingthe
since:
the chilln days began'
engage in this method of fishing, which Probably the Ha! Ha! and fort car
is new on this side of the ocean, altho Hue does not touch any station that
it has been in operation for years among I gives and takes more passengers than
Englishmen. John R.Neal, of wharf,! the station at Fiftieth street. Winter
is at the head of the company and Cap-1 visitors to the park and home and this
tain Dexter Malone will have charge of i station also furnish the only route to the
the. actual operations. If they are sue- city from a large and populous district
cessful it is probably that the famous at the west. It is supposed and very
Gloucester fleet, which has been the sub- supposably that the "boys" can stand
ject of so much controversy in congress anything 'after what they have under-
are throwing up their .jobs as overseers
at-the quarry and superintendents of
construction. And say, probably the
whole thing will have a high fetfee
around it. We don't care^hbw high* if
made of woven wirethen we ctmld
big company has peep and seeat least the washings on
been organized,to-the line. Ha! Ha!
gone, but there are many "civilians and
ladies who also have to stand shivering
in the mud, Waiting cars. If Mr. Ldwry
would put up a shelter there our nicks
would ripen and shell easier and his
benefaction "would be indelibly en
graven," etc., and his benevolence and
fellow-feeling "would go thundering
down the corridors of time." A leaf
less tree makes a very comfortable
shade, but a very poor shelter at this
season. Dr. C. S. Coe.
NEW STRONG MAN IS
AFTER AMERICAN GOLD
New York, Nov. 11.A second Hack
enschmidt is in town. He is Ferdinand
Gruhn, a London-born German.*- He is
here in search of weight-lifting and
catch-as-catch-can wrestling honors.,
Judged by appearance and. his feats of
strength, he is,, to put it tersely, a
wonder.
Just now Gruhn is keeping himself
condition at the Broadway gymnasium
of Professor Atilla, the noted strong
man and athlete of a decade ago. Atilla
has coached some of the strongest men
of the world, but he says he never saw
Gruhn's equal. He is, with the possible
exception of "Hack." the only combi
nation of a weight-lifter and wrestler
that has ever appeared before the pub
lic. Gruhn periormed some feats of
strength before a newspaper camera
which broke all the weight-lifting rec
ords ever heard of. Perhaps the, best
was that of. Bhoving a 300-paund dumb
bell over his head as high as his arms
could reach. There was little of the
trick lift about this feat. Picking the
long and awkward bell from the noor,
Gruhn, with a mighty hoist, got it high
up on his chest, and then, bending his
H.- i If a tailor sews a se&m>fysixteenth of
ft an inch out of its true1bn#/ik makes a
Soldiers' Home,-Minnehaha, Nov.: 11. Glaring Defect in the garment
Healths have improved most remark- j^^
]j
ablysince w^e have .had a correspon- i the process of Making.
dent. This week we have neither mar-
The home has, however, increased its
ShortCutsinClothes
Making
Hot Flat-Iron Used Instead of the Needle.
Did you ever notice what a feeling of
Satisfaction there is when you wear a New
Coat the first'day or two?'...
It makes a fellow feel that he is Imma
culate, and that everybody knows it.
You have wondered why it is that it
wouldn't remain in .that condition, instead
Df getting humpy, wrinkled and twisted
after the 61*51 damp" day.
Blamed it to the Weather, of course.
Naturally. Everybody does. Why? Be
cause about 80 per cent of all clothing is
affected by dampness.
People get used to things. They get in
a rut. "What can't be Cured must be
Endured", they say.
Ah! but it can be cured. It should not
be necessary'to send your suit or overcoat
to Dry Dock (for pressing) every time it'a
Station out in the'raip. i
It's Human Nature to take Sho^ Cuts
losave Trouble and Expense:
ittl i) efect
Th
th
tfa
cree,p into'^fothes?'5
short-cut Remedy for such faults
jj 0 Flat-Iron.
I
handso
a
Ex
moisture clot
pe rt thre
so applied/Shrink, Stretchesdanheal
^.o cover these defects TEMPORARILY.
ar
00frS
Qa
ou
res i
A,
Agustus. McNeeley, Company A^
First
Minnesota Heavy Artillery.
William Lawlffr, Sioux War of 1862.
Discharged: James Keating, Com
pany H,-Tenth Minnesota Infantry.
From absent with leave 12 have re
turned and 4 are absent with leave. -ioth~
kin
1A^5i,t
sold| 0 ihei
i
wor
bri unt
a dam
defect
ha that th
%tasked_andh^e th
Mmnesota Iufantry. self "sold"althouge he doesn' know
John Scott, Company M, Third Miehi- always#
gan Cavalry. He is used to this harmless Trickery
Beniamm Warrant, Company
Hot-iroyn-itadp purchaseretfinds
him
OQ
deect
nn
remove the 7 ,s.
ThaPERMANENTLY("Q is, by "SINCERE Revision,bey
careful Hand-Needle-Work.
That's the kind of workmanship that
you get in SINCERITY CLOTHES.And
they're made in abig. Wholesome, sanitary
factory, by Men-Tailors.
There aire plenty of Nice-Looking
.n1~ VP
We observe by a 1 that, clothes on saleeverywhere..,
the fort now has two daily mails eaclr ^tty Pictures help to show you how
way connecting direetlyWith the post- toeylook-when first worn.
office in the city. W-hft is the matter But it's worth while having clothes that
with the home catching on? It takes- also hold shape, by reason of having the
about a week now to write to .the city.. f*
rh re
Needle-Work and MATER
means quite an expense^to press
Clothes constantly..
n, ,u, H. roicto? of soldiers' homes, arrived in oaiiy whe the salesman wants to-sell the
is a candidate for September and complimented the, home oiner.itma.^
the re pub 1 i can
anAmong
its'management
But it isn't always easy for
prf
Army me who wear the "littl1e Jure. ,If it is made SINCERELY, the line of
button," many are in active comrade- the collar ^where it turns over mil be
ship in' posts at former residence. In straight and true. So will the edge of the
view of acknowledged benefits received
cona *V
thru the labors of the G. A. R., espeei- If it is doctored' by the Hot Flat^ron.
ally as regards pensions, our love for the .He outer edge and the co//ar itself will be
order and the awakened interest, by the wavyand wr*tafv
coming national encampment, it is de- Thais.easy to remember,
sired to establish a post here. .Such-is Now. if you value style, quality and
the case in most of the homes. In Mil- SINCERE Tailoring, it will repay you many:
waukee 7a hall amusemenl^ooins. gmeS for the Trouble to insist on- having
were built by outside helps Thus a biw^^K-llYViAJiilBis
few in homes can visit the next national. If your regular dealerhasn't them,and
encampment here. It suggested'that will not oblige you, write,us for the name
some7^ity^Psf
toxoid^a:semi of a "SINCERITY dealer who does, arid
a''Novice to
tell a "SINCERITY-MADE''garment espe
ll when the salesman wi_
/\kihdn!
So here's an easy Test:
La the coat on a table, as in the pic-
Will.
The SINCERITY label reads
KUH, NATHAN & FISCHER GO.
CHICAGO
body backward until it -seemed that
something must give, he shoved the
massive piece of iron all the way up
over his head. The whole body quivered
and his muscles'"bulged -out as if they
-would break thru the skin.
Another dumbbell that' Gruhn 'toyed
with was the" 160-rjhrode* He Raised,
this two or 'three times with
hand, and said it was ^iasy
A-^
ihbi',
1 37R
Xc ."ill 6
ODTLAW LEAGUE IS
seither -i
The people, ofthe duchy of Coburg
intend to Rivfr.poung DukeCharlesEd
ward a wedding present of a sum of
money sufficient to restore the Luther
church in the old castle of Cobutfe in
whieh Luther lived and preached 375
years ago.
't
i ftftjlaiaelphia, Nov. 11.The Tri-State,
Qr |dtja.yy league, is preparing to de
olar^ bitter warfare on the Nation'al
and American leagues, and it comes
from tho very best of authority that
at the present time the scouts are hust
ling after some, of .the leading stars
of the big organizations.
President ^Theodore Creamer, the
hustling young leader of the outlaw
band, has just returned from a trip to
The New N6rth=Western
Limited Trains for Chi
cago Providing More
Comforts and Safe=
guards of Travel.
0
These trains are new throughout and
nothing like them has ever been in service
between Twin Cities and Chicago, more
luxury, more comfort and more convenience
than ever before provided for both ladies
and gentlemen. In addition, the. question of.
Safety has always received a great deal of
attention on the North-Western Line, and
the constr)iction-'o^ the cars in'these trains
'.is ln keeping- with. tHe'Matest'/fmiJrbved de
vices: for securing an absolute,, maximum of
safety. The cars are all -built-with heavy
steel frames, reinforced with steel girders in
such a way as-to secure a sum total of
strength to stand any emergency, and as a
further protection to its patrons the NOBTH-
WESTEBN LINE is protected the entire
distance *from Twin Cities to Chicago by the
Block Signal System, the best known device
for the safe handling of trains.
For Berth Reservation and Information call.on
*-s (t 896 ftdbeffeStiteet. St. {Paul. j*,
i\ v^ A. O'BRIEN,.
fco 00 Nloollet'Avenoe,-Mtoneapolis.
iftere is an art in writing a Journal Want ad for a servant. Many servants
are already employed but are fooTiing fdr^ better positions. .State the advan-
tages of the position you ofterxwhen'you-advertise.
4
Sunday, November 12, 1905.
"tr
0 INVADE PITTSBURG
Pittsburg, Pa., and Youn-gstown, Ohio,
and he says th at the Tri-State will be
represented by- strong nines in .'those
cities.
According to Creamer wealthy capi
talists will pack the teams to be placed
in those cities and Pittsburg in par
ticular will have a big barrel of cash
behind it. He refuses to affirm or deny
the report that Pat Donovan, the old
St. LoUis ma'nager-player, will have
charge of the smoky city aggregation,
but says that the club will be admir
ably managed.
A 9:30 Monday Horning
Continuation of the
By Order of the United States Court.
Creamer further says that the
Socateds
jTound in Pittsburg will be better
than thqse now occupied by
Barney Dreyfuss' ex-champions and
The areditor's meeting is called for
10 tfClock Monday morning and
after |that"*- but why should you
^ajt 0? ail t^r"^J^^^e2pppok~l
tuhityfis yours now fti Select fromi
brariidf nw arid irilriiense stocks of
Winter'^er^a/Kf/se that are being
sold for the benefit of creditors You
will find comparisons easy between
Evaris-Jphnson-51oane's price and the
Receiver's price, for everything is
marked in plain figures and
THE RE PRIC E GOE S
Bell it at
EXPRESS CHARGES PREPAID
It is the
Vwyprices,owhich
ld^stiller,
11
that his team will give as good an'
article of bjaseball-as the present pirates
ait2 and SQLcjsuta, which will no doubt
prove a novelty ta the fanfe of smoke- ,T
ville. ',j
According to Creamer, next season's
Tri-State circuit will consist of the fol
lowing towns Pittsburg,-Jofcnstoi/it,
Youngstown,' WilHamspfort, Yorkl, Har
risburg, Lancaster and Altoona, and the
biggest jump -will be only ninety-three
jnfles, thiis saving a great sum in travel,-^
ing expenses. ^'sJ
Russia has a larger supply of live
stock than any other European coun
try, altho Germany and France have as
many, if not more for each man.
best Oooa WWskie* and
men's profit, aad guaranteebeginnerl ai3d
J^.^^P**?
1
9
x
K$r
V*-
-fv
wee save you middl
Absoute Puri
of the DIRECT.yt
^FROM raSTILLER-ST TO CONSUMER mithia t
a? WhlsKey: wo have demonstrated for years t
'hnnd^edsof thousands users of-liquors that HIQR.
GRADE WHISKEY cap be bought from us at an
^immense saviag.
..v
We hive made cood our cjalms.f 7-We sell at
.^Rock-bottom Distillery prices."'topping off Ali.
PROFITS that otherwise go to tyIDDtEMBN. Our
customers, who are composed of merchants, law
yers, doctors, bankers, farmers and mechanics, know
this, andr-.they ar some of the smartest buyers In
-the country. We will stake our reputation on tha
Quality of-METZQER MARYLAND RYE.
Here's What one customer, the mayor of a North
^Dakota town, wrote us: "Metiger Rye is all right.
It is the beet whiskey I ever used. I would not be
without it In my house, as my family uses it for
^medical purposes. Send me another case."
We get thousands of Just such unsolicited letters of
testimonials (we have them on file), signed by
-prominent people all over the country, who order
.their whJSkey supply by mail from our Distillery.
REMEMBER OTJR GUARANTEE. "Money back
,-'i not Satisfactory."
..t Every shipment contains a flne pold-edged en
graved glass and pocket corkscrew free of charge.
KO MARKS ON BOX TO SHOW CONTENTS.
j**- Sen&.-to* our illustrated cata'.og and price list.-
TOIDDLEMENS PROFIT AND BUY OF
US', THE DISTILLERS DIRECT.
Make Remittances by Draft, Money or Express
Order or Registered Letter.
LEWISt. METZGER & CO., Distillers
135 E. 3D STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN. ifc. J:
tit?1

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