Newspaper Page Text
Uoyd George Cites U. S.
Conditions in Replying
Wy RALPH H. mWHL
(JHtUd Sews Ciiii^i?t )
LONDON. Sept. 17? Developments
Id t)M British unemployment aituatlon
h*v? forced a itrlklng defense
of the Kovegiment'f policy from
Premier Uoyd George, who has
made pubiic the conversations which
took place at Oalrloch between himself
and the mayors of London's
The premier admitted that conditions
are worse than at any time
since the war.
"But we have a debt of 8,000,000,000
pounds." he said, "and we
have a gigantic burden of taxation,
in spite of which we have done more
for the unemployed than has ever
been done before. In America there
are 6,000,000 Idle men. but there is
no fund over there for the unemployed.
The United States is doing
nothing, and the whole thing Is left
to tM shift of circumstances.
'Slhce the war we bav# provided
lOC.f&O.OOO pounds for unemploymeo?"
TIM premier's words followed the
warning of the labor mayors that
"the workmen are growing bitter,
disappointed, and losing faith in the
government." and that there were
developing among them "bands of
hungry, desperate men."
The most dangerous radicalism,
the wremler was told, is imminent,
witfv "taxpayers finding their burden
Intolerable And the whole local government
system of London threatening
to break down.**
Srjch relief measures as have been
attempted were characterized by the
mayors as "farcical."
The premier declared that the
problem was national rather than
local, and that he was ready to accept
the responsibility for the task
of bettering conditions. He waa not
ready, however, to announce what
measures would be taken, because
tltar.government is unable to appropriate
a sum large enough to relieve
the situation entirely, but must
the co-operation of local authorities.
employer?, bankers, manufacturers.
trade unionists and men
engaged In foreign trade.
a Huge Revenue Required.
have got to flud every year
mt>r? than l.oofl.ftrto.oow pounds, in a
country where the biggest budget
befotre the war was 200.000.000
pounds, and in a country impoverished
by war." he said.
The cabinet committee on unemployment
held three sessions Tuesday,
and will meet again Wednesdays
The premier has strengthened
the committee by the addition of the
names of Winston Churchill. Edward
Shoftt. Sir Arthur Grifflth-Boscawen.
and Lloyd I. Graeme, the latter
director of overseas trade.
Hnrry Gosling, president of the
rartaport workers union, in an ad<ire.^
to the labor party at Leam'nrton.
told his hearers that "Th??
present situation must no longer
?>e allowed to drift," and that there
must be a clear understanding between
labor and the government on
Expert economists will meet tl:e
premier at Galrloch Wednesday In
a conference over measures to
stimulate public works and foreign
trade to produce employment for
thousands of men.
Line to Contest
for City License
LYNCHBURG. Va, Sept. 27. ?
Following action of the city cound!
yesterday afternoon in again
declining to license a jitney line
where it would operate bus lines
In direct competition with the
street-car system, counsel for the
petitioners have laid the ground for
legal steps in which, it Is though*,
an effort will be made to question
the right of the city to adopt an
ordinance having this effect
A line from Main street to the
city limits, near the Randolph-Macon
Woman's College, was popular
at the time it was discontinued by
the council's action.. A petition
signed by more than 2.000 persons
asking for a restoration of the service
did not change the council.
NEW YORK. Sept. 27.?After another
irregular opening the coffee
market developed a firmer tone today.
early afternoon prices being 6a
11 points above Monday's closing
A? was the case yesterday, December
and March scored small
gfclns at the start because of a moderate
demand from trade houses,
whereas the more distant deliveries
ojsened a few points lower, under a
continuation of recent selling supposed
to be for European account.
The subsequent advance was ascribed
to continued tade buying,
? vidently against fairly large sales
of actual coffee.
Public cables were fairly steadv
In spite of our decline yesterday.
?:*r.tos was 25 reis higher to 60
raft* lower; Rio unchanged to 50
rets higher; exchange on London
-titchanged. at S 9-l6d. and the dollar
rate 50 reia lower.
Om the other hand, some of the
private cables were lower, a number
of firm offers being received,
^ltaough today was supposed to be
a holiday In Brazil. Santos 4s were
hare at 11.70all.$0c against 11.60a
!&26c yesterday; one offer being
Spot coffee trade was fairly brisk
yaBterday. but th*re is less anima*
today. Still, country buyers
?ietm more disposed to make bids
ufltter current levels. Hence hold
expect a better business ere
!ot>g and are firm In their views.
<|i*pting Rio 7s at S%a8Sc, and San4.oa
4s at ll%ial2fic. Victorias sold
at -7%c. ex ship, and are held at
aSt In store. There it a good trade
in'milds. with second hands underselling
* Higb IMP close
. JmIesr T.61a ?
nwrsfr-: T.to 7.79 7.S4.7.83
M(> ?<? 795 7.?8?8.?
3.4 S.14 8.04 8.07a....
? Mltlt cloMd ill point, higher to
5oofhinq and He&linq
Clear* Awey Blotches
ROMANCE OF TRi
* : , # '
; Product of New York
Military Leader of G
ful and I
Continued from Page One.
white, bubt they walked with a
stride which they undoubtedly had
lurncd years ago when they wore
the uniform of Nicholas the last.
Tiwtaky iM??f<i Troop*.
Number one in the first Tank was
Leon Trotsky. The party walked
to the oentur of the square, where
Trotsky detached himself from the
roup, which fell back ten feet behind
him. He looked around the
square without a smile and then
strode smartly toward the left side
of the triangle. He raised his-right
hand rigidly to his crown-visored
service cap and maintained It there
as he walked down the line of soldiers.
He kept his hand at salute
while walking past the troops. The
man Jn the ranks remained rigid as
he passed, while th? officers in the
FREED BY JUDGE
* / "I
Ford, Who Shot Physician,!
Found Missing Wife in
LTHCHBURO. Va.. Sept. ?7.?j
Jesse L. Ford, who shot and killed
Dr. William A. Strother. last Saturday
morning in the yard of the
Matter's residence at Boonsboro,
Bedford County, seven miles from
Lynchburg, was discharged at noon |
today by Justice B. D. Clay, who j
hel?f. a preliminary hearing In the
Ford home, about a |#0 yards from I
the scene of the shooting. Ford
was immediately released from custody.
lie having appeared for the
trial in response to a *10.000 bond
given at Bedford. Saturday night.
The plea of the defense was self
defense, the evidence, brief as it
was showed that Mrs. Ford left
home three months ago. during
which time Ford dljl not know where
she was. though she left home lh
June to visit her mother. He saw
her Saturday morning as he was
driving by Strother's home to work,
she was at the window of Strother's
home. He drove to hi* work, several
miles distant, but turned
around an<* came to Lynchburg
where he bought an automatic pistol.
He returned to Strother's home
and found him there. Ford called
Strother in the latter'* yard and
after telling him that he had "done
him a dirty trick." he shot when
he thought Strother was trying to
get his revolver from hla pocket
In the struggle which followed
Strother was fatally wounded.
A large crowd of country people
gathered for the trial, but these
were excluded John U Lee appeared
for the defense and Mayo
C. Brown and R. C. Blackford
were prenent as attorneys, but did j
not announce whom they represented.
Curb Trade Continues
Active and Erratic
NEW TORK, Sept. 17.?The New
York curb market was active and Irregular,
a number of the issues that
hail become prominent because of
vigorous buying and substantial advances
being In supply and declining
from the recently established high
levels, but other Issues demanded attention
because of suddenly developed
strength. Farrell Coal failed to
respond to the strength In Burns
Brothers and ranged from 16 to lSVa.
and Texas Gulf Sulphur, which was
active for over a week, was apparent.
?uPPly and yielded from 27%
to 26 \ in the first half of the day.
Glen Alden Coal ranged from 40H to
40 <4. Southern Coal and Iron continued
in good demand but scam
offerings prevented any large amount
t The an n nt Wj|a ma(je that
John L. S. Blrkinbine. who If said
to hav* been consulting engineer for
many years with the Colorado Fuel
and Iron Company and the Bethlehem
Steel Company, has been made general
manager of the Southern Coa,
and Iron Corporation. He will have
"P*;1"'.. chal*e "f that company's
properties at Brlttenhouse Gap, Pa.,
and Roanoke, Va. Peerless Motor
sold down to 37 V inning stocks
were forced Into attention by the
action of Yukon Alaska Trust, which
on two small transactions, made an
advance of over ? points to 19 The
company holds 2.S5S.000 shares ot
J. 8* ^Presenting the former
holdings of the Guggenheim Brothers
" stock *oM today at
!" 81 ?nts a share. Only 208 000
share, ?f Yukon Alaska Trust
Boston and Mon~
? Prominent In the mining
group. being In brisk depiand and
again lifting Its high record price for
the year. Florence Goldfleld was anI
other strong feature.
! KrJ^l7>leKm *tocks Wfre without
their trading poaij
L mViT ,.. '"option of Maracalbo.
I which sold at and 20.
Miss Phyllis Page
W eds Lloyd H. Smith
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Sept.
Jp??7j ... Phy,l,, "ol'ingsworth
i p * ' ?*uShter of the late Samuel M
. ? . years member of the House
of Delegates, and Lloyd Holllngsworth
Smith, of Easley. s. C. were
. married at noon yesterday at "Page
Brook, near Red Hill, thto county
' ReevC RemEnLb#in? ?y the
Chureh ' Ml wyl0r' 0t th? .Baptist
?f?i, Margaret Page. ,i,ter
of the bride, was mald-of-honor. and
WM be^man th*
v^L , !T ' The OToomsmen were
k "* ,nd R*Iph Smlth' and
2. br'd"maids Mii" Re?a Page and
Miss Gladys Smith, sisters of the
bride and groom.
w f"L *,.KUffet 'Oncheon, Mr and
Mrs. Smith motored to the Hot
52"!2Lt0 ,"P*nd ,hllr honeymoon.
The groom it a graduate of th* law
i j school of Columbia University and is
prominent In Easley a, the preaident
Five Hurt in C*r Crash.
Failure of the brakes to respond
i prrr,rly L" "lv?n th? cause of a
collision between two straat cara of
' trili w**hlnBton Railway and Elec,
trie Company Monday morning
| In which five persona were Injured
The cara. both of which ware
j crowded with offle. worker* were
.*>. 5. 00 Fourteenth atreet
I \.h?n tha firat car atopped at F
j atreet' to t take on paqitngiri. A
j collision resulted when the hrakaa
on the rear car failed to work.
f TROOP REVIEW
Slums, He Appears as
reat Nation, PowerJnafraid.
front of ttoe lines flashed their j
sword hilts to their lips and^
TKree massed bands, numbering I
several hundred, played the 'International*"
throughout the inspection.
Returning to the center of
the square Trotzky retreated forty
feet into a small, white wooden
rostrum, elevated some fifteen feet
above the cobblestones. Several
hundred holders of special ticket*
stood on the green parking, behind
the stand, close to the mounds
marking the graves of the hundreds
who died in the square during the
The rain began falling as Leon
Trotsky alone mounted the platform
looking down on rank upon
rank of khaki cloth helmets with
soft pointed peaks that could, be
called woolen spikes, if they did
not look so much like baby bottle
I The speaker faced an expanse of|
gray unpolished bayonets and col-1
I ored ribbons fluttering from the I
i lance tips of the rrfounted Uhlans.!
I Attack* Capitalism and Bourgeoisie.!
"Cognrades of the army of the
Soviet Republic," he began, speak-!
Ing . slowly in a high tone that
seemed strong enough to reach far
back through the ranks and to
the right and left of the center.
He lit in with what sounded to
Western ears like a pure tirade |
against the forces of capitalism;
and the machinations of the bour-1
geoisle until one non-Communist
listener, present without the pro- j
tection of a surrendered passport.)
wished that he had neglected that
morning to shave and had denied I
himself the comfort of a white
France was the principal party
among Russia's enemies, according
to Trotsky, who charged Qua!
D'Orsay with sicking Rumania and
Poland Into a war with the Reds
In the mistaken belief that famineweakened
Russia would succumb.
He said that the Russian diplomats
were endeavoring to smooth out
the difficulties with Poland and
would continue to co-operate In
that direction in the hope of peace.
"But I wish to say hes*. on behalf.
of the Moscow garrison of
200,000 and the other hundreds of
thousands who will support us. I
wish to say to our diplomats." he
said, "work always for peace, bht
If peace is not wished by our
enemies then tell them that we
stand ready to a man to fight for
the defense of Russia and the Soviet
Republic. LonK live the Red
army, long live Russia Invincible."
Called "Little Kaat *lde Jew.**
It was a good cheer-getter and
It worked. More than 46.000 voices
shouted hurrah and bands struck up
the "Internationale" while the man
who has often been described in
America as a "typical little East
Side Jew, who used to sit in lunch
rooms and read plies of Yiddish and
Russian pamphlets and dream."
stood there quietly, the military
leader of one of the greatest military
powers in the world.
Then he descended from the platform
and took his position In front
of It while the generals and other
army officials, many of them grizzled
veterans of th* Czars forces.
I stood at attention behind.
To the accompaniment of sharply
| shouted orders the ranks begsn
moving on the left, passing the
I reviewing stand in lines of ten
abreast. All appeared well fed.
The uniforms of the men were
new and clean, but they were made
of cheap cotton, with the exception
of the overcoats, which were
of a good grade of wool. The boots
were mostly new. and any former
doughboy who served in France
can write "Black Jack" Pershing
and tell him that they were polished.
The guns, bayonets and
accoutrements were in the same
condition. The officers looked
sprightly and employed sharp, commanding
voices calculated to "put
pep Into It" as they shouted the
Russian equivalent for the "one.
two. one', twos" over their shoulders.
CHIEF OF POLICE
CHICAGO. Sept. 27.?"He that
knows not. and knows not that he
knows not. is a fool. Shun him."
i* This was the answer today by
Chief of Police Fitzmorris to the
assertion of the Anti-Saloon League
that municipal authorities in Chicago
are directly to blame for failure
to suppress lawlessness and
| "They," said the chief, "are a
thousand miles away. They theorize.
We work with conditions as
we find them. They do not under,
H. A. Barton Tells How
To Advertise America
H. A. Barton, vi?e president ol
the Green - Lucas Advertising
I Agency, yesterday told the Ad Club
how he would run a campaign advertising
America to Americans.
In his address Mr. Barton used
the problem of the education of
the foreign element in the United
I States and the Americanization
I problem in an outline of an advertising
campaign, showing how
I he would run such a series, and
| generalizing so that a model fo:
adxertlsln* men to use was brought
out. Mr. Barton's talk showed
him to be a thorough master of the
game and he was warmly received
by the members of the Ad Club.
Harry Hahn presided at the meeting.
Lighted Matches in Closet.
A child playing with matches, police
say. caused th? fire early yesterday
morning at the home of James
Fanning, 1635 L street northwest.
The damage is estimated at $1,000.
Russell Farnsworth, twelve years old.
of the same address, lighted matches
Or Neuralgic Pain
Aimt rcduces fever. WU1 not upset
tbe atoasch. No naplesssat taste.
AT ALL DRUG STOKES
l Two Slaea 2Sc
WOULD HAVE ALL
NATIONS SIGN PACT
Commission Wants United
(9f* United Hews.)
GENEVA. Sept. 27.?A resolution
asking the league of nations dl?
armament committe to draw up a
general disarmament treaty wti.iti
all nations will he asked to sign,
has been adopted by the third commission.
The resolution wss introduced a ul
furthered by Lord Robert Cecil, who
explained that the fundamental pur\?ese
of drawing; up such a treaty
would be to create a definite league
Lord Robert Cecil today u silvered
a final blow at the thought of the
league of nations as a "superstate."
In an address to the i sssmbly
Tuesday, Lord Robert said
"It is a fundamental principle of
the !>&&ue that >ne council of the
league cannot im?,pi?* upon . member
state any action the laticr does
not desire to take upon its own
"To give the council of the league
such authority would constitute a
step towards the creation u
superstate which the world w'll not
Lord Robert was debating the
question of the creation of a u*?
ade weapon, action on which was
delayed when the assembly referred
the entire project to the commission
on amendments. The assembly jski?
I an amendment to article lti permit|
ting the council authority t> recommend
the application of blork!
ade only rather r.nn to orde.' it.
Bolivia has withdrawn her request
that the league revise the Chile-Bolivian
treaty, with a reservation
entitling her to reintroduce the
question next year. A rupture has
thus been avoided, for unless Bolivia
had taken this action. it is
certain that one or the oth#?r of the
two nations would have withdrawn
from the league.
It Is believed that th? dispute will
I be settled outside the league before
1922. by direct negotiation, thus
j avoiding another crisis when the
assembly meets again
CHINA MAY SEND
Agreement Expected Through
Efforts of Gen. Wu-Pei-Fu,
Propaganda to promote special
interests In connection with the
coming arms conference will not be
in harmony with the Ideas of the
American government, it became
ki-own in diplomatic circles yesterday.
Reports fetching Washington
indicate the possibility of a composite
delegation from China being
agreed upon through Gen. WuPel-fu,
newly-appointed military governor
of the Provinces of Honan and
The State DepartmenV It frs said,
takes the view that the nations,
parties to the conCerenft. should
approach the subjects to be discussed
in a spirit of good will, and
a genuine desire to reach an fcccOrd
that will serve to eliminate*, all
ground for crimination and recrimination
in the future.
Meanwhile, attempts through
propaganda to prejudice the situation
of any one of the powers i*
to be deprecated, as they would
strike at the basic purpose for
which th* conference has been
called, and tend to defeat the results
sought by this government?
especially In respect to question!
effe<Tting the Pacific and Far East
CHICAGO, Sept. *27. ? Cattie ?
Prime. J9.00al0.00; good to choic*
steers. $8.00a9.00; fair to good steers
I6.00a8.10; yearlings, fair to choice
I8.00al0.75; feeding steers. $5.50n
7.00; heifers. $4.00a8.50,
2L # ' wA
$1,069 Police Held
Belongs to Her
Addle Murphy, of Lamond. near
Hrookland, D. VC, who stepped into
the spotlight a month ago, vhen
more than $1,000 lA pennies,
nickels and dimes wert found 1?
her deserted residence, appeared at
the police department, proved her
identity, and received 91.0C9.f9 in
small change from Edwin B. Hfesse.
chief clerk, yesterdsy.
The woman told police that she
and her crippled daughter were
vacationing in Roxbury, Hass-.
when her house was ransacked by
the polk-e, who were investigating
the condition of six starved cats
and a dead dog. which they found
near the money.
The haul was th* savings of a
lifetime and was needed to bring
her daughter. Hattie. back from
Massachusetts. Mrs. Murphy told
FEATURES AT FAIR
Meeting of Interest.
KREDERICKBBURO. Va.. Sept.
27. ? The Fredericksburg t*lr
opened today for an exhibition
four days and four nights. ^ itto
the revival of horae racing. botter
midway attractions. thirty-place
Marine band, first-class exhibits of
cattle and other livestock. and
large entrle, in all departments,
the managera believe tha fair
this year will be the best f ever
held. All indications point to the
best *nd most closely contested
racing program ever seen on the
grounds. Horses that have beer
competing in the Canadian meeu
and Northern fairs, and which win
go from here to the Pinehurat. New
Orleans and Havana tracks, are entered
in the speed contests.
\ army of 4.000 "fioldleri
of the Sea" marched into the fall
grounds to the stirring tunes yt
several bands, with guns and spick
and span uniforms. 'Visitors at th?
fair had the unusual opportunity
to see the lighting Marines from
Quantico barracks pitch a wartim?
camp In the larKe race track enclosure
and see them perform then
various duties similar to the camp
made on the sell of France durtns
the world war. The Marines will
break camp Wednesday mornlni
and proceed to the Wilderness. Ir
Spotsylvania Countyr for the maneuvers.
Track la Mae Conditio".
The facilities for showing th?
various exhibits of livestock have
been Improved, and all of the
buildings, including the grandstand
and judges' stand, have been put
in first-class shape. The race track
has been skinned, railed and pul
In a condition that will do Justlc*
to the trials of speod.
GILLILAND.-Suddenly on Monday. aeptem
ber 2S. 1021. it5p a. st her 1st* ra*l
denre. ISMS F at ne.. CHARITY Et
laALIE. beloved wife of the Ute Ueorc<
I V Adam* UtlltUnd. aother of C.eorfe W
tiilliland. Mr*. Floratna Hanen. Mr*, vie
tor M Hurley and Mr* Bert Rohertann
Fsnenil from nho*e addre** on Tkarada]
at 2 p. m Interment Glen wood Ceae
tery. Relatirea and friend* |a*ited
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
Gude Bips. Co. 1214 F St
Prompt auto delivery *ervtce.
GEO. C. SHAFFER
' EXPRESMVg FLORAI. EM- Ptal M
BI.KMS it MODERATE PRICTS S4U-17-1I
7 PA. AVE,
rAMiffTO cinrmr wa* ****th>t n?,,p*rv ?f ?
LlimU 1 J tlilllJUr th. Mm Wtr, OUM
\2T ..J-* -1? t?*r r t*"*?,o ,h?
unity uadcc i Acrc pWwi?? ? >* j?iu? b???*.
Wtlcn nUKjc. LUoEo 7h*d,cMj th?t ? wL
ACTTRPMKFRAfF ?? ttzrjzst
ftl 1 lull vLwL lulvb ties that '(hay would, ao to the town
.V ? tomorrow to take charge of the
1 body. .
PhiladelpWan, 9 taking All on ??One
Rut, Shoots Self at
Havre dc Grace. .
HAVRK DE ORACK. Md.. 8?ot. >? | I VWI F\/l
? Having staked hi* all. t!.*?*. and II VI I* VI
lest when Zed dashed under the I I I
wire leadin* Gallivant, the favorite. I I ^ ?1?\<
a Philadelphia?, follower of th* I I 1331
tracks, sent a bullet through his I
brain. It waa the first tragedy of B
the Jtlijd that haa occurred at this II
track. envelope found in the I ^ ,?__! 1
pocket of the dead man. addressed "1
to Mn W. C. Parker, 26*4 South 1
Sixty-eighth atreet. Philadelphia, 1 I
led to the establishment of hla Lj
Identity. Inquiries aent to the ad- XI t ^
dress revealed that he waa Mra. __
Parker's husband. _ _
The autclde took place in the ij
lavatory of the race tracl(. When
the race had ended. Parker waa aeen l*v Vf
to walk slowly away from the grandstand,
and *to tear up his - _
ticket. As he went into the lava- I A II ^
tory he drew a bottle of whiaky I A 11
from his pdeket and drained It. A I t N *
moment later he flred an automatic
pistol, and the bullet pierced his j _
Parker, the police were told, had MfP2}||l?}|^
been following the racea fat several ft vUUIvl
montha. and had encountered a run
of ill luck until the other day when ^
he seemed to be wel|An funda. Yea- #*
terday he plunged on Gallivant to I A Of
? the extent of S2.600. For every Vvttl
dollar, had the horae won, he would
have collected $1.11. But Zed took m
the lead soon after the race began. ]
and the neck-and-neck conteat al- '
most distracted Parker. He shouted. j|
waved his armfr and paccd up and ffl C* down
before the atand until the bell H * OUT ?DIZ tj
rang. Then he walked haatily to- M
ward the rail and eagerly watched M f If
the finish. When his horae fell &e- || MS fi
hind, Parker walked away ? pen- ill
1 Th# shot attracted a score of pien
u ho rushed to the fallen man. It ??^??
(Next Carl Radium Relies
? * - TO f Literally hundreds
. H I ward to the late
4* horror of having
11 California ;
a 'lieve there la no r?
; I (Pool Car) TRecent diacoveries
| |: tirely new use foi
i I October 8th. reduced freight J tion by the Kadit
0 rates and increased security ; Danver Co?? . Ra,
* ! out of 100 caaea of
' HI and speed for household j , TTh, solut,on is wit
r H goods, baggage, etc. I tl>r. Warren R. Mr
in Washington and
ff i, scribe other radiui
pfTUPlrD Hi indicated. No fee.
$tor<if (JwipME | Radium Prod
1140 Fifteenth St. m, _
1 r a a ? .. 1 Room 100
HI C. A. Aspinwall, President. Ill
Miss Margaret Garman, recently . I
Dedicated to Beautiful Miss Marg
Who will be at our 7*h St. Si
person?today from 2:30 to !
fin ISS GORMAN pronounced this
1^ I the year's most beautiful shoe
XJ vited her to be present this af
formally present it to Washir
"Miss America" is a new fall type o
so popular this summer. More practical
er, because without openings in front.
Palest Leather, Black (t? ^ ^
Sabn, Tan or Black tb I f]
Catf,^ Brawn ar Black ^
The "Golden Mermaid" and other valuable
Gorman in the Beauty Contest!?shown in our win
A ' - *
TO SAVE MURDERER
CH1CAOO, ?tri Ualaas Oar,
Ml a?aia fatarfaraa. Cart wu.
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