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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 02, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-01-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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AkAkZ. UUlv. nb.
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sj,, I 'J--U -,. JimMU aM
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A r
whisks me !
.Pprte Recedes From First
Position nnd New Terms
Lome Nearer Meeting the
Reauirements of Allies.
Hitch Sends Balkan Dele
gate Out Threatening an
Immediate Resumption of
IjONDON, England., Jan. L The
peace conference between the dele
gates of the Balkan allies anil the
Turkish empire settled down to re!
business this afternoon in spite or
a temiiorary hitch caused by Michael
Madjaroff. one of the Bulgarian delt
sates, who lelt the meeting In indig
nation with the intention of inform
ing the liritish foreign office that war
Mould bo resumed by the allies.
The Turkish envoys, when the con
ference reassembled, presented in
writing new proposals, which are a
great advance on their first offer.
They now express themselves as
leady to oede absolutely Macedonia
and Kplrtis with Salonlkl and ns be
ing read) to discuss the uuostlct. ot
the fortress of Adrianople and tlio
future boundary between Turkej aud
Bulgaria in the province of Thrace
Ifjey still refuse to gie up the isl
ands In the Aegean sea and deirw to
siibmlt ftie questions of .Albania and
Crete t .the powers..
Agreemtnt !s Nearer
Tle conference lasted today tbiee
boors and a half and the delegates
adjourned unUl Friday.
The official account of the oonfe
nce sajs: "The Turkish delegate-:
" today presented counter proposals
. which were discussed By the confer
ence. An agreement 4 as reached on
certain jroints, while on certain oih
ore the discussion was adjourael un
til Friday."
Representatives of the allied Balk
an nations recognize that the Turks
have taken great steps toward meet
Ins their demands. On the question
of the Turka-Bulgarlan frontier in the
province of Thrace, the leader of tht.
Bulgarian deputation spok,e wl'h firm
ness. He Insisted that the Turkish
proiosalJ on this question must ap
proximate the Bulgaran demands If
an agreement was to tie reached.
Skirmish le Ended.
After protected tMplomatlc skirm
ishing the Turk finally capitulated to
the majority of the demands of the
Balkan allies at today's session of the
peace conference at St. James palace
Through this Kechad Pasha agreed to
cede practlcaJly the whole of the Ot
toman empire's European dominions,
except Adrianople and the territory
between It and Constantinoule, to the
victorious, but despised neighbors.
Tho terms the Turkish delegate
jiresented to the conference as a
counter proposal to the demands ot
the allies, were-
first RecUfication of the Turko
Bulgarian frontier by making the
boundary to the west along the lino
row occupied b the troops of the al
Hcjh In the Villayet of Adrianople.
Second The status of Adrianople
to be settled by Turkey and Bulwria
Clrcct. . , . ,
Third The cession of the rest of
European Turkey, Including, Janln
nnd Scutari, to the allies.
Fourth The Albanian, Cretan and
other questions to be solved by the
pjrth The Aecean islands to re
main Turkish.
Statement Dragged Forth.
' The announcement of these terms
were wrung from the Ottoman del
cates with the greatest difficulty. It
came only arter Rechad Pasha had
reiterated Tur'xey's desire to shift
the responsibility for the Adjudica
tion of all vita! qesliona to the row
ers and after the representatives of
the allies had resolved on unchange
able objections to such a course and
had nainly gSren the Turks to under
stand that the frillnre of the- Ottoman
delegates to embark upon serious
negotiations would mean tinr resump
tion of hostilities,
Today's sitUng was the most
..( tniM iha rw.
rinnlng of tbe conference. The
OreSrpre'nler. 51- VenUeles, presid
raDi inviu-d Rechad Pasha to pre
t tlie Turkish counter proposals,
osthe Turk? had last Monday agreed
10 " Allies Are Indignant.
Rechwl said Ms interpretations of
l-idly transmitted telegrams earl ir.
the veeK nao i -"'-" "".."
the elt. mrrfin2 to submit allied by a pare food order put Into ef-.
eriirnefn- y ,.. iiirinnnnlp
(itiestioai ii Mwert. This!
to settiea""1- r ij!..Hn?i.l"frBben6d.' with connr ialts will boiclitr similar occasions, -was larilnsr
&tmei a-ota ,
(Continued on Page 2)
fv . t io a-.t flrthia Pa-ha. Cfnerj! Co,ovlt;h and M. Andra Niri.i t r
- 'e rtw. It to rights Dr. Daneff. M. Stoan M. S'.oynn Novakovitch m:
. nltcr. ttttOTi, M. Cen.iaJ jl, Oiman Nailtn Posns art Gnral Dauj
iAjiiUN. jan i i special)
Many weeks of diplomatic maneuv ey
ing are appartently ahead of the
delegates who are assembled here in
the attempt to make peace terms be
tween Turkey and the Balkan states.
Tlte allies have made their demands,
frnm whiek fhnv deejire thov u-fll nnr
lV'ceMe'; ' .The" Turks declare they
win resume the ar borore thej will
glvje up pructlcall all of the.r
European territory. The position of
Austria, which is opposed to the in
crease of the Balkan states' power,
is also a discouraging factor
The delegates a' 'lie conference
are Dr. Daneff. president of the
Bulgarian Sobranye, eneral Paprlk
oK. formerly Bulgarian minister al
St. Petersburg: M Venczelos. prime
minister of Greece, General Bojo
vltch, chief of the staff of the Serb
ian minister In Paris; M Anndra
N'kolitch president of the Servian
Skupshitna; M Gennadius, Greek
minister in London, M Stoyan No-1
takovitch, ex-premier of Se
man Niiami Pasha, Turkish
.-via, Ov
Seven Known to
R roorl'
J-r i-'Wt
and Others May Also
Have Perished.
HUNTINGTON. W. Va.. Jan. 1.
Seven were killed and the lives of
several others are -believed to hae
been lost today when a westbound
Chesapeake and Ohio railroad freignt
crashed through a weakened bridge
across the Guvandotte rier. at Gay-
andotte. a. suburb of he city. Un -
wards of a dozen men were injured.
A crew of thirty or more Ironwork
ers v.ere installing a double track sys
tem across the bridge when the
freight train approached. A few left
tbelr posts. Uiey said, believing the
v,rirtir una to u'hon n.!n- tii. wntr
of the structure, there was a crash
and the bridge crumbled. The heavy
train shot into the water and the
trldge debris covered the train wreck
.ir,otm.nTn rv , i. , nw.i.
.,. I i , ,' 7i Vi, ,sald the governor. He was told that
J'K"' ,Lnf.t?irtnf i ,GoT" Su,rhad walked to the caplto
inhabitants of the District of Col urn- ,fc ha af. , '
b, are resolved that they will no ad w k approvingly of
onger indulge In the pracUce of "rush- h& k had aade
ng the growler. The good resolu- an f w iwugnnuS, ,n
tion, howe er, is not due to any con- lhs connecs!on. -j hadn thou
sclentious scPles but to a dnsUeaat an meXboi al alr h M ".J
nil0rSP.'?"b'-'H.plT have satisfied myself with 1m-
of the District of Columbia. The
new regulation, which ent into op
eration today, forbl's any saloonkeep
er to sell anything not to be drunk on
the premises "except in original pack
ages. The latter classification is in-
mo-jterpreted by the board to mean bot
ties and the human stomach. Thu
members of the "board specifically
stae that It is their design to abolish 1
me oucKet iraoe.
WASHINGTON. D. O. Jan. 1-1 AUIAVY. N. Y. Jan. 1. Precc
The use of copper salts in the "green- dents of years' standing were ignored
Ing" of foods, principally canned Tsnd others were created today during
peas and beans. Is absolutely prohibit-, the Inauguration of William Sulzer.
.'feet tndar hv tha denartment of aert-
culture. In future any -fiegetables
considered adulterated unSer th Purs
IFood law.
The demands as set forth
First The cession b Turk-
e of all the territory west of
a line starting from a point
east of Itodesto, on the Sea of
Marmora, to a1 point in the Bay
of Malatf a.. ofi.theJilaG; sea.
and excluding tli PeninsuU of
GallipoU. Albania's status to
be decided by the powers.
Second The cession of the
Aesan 'slands occupied by the
Ci'e"k forces in the present
war and by the Italians In the
recent war.
Third The cession to Greece
of all Turkish rights In the isl-
and of Crete
rourth A money payment
the amount of which has not
yet been revealed.
dor at Berlin, and Reshid Pasha. Turk-
isli minister of agriculture
Danglls, Greek ch'ef of staff. Is mn.
itary adviser to t!w Greek delegates.
PrcT4nrol,f- CooUo I lfmnof
iwjiuwiji wiWWi JL.IVo llliIUOl.
simplicity in Arrange
ments for Occasion.
. -
PRINCETON. X. J Jan. i. Gov-1
crnor Woodrow Wilson indicated to-j
night a possible likelihood that he I
will go afoot between the White
House and the capital when he takes
tne riatl" of oSfoe as president. March
! - - He realizes, however, that the
crowds will make it impossible smt
he will probably have to ride In the
parade, as have all recent presidents.
Jeffersonlan simplicity is the kind
the president-elect would like to em
ulate. Ho remarked that It consisted
not oi a norseoacK nue. as some hls-
j torians have chronicled it, but merely
in unostentatious walk down Penn
sylvania avenue in company wltn a
few c'tlzcns.
"The story that J.efferson rode
horseback to the cupitol and hitched
his horse to a post while he went In
to take his oath of office Is not true."
pressing the inaugural committee with
my desire to have my inauguration as
simple as possible. 1 dare say that
great crowds on the streets on that
day will make walking between the
White House and the cap'itol difficult."
j Salter's Inauguration
Marks New Epoch.
Democratic governor of New York. At
' the covernnr's reofttit. all nnmn 1i
, pity and usually Incident, such as o
incident, such as on
j There were n6 dem6nstraU6Hi of any
Iklnrt. .
Decides to
tasue Call for
6 and Will
Make Sme Recom
PHOBXIX. Jaii. !. Monday, Febru-
uy 3. lias beeil et by Governor
(ieorge Hunt as the day on which tlut
Itgislature will meet for Its second
Pedal sfjsslou. i
Yesterday Governor Hunt nnd the
un-rabers of hlJ olfite force began
-vork, on the calB which probably will
not be It-swed jtlll soretime next
veek It whs iocd that It might
lie issued Saturday, but the slowness
Mith which the tarious state official
nrr making their requests for apuro-
priations makes It improbab'e that
line c can ie liinriioi f,d food.
"In my call will be rt-cominenda
jt.ons for the uatial appropriations o
iulntain the state oornment and
its lnstltur!oi tor two years." Gov
ernor Hunt paid this 'nornlng- 'I
will albo rfcommeiid the abolishment
of cnpiUl pHnlshment. good roads
legislation and the removal of thn
industrial school from Benson to Fott
Grant "
"Will you recommend an addition
to the capitel?"
"I will Irave thrt entirely to th-j
i legislators
1 The governor stated Uiat he worli
ilbo leave to the, legislature the form
I of the good roa'ds legislation. Such
i legislation ih absolutely required he
j -:iiu Taxation legislation I als
needed. The tax commissioners are
now working on a bill which will be
presented to the, i'slslature when 'it
i convenes.
1 "I have not Heard from all tlic
fciiperlPtendeitE " t' replied. "I art
not preiarcd to fejy wlint my action
Will be on their reqneslE.'"
Jn all probability the call will not
be a long one. When tlie legislature
licet the govegior will present a
m'-ssage going more into detail re
garding capital njinlsbment and other
matVntf on wnlyjr legislation Is rec
ommended In the call
Subiect Is Discussed by Dem-
cratic I eaders of House
and Senate.
' Representative Underwood an
ator elartln, demt.ratic lead
I pcetivel of the hcuse an-4 1
and Sen
n. n
he sei
ate. conl'erred today oter plans for
tariff revision and for legislative work
during the rest of the short session
that re-opens tomorrow. .No defin
Ite plan of action was agreed on but
the democratic leaSdrs discussed in
detail Wilsons views as outlined to
Underwood at Trenton yesterday.
Both houses will confront a crowd-
ed program when they reconvene to-
, - ln tHit noCTtIrtn nf 1pih-
lUUilUn- tUKKf K-- x.rf0"'' w "-IT"
latlon. Investigation, hearings and the
Archbald Impeachment proceeding?,
the democratic forces will bring dur
ing the next few weeks the full scone
of the tariff revision preparation and
of p'rty organization.
Mexican Rebel Leaders so
Declare Add They Will
Destroy Railroads.
EL. PASO. Tex.. Jan. l.-"We will
respect all foreigners respecting us,
none others," says a proclamation
signed by Gen Inez Salazar and eigh
teen rebel generals, copies of which
were today distributed along the bor
der. The proclamation also declared
that tho rebels would continue their
policy of destroying bridges, staUon
houses and rolling stock of railroads,,
for "aiding our enemies by hauling
federal troops."
The Mexico Northwestern railway
which has frequently been torn up by
the rebels below 'uarez, will resume
traffic within a few days If no further
destruction occurs. Although under
American management this railway,
which has lost heavily during tho
two years of the revolution. Is a pro
perty capitalized largely In England
and is a Canadian corporation.
The Mexico Central railway, part
of the National railways, remains op
en below the border.
MEXICO CITY, Mexico. Jan. 1.
Though pleased with the work of the
army in the districts of revolution,
especially the defeat administered to
the rebel general. Salazar. recently,
Minister Hcrnedcz, of tho department
of the Interior, has started the propa
gation nf a Hnrt- nf s nstvchnloclcal
) campaign. He Is fending letters to
all parts of the'republlc urging the
Ifle 16' "act peace, talk peace ia1
.eejrih? subject before the" people."
60VERN0.R !
Statement Is Issued of Plans
for Disability Benefits
and Pensions by
Three Companies.
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Jan. 1 (SperlaU
-All employes of tbe Western I nion
Telegraph company, the Western Klcc
trie company, and Bell Tflenlioiie sys
tem, are affected by a new plan ot
btneflts for disability due to accidents
or sicknesb or Insurance.' and of pen
sions which poes Into effect with th
Lew ear.
Nearly 200.000 men and women who
are now giving their best years to
the telephone and telegraph service of
the country will henceforth bo az
rured of assistance In the exlge-cio
of life for which all are not able to
Provide, and will also be fissured ot
a provision for their declining years.
I Is but 'natural that even- emplo -should
desire to assume the notinal
responsibilities of life and to sur
round himself and those dependem
uion him with the things that ma';e
life complete and enjoyable ITnfcrc
si en happenings may make these re
sioiisibillties heavy burdens and 'tthit
cier may be put aside for the da
of misfortune must in the. beginning,
be small and accumulated slowly.
A realization that there kire obllga
lions that must b met In times of
..isfortune as -veil as in tiires of
prosperity has hade the need or some
thing besides merely an old age pen
sion absolutely vital Employers buy
' lid enrp!oes tII service Peifecr
service, is only ti bo founu when
iidclity and )oalt are rccipiocal In
emplover and employe. It Is the re
lutfonship that brings satisfaction and
mcce.ss to both.
Plan Is Reciprocal.
The intent and punioss of the em
floyer in establishing a plan of bene
fit, is to give tangible expression to
the reciprocity which means faUhf'i!
tnd loyal service on the part of tiic
employe with protection from all tb
cr&Inary misfortunes to which he ts
liable. Responsibility, which mr-ans
mutubl Tegard for oue anotlier'i in
terest and welfare. This Is Jjt-tlce
,ni without justice and sympathetic
Interest we cannot hope to do a thor
oughly good piece or work The Am
erican Telephone and Telegraph com
I any. wnich centra'lzes the associated
companies Into om system, with one
Police for universal service, has con
sidered the Interests of all vorkcr
and has made a comprehensive plai1
possible It is due to tho adminia
tratlie tleari'ig horse and the under
'rltcrs of the necessary reserve 'nnd
uiin which a general plan mirst do
pond. One illustrative Instance -if
tho exercise of its factions has been
tbe unifying of the various inlet esls.
so that an employe may desire to
work anywhere In the country with
uninterrupted benefits, and any com
pany can obtain any man I want3
without prejdlce to his welfare.
In b8half of the management of
the American Teiephouc and lele-fc-ptph
company, the Western Uion
Telegraph comjjany. and the Westcra
Electric company, let me say that wc
have a nersonal Ii.teres. In our '
tfoyes and a personal interest J-- our
common country It Is our hope that
vhat we have already accomplished
lins belned the men and women of
the Bell system to become nappler
and better American citizens ar.d it
Is our New Years wish mat wnai
In h been planned lor tne future win
contribute to their constantly Increa-
ng happicss and betterment.
Man Who Terrorized Los
Angeles Police Stat'on to
Be Tried Again.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Jan. 1. Carl
niedelbach. the "Human Bomb." was
remanded 'Lack to the county Jail for
a second trial when the jury of Judg;
Willis, of the department of the Su
perior court, disagreed, ten to two.
The attorneys said that they hope.
to prove at the second trial that their
ii., -m..q fnani -uhpn he threatened
to dynamite the city Jail Novem
ber 19.
niedelbaoh cxcted conviction an-j
..-, rH thn authorities that he In
tended to sloze the first opportunity
to escape.
PASADENA. Cal, Jan. L Crowds
estimated as high as 200.000 wl
i esscd today the psrado of Pasadena's
twenty-fourth annual tournament of
Roman chariot race were a part
oi the profram.
Ieonard Bonney, an aviator, estab
lished what Is said to be a world's
baggage record In aviation, carrying
a trunk on an. aeroplane a distance of
Irreuty, miles from DomliigtiM to Pas
rt .greas:
rtoland C. Garrox.
Koland G Garros, th Kreucu
aviator, recently completed a ions
fliht from Tunis. Africa, to Home
Italv. lie crossed the Mediterranean
sea. a distance of ICO miles, without
mishap. On his arrival iu Rome a
banc; let was given in his honor by
the Aero club. Garros is iii? firt-t
roan to cross the Mediterranean In
in aeroplane
McCarthy Defeats Palzer
With Ease and Friends
Claim Championship of
World for Him. .
X-OS ANGELES, Cal Jan. t
laither McCarthy, of Springfield, Mo,
shattered the heavyweight champion
ship ambitions of Al Palzer, tne Iowa
giant, at the Vernon arena today. For
nearly eighteen rounds he used the
huge frame of the Scandinavian as a
punching bag. The middle of the
eighteenth rc.d found Palzer stag
gering blindly about under a volley ot
terrific lefts battered to his face, and,
when Referee Eyton walked between
the men and hoisted the right hand
of the smiling comboj pugilist, the
decision was received with cheers.
McCarthy's victory, following his
decisive defeat three weeks ago of
Jim Flynn, places him at the top of
tae list of white heavyweights and
sporting auhorltles who have declar
ed Jack Johnson eliminated from
further consideration a . .i.ih
because of hij rctou t..a,.. ,a (
proclaimed McCartliy tne ieavyweignt
champion. Until Johnson is deiinlte
1 disposed of, however. McCarthy will
probably be accepted merely as" the
white heavyweight champion. He has
announced, and reiterated his state
ment today, that he will never fight
the negro.
Palzer is Outclassed
ralzer, in spite of his superior
height, weight and reach, was no
match for- the cool headed agile
youngster. The slow wltted farmer
literally stumbled through the fight,
assimilating terrific punishment, anJ
his bull like rushes were productive
of nothing but more blows for him
(elf. He scarcely landed a clean blow
throughout the flgiiL The hardest
punishment he could give only pro
vided smiles and laughter from his
qulcker-w Ittcd antagonist
Palzer began fight with aggressive
ness and sonic determination, but
McCarthy had little dirriculy in elu'l-"
Ing his rushes ai,j causing him to
sw.'ng wildly. Only once Pale.- aii-.
peared to have the advantage. In one
of the early rounds McCarthy slipped
to the mat and Palzer rushed in.
launching a right upper cut to cafh
tho rising cowboy, but the latter,
with great agility, ducked -bjckwanl
and Palzer's attempted knockout blow
cjeaved the atmosphere three feet
away trom its Intended mark.
McCarthy All the Way
McCarthy fought cleverly through
out, taking time and beating down his
man systematically. He seldom wast
ed a blow and hit with deadly preci
sion. Palzer had practically no de
fense against Luther's whip-like left,
delivered straight from the shoulder
and was seldom able to block the
vicious right swing or uppcrcut which
invariably followed the series of
straight lefts, with Palzer's face or
stomach as the target McCarthy
landed at will and with such accuracy
that the fight became monotonous,
Always Walts Advice
In sparring or In the clinches, Pal
zer's eyes kept almost enUrely upon
his manager, the veteran Tom O'
Rourkc. who crouched at the edge of
the lowan's corner, shouting Instnir
tlons through a megaphone. He ap
peared to have no Initiative whatever
and tried only to follow Instructions.
Tbe latter were as audible to McCar
thy as to Palzer and every move of
(Continued on Page 2)
, 3
Convicted Conspirators Start
Their Term of Imprison
ment With the Advent
of 1913. kfi
Start Incarceration With a
Holiday Dinner in Com
pany With 1,200 Other
Federal Convicts.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Jan. 1. -Frank
M. Ryan, president of the in
ternational association of Bridge and
structural Iron Workers, and thlrl
two other labor leaders convicted of
complicity In the McNamara dynanutu
plots are now prisoners In the fed
eral pcnltentiarv and will be hence
forth known only by numbers.
The convicted labor union officials
were taken from cities scattered from
the Atlantic to the Pacific.
It was , Ne Year's day winch
brought them from the fee no of taeir
trial at fndianapolis on a guarded
train and noon found them eating with
more than 1200 other convicts.
Tonight, with the exception of onlv
one. tbe prfsoncis slept two in a ceil.
Olaf A. Tveltmoe. of San Francisco, Is
a cell mate of Eugene A. Clancy, of
(San Francisco. J. B. Munsey, of
Salt Lake, who Is also convicted of
aiding the conspiracy by facilitating
the escape of James B, McNamara,
wasr assigned to a cell with Philip A
Coo'ey, of New Orleans. President
Ryan was placed In k qell 'with Mi
chael J. Young, of Boston.
The President Shakes Hands
With Record-Breaking
Crowd of Visitors.
WASHINGTON. I). C Jan. 1 -President
Tail's last New Year's day
reception at the White House attratt
ed today one of the greatest crowdi
that ever gathered in the executive
mansion Clear skies and mild weath
er brought out the general public In
extraordinary numbers and a new rec
ord for attendance by private citizens
was probably established, .
Surrounded by his family, members
of the cabinet and a distinguished
company, the president received the
officials and citizens of high and low
degree and when the last caller was
greeted Taft had shaken hands wil'i
more than T.000 persons.
Terms of Accommodation
Are Finally Arranged to
Satisfaction of AH.
PEKING, China. JJan. 1. A pre
liminary agreement was arranged to
day settling the details of the propos
ed six power loan of $125,000,000 t)
The new republic will receive r
per cent below the sale price of the
bonds. The Chinese audit depart
ment, with the advice of Herr Romp.
German representative of the Inter
national banking group, will super
vise the expenditure of the loan.
China has agreed In the principle ar
rangement whereby the six powers
United: states. Great Britain, France.
Russia, Germany and Japan under
take not to press for Immediate pay
ment of compensation to foreigners
for losses caused by the recent revo
lution. Russia alone claims $S2-,000.
Frankle Burns Hoprs Are Extinguish
ed in Seventeenth Round.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 1. With the
arena resembling a shamble. Frankio
Imrns' seconds threw the sponge Into
tho ring Ir. the seventeenth round of
IiIh fight with Harlem Tommy Mur
phy. In the Eighth street open air
arena this afternoon, aftpr their
charge had been r-eaten Into Insensi
bility, and his faco had lost all con
Murphy, barring the second round,
vhea he ran afoul of a right cros
hlch sent bim to the. mat for a cou.
I-le of tecond, had things practically
all Ms own way.
hMW'i ihwhiAlu M '" ' '' if I
...f f--fcJkAe'.J.
f 'J h'
i MtiTlwi".-' '-rTprflnf1rtn'tirrrriniri1TiW -i ftr-ta--r1iiiAmi1ir
. .,.,.. - "JW j,imiiir i,.li, i im ,111 nmiiQi'i-it. .. ,tJ..i'tj.. .

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