Newspaper Page Text
VoL. X I. MANNING. S. C.,WEDN ES1AY. SEPTEMBE . )5
I'assenger Train on the Southern
Falls Through Trestle
VERY NEAR YORKVILLE.
Six men it-Tpo ted Killed and Many
more Seriously i i. nured
crowds (o to their
A special from Chlarlotte to the
State says: Passenger train No. 15.
northbound, on the South Carolina
and Georgia I1tension railroad. for
merly the Three Cs, now operated by
the Southern railway, went throughi
a trestle 50 feet high over Fishing
creek. three miles east of Yorkville.
ahout 11.:0 &oloek Tiursday. kiin g
six men and injuring 2. tive of whetu
will likely die. Three of the latter
are negro passengers.
Fireman Fred Rhyne.
Postal Clerk Smith and three un
Julius Johnson of Rock Hill. per
W. L. Slaughter. Hickory Grove.
Fred Poag. Laieaster.
P . W. Spence. Roddeys.
J. N. MeLaurin. Bethume.
Mrs. J. C. IIoyd. Pressly. N. C.
Mrs. H. B. Iluist. Rock Hill.
B. F. Williford. Charlotte.
T. C. Hicks. L.ucaster. seriously.
W. 1Harry Wvlie. Jr.. Rock 11,11.
R. A. Willis. Edgemoor.
T. M. Stephenson. Kershaw.
- Cunningham. Lancaster.
0. V. HaIl. Rock Hill.
Mrs. Sadie Mcaskill. Kershaw.
Two children uamed Jenkins of
Conductor Ed Turner.
Billie Beard. Rock l:l.
Frank Burris. Sharon.
Alex Hurry. Mc&onnelsville.
All the bodies have been taken out
save those of the ecngineer and :ire
110w IT jArENE'>.
The train cinsiszed of an gine
and three cars. I left Rock Hill
a-xut 11 o'clock wit about 40 passen
gers on board. Whepn the train passed
ipon the trestle the entire structure
under the cars gave way.' hrling the
engine and cars to the bank of the
creek. about 30 feet below.
R 1. Williford of Charlotte, who
was slightly inj.ared. displayed rare
presence of miini in belping the pas
The ti~nbers of the bridge were rot
ten and to this fact is ascribed the
cause of the wrek.
DA-ts or THE AcYE r.
The State special creponden
writing fo Rock Hill says: Pas
sengrer'train 3o. 13. on the old Toree
)s. Thursday morning broke t-rough
the trest.e over Fishing creek. about
u ies west of RxtmBllan: zzte
engine with three cars --ned4
ft to the bed of the iittle stream.
Enziner Henry Brickrman a re
Rnvne are spped to :te uner h
de,.. shed engine.
The pcsta& c.:erkr was killed i s
-ag'e M~ ~: ws~s guied I9 e
the -keu bish..ie
many ladies amongst them. ' we"Z
the scene and rendered :ill the a
thev could to the injured. Crowds
men, both whibt and colored, work(
imanfully in trYing to remove t]
wreck. It was dillicult to get a li
of thle injureni as som were broug]
here and soime taken to Iuek Hill.
Th1e ladies of our town respondi
promptly and went to the Parish hot
and helped to prepare beds and co
for the injured and also in ministe
ing to the sufferers. Those taken
tile Parish iotel are: Mrs. Sar
Wadiron, Bessemer City, N. C., c
about face and back wrenched: Mr
11. B1. liaist of Winthrop college. ci
and'bruised: Harry Wylie. Jr., Ro(
Hll, lace cut and shoulder bad
bruised: B. P. Wiisonant. Black
burg. badly injured internally; M
Hieks of Lancaster, a traveling ma
thigh broken and other injuries: I
11. Morrow, banker. Blacksburl
thigh broken, severe injuries: N1
I Turner, conductor, badly bruist
about face and eyes injured.
At the residence of Dr. A. Y. Car
wright is D. -. Dukes of St. George
express and baggage inesseuger, wi
has severe bruises on hth legs. ar
two Voung imen who were on the
way to Clemson college. Fred C. PN:
and llazel Cunuinham ->f Lancaste
both siaken up and bruised but iu
There are several negroes in tom
who were bruised and cut but not s
It was a fact of wonderment to:
who saw the wreckage that tb
trestle had not gone down before th
time. as some of the timbers were ve
Down ton Washington.
The suffrage league of Boston.
uegro organization Wednesday uigl
adopted resolutions declarinig:
Inasmuch as Booker T. Vashin
ton has gloritied the revised constit
tion of the South. has minimized t1
Jim Crow case outrage. has attacke
the wsidom of the fourteenth and t!
teenth Lmendments to the constit
tion: has deprecated she primary it
oortance of the ballot. has preacht
to the colored people silent submissic
to int-vlerable conditions and mak,
his people a by-word and laughir
stock before the world. he is not a
leader for the colored race and no pr
i sident who recognizes him as a polit
cal leader should receive the color'
nt ve of the North.
"Therefore. since President Roos
velz has give him the chargie of a
pointments of all Degroes of whatevi
state in the Union. and has made hi:
the nezro2' adviser as to all policit
ai ecting colored Americans. in ti
interests of cur race we call up(
Pre.sident Rloosevelt to dispense wit
Mr. Wasington as cur politic
Escape Convict's Crime.
SBu- Clark-e. a miner. was throw
from a Frisco train Wednegdav afte
IMO:: nea Cordova. by Je\ -an Hor
a conviet wo escaoed fn--:- Jeferso
wouv g a se honths agc. T
whiSky boess weapons. Clarke
hod on a ear plafform rai was broke
by\ " :lcrs. w". cut his hands wit
the brokez c'as The t-ain wa~s rir
-e"ne .-rl:id and& did not stop) to les:
Clg-s' coi~iton. but he is 'olieve
te hv ..eert ..ei'. Ya~n Horn w:
arested at Horse Crek after a de
A. Marderou- Lunatic.
of W~ashizgzcn Grve M. a paie
\ew Cot.neri N'e.
to A STRONG PAPER.
me Edward M. Shepard's Defence of the t
It South's Suffrage Laws. t
el AN OUTSPOKEN DEMOCRAT.
r- - c
to He Thinks the South Justified
at in Restricting t.he Suffrage t
in the Way that
s- The Evening Post has sent thef
r. letter of inquiry, printed below, to!
many prominent northern Democrats f
as to their position on the question t
r of negro suffrage. So far the only an- f
A swers received have been from Mr.
Cleveland and Mr. Edward M. Shep
ard. Mr. Cleveland's letter is as fol- d
d To the Editor of The Evening Post: q
r Sir: Your letter propounding cer- p
tain questions touching negro suffrage 0
r, in the south is at hand. s
t. I am n:t willing to take from my s
vacation the time necessary to an- t
.n swer these questions in a thorough s
e- manner--even if 1 were inclined to k
enter into the discussion invited by h
ll your request. d
is Grover Cleveland. i
is Buzzard's Bay. Mass., July 21.
ry This letter of ex-President Cleve- t
land was sent in reply to the follow- G
ing inquiry: is
Dear Sir: It is frequently alleged p
a in the southern press that leading t
t northern Democrats are in sympathy u
with the effort to disfranchise t'he ne- p
gro in the south, under color of laws i
unequally enforced as between whites p
)e and blacks. To test the truth of this d
d assertion, The Evening Post respect- g
f- fully asks you to give it for publica- V
i- tion your opinion upon the folowing t
a- statement of facts:
d In the case (18.721) cf Jackson W. e
>n Giles. appellant. vs. the Board of Reg- a
istrars of Montgomery County. Ala- c
bama. argued before the United States
i supreme court at the October term of si
e- 102. it was shown that the said board R
i- of registrars refused to register quali- p
Sfled negroes "for no other reason than n
their race or color." The brief for a
e the appellant specided that "more r
- than 5.000 colured persons' in Mont- c
r gomery county alone are thus exclud- n
Sed from the suffrage. though "quali- a
S ded under the law of the State of Ala- n
bama and of the United States.. b
n Granting the truth of these state- 't
b #ments and failing intervention by the d
a r supreme court. a
1) Has congress any duty in the n
:3) I: the constitutional guaranties g
n and penalties provided for such a case ?
r- ae allowed to lapse, what others can s!
2. we count upon remain-ng in vigor: b
n t3) If the negro may be deprived o e
the suffrage in the south. how long a
d will it be before the same argument p
s wii be adduced. as M.. Das Pass o'f
_ the New Y'ork bar admits that it may a
. be. f.r the disfranchisement of the S'
1-: 'oreig:n-born voters in the north wi c
-n r'e t' pecliar srenge rof the D~no- *
sBy answering: tbese enestions~ at p
- orearlies~t conven ience- you Wi.
Ditor of The Evening Pos
- -drs of Ene :o.lowing gentleman -
s ard Olney.IDavid B. EBi. JuienHa
cc. Ed ard -.She~ar. E3
.rs.2o Chi*cazo a: -a -: J-hn
rom mere rnoney damages (confessed
y no adequate reparation) must be
riven by the people of his State or by
he "legislative and politica: depart
nent of the government of the United
;tates." President Roosevelt is at
he head of such department: and of
uis position he is amply conscious.
Ie talks of a "square deal" to negro
itizens. He thinks that the impor
ance of their recognition justities the
temoralization of the public service
.t the south :y negro appointments
vhich are personally offensive to nine
.enths of those having business with
he offices: and this, while he refuses
.t the north to appoint negroes to
>laces of like relative importance. It
s the duty or the president to execute
xisting laws. Does he think that
here are laws assuring negro suffrage
-ich are not, but which can be, en
arced? It is his constitutional duty
o recommend new laws when old laws
ail. Does he recommend any such
tew laws? if so. what are they?
Iud why has he not recommended
hem before. and why did not Presi
ent McKinley recommend them?
eLnd why, I wonder, were not your
uessions addressed to the Republican
resident or the Republican congress
f Republican statesmen after an un- t
atisfactory answer by the Republican
upreme court? The liepublican par
h as been continuously iri power
Ince March, 187. and has perfectly
nown the southern situation. It
as neither done nor sugge.sted the
oing of anything to right the wrong,
wrong there he- And why not?
I decline to assume with you that
he supreme court was wroni! in the
iles case: or that if, as you seem to
nply, "Constitutional guarantee and
enalties * * * are allowed to lapse."
hat is to say, allowed by the refusal
f courts, presidents, cingresses and
ui>lic sentiment to enforce them-it s
useful to enact other guaranties and
enalties the emI1eacy of which equally
epends upon courts. presidents. con
resses. and public sentiment, and
rhich. therefore, would be equally fu
ile with those at present existing
o also I decline to assume that 'for
ign-born voters at the north t
re the peculiar strength of the Dem
I prefer. however. to deal with the e
astance of the topic of which you
-ould provoke discussion. I believe
r foundly~ ir, lemocratic self-g'overn
ient: and I make no exception
eainst negroes or Filipinos or any
me or country which has shown any
=pacity for any degree of orderly ad
iinistration. I have always hated.
nd I nate now more than ever. hu- a
an slavery. whether of white men or t
lack or yellow or brown. I abhor
e suggestion recently made by a
istinguished northern clergyman and
pproved by a distinguished northern a
e wspaper which has warmly suported
res:dent Roosevelt. that a system of
overnmental campulsor? labor should
e imsed upn th negro s at the
utb as upon an inferior race. I a,
or nreonage and would have every
inery of our governmentS. State
ed Federa'. appiled to punish and
revent it. I honor the Citizeris o.
.a'raa who. asprosecutors. 3rge
ad jurors have pur:hed it in that t
ra.? and t.e -reat .i- rit-y -hite
tizeAs thre1. h-esu.or
-i n hi v-tn .'' th-lw
3-yoi , r hrersaupa h
-a...*frete hite,- . :.. d
3,ta.d1elgiltoe~ce u1 -~L
THE COTTON SITUATION.
I New York Broker Says the Farmers
Can Control It.
.1. 31. Ayer, a New York cotton
Jroker, recently presented his views on
,he remarks of Secretary Wilson and
,en. Butler. lie says:
"We will all have to recognize that
tatements can be made under misap
rehension and that men as well
quipped both intellectually and in
,he matter of information as Messrs.
Sutler and Wilson. can occasionally
)e mistaken. Mr. Wilson seems to
jave been unfortunate in the use of
,erms. 1y inf -rence, he characterizes
Ls gamblers' the men who are credited
vith having put the price of cotton
gp. If they are gamblers, then, every
hopkeeper and every merchant on
arth who buys anything with a view
,o selling it for an advance on the
>urchase price is a gambler. Cotton
s bringing only what manufacturers
vill pay for it. Mr. Wilson's 'gam
lers' can name any price they please,
t they can compel no one to buy.
Vhile this is so, it is generally
bought, and perhaps must be ad
itted, that existing conditions have
irought about such manipulative
actics as have caused prices of cotton
or future mouths to reach a higher
vel than they would have touched In
he absence of such manipulation.
,ut even in this, the suggestion holds
,od that ro one can be male to buy
.t a higher price than he thinks he
an afford to pay.
"The high level reached has acted
s a check on the consumptior: of the
upply of ootton in existence, and this
as resulted, as Mr. Wilson says, in
he closing of many mills and the
hortening of time by many others,
tc., but as has been pointed out, if
very known bale of cotton had been
n the hands of the manufacturers
nd all of it bad been consumed, this
ondition would have necessarily pre
ailed some time during the seasr,n
ust closing. It is, therefore, clear
hat the so-called corner in cotton
annot be held responsible for the in
onvenience and hardship Imposed on
moployes by the cl'osing of the far
"The amount of available cotton
hat has been or can be marketed
rom the -past crop and old supplies
t prices ab~ove Si cents is ';rornpara
ively small. and taking into consid
ration the price at which the greater
art of the old crop has been sold, the
etual average paid for it by manufac
urers would not exceed a price at
bich it could :e consumed at sore
rotit. Of cour-. the spot prices of
da: could rnever have been paid for
11 the old crop without ruin to the
actories unless there had been a cor
esponding increase in prices of the
2anufactured products. Hence. it
)21ows that unless the prices of such
roducts carn Iaterially be advanced
uring the comirng year. the quota
ions of today cannot profitably be
id for the cr~ming crop.
--Mr. },utier takes occasion to call
tiention to the quotatiorns of a cer
ain date. Fangirg around 0l'cents for
hat on t'ha day ev'ery panter in the
.ahr ;cd ae s-2id trse cotvun he
xprA(ta tr., prrduce at th'ose prics 70
rbs ildto 80 jso it isi his o&
agN NO. th~e sal> Of every 'r.aie O
CL;; "'ade o;. the ezcharnge presup
Or. ra:, is efr d zni densed
i ". jr. a 'sa..- ca>n.At 1* efier7Ad
r*huts.e.r~iicen, r . Fo
Son of Former Mayor Kills Wife's
Friend and Himself.
HE LOVED HIS VICTIM MADLY.
Hle ImploredI Her, in fili WiI;'c'
l'renence, to lsC:ave Hier
If uMIhantI nume I-'c
Townsend Eldson, sont of farmer
mayor of New York, Franklin Edson,
in his apartments at .9 West Ninety
second street, New York, Wednesday
shot and instantly killed Mrs. Fannie
Pullen (,f G72 West End avenue and
then shot and killed himself. The
murder and suicide appear to have
been premeditated and followed a
dramatic scene in which Edson called
upon Mrs. Pullen. a close ant honored
friend of his wife and family, to dte
sert her husband and children ard fly
with him to another State. Mrs. l'ul
len, a very handsome woman, is said
to have been the daughter of a United
States naval ollleer.
The louble tragedy brought to the
surface the fact that E'sorn, who was
'cornptroller" of St. Michael's l'r'tes
tant Episcopal church, had beert sus
pected of nisappropriatirig funds be
longing to the parish, ani exp. rt ac
rouritants are at work on his accounts.
It was declarr-d by those relat'd with
the family that Edson was firancially
distressed because of Wall Street
Whatev.:r may Jiave been the pre
cise cause .of thr tragedy, rnerrhers of
the Edson family irisi-st that the rnan
was insane. Tuere are many indica
tions that Edson was madly In 1,ve
with Irs. Pullen.
On the body of the man was found
the following letter:
"Mrs. Pullen: Darling, trust John
implicity. Hle will always be a go-be
tween and faithful. I know himr
thoroughly. He will tell you where I
am waiting for you, to see your sweet
face once more before I go. I arm go
ing far, far away, but will die true to
you. No matter how long I live I shall
lead a new life, and an honest one, and
if I can ever comen back to you with
my past cleaned up. I will. deare:st.
Oh, my God, let ane we and speak toi
you once more. I cannot go until y'ou
do. I hope and pray that you put in
troday s (Sept.) personal. Any way I
answered it in tomorrow s. I hope
you see it. I cannot sleep. I can orily
pray and pray that you will come to
me once more. u rely you will after
all you have e'res to me in the past 1(0
years. You do !o-e me, darling; I
know you dpo. (omme to me once score,
darling, if only to say gtodrye. I
shall wait here until you cee rne, no
matter how long.. John will tell you
my hotel name. Ask lerk for me.
The following persona;" was pub
lished in a morning ri:wspaper W :'
--B.Leal- %rjthirag fr: arswer to
baa ea g'tA ytorue: worried ab:,ut
mru: :;en~d w'ord t'Aay: just as true to
the foe~ig apear:d W'-dnzsday
--Iwv-I arn .oya. anid tru:e: carn
~r ~lIsee yo:: -rust .John: la
wll us.1 you wihere I arn': with lo;ne
T.eeare balle-;ed to ba tbae two
perOrai6 ::::crr" In
L':. Pey:--s ra .t. Mr4ads eburl:1:
who kn~ew thec eari trana-.:.i is -
A;t th~e r.Gost ::ro Qiraa: reidjons eX
i~md:-at:*r Edy n n Mr . Pliend ,
she as.he aid E-00: ~.~'i ad
just, :s EIlson tirel Lihe sliot whlleli ell
del his owti life. Mlrs. IECdsori fell ti
the floor lri :a 'tiit.
(;ironer J:eks ni, after snaking :
tihoroigh exatmiiat.ioni of Li l Iouse,
said LIat, tLie evilttice showed LI h:Lt
the miurder atnd sileile were preiiell
talted, that lie had foitiil eLters aiid
other p:pers ii 'clson's p oissessiot
which sliowed that he had a love at.
Si r. Pullen, the Itishanud of Lhe incr.
lered wariaii who Is a vesLrytiaii ol
St. Michael's cliturch, miad, a stl:0e"
merit tionight in which lie hrtiidei
Ilsort as a del'aulter and forger atil
said that he hiad stolti trum tie futid:
of St,. Milclael's cliurci. lie also die
clared that Idsou soi had atkewipted
to kill Mrs. IAlsozi but missed anr
killed M rs. 'ullen by error.
Mr. l'ulien's staterieit was rio1
borie out by Coroner's 19:yslelar
(illarloi, who found powder rnarko
on the rleail wonai's face, shownl'r
that the pistol must have been hek
)r. Cyrus Idson, a brother of the
suicide, said Liat the Intimatleris 01
improper iclatLions betweui his b~roth
er anid M rs. l'uller were absolutely
false. HimI1 brohlier, ho said, had re.
cently heeui actlng very stratigely arid
had adtitted that he was irivolved It
fi an:al 11 ilitcu ltI.les.
Ills family, ir. Edsorn said, had be
:r'rne so alarmed over his mental cil,
dition tIiat arrarigerrehts had beern
madie to hiave him exarni.,ed by arm
Ti' shrotiing, Dr. i i:oi Afec~larr:el,
was undoubterdly c',nnruitted in a ru
mr>:ni,< of imanalacal !reruzy.
ADJUTANT GENERAL FROST
isur ssltis liIk ItiorS or tie Stt.
'rrEoN tAi t ie War IJ-rnrrment.
(;n. Frost has forwarded to the
war department his report of the
rllita of the State for the year VaO:l
up to the 1st of September. The re
port deals with the riot calls, with
the encarriprnemst, and coricude with
reemtnmeridatiors as to future encamp
There were bift four calls for the
s:rviees of troops to suppre s riots, at
Miorsck' Corue:r ost Mare 1'Th, at
beaufort on April 12id, at fhrcter on
May 4th. arid at Norway onf July 4th,
in all of which 'sc the troops re
yriuded prornptly and prevented trou
Thie account of the various encamp
rnents in then fo!i',wed with a detail
ed report from Major 11. J Drew V
to number of men atteriding and ex.
pes:e. The report shows that the
Firt, reginment had in camp 40 oif
tcrs, arid ne-rn; the Second regiment
aiZ: the' Turds4,. All of thee were
oriducted In a most creditatie man
rr. The :enthu4st- oiver Militia rer
ice is due. he tbinis, to the recent
Dick military law, which Is con ider
ed the bt ever paw&ed 5e rern
rnresri. howeve.r, that the appripria
tions for c'ampuient pur)' w1i
.re dojub i'ed ra'zt year in, order that the
men migrst have twO weis iS a <:n
tpo!r t im nttr cif targetr2G prrs ,e
th': ad jutarit geraera: suggtests$ thiat
te: go versinrerat hold Zftinual troh y
':'nsa:t at haianta~h 'ir 5Oome othber
fmd h ho4peS viorgar&/>e rise trum
ins this Stam soon, rTrgt pratlee
ha b'es negieed i rs &Such Carolina,
In u i'ew ofthe fact tet u drifis 2
year are r..ow. re-;uired by1 t* war <<
patrrtand4 that ear::s <xim pLany '%i
ge aoet elfAi fr'i the St~ at a
re'y~m5'ed e that th* grsvern'
pay~ '-.i ma.n el per drjil with Uifn
- ; a.'enr-. Trhis Wfil e~rlad~e 1t.e
miltia y 'xIn armo(r~5 Wnhiu ar
-al neAed,'., tggezitol 'is ?a.
A RECORI BREAKER
Hester's Annual Report Shows Un
expectedly Large Consumption of
COTTON BY SOUTHERN MILLS.
tGreat. u,-itain'. -rainenL~ ncreaseod
Nearly Two II unalral Tiotia
anel liale. Iborinag 0.10
P'ant Cot ton Waor.
The totakl: of Secretary liester's
an'iual report of the PutGIl crop of
ti: united Shat.e were prounlgated
Sept. 1. They elbow recipta of cotton
at all (Jiltei States ports fur the year
7,724,104, against 7,c79,290 last year;
overland to northern mills and Canada
1,083:,383i~, against 1,lO03,953; southern
constiamption taken direct from the
linterior of the cotton belt 1,920,072,
against 1,i8957,437 Making the cotton
crop of tII: Uteted States for 1902-03
amount to 1u,727,559 bales, against
1U,W80,Il80 last year and 10,381,422
the year before. Colonel fIlster has
moade his uhual Investigatlon Into the
errnuzmption of the soutls and has re
eelisved reports by niail and telegraph
from every mill corsumiing cotton in
t,:e eottn growing states, including
woolen uiliia triat have used cotton,
and the resits show a total of 2,
00<,721), but of this 80,057 were
taken tron ports and included in
''tian shows that the mills of the
iuutt: have used up 2,758 bales more
than during 1901-02 and 379,798 more
than during 1900-1901, a rnmost re
warkabe suiwirig in face of recent
trade coditionis, supposed to have .K
been brought about by the abnormal
di!?erece between values of the raw
,material and the manufactured
Coylonel Jlester's full repo ill be
ispsued Friday or the day after a wll
contain interesting and valuable
showing the consumption of the soth
by states, the takings and C fn8#1D
Lion of northern mills and the w f
corsumptiou of A merican cotto, n
will also glv the crop by states and
facts in relation to the continuane of
the remarkable 1ncrease in the spind'
les of southern milli, In addition to
th, toitabi of the crop and sothern
unsuunption as above, Q010e IeSta _.
also gave oat the actual crop of the
state of Texas, whi1ch amounted to
,C;,e25 bales, against 2,902,X49; of.
Indian Territ0ry, which amounted to
41,4', a;gaing 19,694 and of Oldk*
hWma, which amonte d thi year to
18,32Z again4 1Z,2 last yoar, me
also gave the exporAt for the yeaz r
f(ollow: To (eat 1rita1 2 ,
agaiwit Zp3f5,47, a decrease of 154,"
9$9, an Increase of ;9,7IA, to
tiniental Kurea port ,3,1
~againat 28 4 an inrease of i '
: f7 again 122 ,:1, an In. e f10%
ws t1 U total eXzpozts foreign, ink
inig ritlsh North Ame fre an30 -9' .
ja:es 3172,~ 5Le stated that$
Japan and C i :eli'ed of th 9
er<) 32p uJe .s agaJie 1'243, a
AYFAIRS AT CLZXS0X,
The SkOaPke jxadn4 MM M yS
on si )A u. W,. Sip20,
washe~ ';5~a ?it Col~ MS3~~i
t ~a~ of an an A.'t, myth
si meg mdoftgt@ of
Cleew o@ge hd sdulrned h
Amerite M Wmw ih~
10. 44ou.e X sm it 1, he here at
1a Vt v~'.wiio the9% ng&
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