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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 02, 1912, Sport and Society Section, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-07-02/ed-1/seq-11/

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LIBRARY
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" CASH OR
BANK WRECKER
GETS TEN YEARS
Binghamton, if. Y., July 2 Frank T.
Arnold, cashier of the First National
bank, of New Berlin, who pleaded guilty
to the Indictment charging him with
wrecking the Institution, has been sen-
tenced to a 10 years' term to be served,
in the federal orison at Atlanta. "Qae
Tlrst National bank closed its doors 'on
April 12, last, after a shortage of $S56,
000 had been discovered. Arnold was
arrested at his home on May 5, after
residents of the town had threatened
to tar and feather him. Several of the
depositors of the closed bank were
made bankrupt by the failure, and it is
said several deaths resulted.
A terrible skin-trouble
cured.
Her husband feared the worst.
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Mrs. Kirby's case was unusu
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CREDIT.
Taft Ticket Would Defeat
Him, He Says Calls
on the Colonel.
Oyster Bay, N. Y July 2. Robert R,
McCormick. of Chicago, who was leader
of the Illinois delegation for Roose
velt at the Republican convention, but
who was one of the first to say that he
would not follow the former president
in the formation of a new party, came
to Oyster Bay yesterday with the state
ment that governor Deneen, of Illinois,
could not parry his state on the Taft
ticket, and he (McCormick) had come
to open negotiations with the colonel.
McCormick Intimated that he bad come
as an emisary from members of the
Republican organization.
Col. Hopes Way May Be Found.
"I shall only listen to what Mr. Mc
Cormick has to say." said CoL Roose
velt, "and express a hope that some
way will be found to unite, so that the
Roosevelt forces in Illinois will not be
divided. I wish the support of all
those who' believe In the commandment,
'Thou shalt not steal," and who do not
believe in the kind of domination which
has been exercised, through the same
type of men and by practically the
same methods, in both the Republican
and Democratic conventions."
The colonel was in high spirits over
the turn of affairs in Illinois as rep
resented by Mr. McCormick.
Thinks There Are SeTeral Others.
"If was a significant iiansVho said,
"and you will see several more cases
of the same thing in other states."
In continuing the fight. Mr. McCor
mick said the Roosevelt leaders had
told governor Deneen that "If he did
not fall in line they would beat him.'
It was Col. Roosevelt's opinion that
a solution of the problem might be
reached by continuing the present or-
ranizatiOR with th RnnKA-uolt jfroni'th
behind the state ticket instead of nam
ing an independent ticket as had been
propesec He made it plain, however,
that he wFhed the leaders In Illinois
to settle that for themselves
"In states like California. South Da
kota, Kansas, Nebraska and West Vir
ginia," the colonel explained, "we have
the Republican organization and it
would be useless to attempt to start
all over from the ground up. The sit
uation is similar to that which existed
when the Republican party was formed
in I860. There were several different
tickets representing the elements which
later were united in the Republican
party."
TROUSERETS
IN NEW YORE
Luisa Capetilla, the young writer and
member of a prominent family of Porto
Rico, photographed In the garb in
which she appeared on fashionable
Fifth avenue. New York. It consists
of & dainty lace and linen coat, full
length, thrown carelessly over striking
bloomers which reach from an Inch or
two above the ankle to the waist. Miss
Capetilla s costume attracted so much.
attention, that the busy avenue was
congested with thousands of people and
scores of automobilts and other vehi
cles. And matters became so bad that
a policeman requested her to pin down
her coat as far as the knees at least,
which glie did.
MIMIS SAYS
IEIEEI COT WIN
1
- . . a -. -. - j -.
- ; ; ; v v v v v v v v v v v v t I
y. W. C. A. Notes rELEPHOXE IX voun I Cards
At a meeting of the members of the
Y. W. C A. Monday night in the down
town rooms of the association, Mrs.
H. T. Bowie, the president gave an In
teresting account of the Y. W. C A.
conference at Monte Ne, Arkansas,
where she went as a delegate from the
El Paso organization. Mrs. Bowie out
lined the different branches of the
work of the conference, which was an
unusually successful and well attended
one. She described the conference site
and environment, and besides the work
of the conference also described the
recreations afforded, closing her talk
by urging that an effort be started
immediately by the local association to
enable a large number of delegates
from El Paso to attend the conference
next year. Among the interesting
points brought out was the establish
ing of the rural association among
the girls of the Texas ranches and
' farms. Texas is the fifth state to
establish the rural branch. This was
done early this spring and It has al
ready proved Itself capable of doing
much good.
The rooms of the association were
decorated with American flags and
bows of red, white and blue. "Upon
one wall was a poster exhibition
brought back from the conference by
Mrs. Bowie. The poster representing
tho different athletic and recreation
events. Some of the song3 which
proved most popular In the convention
wero sung in unison, and the Texas
association song, "The Eyes of Texas
Are Upon Us." Refreshments of sher
bet and cake were served by a com
mittee of young women consisting of
Misses Hattie Mae Loretz, Lucille Dan
iels, Blanche Davis, Maggie Davis, Viv
ian Reed, Reba Elliott and Mrs. Ed
ward Hodge.
ElPasoans Returning
Mrs. C. F. Knoblauch, wife of C F.
Knoblauch, and son, Charles Henry
Knoblauch, who have been spending
the past six weeks in California, will
return'tonlght. Los Angeles, Pasadena,
and Catallna islands were included
among the points visited.
Mrs. J. G. Barada, who has been vis
iting in Houston, Tex., her former
home, has returned to El Paso.
Mr. and Mrs. George Harper and
little daughter. Lula Beth Harper, have
'returned to their home In El Pase
after visiting at Denton. Texas, with
Mrs. Harper's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George McNeil.
Mrs. SL N. Geddes and son Ray, and
daughter Lois, have returned from vis
iting Mrs. B. M. Davenport, the sister
of Mrs. Geddes, who lives in Uvalde,
Texas. They were gone away about a
month.
Miss Jennie Lock returned to El
Paso Monday night from Capitan, N.
M., whe"re she has been since Christ
mas. The Lodges
Instalation of officers was the prin
cipal event of the meeting of the
Pythian Sisters, Mattice Temple No. 31,
Monday night In the K. of P. hall.
Mrs. Mattle Mott presided over the
instalation, assisted by Mrs. Emma
Cross and Mrs. Dora Weeks. The of
ficers installed were: Mrs. Ella Mr-
Daniels, P. C; Mrs. Olga Love, M. E.
C; Mrs. Mary Brew, F. M.: Mrs. Millie
i Amberson, E. J.: Mrs. Jerry Vanmour-
ick, M. of T.; Mrs. Lulu Mattice. M
of R. S.; Mrs. Esther Lucas, M. of S.:
1 Mlsa Eva Weeks. P. of T.: Mrs. Lulu
Brown, G. of O. T. Following the
ceremony of instalation was a social
period, with refreshments of Ice cream
and cake served by the social com
mittee, Mesdames Matilda Brown, Dora
Weeks and Olga Lotc
A complete new set of very hand
some degree robes have been received
vy the Rebecca lodge and will be used
for the first time tonight in the In
stalation of officers.
Oat Of Town Visitors
Mrs. R. G. Lovell. of Courtland, Ariz.,
who has been visiting her parentsMr.
and Mrs. Leon Strauss, returned to nir
home Friday.
W. H. Bryan, chief engineer of the
Mexico North Western, Is here from
Madera, Mex.
Thomas Hudson, from Deming, is
hereon business and is stopping at the
Zeiger hotel.
Mrs. J. T- Rankin, of Midland, Tex.,
is visiting her sister, 'Mrs. J. A. .Rob
ertson, 2921 Tularosa street.
Miss Blanch Garvip, of Nogal, X. M.,
is visiting Miss Marion Young. 1219
North El Paso street, for a few days.
Outings
A party of young people enjoyed a
hayride down the county road Mon
day night and had a picnic supper.
The party met at the First Christian
church, the hostesses of tho party be
ing the girls of the First Christian
church. Mrs. A. D. Smith and. Miss Joe
Martin chaperoned the young people,
"svho were: Misses Opal Hadlock. Myr
tle Langford, Alberta Martin. Lucille
Makee, Bessie Ledford, Clatie Me Col
lier, Mary Owen. Eryllne Vowell, Maude
Locke, Nettie Sawyers, Grace Lipton,
and Jack Knight, William Anderson,
Benton Ledford, Homer Dale, Randall
Martin, Elgee Means, C. Coleman. N.,B.
Nations, Ralph Homan, Howard Saw
yers and Hugh Sawyers.
Parties
Mrs. Louise Mengel, mother of Dr.
G. H. Mengel, entertained the last of
the week at the residence of her son,
708 North Santa Fe street, with a
German "Koffe klatch," the occasion
being her 61th birthday anniversary.
Mrs. Mengel was the recipient of many
remembrances from her friends. The
guests were Mesdames A. Golding, H.
Lohmeier, Selma Heener, Dora Mal
chow, Charles Schaeffer and C. Kra
kauer. Dinners and Luncheons
The Trlelle club girls had a picnic
supper Monday evening in the down
town rooms of the association. Both
business and pleasure were combined,
for while enjoying the spread the
business of the club was discussed and
arrangements made for a roof garden
party to be given In August on the
roof garden of Callsher's building
Those who were there were: Misses
Fanny Kerrick, Edith Bell, Minnie
Trumbull, Blanch Merrill. Hazel Miller,
er,
H.
ia-
.Florence Hanson, Grace Marston.
Provost. Di Mattle L Hill. Dr. Isa
Deu japenes,
EE PASO HERALD
v TELEPHOXE IX YOim.
.;. SOCIETY NEWS ITEMS.
Ring 2020 to give In your sod-
ety items during the day: In the
evenings a call to 3606 will get
the society reporter.
"
V V M
? V V V
I
An Effective Design For Linen
The lines following this design are
especially good for the material chosen,
! which Is rather heavy linen In natural
! color.
The side closing and oddy shaped
pcplum Is at once noticeable and at
tractive. The collar and cuffs are
edged with cluny lace, and a folded
black satin girdle with a buckle of the
same is worn.
OUTING PAETIES AT
CLCUDCROFT POPULAK
Manv Visitors Seek Cool
ness at the Mountain
Resort.
Cloudcrof t. N. M.. July 2. The weather
continues clear and cool and many
horseback and picnic parties are seen
daily. The golf links also afford much
pleasure to the guests and cottagers.
The thermometer Sunday at 3 p. m.
stood at 6S degrees.
There were about 75 passengers en
Saturday's train and a large crowd
spent Sunday in Cloudcroft ,
Burt Orndorff, manager of the Lodge,
has returned to Cloudcroft, after spend
ing a few days in El Paso.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Chilton, of EI Paso,
are spending their honeymoon at the
Lodge.
E. F. Cadwallader. of Mountain Park,
spent Sunday in Cloudcroft.
Lamar Davis came up to spend a few
days with his family.
J. J. Kaater returned to El Paso
Monday, after spending a week with
his family.
Horace B. Stevens returned to El
Paso Monday, after spending a week
camping on the Ruidoso.
F. McL. Brlnckerhoff. auditor for the
Southwestern, Is spending a few days
at the Lodge.
Frank R. Tobin, son Jack, and sister.
Miss Marie Tobin, of St. Louis, spent
the week end at the Lodge.
Mrs. Horace Broaddus has returned
from El Paso, where she spent a few
davs with Mr. Broaddus.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Ellis, of Madison.
Wis., are spending their honeymoon at
the Lodge.
D. Storms spent the week end in
Cloudcroft.
H. R. Gamble snent Saturday and
Sunday with Mrs. Gamble.
Miss Edith Perrenot is expected to
spend the Fourth with Miss Birdlo
Hawkins.
Miss Sarah Bridgers returned to El
Paso Sunday, after spending .some time
in Cloudcroft the guest of Miss Birdie
Hawkins.
Lynn Mee returned to El Paso Sun
day, after spending a week in Cloud
croft Rev. Henry Easter returned to El
Paso Monday, nfter spending a week
camping near Cloudcroft.
Mr. and Mrs. W. "W. Bridgers spent 1
Sunday in Cloudcroft. .
Robert Mullen, of El Paso.l spent Sat
urday and Sunday in Cloudcroft.
Stanley Bevan came up Saturday to
spend a few days with his family.
Amonc those registering at the Lodge
ar' T- Tl. Ti".llls nnrt wif Madison. Wis
K. R. Campbell, J. E. Bishop. Mrs. Pat-
terson. Houston, Tex.: F. G. Billings,
Harold Billings. El Paso; Frank R.
Tobin, Jack Tobin, Ysleta, Tex.; Maria
Tobin. St. Louis: Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Brickel. Dallas; J. R. Butler and wift
San Antonio; Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hart,
El Paso; Mrs. E. S. Black, Del Rio: Wm.
Hoyt and wife. Chicago; K. Pitman, L.
Escobar. M. Moutz. E. Lenazas. Kl
Paso; Coda Hernandez, S. R. Trimpez,
El Paso: M Salazar and ivlfe, El Paso;
L. A. Blacker. Kansas City: Seth B.
Orndorff, El Paso: Miss Sklen, San An
tonio; Lloyd Ratllff. Kl Paso; D. P.
Clayton. Lucedall, Miss.: H. S. Chilton
and 'wife. El Paso; E. F. Cadwallader.
Mountain Park; F. M. Brlnckerhoff, El
Paso. ,
The regular Tuesday evening oon
cert will be held at the Lodge. These
concerts afford much pleasure to tha
guests and cottagers.
Mrs. O. H. Baum returned to Cloud
croft Monday, after spending a short
time in EI Paso.
Mrs. J. M. Goggln and children ar
rived In Cloudcroft Monday to spend
the summer.
Miss Edith Perrenot, who Is spend
ing the summer at Mountain Park, is
the guest of Miss Birdie Hawkins.
The sacred concert held at the Lodge
Sunday evening was enjoyed by many
guests and cottagers.
Miss Hermione Hawkins Is spending
a short time in Cloudcroft.
Leo Kohlberg, of El Paso, is spending
a few days in Cloudcroft.
A Wood, of El Paso, is spending a
few days at the Lodge.
I H Wfi
eSw. ar,on Young was hostess for
5 ,?" Party Monday afternoon at
Ti ome' 1219 North El Paso street,
winch was one of the most enjojable
tnat has been given this summer for
t-ne younsrpr aot :., ,. ... ,.
rusion about the house carried out a
dainty color scheme of pink and white
The tally cards, all hand painted, bore
unique scenes and heads. Following the
games, ai ice course was served. Punch
was served during the afternoon. I
Miss Mabel O'Connor, who has re
cently returned from school, was ,
awarded a guest prize. Miss Mildred l
Hood captured the first prize and Miss
Alice Myles the consolation. The in-
yited guests were: Misses Mabel
O Connor, Emily Kemp, Estelle Ber-
rien, Blanche Davis, Maggie Davis,
Mary Leighton, Clara Fink. Violet I
Aitken. Meta Ormsbee, Bess Murtle,
Pauline Bryan. Hattie Ellis. Hlld.i I
Sauer, Sarah Bridgets, Marie Schwartz.
Irma Kuhn. Frances Jenkins, Isabelle
Springer. May Campbell, Grace Mayer,
Flora Hague, Guida Meyer, Maybelle
Bryan, Stella Lattner, Margaret Bryan,
Elizabeth Stevens, Alma Morrison. Beu
lah Brown, Beatrice Pateman, Arnoret
(jodo, vivian teea, isatth McCleary,
Mayme Clark, Mildred Hood, Lillian i
Buchoz. Ruby Hadlock, Gladvs Strlck- 1
land, Marie Tuller. Stella Brick. Alice
Myles, Birdie Hawkins, Mary Robert
son, Eleanor Wright. Margaret Hutch
inson, of Houston. Texas, Delia Wall
work, Hilda Sorenson, Blanch Garvin.
Louise McKlnney, Margaret Ktnnon,
Matilde Baldwin, Edith Perrenot, Mat- ,
tie Hoover, Ruth Atterbnry, Starrow
Smith, Eleanor Eubank.Reba Elliot and
Marbry Henning. Mesdames J. W
Klrkpatriek, Arthur Fullan, William
Walz. Morris Cushman. E. G. Pern-. R.
) P. Mossan, E. J. McKinney and K. A.
Young.
t , .j
' El Pasoans Away
Mrs. A. F. Kerr and children have
left for Los Angeles and Long Beach,
Calif., where they will spend tb sum
mer. Miss Maud McMickle. 128 Myrtle av
enue left Monday night for San An
tonio, where she will spend her vaca
tion Mrs. D. J. Arnell, of 1399 Texas street.
is visiting hor husband at Big Spring.
Tex.
Dorsey Mewborn has left for a two
weeks' visit to relatives In Kansas
City.
S. J. Freudeathal and family will
leave Wednesday for Cloudcroft. where
,they will spend the summer. Mr. Freu
danthal will accompany them to the
mountains and remain there over Sun
day, but will return In time for the
primaries.
Mrs. Arthur Watson is visiting Mrs.
A. J. Shannon In Cloudcroft, N. M. She
will be away several weeks.
Dr. G. H. Mengel and son Sherrod
have gone to Del Rio for a month's
vacation on the Devil's river.
Mrs. D Baker Smith and mother.
Mrs. !. H. Mead, of 409 River srree
have gone to Cloudcroft to spend the
summer.
Women's Organizations
The Art department of the Women's
club will meet Wednesday morning
with Mrs. Alice P. Thompson, Brazos
flats.
o
Stampeding Convention
i
llayilllliP V1.C 'i. " ij
Mrs AV A Davis, of Chicago, who came near creating a stampede in the
Republican national convention, when she paraded around the crowded floo'
of the Coliseum with a crowd of delegates following her, madly cheering for
CoL Roosevelt, and causing an uproar which lasted more than three-quarters
of an hour, while chairman Root and scores of sergeants-at-arms vainly en-
jdea'toied to lestore order;
Tuesday,
AMERICAN GIRL
GREATLY HONORED
New York, N. Y.. July 2. To beauti
ful Eva Swain, the 15 year old daughter
of Edgar Swain, a retired lawyer, has
gone the honor of becoming the first
American prima ballerina at the Met
ropolitan opera house. The announce
ment tnat director Gattl-Casazza has
chosen this lithe-limbed young "
MISS EVA SWAIN
from among more than 300 applicants
from all Over Europe and the United
States to be the premier sansouse dur
ing the opera season next year, has
eaused a sensation in operatic circles
hare and abroad. Always previously
the choice has been some famous bal
lerina' from One of the Burepe&a bal
lats. Although she has only studied
three years. Miss Swain can execute
-with delicate gracefulness all the move-'
ments of P&vlowa.
Paving work in Phoenix continues.
The company's payroll is over $22,000
monthly. The entire business section
and parts of the residence section will
be paved.
ear
svHHEH!xiHEj
WBJ - r-r j 1E
c? '
July 2, 1912
11
CONDUCTORADDSHIS
TESTIMONY TO OTHERS
Prominent Ex-Trainmas
Pays Glowing Tribute to
"Plant Juice" and
Tells Why.
Most every one on the Arkansas
division of the Iron Mountain &
Southern railroad knows Samuel L.
Hampton, joint baggagemaster foi
Frisco and Santa Fe at Brady, Texas
For twenty years he was a popular
conductor, running trains on the Ar
kansas division of the Iron Mountain
& Southern. Those who know hirr
intimateiv ai-p aware that for severa
1 vears he has not been In robust health
I it will be with much pleasure they
will read the following statement
I from him directed to the "Plant Jnice-
demonstrator at Kelly & .fouaras
drug store, 201 N. Oregon street
where hundreds of people are M now
calling dally to Investigate the merits
of this S. eat. now tonic.
Conductor Hampton says-
For the past five years I have been
a great sufferer from liver and stom
ach complaints and I had about giver
up all hope of ever being cured. I had
dreadful pains in my back and could
not eat the simplest kind of food with
out great distress. All this caused me
much suffering and made me totally
unfit for work.
I saw your ad in the El Paso papers
and decided to give "Plant Juice" a
trial. Your demonstrator at Kelly &
Pollard's guaranteed to either help me
or refund my money. After using One
bottle I felt so much better I Immedi
ately purchased two more. I am now
taking my third bottle and can truth
fully say that your "Plant Juice" is
the greatest remedy on earth and 1
hope this letter will be of benefit in
helping other sufferers. Wishing you
all success, I am. very truly,
& L. HAMPTON.
"Plant Juice" is new. In a brief
time it has sprung into worldwide
prominence. There is no known tonle
so effective in combating those pre-
ailing ailments which are sapping th
energies and life of city people, name
lv nervous debility and stomach trou
ble. Identified with these complaints
are derangement of liver, the kidneys,
bowels and ofttlmes of the blood.
Where such symptoms as these are
apparent Indigestion, headache, back
acie. bloating, gas, foul breath, heari
palpitation, weakness, languor, lack oi
vitality, doll, morbid headaches, pains
in the back, hips or loins, yellow skin,
malarial conditions, nervousness, con
stipation or those lnstdions kidney ills,
Indicated by excessive urine, highly
colored, or urine lacking in quantltv
dimness of sight and puffing under the
eves, where any or all of these symp
toms are found, and with them kin
di'ed ailments. "Plant Juice" will bring
Immediate relief and a permanent cure.
Everyone troubled with any ma
larial, stomach or kidney affection la
invited to go to Kelly & Pollard's drug
store, 201 N. Oregott street, where a
demonstrator will explain DilllnK
ham's Plant Juice remedies, and sup
ply the names of many people living
in this city who- have been either ben
efitted or cured by Its use.
; STRIKERS ARRESTED.
ON MUTINY CHARGE
New Orleans, La., July 2. Warrants
charging revolt and mutiny were is
sued yesterday by federal authorltlea
against the 35 members of the engine
room crew of the Southern Pacific
steamship Antilles, who went on strike
Saturday in connection with the strike
of the national transport workers, after
the vessel had left her dock.
We are overstockec on guaranteed
roofing paper. Lander Lumber Co.
Estimates of population from school
eensus now beiaj; compiled indicate that
it will show over 4,000 children of school
ase in Phoenix.
Work on two n ew electric stations for
the "Water Users' association, of Arizona,
is making jrood progress. Affairs of the
Salt River Water Users' association are
in splendid shape.
The Army of
Constipation
Is Growing Smaller EveJr Dagb
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS an
rapocsible- theyt
only bits reliet-
taeypennr,TiT,iiT
cote tccjlija-
iisn. Mil
lions use
then for
B3Ioni-
&m, h&gtt&B, Sid Besdxt&t, SaEswSk.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PSKE
Genuine nottm Signature
"Oirfs! Oirls! Wo
Oasi All Stop Wear
ing Brsss Shields!"
Eip Them Out Here's PERSPI-K0.
Ill never wear dress shields again, while
I can get that remarkable powder. PER-SPI-NO.
No sir-eel Never again for
me! I Just put a little In my ana
No Mar Perspiration Like This, and No Mora
Dress Shields if Yon Use PERSPI-NO.
pits, with the pad that comes with each
box. and then my glory begins!
No matter what the weight of your
clothing, no matter how hot and stuffy
it may be indoors, you need never be
afraid of perspiring any moro In your
arm-pits than you do on the back of
your hand, if you use PERSPI-NO.
It's & marvelous yet a simple powder
that anybody is safe in using. It keeps
your arm-pits Just as fresh and dry and
natural as any other portion of your body.
Use PS RS PI-NO and hot theatres,
dance-balls, and social affairs will have
no more terrors for you in arm-Dlt ner-
') splraMon. It's good-bye dress shields
foxever. Satisfaction guaranteed.
PERSPI-NO is for sale at ycur drug
Bisys at 36c a box, or sent direct, on receipt
of i"Tlce. by the Perspo Oo, STB Lincoln
Ave. Chl-cagc
j l-'i sa't a .j i ....ommeuaeu. o
j I'aso bj iislij c Pollard.
Mg? J
kmri9Tpm
yBOKl 1 IU
vv ihivev
(w If w$1

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