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Published Dally and Weekly at 184 Second
Arcane, Bock Island, I1L Entered at the
Foatofflce aa Second-class matter. ;
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Daily, 10 cenu per week. Weekly,
91.00 per year in advance.
All communications of political or argumen
tative character, political or religions, must
hare real name attached for publication. Mo
such articles will be printed over fictitious
Correspondence solicited from every town
ship in Rock Island county.
Friday, Januaryv 10.
These are the days of window wash
ing a hint to the municipal adminis
tiuv. Yates has sent to the senate
the. appointment of Joseph Shreve, of
Jacksonville, as a member of the state
board of pharmacy to succeed (ieorge
II. Sohrbeck. of Moline, term expired
IJeut. dcpv. J. Y. Tillman, of South
Carolina, i.s cowardly as he is hard
headed. It is hoped the state which
he has disgraced by the assassination
of I-Mitor lionzales, at Columbia, yes
terday will so deal with him that the
commonwealth will le rid of a dan
gerous public nuisance.
.1 inline Frederick XV. White. of
Hloomiugtou. has decided that he will
be a candidate for head consul of the
order of Modern Woodmen- before the
national convention at Indianapolis in
June. He is now state consul for Il
linois, and is a well-known politician
anil jurist. He began his career as a
section hand on the Chicago &r Alton
railroad, saved his money, studied
law. t illered politic, and has success
fully title J the posts of sissessor, cir
cuit clerk, city clerk and county
judge at Kloomiiiglon. .lutlgM White
is only ::o years old. but he is one of
the start-early and get-there fellows.
He is said to Ive a .Vorthcot t candi
date. The Tariff" and the Trusts.
Charles T. Yerkes made some in
teresting points concerning' the trusts
in his recent interview. Their ten
dency, in the opinion of Mr. .Yerkes.
is tn lead to socialism. Judge iross
cup goes further and declares that
trusts will ruin the republic. "Wp
will have a government." says Judge
;tirosscup. out it will not be- a re
public." J. J. Hill, the railroad king,
su.vs the evils'conie from the protec
tive tariff and he recommends that
coal, lumber, wov-l and all raw ma
terials be placed on the free list.
'Kx-(iv. Brackett. at a banquet in
ISoston. declared: "Protection had al
ways been the watchword of the
party, and the protection which the
republican party of -the present day
.must offer is Ihe protection of the
people against the system which
threatens to establish an industrial
feudalism, in which a few great lords
possess the power of robbing all oth
it persons of the privilege of carrying
,on business and reducing' the people
to a condition of vassalage."
Mr. lerkes goes into the question
"I am a republican." he said, "and
it is a fact that most of the trusts are
filled with republicans. Socialism is
as hateful to me as anarchy. Yet it
must le plain that the course of
event-- in this republic is- tending in a
way most conducive to socialism
Just as surely as the sun sets after
it rises, so depression must follow
prosperity. It may come, .suddenly,
and no one can predict its -coming."
"Do you you mean that you see any
cloud that may presage the storm?"
asked the interviewer.
"Xo: our resources are .stupendous.
Last year our corn crop was unpre
cedented. Our wheat and oats crops
were enormous. We export vast
amounts of foodstuffs, and yet our
domestic consumption is increasing.
AVe export eil less foodstuffs- anil other
commodities last year than just pre
viously. We seem likely to send
abroad still less when the ocean
rates, recently advanced, are begin
ning to be felt."
"And this trend, or lessening of our
exports, is portentous?"
Tapping his desk with his glasses
and pausing a moment to frame his
response. Mr. Yerkes continued: "Yes.
and the cause is the trust. What is a
trust? A combination and combina
tions are natural and beneficial. A
curtailing of expenses, a reduction of
the cost of production, should benefit
the whole community. Hut that is
not the way the trusts make money.
. They discharge several superintend
ents of subsidiary -companies, pay
one president a Jarge salary instead
of paying several presidents large sal
aries, and so on. This is economy.
Hut how do they make millions? By
paying great cash sums for plants,
fhen giving great bonuses of new
capital stock, then raising their prices
in order to" pay dividends on grossly
overvalued assets. The. people pay the
increased cost, of the articles sup
plied, and even then interest can not
be paid on, the new watered stock.
"To repeat, prices are abnormally
liiglf. That is the crux of the whole
problem. Steel rails cost SO per cent
more today than they did three years
ago. Car ' bodies that I purchased
three year asro for $1.8fr.
$.:.(K. That is too much,
It is not
"Yes, I am opposed to trn.-jts. and
wny siioimi i not lie . lheir influent-
has raised the price of everything we
use. The rise in the price of some of
our materials is beyond reason.
"Consider how railway matters, for
one thing, are shaping events toward
socialism. - Soon there will be perhap:
iwemv railway concerns in ttus conn
try. With only a handful in existence
the taking over of them all by the
government is only a step. They are
there all concentrated and only, ne'
to be f hoveled up.
nfii mat tune comes awful pow
er will be placed in one man's hand
Nothing like it has existed on earth.
If I were alive to see it, I'd only as
to be near the president. That would
And congress has been obliged to
listen to the Warning to. the extent
of susending the tariff on antlira
cite coal, the latest commodity in the
Balm for the Wounds.
Ihe national administration is ad
opting a policy of "blow- hot; blow
cold on the unregenerated! Filipinos
First it' tries to terrify by force; then
it seeks to subdue and overcome bv
kindness. The army fiercely bran
dishes the bloody sword, and now
is proposed to send salve for the
wounds. The Cleveland Press says
Ihe mvstihed natives, huddled to
gether in hiding places, existin
nun, neglecting all gaintut oecupa
lions ami denied iiealtliful exercise
and wholesome food, are shrivelling
up with famine ami rotting with fea
vers, whereuxm the preiddeut re
commends tnat eoneress shall ap
propriate $::.000.000 for their relief
This recommendation originated with
the secretary of war. Possibly he
fears that the war is about to come to
an end for wa"nt of exist inr eneniv
l ne lavonte metliod or modern war
fare is to force the enemy into starv
ing ami unhygienic conditions. It
scientifically recognized that- under
conditions favorable to it- nature can
devastate an army far more effeetu
allv llian bullets can. and with far
less trouble and danger to the oppis
intr force. Hut it appears that the
iriericans in the Philippines- have
carried this system rather too far
I'hey have overdone it. ' The rebel
they thus sought to force into meek
iilmiission are more than ever alien
a ted. I hey exhibit a determination
to surrender to nature, if necessary
but to such conouerors. never."
So there is precipitate haste
Washington to undo what, has been
done, to feed the starving and to re
lieve the cholera-stricken. The people
of the I'nited States have pa hi enor
inously to have the present conditions
brought about; they are now expect
I to pay enormously to have them
removed again. Our purpose in the
Philippines is vaguely supposed; to he
that of "benevi.lent, assimilation." We
ire certainly doing our part- in the
benevolence." if measured in dollars
but are making mighty little pro
gress in assimilation, measured anv
way yon please.
The only capacity for assimilation
that has been shown is for an un
limited and unending assimilation of
Getting the News at Sea.
Kccent successes in wireless teleg
raphy inspired prophesies as to the
advent of the daily newspaper at sea
witn a .Marconi news service, it is
now announced by the New York
World that such a publication has
been arranged for on a New York
Liverpool liner. So closely does facts
sometimes pusue the path of fancy.
Of course the telegraph will furnish
the conspicuous features of the new
daily. I here will, however, be no
lack of personal and local items such
"Mr. It. 15. Bonds, whose attack of
mal de mer was a regrettable feature
of the opening voyage, has sufficient
ly recovered to appear on deck.
Ihe engagement, is announced on
shipboard of Miss Prospects Itich, of
New York, to His Grace the Duke of
Shillingshire. who will be remember
ed as- the life (and sustenance) of a
small and select card party on a pre
vious trip across."
Word of the new venture will' not
come gratefully to those who now see
the sea as one of the few remaining
abodes of real rest a vast space
where politics may not intrude nor
stock reports annoy. The" majority
of ocean travelers, however, either
dearly love a novelty or are uneasy
when out of touch wtth the great
world. To those the wireless daily
may profitably appeal. On land or sea
the news must lie had.
New Century Comfort.
Millions are' daily finding a world
of comfort in Bucklen s Arnica Salve.
It kills pain from burns, scalds, cuts,
bruises, conquers" "'ulcers and fever
sores, cures eruptions, salt rheum.
boils and felons, removes corns and
warts; best pile cure on earth. Only
. , , T . O TT1I f J
cents, ai nai u oc uiiemeyer s urug
Many children' are poisoned and
made nervous and weak, if not killed
outright, by mothers giving; them
eongh syrups containing opiates. Fo
ley's Honey and Tar is a safe and cer
tain remedy, for coughs, croup and
lung troubles, and is the only promi
nent cough medicine that contains no
opiates or other poisons. All drug
Are Y"mr Kidneys t
Dr. Bobbs 8pararns Pills core all kidney Ills. 8am-
Dr. Hobb'8pTmrn Fills cnruianeyiu.Bnv I
warn, uo. dwiiui wiwu uhvimwiw r. .
DAILY SHORT STORY
Widow Burbridge's Jealousy.
ICopyrlsht, 1901. by A. S. Richardson.
The Widow Burbridge. who lived In
the outskirts of the village of Gleu-
dale, had been keeping company with
Thomas Parker, widower and village
contractor, for three years, and yet she
could not bay she loved him. He had
pressed her for an answer on several
occasions, but she had replied that she
wanted to lie sure of her own feelings
hen the contractor sat down with a
piece of chalk one day and figured It
up that he had been courting for three
years and the wedding day was not iu
sight yet, he began to plan. As he
planned he smiled, and three days later
the 'Widow Burbridze heard some
lie had missed one of his regular
sparking nights, and she had been won
dering about it, when old Mrs. Hopkins
dropped in to give her the latest. It
was to the effect that Parker was
"making up" to another woman, anoth
er widow living on a farm two miles
away. Gossip was already saying that
he had jilted Mrs. Burbridge and that
he would speedily lead the other to the
altar. When the old gossip had depart
ed. Widow Burbridge was heard say
"Thomas Parker jilted me for nnoth
er woman! Never on this earth! I
will do the jilting. I will write him
at once that all is over between us."
But she didn't. When she got all
ready, she discovered that there was
no ink in the house. Simultaneously
she made two other discoveries that
she loved the widower and that jeal
ousy had crept into her heart for the
first time in her life. Yes, she was In
love ami ready to say "Yes," and her
eyes flashed at the thought of the con
tractor saying sweet things to any oth
er woman. She filially concluded to
wait for him to appear and then to en
courage him to lop the question for the
ninth or tenth time, but when it came
9 o'clock in the evening and he had not
appeared nhe became excited. It must
be true about the other woman
At Id o'clock, the demon of jealousy
having gnawed at her heart for an
hour, she put on her ttonnel and start
ed out. She didn't exact ly know where
she was going, but somehow her feet
carried hey through the village and
along the country highway. She want
ed to see If the widower was really vis
irlng the other widow. If so, they
would be seated in the parlor, and the
curtains would be up. as iu all farm
houses. As she left the village behind
her the jealous woman suddenly stum
bled over a hog sleeping in the road
and was given an acrobatic tling. Some
women would have turned at finding
their hat crushed flat as a pancake and
their dress covered with dust, but this
one did not. She pressed on with teeth
shut together, and five minutes later a
cow ran her into the wayside ditch.
She was badly rumpled as she climbed
out, but she consoled herself that it
was night and no one could see her.
Her third adventure was with a be
lated wheelman. . He came whizzing
along the road at express speed, hav
ing no light ami figuring that all lion
est folks were abed. That bike struck
the woman all over, and when she re
turned to consciousness she found her
self climbing the fence into a field.
She was wondering what she wanted
there when she fell into one of the
pits of a brickyard. As the excavation
was inn or mud anil water, she was
not hurt, but it took her the best part
of teu minutes to pull herself out. She
climbed the fence back into the high
way witu the intent or pressing on.
but there was one more surprise in
store for her. An aged mule that had
been turned out to die and was mak
ing a game fight of it was lying by
the roadside as she came along. It
sighed for human society ami scram
bled up and uttered a bray that made
the widow, jump two feet and brought
scream in answer. Without knowing
what it was, but believing that her
last hour had come, she turned to flee.
As she did so she was caught in the
arms of Thomas Parker, who cried out:
"Villain, one step farther and you are
dead man! Mary, you are saved. I
called at your bouse, but as you were
not at home I came in search of you.
Back, wretch! Your victim has es
Oh, Thomas," sobbed the bedraggled
widow, "I 1-o-v-e you!"
"Are you sure of It?"
"Yes; I know it is love "at last, and
11 marry you next week."
"And how came you to walk so far?"
he asked as they plodded along, with
her water filled shoes splashing joy
fully. I I lost my way, and if you hadn't
come up just as you did"
"Don't mention It. I have stood
ready to save your life at any time in
these last three years. Now, then, we
iire to be married In two weeks?"
nd they were. .The honeymoon was
till on when old Mrs. Hopkins called
on the bride to say:
"I declare, but 1 think something's
gone wrong in my bead. I don't seem
to get things right somehow. You
know I was telling you about that oth
"And that Mr. Parker was making
up to her and was going to throw you
Yes, but he didn't -
No, he didn't, and 'cause why? I
got things mixed, you see. It was Abe
Whiteford who was making up to her.
and you needn't have never fell over
the hog or into a mud puddle that night
at all. I s'pose, however, that it didn't
do no particular harm?"
"No, I s'pose not," replied the bride
mer lOVe. luAiKiLHJZi .WlllXCt. '
THE ARGUS, FIUDAY, JANUARY
7r Some people begin
-Ja4 MTV jpk to show age before
A the meridian of life
is reached, or they
have lived out half their days. They are
prematurely gray, haggard and sickly,
and seldom free from an ache or pain of
Cold feet, chilly sensations, stiffness in
muscles and joints, weak stomach and
poor digestion, lack or energy, ami drows
iness, nervousness, etc., show that old age
lias been reached ahead of
time. Bad blood and weak
circulation more often
produce these miserable
feelings and signs of de
cay than anything else.
An inherited taint or
poison of some descrip
tion is at work in the sys
tem, pausing stagnation and a general
unhealthy condition of the blood; and
this, and not the weight of years, is drag
ing you down to an untimely old age and
making life a protracted torture.
For purifying the blood and toning up
the circulation nothing i3 equal toS. S.
It removes from the system all the waste
matter that has teen accumulating, for
years, and makes the blood rich and pure.
stimulates the appetite and digestion, and
invigorates the entire body.
S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy.
and the best purifier and tonic for old peo
ple, and those who are beginning to show
age because of the run down condition of
the blood. V ith rich, pure blood there is
no reason why old people should not re
tain the happy disposition and buoyant
snirit3 ot 3-omh
If you have a can
cerous sore, Rheu
matism, or any of
the ailmenU com
mon to old age, write us about it, and our
Fhysiciaus willadviseyou without charge.
Book on Blood and okin Diseases tree.
The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga,
HEALTH IS WEALTH.
DR. GEORGE B. WOOD.
GOOD HEALTH is the soil from
which springs flowers of mental, phy
sical and spiritual loveliness. ! rom it
grows, with luxuriant naturalness
self-conscioiiMiess. cheerfulness, am
bit ion and energy. The man who ha
youth iu his heart, pure blood in hi
veins ami clieert i: I ness. nmltii ion. en
rgy and- self-contidence in his make
up.is wortli more to himself, his fain
ny. ins irienus and lus ii tiiitry, than
is the broken-down millionaire with
all hi wealth. Man.'entcrs the world
with nothing, his entire life is spent
m strife tor irolij. always to the detri
ment and often to the destruction o
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND VAN
HOOD, which are his most valuable
THESE SYMPTOMS ARE THE DAN
Those who have violated nature's
laws: oiir memory is poor, your
heart beats irregular. yru worrv
about nothing, extreme nervousness
tired feeling, mental depression, star
tied in your sleep, always expecting
the worst to happen, dizziness, head
ache, hate society, rather be "alom
loss of energy and ambition, the
world seems against you and living
up-hill work. These and many other
ilarming symptoms are indications
f the general undermining of vmir
system. ou must be cured, lour ref
uge lies in the
Wood MediceJ Institute.
tjur Treatment is lasel upon na
tural laws as rational and logical
thos;e that govern the universe , and
restores the nerve-wrecked and un
happy victim tit health, robust man
hood in a short time. We arc thor
oughly familiar with every treatment
in vogue for these diseases, and know
. . .
irom actual experience that we can
give you the quickest, safest and
surest cure known to medical science.
Fhe fact that you live out of town
and cannot visit our office, need not
deprive you of the benefits of our ser
vice if in need of treatment for any
f the ailments cured by us.
Write for free symptom blank and
book if von eait't call.
Wood Medical Institute,
E. B. OLIVER. M. C, M. D
GEORGE B. WOOD, B. S., M.D.
nours: 9 to 12; 1:30 to 4; 7 to 8.
Sunday, 10 to 12.
Second Floor, Tlibernian Building.
423 Brady Street. Davenport, la.
MOCH LIKE lOl .
Genuine stamped CCC Never sold tn boUc
Beware of tic dealer who tries to sell
t someuJBZ lost as rood."
UkHk -him I, ii i
- 1 ""M""SSSMMSSSSSSSSsaM'SSSSSSSSSSSBB,
Direction CrtAr-iBERLir. Kindt. Company.
Friday, Jan. 16.
SIIIPMAN BKOTHKll-S PKESKXT
OK FIVE SEASONS.
Direction Cham Berlin, hi not& Company.
Saturday, Jan. 17.
MATINEE -I) NIGHT.
The great Chicago success Five
months at McVicker's theatre
The modem English play,
Scenes 10 .
RECORD Five months in Chi
cago. Five months in New York city.
Three months in Boston. Twelve
months in London, England.
PRICES -Malinee ''.", :;." and 50c.
Night C5. ."..". 50 and 75c. Seats on sale
Dirlction Cmamberun.Kindt company.
Sunday, Jan. 18.
The Greatest Musical Triumph of the
Centur.v JOHN C. FISHER and
THOMAS W. EY LEY'S Mag
nificent Production of
BOOK BY OWEN HALL. Ml'SIC
LESLIE STI ART.
Product ion complete same as giv
en in the principal cities an l over two
years in New York city with 05 peo
ple. Two carloads of scenery ;
fleets. Chorus of fifty. Jncrea
The. Cast Includes Anna Boyd. En-
genie Mag:.', tjiarles Helmut. M. -i.
Smith. Louise Moore. Lillian Spencer.
.1. A. WalU-r.-tedt. Karl Stall.
Sale of seats open Saturday at Illi
nois smoker. I lorodora prices as
follows: 50. 75. and ?1.50.
THI TKAVKLEBS' OUIDK.
CHICAGO. RijCK 1SLANO
& Pacific Ball way Ticket
can be purebred t City
Tcttet ooice, loii eonoa ave
DuO, or C , R. L & P depot
F;f;h avenue foot of Ttirtp-
Peorta branch depot, root 01
f wc ulelb street. Frank U. Flummer, C. P. A.
j east. WEST.
Golden Staio L mued
tt.yo am ti 2:01 am
t 3:45 ami 2:55 am
t 5:-"0 actl0:30 pm
t :40 am, 9:20 pa
t 7:50 amit 7:00 pm
enver Limited & Cml) a . .
?t. Worth. Denver K. C.
Davenport & Chicago
(Oinaba & Minneapolis....
Colorado & Omaha
tl2:45 ani 3:00 am
1:25 pmlt 6:55 pm
12:S5 am It 9:25 am
job Moines & Omana
'Jenver, Lincoln & Omaha.
3:40 am it 8:00 am
X 2:15 pmt (5:52 am
lies Moines Express
st. Paul & KlQECapons....
Oliver, l- l. Worth & K. C.
3:40 am:t tf 2r pm
5:15 axtlO:SO pm
1 1 :i0 nm t 6:57 am
tKansasClty.St Joe &. Calif,
tock Island & Washington
1:05 pmit 3:25 pm
Jblcago & uesnuir!s
Sock Island & ifrcoklvn Ac
4:m im t 7:10 am
;Omaha & Hock Island
El Paso & San Francisco..
5:45 pmjt 6:55 am
t 80 pm!12:45 pm
10:3" amit 4:63 pm
(Cedar R-pids. Tipton i
HOfir lRI.ANn AND PEORIA DIVISION.
Trains leave Twentieth street station Main
nn tralt.R Riart from main depot on Fifth
avenue 5 minutes In advance of time given.
Peoria. SDrlnirBeM. St. L.
"eorla, Spnnirneia, inaian-
a polls ctnctnnau.Lsioom
luKton, St. Louis
Peoria, Indianapolis, Cln-
ainnatl. Hloomlneton. ...
3able & Sherrard Accom.
dable & Sherrard Accom.
:8: 45 am
IDallv. except Sun-
Jay. Phone West 10B3,
West 1128, West 1423.
CHICAGO. BURLINGTON &
Ouincy Depot Second
avenue and Twentieth street.
M. J. YOUNG, Agent.
FRANK A. HART.
Prices -". '.
Scats on sale
6.3 am . 6:35 am
-tC:05am t6:35 am
t2:50pm tl2:ll pm
s 7:25 pm 7:10 pm
St. Louis, Springfield.
Galesburg, Peoria and
Sterling. Mcndota and
eorla, Beardatown, Bur
lington, Benver ana
-it. Louis, Kansas City.
Denver and Paciuc
Sterling and points in
t7r25pml .t7:10 pm
Dubuque, Clinton, La
uroe.se, t. Paul, Minn.
ana n. w
.! s7:40 pm 6:25 am
Clinton, Dubuque, and
Clinton and Intermediate
Stop at hock Island 25 minutes for meals,
Daily, t Dally except Sunday. . ,
y K St. rtUI luuway. u.,
R. I. & N. W. passenger sta
tion at foot ot Serenteentb
street. George W. Wood,
agent. The trains for Du
buque and points north run
la Illinois side of river.
trains for Kreeport and Milwaukee will ran
da Davenport. Clinton and Savanna.
au trains win oonneot at savanna xor points
aat and west.
LIATI A BRITS.
Dubuque and St. Paul Pas
It 51 am
Dubuque and at. Paul Pas
3 31 pm
8 4r pm
AU trains dally except Bunday
Patsentrers for points beyond -Savanna will
make connections leaving at 7 a m. and ar
riving at 8.47 p. m via Iowa side of the river.
IS GOING ON IN
Mens' Boys and Children's
From 25 to 35 per cent off of the
former prices. This is all new,
clean goods, sold Cheaper than
you can buy old shelf-worn goods
fnt" - 'k
Gastafson & Mayes, ?
? The New Clothing Store
The Leader's January
..CLEARING SALE.. I
After as big a Hecemlier business as we ever hail, we tind lots of
broken lines. Too late to size them up now. So we are selling them
Ihe best we can for you and for us. These are real bargains shoes
that we can't afford to carry over, and shoes that you need now or
will need soon.
I It x calf, modern high top, Douglas make, regular
price $P..".0, this sale -
Vclour calf, wincr tip, Douglas make, regular price
$:j.."0, this sale
JIKX'S horse hide enamel, the enamel
that never cracks, that was advertis-
cd early in the se
at $4; this sale ...
MEN'S box calf, double
our -No. 10S, advertised
road shoe at $li.r,
are all seasonable, tresirable, reasonable. Don't- think the
prices are any indication1 of the
Heavy sole welt boots, sold formerly at $?S0,
Heavy sole welt boots, sold -formerly at $::,
Heavy sole high top boots, sold formerly at $:".."
and $3, this sale
A lot of odds and ends of Women's Shoes mostly
larjro sizes, go at '
Bargains in Rvxbber Goods.
Women's Alaskas SOe ! Misses' Alaskas ...
Child's Alaskas :;.c Men's 'lubbers.
All Rubber Arctics, Dost on brand
I 1 I 1 H 1 I I 1 I I 1 I I II IU I '! I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I I 1 I I 1 I I I
Nothing Better Than
m m, i.n .i 1 1 1, . , 1. 1 1 ,,11 .
T e I
4 1 ni 1 1 1 1 II 1 I IHI 11 1
: 1714 Second Avenue.
A full line of Douglas
in winter weijrht:
velours and enanieh
intr here and there
spoil the line for ur
a size miss
but not for
MEN'S box calf, h!i.h
Douglas pilt-edjre shoe.
iilarly at ?4,
calf, calf lined. Douglas
make, rearnlnr pr;'e
$3.50, this sale
qualify it's our misfortune, not the
Call and look through our new
Fixture lloom. New stock.
W. A ROBB & CO.,
119 IStli f- 1538
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
I f!) I
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