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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, December 07, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-12-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Gathered From All Parts Of The
Globe And Told in Short
The American ambassador, Myron
T. Herrick, at dinner, recently,
Of the American Legion in Paris, urg
ed all the members to take Marshal
Foah as their model throughout life.
Premier Poincaro has accepted the in
vitation of Premier lonar Law to a
conference of the prime ministers of
Great Britain, France, Italy and Bel
glum, to be hold in London December
O and 10.
Ricurdo Jiminez, who is now in Wash
ington in connection with Conta Rican
foreign affairs, has declined to accept
the presidency.
EamIIonn De Valera is hiding in Carl
.ingford mountains waiting i chance to
escape to America. Free State troops
,are hunting him.
A coup d'otat In imitation of the Fas
cisti in Italy, is regarded as a growing
possibility in Poland utinless tho divid
ed parties solve the deadlock over the
ipresi dency.
Great Britain will scrap no more war
shipsj inder the Washington disarma
ment treaty until the other nations
have taken action and scrapped their
(quota, according to the assurance
'given a questioner In the house of
commons by lyres Monsell, financial
secretary to the admiralty.
Former Premiers Counaris Protopa
Padakis and Stratos; M. Theotokis,
former war minikter; M. B3altazzis,
holder of portfolios In soveral former
cabinets, and General -ladjanestis,
commiander of the Greek forces at the
time of the Asia Minor disaster, were
shot to death by the Greeks, despite
the threat of Great ilritain. British
diplomatic relations with France have
been severed.
A spirit of uncertainty and a note of
pessimism are apparent In the Near
East con fenence at Lausanne, yet the
chief delegations have pointed out that
the work of the conference was stead
ily continuing and that the various del
egates are gradually and helping get
ting a clearer understanding of one an
other's views.
Twenty-+;ix wnmen and children are
lelieved to have b)en10 drowned in the
sinking of a hiarcelona, Spain, passenger
steamboat rammed by a customs boat.
Only eleven bolies have been recov
The Tokio, Japan, police ha"ve ar
rested a youth they charge with plan
ning an attempt on the life of ex-I're
mier Takithashi during a meet lug at
George H. Scidmore, Ified States
consul genoral. dNed at Tokio, Japan, the
other day. as the result of an apoplec
'tie stroke, fronm which ho never re
The Russian soviets' program at
Lauisannle as otlIne b101y M. Tchitcher
Sn, the Russian for:ign tn iniste'r, will
lbe liberally interlardled with "we de-'
,mand."' After a dany spent. in get -
t ing aCgitiInted with . (ha ncellor C'uno
and other members of the new Ger
man government. M. Tchitcherin call
ed in the foreig neorrespondlents with
gyhom lhe freely d1iscussed0 his govern-.
ment's attituec at l..ausanne.
The six cabinet ministers executed
at Athens recergy went courage'ously,
even jauntily to their (lenthi.
Representatives of the National As
pociat Ion of Manuitfacturers, t he Nat ion
al Metal association, the Nationatl
Founders' association and thirty-nino
state associat Ions of miannufact urers,
appeared before a house niaval sub
-committee to oppose enactmient of the
Hull bill, which wouldl reqIuire the gov
ernent to manufacture in arsenals
and navy yards all articles reqluiredl
for .its use.
Adlditional c'ivll suilts involving $20..
0000,000 to $30.000,000, which the~ gov
ernnment hopes to recover for aleged
overcharges and waste ini connet in
with the construct ion of certain army
caintoinonta (luring the wvti, are he
ing prepared by the depatimtment of
Just ice and,(1 It was understood, pirob
ably will be filed within tea (lays.
Published attacks on the position the
Lanusanne conference, attribuatedi to
American government is taking at the
Henury Morgonthau, ambassador to Trur
key unmder the Wilson administration,
prompted the state departmeont to issue,
a formal denial.
Secretary Denby waxed hot in his
(enunciat ion of the midshipmen who
got drunk the other day on the occa
5ion of the Army-Navy football con
The senate adopted a motion the
other day to recommit the resolution
authorizing as..*5,000,000 loan to ibhe
ria, DA ocrats ana Progressive Riepub
lican' uniting to dlefeat the administra.
tiop' forces in this the first maijor leg
Isl~utive contest af the extra flession.
The Dyer atti-lynching bill is dead
for this sessifon and the nlext, and prob
ably for 8ame congress sessions to
come. That was made certain' when
the senate did not convene, Repub.
lican leaders having abandoned their
efforts to break the filibuster of South.
ern Democrats naas te bll
Indorsement of President Harmtng'5
stand for stringent enforcement of the
prohibition laws as long as they re
main on the statutes books was given
by W. H. Stayton, a founder and nti
tional executive head of the Associa.
tion Against the Prohibition Amend.
Efforts of American manufacturers
to compote in Germany with Ger.
many's own products "must be fore.
doomed to failure," according to ad.
vices reaching the department of com
merce from its representatives in Ger
many. The dispatches, summarized
by the department, indicate that spora.
dic efforts to re-enter tehe German
trade are being made without success
because of the top-heavy situation in
exchange rates.
Diretssions among government off Ic
lals over the proposed separation of
the Central Pacific and Southern Pa.
cific railway systenf have developed
indications that the question may as.
sime a wider aspect than is presented
by the present hearings in progress
before the interstate commerce con.
Fifty new prohibition agent: have
beer added to the Philadelphia (Pa.)
Mrs. Mary Cyck, Jersey City, N. J.
in trying to recover a nickel, set fire
to a mattress containing $600, which
went up in smoke.
Irving E. Henderson, his wife, and
their four children were- found in their
home at Lancaster, Ohio, were said t<
have died as a result of a defective
gas stove.
William Goodsell Rockefeler, son ci
the late William Rockefeller and nep
hew of John I). Rockefeller, died of
pneumonia at his New York home
Swept forward by an 120-mile-an
hour gale, waves which swept over
the bridge and threw spray over the
funnels crashed through port holes
and doors of the steamship President
Wilson, and brought injury to a score
of her passengers and crew.
The condition of John Wanamaker,
who has been ill at his home at Phila.
delphia for several weeks, was ro
ported by the physicians as having as
numedi a grave aspect.
Georges Clemenceau bared his aged
head at the tomb of Abraham Lincoln,
Springfield, Ill., and paid tribute to
hims as "one of the greatest men that
ever lived." "After the very ' appro.
priato and moving words I have heard,
I hardly dare say more," he t;id.
"Don't believe I came here to try' to
consecrate such a memory."
.eners Stewart, an Anniston (Ala.)
moulder, was shot through the heart
and instantly killed at a point near
Cook Springs, while rabbit hunting
rec.. ntly, (lie shot which ended ii life
being fired by accident by the dead
man's brother, liart Stewart, also of
Ani1st n.
Charged by inici('tment in nine counts
with criminal assault upon a 13-year-old
girl. A. W. Hobson, president of the
South Texas Oil and Development coi
many, and Mrs. Ella Hobson, his wife,
)f San Antonio, Texas, were arrested
>y dleputy sheriffs and lodged in the
Blexar county jan.
The Pacific Mail palssenger liner
Newvport, carrying 100 passengers,
Liound from San Francisco for Central
Amiertiin, rollided with the steamship
schtooner Svea amidships, plloughing
into the hold of the steam schooner
off Point Sanlius, 1 5 miles from San
Luis5 Obispo, ac-cording to radio mes
sages r'eceived at San Francisco, Calif.
'The closing days of'November found
Wihnington, N. C., in the grip of a
miniature bliz-zardl. That city is ex
l)(-riencing the coldeost weather f~r the
season ini its entire history.
Nancy Jordan, pretty IEnglish mother,
wvho hadl been detaineod at 1Ellis Islandl.
has been releaseod to the divorcedl wite
of the father of the child, Frank 0.
Warren, of Kansas City, Mo. Mrs.
Warren says she wvill look after tht
mother' and child.
A six-inch vein of rich ore was fount
a few feet beneath the nurface of tho
main street in Tombstone, Ariz., tho
other day, when excavations wert
made for a cement curhlig, and mining
men say the vein undoubtedly is th<
lonig-roulght V'izna vein.
William Gibbs McAdoo, erstwhil<
secretary oIf the treasury, was aireste<
for exceeding the speed limit in Tuiart
cnunty, California, recently, and hialco
before the judge and fined,
T. L. Comer', lprohi agent, took poi
son by mistake at his home in Mem.
lis, Tfenn., andl physicians hold out
no0 hope for hi recovery.,
Three children are known to be
dead; at least two more are expeced~o
to dlie; while twelve additional have
broken bones and revere burns follow
ing a disastrous fire which destroyed
th'e High Point, Ga.,.community school,
fiye miles south o Covington.
For the seventeenth consecutive timo
Charles 5. IBarrett, of Union City, Ga.,
was elected president of the National
Farmers' union in a recent convention
held at Lynchburg, Va.
Freedom and Thanksgiving arrived
almost simtultaneously for -William
Dross Lloyd, wealthy radical, and 51
associates, at liberty after serving
eight days of their sentences for vie.
lation of the Illinois anti-syndicalism~
The Harvard observatory, Cam.
bridge, Mass., has received word by
cable of the discovery, et a comet by
Skyjellerup, the South African astro,
nomist, at Cape Town, November 26.
The comet is described as faint ant1
the position given was in the consteilla
tion of. .Crater.
$2,000,000 FIRE
Negro Section Practically Wiped Out
Together With Warehouses, Stores,
Churches and Other Buildings.
New Bern, N. C.-An army of grimy
chimneys, standing as grim sentinels
amidst an area of smouldering ruins
which extends for half a mile from
the western boundary of the city to
the Neuse river, marked thd course of
New Bern's two million dollar lire, the
worst in the city's history.
When Interviewed, Mayor Clark
stated that as far as he could Judge.
500 residences and business house:
had been totally destroyed, approxi
mately 1,800 persons were homeless
and the total fire loss for the day.
including the Roper Lumber company
mills, was in excess of $2,000.000.
The war devastated towns of Bel
gium and France hardly presented a
more pitiable spectacle of complete
destruction than that section of New
Bern which was swept by the fire
throughout the entire day.
Over an area of a mile or more in
length and from two to five blocks in
width nothing remains but row after
row of ghostly chimneys, standing as
vigils in the midst of charred tim
hers, which almost completely cover
the ground.
Not a single piece of framework
remairns in upright position. Every.
thing in the path of the terrific fire
was swept before it. It was a grims
and pathetic spectacle.
Scores of families were wandering
among the ruins looking for the site
of their former homes, trying to see
whether the fire had overlooked any
Women and children were crying
and men gazed at the ruins with
hopeless and sullen expressions upon
their faces. In several places the
charred timbers still burned and the
homeless people gathered about those,
seeking warmth from the cold which
was beginning to make itself felt. In
spite of the fact that both whites and
blacks had been informed that sleep
ing quarters would be provided for
them, many apparently paid no heed;
they seemed too stunned to think of
anything Iut their homes and house.
hold goods which had been taken
away from them by the roaring,
crackling fire which spread terror over
the city for more than nine hours.
In one of the empty fertilizer ware
houses are huddled from two to three
hundred negro men, women and chil
dIren. Several of the women sit wvith
infants hugged tightly to their breasts.
Here andl there a child sleeps, but for
the most part everyone is widle-awake
and talking tn low tones of the great
toll exacted by the conflagrations.
Many of them have nothing left except
a few articles they managed to save
b)efore* the fire was upon01 them.
,Other fire victims are being housed
in somel of the churches and halls of
the community. The wvhites, for the
most part, have been taken into the
homes of their more fortunate neigh
bors andl friends.
Seven Die When Steamer Founders,
Calumet. Mich.--Cptain Nason 13er.
nard and six members of the crew of
the Canadian steamer Maple Hurst
lost their lives when the ship broke
uip a mile west of Portage Lake canal
during a heavy gale. Nine others of
the crew were rescuedl one at a time,
jumping from the bridge into a life
According to the coast guard service
Captain Bernard and six others lest
their lives because they declined to
jump from the biridge. The rescue
was affected in the teeth of a gale
of hurricane proportions. The life.
boat ran alongside the ship time and
again only to be washed back.
Fifteen Persons Drowned.
San D)iego, Cal. --Fifteen persons
were dlrowned when the motorship Is.
abelle was wrecked in a tropical hur
ricane October .15, accordling to a re
port brought here by the Mexican
steamer Guerrero, which groumnded
during the same hurricane. The Gumer
rero was towedl to San Diego by tihe
British wrecking steamer Algerine.
The Ouer.rero was the first to go
ashore and the Isabelle followed soon
after. The latter vessel was engulfed
by heavy seas and of tihe 17 persona
aboard only a young girl and a man
were saved.
Less Liquor Consumed.
Ottowa.-Less liquor was consumed
in Canada per head last year than
during any previous year since rec
ords have been kept, but consump
tion of beer increased over last year,
according to the annual report of tlie
department of customs and excise.
Per capita consumption of liquor was
-86 gallons as compared with .86 gal
Ions for 1921 and 1.99 gallons toj
1874. Consumption of beer was 4.32
gallons, an incirease over last year,
while consumption of wine was .032
srallons laas than lst ar's... a.,e....
Supreme Tribunal Establishes Juris
diction in "After Discovered Evi
dence" Cases.
Motions for new trials on after dis
covered evidence will hereafter be
matie under the provisions of a new
rule adopted by the supreme court,
which estabilishes the procedure Us
outlined in tlhe recent opinions of the
State vs. lawkins and the State vs.
'Tloi pson.
Hereafter when the supreme court
has decided a case and the remittur
has been tran smitted to the circuit
court, U lmotion for a new trial oil after
discovered evidence cannot be made in
the circuit court until the supreme
court grants leave for such a motion.
A motion to asli for lease( to move in
the circuit court for a new trial on
after discovered evidence must he
made before the suprene court not
later than the tenth day before the
late set for the execution if the omo
ant is under death sentence.
The new rule, Nc. 13, is as follows:
"The following practice shall be ob
served in the matter of motions for
new trials upon after discovered evi
"F'irst, In a case in which the cir
cuit court has not been deprived of
jurisdiction by appeal or otherwise,
the motion may be made in the circuit
"Second. In a case which is pend
ing upon appeal in the supreme court
the motion may not be made in the
circuit court until after the supreme
court, by order upon motion therefor,
shall have suspended the appeal and
granted leave to the movant, to make
the motion in the circuit court
"Third. In a case in which the ap
peal has been disposed of by the su
preme court and the remittur trans
mitted to the circuit court the motion
may not be made in the circuit court
until after the supreme court, by or
der upon motion therefor, shall have
granted to have the movant. to make
the motion therefor, shall have grant
ed to have the movant to make the
motion in the circuit court; and whey
the defendant shall be inder sentence
of death the motion in the supreme
court must be made not later than the
tenth day before the day assigned
for the execution of the sentence (ex
clusive of said day) and upon four
days' previous notice to the solicitor,
"Eugene B. Gary.
"R. C. Watts.
"Tr. B3. Fraser.
"T. P. Cothran.
"J. H. Marion."
Governor-elect Endorses Sate..
Governor-elect Thomas 0. McLeod
highly endorses the work being dlone
by the South Carolina Tuberculosis
association in a letter to that asso
The governor-elect says in his let
"There are few who have not suffer
ed the loss of friend or relative as
victims of the great white plague. The
methods of prevention as advocated
biy the association will be a blessing
not only to this generation, but to gen
erations to come. The relief now of
fered the sufferers and the hope of
life -and usefulness extended to them
through the aid of this association,
should commend It to the mindi and
heart of every citizen."
The annual Christmas bond and stal
of this organization begins December
1 and continues until Christmas. The
association is badly handicapped from
lack of funds with which to carry on
Its work of wiping out this dealy men
ace to life in South Carolina. All hands
are needed to pull together for this
aim and every effort is being made
to put this seal sale over successfully.
Welfare Board Makes No ,.Cholce.
C. W. Coker, of Hartsvillo, and Wal
ter B. Wilbur, of Charleston, were
asked by the state board of public
welfare to select a secretary for the
board to succeed the R1ev. (G. Croft
Williams, recently resigned. The re
quest came after an all-day sessiorn
of the board in which efforts to choose
a successor to the Rev. Mr. Williams
Several names were considered at
the meeting, but it was announced that
on choice had been made and that Mr.
Wilbur and Mr. Coker had been desig
nated a congmittee to select again a
successor to Mr. Williams..
Two New Charters.
The Tennel corporation of Charleston
was chartered by the secretary of
state with a capital stock of $3,000.
The firm will do a real estate and
bonid and mortgage business. Officers
are: W. H. Mlxson, presidpent; G, N.
Buell, vice-president; George R. Mof
fett, secretary and treasurer
The Carolina Lumber company of
Greenville was chartered with a cap
ital stock of $5,000. Officers are: A.
W. Allison, president; treasurer and'
secretary; R. D. Foxhall, vice-presi
Public Sohools Receive Money.
The sum of $55,136 was paid out
by J. E. Swearingen, state superinten.
Llont of education, to the schools of
the state running seven months under
the equalizing law.
This payment was made possible,
according to a statement given out
by the department, by the action of
the budget commission in transferring
to this account the unexpended bal
ince of the rural graded school fund,
$3,500, and the unexpended balance
of the term extension fund, $51,636.
For the session 1921-22 694 districts
qualified for $475,962. The . legisla
tive appropriation of $370,000 left a
debt of $105,962. These payments go
to reduce this deficit.
The amounts by counties follow:
Abbeville, $661; Aiken, $109; Allen.
dale, $93; Anderson. $1,958; Bamber
$131; Barnwell, $320; Berkeley, $137;
Cherokee, $119; Chester, $100; Ches
terfield, $2,916; Clarendon, $5,999;
Colleton, $246; Darlington, $457; Dil
lon, $623; Dorchester, $65; Edgefield,
$184; Fairfield, $181; Florence, $3,295;
Georgetown, $141; Greenville, $4,608;
Greenwood, $29; llampton, $293;
Ilorry, $5,901; Kershaw, $1,301; Lan
easter, $3,616; Laurens, $2,08"; Lee,
$347; Lexington, $1,945; McCormick,
$518; Marion, $918; Newberry, $878;
Oconee. $4,855; Orangeburg, $784;
Pickens, $2,961; Saluda, $2,634; Spar
tanburg, $4,58-4; Sumter, $97; Union,
$323; Williamsburg. $1,465; York
Inter-Racial Body Holds Meeting.
'Tihe annual meeting of the commit
tee on inter-racial work in South Car
olina was held at the Columbia Y. M.
C. A. building and various matters
were discussed. Committees to co
operate with schools, churches, homes
and transportation were appointed
and other matters given considerar
Officers elected for the coming year
were as follows. G. Croft Williams,
chairman; Mrs. C. P. McGowan, Char
leston, first vice chairman; A. M. Tra
wick, of Wofford college, second vice
president; T. B. Lanham, Columbia,
Among the out of town members
who attended the meeting were Mrs.
McGowan of Charleston, Mrs. I. L.
Keaton of Fort Mill, Mrs. S. W.
Henry of Allendale, Mrs. Stoney of
Charleston and 1. L. Kirkwood of
Bennettsville. Among the negroes at
tending from out of Columbia were
J. S. Leevy, Florence; A. J. Clement,
Charleston; E. J. Sawyer, Bennetts
ville, and J. S. Earle, Spartanburg.
Officials attending were W. W.
Alexander of Atlanta, Mrs. Luke John
son'of Atlanta and R. W. Miles and J.
T. Hodges, the latter two being sec
retaries who travel over the state in
i the interest of the work.
Harvey Suspends Rhett Griffith.
Governor Harvey suspended from
office Magistrate Rhett F. Griffith o
Olympia and appointed Gary E. Pas,
chal to succeed him. The suspensior
followed an investigation in which it
was found that Mr. Griffith appar
ently guilty of malfeasance in con
ducting the duties imposed upon him
as magistrate. The Richland county
grand jury has recommended that the
solicitor proceed to take legal action
against Griffith.
Mr. Griffith has been missing since
late in July and is short In his ac
counts, according to the reports made
to the governor. Mr. Griffith was
magistrate for Ward 5 and Olympia,
He was said to be short about $3,000
in his accounts.
Mr. Paschal, the new magistr-ate, so
lected In the Demoec atic primary dur
lug the past summer to be the next
magistrate and would havo assumed
the duties of the office the first of the
The governor's order of suspension
"Whereas, It appears to me from
the attached report of the auditor em,
ployedl by the grand jury of Rich
land county to Investigate the affairs
of the office of magistrate for WVard
5 and Olympia, Richland county, thai
you, Rhett F. Oriffith. as magistrate
for the aforesaid district of Ricfhland
county, have been guilty of malfeas
ance In conducting the duties imposec
upon you:
"Wherefore, it is hereby ordered
that you, the said Rhett F. Griffith
hbe, and you are, hereby suspendeq
f rom the said office of magistrate fo'
Ward 5 and Olympia, .Richlant
CommIttee to Collect Unpaid Pledges.
JThe executive committee of th
South Carolina Lutheran synod me
the other clay and in addition to al
tendling to routine matters of th'
church, the campaign executive com
nmittee on the $300,000 oducationa
fund appointed Dr. C. A, Freed e
|Newberry, Dr. J. J. Lorng of Littl'
Mountain, the Rev. J. )B. Harman e
Wht ok and the Rev. C. 3. Sheal:
of Cameron to complete the unpaf
pledges on this fund.
The state was divided into four dis
tricts and one man was assigned t
each district.
increase of Stock.
Authority to increase its capita
stock, from $200,000 to $1,000,000 wa
granted the secretary of state to th<
Secuirity Building and Loan associa
tion of Hartsville.
The Howell Lumbeo' company o
Sumter was chartered with a capita
stock of $15,000. Officers are: A. A
Howell, president and treasurer; 0. P
Howell, vice president and secretary
George F. Epperson & Co., Inc., a
general merhantile business firm of
Sutinter, was chattered with a capital
stocte of $in aan .
dat~e w,+ a d C a ul~
Ven lra . sll al gt t o a tu
a~E nd aes Wreab n.aiNET'.OD
high-gad, uar. hon sier dret towarr
All en wetm. Expribc.e neoc
POlt se l Pe.e ree Now- P-LSv.
b er row far an br e rarle.Caao
in wo. us ca C Luberto. n.a
shaving cren w r..e" wil nd o y
Philip , . t F ris st,.:, tI od a e , N. Y.
nr nk.* ,ins ~ 2 hu 4
boklt o 50'ms)'sn Fnedatly
eather-proof. Sell at eight to auto tourlast
an campers. Write fow. NETT'S FOLD.
1MG TEnNT CO.. 328 River St.j CH-ICAGO.
$auletur--$150 mo. and expenses Bolling
high-grade, guar. hosiery direct to wearer.
All or part time. E~xperience unneces. Send.
stamped e. Eagle Mills Co., n24g, Point. N.C..
Lnft 1'Operhel Pec n Trees Now-Lie
bettDr, grow faster and bear earlier. Catalog
free. Largest growers papershel pecan tre-e
In world. litnss reca t Co., Lumberton Mis.
FKlU-With each 600 tube of unexcelled.
shaving creuml we will end, absolutciy free
on omplete safety razor, re i gift. Nathaniel
Phillips5, 8340 1.',rriss St., Woodhaven, N. Y.
IAmni to Mke Honest Money-Large 40-page.
boorlet for 0c (*j'aanps). Send immediately.
Alvin Schuster. Box 74., Indianapolis. Id.
Country Aent Wanted-To mieverlastIng
"Short Proof" tar wire for Ford car. th. J.
Sc\iling, 106 4th Ave., N.W., Roanoke, Vt.
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bitu Drop a little
"1f reezonu" on1 Un allir corn, instant
ly that eirn stops hurting, then short
y you lift it rig. "S s-' ou..r"
r euly l
Your ruggist
"reezone" for
Ito remove every
t1r corn hot ne e h I
luses, without syh
A weIl-knolwn New .Jersey doctor
wa pyng l ren--h, sit thoughty you'd
-aeowi New Jofrsey inprtister.
fciilr shall we Vt~ ~y fore a'slke'd the
e r .- tnevnng T a sct
I "1Vy, it is raliher out of y line to
plny for aniyting," this3 mintister re
tiltii 131 Ifytti .ti I t lilre,"
Eos (Il Een Sgmrhtr rn it Sre
3 Gr " anin aesYourn
nfnordelt.gAtflu s Ton itefo
FreEeBo3r.. . .....m..

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