april'. 'iij- isi8 semtvvt.1Kt .v.
AMONG WE GOVERNMENT SCHOOLS OF THE BIG ISLfiflD
. HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. ' FRIDAY,
r 1 irr "
Representatives of M Rapes
Resident In Islands Are Pres
- enUAt Funeral Services-
DEPARTED WASMAlil OF
VISION, SAYS PASTOR
Last Rites Beautiful and Impres
sive Urn Heaped High .
With Masses of Flower
.. vjFrom Wednesday Advertiser)
Th honor, esteem and affection is
vhich the late Benjamin Frank lis Dill
ingnnm was held by the people of Ha
waii, and the catholicity of his friend-
(.hips, were strikingly demonstrated
yeettrdby afternoon at the funeral serv
ices held at Ontral Union Church.
The church was filled to the 'door
with those who came to pay their last
rtspucr to the departed industrt
loader of The island. Almost every
ruro that dwells in Hawaii was repre
The services were beautiful and im
pressive. TLree hymns were softly
snug fiy tne enotr ol ventral Union m
a Hawaiian rhoir from KaumakspiK
congregation. The funeral sermon wa
I reached by Rev. A. YV. 1'almer, pastel
if the cliurco;
Fltrri Tributes Beautiful
The floral tributes were unusualh
beautiful and numerous and hot onrj
covered the plntform and choir loft but
Uie side walls and even lined the aisles
All the sons and daughters of Ml
Dillingham were present as were th
grandchildren, the only one of tht
family circle absent being Judge Wa
ter F. Trear, a son-in-law, who wa:
even then aboard the I.urline cominf
toward the harb6r but did not arrivi
in time for him to attend either tht
church services or t liotto at the ceme
The urn containing the ashes wa.
covered with beautiful flowers 'am
iiiur them stood a large cross o.
pliiinnria blossoms, conspicuous imon,
ho ninny beautiful floral offerings be
cuuse of their delicate yellow hue.
At four o'clock the honorary pall
bearers entered from the church eorri
ilors hack of the pulpit. Tuey wen
.lidgc Hunford B. Dole, W. K. CaatU
K. M. Hutch, 1. C. Jones, A. W. T. Bol
tomley, Frank C. Atherton, John A
Hughes, (leorge I. Denison, H. M. vo
Holt nud A. W. Van Valkenburg.
The funiily eutered immediately at
ter the pullboarers including the widow
Mrs. Km ma Hmigh Dillingham; Wl
ter F. Dillingham, Harold O. Dill ing
hum, their wives and ebildrea, arhil
all the servants 'of the Pillinghan
1 duschold also occupied etj near tht
A Man of Vision 1
Following the singing of "Neare
Aly (lod, to Thee", by Central Unio
Choir, the reading of scriptures and an
other hymn, Kev. A. W. 1'almer, par
tor of the church, delivered the sermon
lip Haid that the community was iff
doulitedly better arid larger throng1
I He work of Mr. Dillingham as a eili
sen. He added that the services wer
not n memorial but rather were hold t
do honor to him and to realize th
m lemlid example he gave, especially i
the younger generation. He had 1
wonderful vision of mind. To the speal
er, who hud read the life work of jB
r. Dillingham in Honolulu, there wer
three tliiug in his life which stood Ou
clearly and distinctly.
Kind, he came from New Englaai'
There was something of that part o
America which put its stamp upon it
m'iin even to the third and fourth gn
erutioiiH, leaving an indelible integrit
of character and an unflinching tenSc
ity or purpose, which, be felt enable
him to hold on in undertakings whei
other would have given up.
Second, there was the element of th
kiii, which ho often entered into th .
Muni of N w Knglaud boys, and it wa
this impelling foreo which sent hii
.low n to the shores and upon a artii )
uiol far around Cape Horn, to Honqjuli
Hi- hud the love of the sea, one of th
strongest indications in the Angh
Saxon, fur it meiQis adventure, and
willi n l, ii n to risk all for somethin
that is just beyond the h orison. I
means beneath all these things the gi!
of imagination, that quality which i
imbued with the assurance of faith.
Challenged the Unknown
That was symbolic of the life o
It. F. Dillingham, he sold. He was ao
content with the easy-going life an.
the opportunity to settle down. He wa
not content with building one railroad
but Imjlt two; not cOnteut with de
veloping oiio or two plantations, bu:
half u doen and more. He challenge!
the u ii k i' ii , ai d bad the visiah am
To hi in Hawaii stood for love, sym
pitthy n ml friendship, for he said hi
r. 'limine. 1 here because of the kind);
spirit of the people he came amongst
Here in this kindly atmosphere hi
life h:ih Hpeut. He possessed the radi
nut faculty of friendship and goodwil
What a Hplendid thing it is for th
younger generation to look to th
builder of a country, to such a leadc
as a guide to their own future, he cot
The services at the Nuuanu Cemc
tery were private, and attended onl
bv the family ami close friends, M
Calmer pronouncing the final words o
louver when the 4irn was platted in tb
Fntlinr J.nH-oll Smith plot.
l'i:nik Moss was arrested yesterda;
i o.-iiinir bv License Inspector Hutto
: ml charged with selling liquor to sol
i ' k econliug to the inspector, Mos
1 i Incntive boot-legiring busi
by adding water to two bottles ot
'- 1i,hI. i'v and making three bottles there
from ami Helling the concoction at foui
del In m n bottle. Moss will answer to
.lodge Irwin in the police court this
: , ) . j
i . ' n f - - 1
i i ' :v ' ' C-f 1
: "... -y mwWri:.
ii ii . nil' -
Ap on oanu and other islands of the Tamtorj, the pupils of the gov
i emment ethooU In East and West Hawaii bare heen most active sines
- y 1 1 ii
worlc. Thrift Stamp pure hates and
cans ef ths Country. Above are
svrerai Etg lnana unoou, mat n:
Refuses To Affirm Or Deny Re
port That Planters May Send
There For Labor Supply
Current report that the sugar plant
irs' association is figuring on the im
tortation of a large number of laborer
'rom Porto Biao received added
hasis yesterday when B. D
. M . . , . . . .
abor and statistics, returned on the
Lurhne from a trip that incfuded Wash
ngton, New York and Porto Rico.
Not that Mr. Mead confirmed the
eport. He didn't confirm anything
otentioually. He was even great Iv
urprised to learn that it was general
known here that he had visited
'orto Bieo. He was informed that The
vdvertiser's Washington correspondent 1
ad tipped off tke secret to the people'
But he had nothing to say. "I can't
ay anything about my trip to Porto
tico or why I went," he said when
:e learned that the trip was no secret
lere. He added that the report of bis
rip and what he had ascertained, both
a Porto Hico and on the mainland,
lust be first submitted to the directors
t the Hawaii Sugar Planters' Associa
ion. But Mr. Mead, who left for Porto
tico about the time it was announced
hat the federal government was con
idering those islands as s source of
ibor for the mainland, said labor is
lentiful there. "Porto Rico," he:iid,
'has a population of 1,200,000 and is
o larger and does not produce any
ore than Hawaii " I
Mead said that Porto Bico's draft
uota had been placed at 12,000 men,
ho were now being trained.
To the question of whether there was
ny legal obstacle, draft regulations,
mmigration regulations or opposition
in the part of the Porto Bican govern
lent, Mr. Mead answered that he knew
lone which would prevent Porto Kiciwi
'aborers being brought to these Islands
He would not, however, give any in
'ormation as to how the planters
danned to get ships to bring the labor
ws here, probably the only unsettled
iroblem involved in the prospective in
'anion of Porto Bican laborers, unless
tome unknown objection arises here in
lither the plan tens' association Or in
organisations of the present plantation
Mr. Mead was in Porto Rico for two
veeks about one month ago, he siivh.
W. a. .
Of the 40,0(10 appropriated by the
legislature to cover the expenses of the
'ongroHiue.n who recently visited the
'slands, 27..'ti3.87 wat expended, ac
cording to a report made public yester
'ay by Col. C. J. McCarthy. Territ'ria'
tresHurer. According to this report
lf)83.fl0 covered the cost of the Kauai
trip; the Hawaii trip cost .')59.t 40 and
the Oahu trip cost 6594.23. The ex
peases from Chicago to Hun Francisco
and return were .'14117.19. The rest wf
the trip from Han Francisco to liuwaii
and return cost 10,995.45.
Y1EAD SILENT ON
. i i pa 1.IW mqu V1VM
school and home gardens in the general
shown groups of pupils and tew hers of
7 or tnoao in th country diatrkt.
Sperry Flour Company Pays $25,
000 For Lot and Will Erect
. : Handsome Structure
One of the most desirable building
lots in the harbor-wholesale district wus
bought yesterday by the Sperry Flour
Company, of Hnn Francisco, from the
Hawaiian Fertilizer companv for np
I corner of Queen and Rekaulike Streets,
I'lv.miUHII l.U.WU. IVl IB L lilt"
iieiow tne nan market.
The deal was effected through Bobert
I I .i I lie, local manager for the Hpetry
Flour Company. The company jito
pones to erect a handsome building, es
rieeitillv nitnnt1 tA :ttia mtnrina nn.l
hnndlina- of flour ami other nrortrtctM !
of a like nature, but the pluns have
not yet been decided upon.
The location for the new struct n re im
also well located with reference to the
handling of cargoes in and out, being
just across the street from the Matson !
wharf, and not far from the Inter-Island
location of the Bperrv
Klour company Is a two story brie k :
ws rehouse just off Smith Htreet in rear
of the llonollu' Iron Works warehouse, i
which' fics on both Smith and Queen
mi reels, ine THur company's lease on
this building runs out in the near fu-
tnre Th Irnn ikl nl.n. o
.,,.,l...r nt ln,,,.i..i .k i.
.Wi IMI, IIBIIOII IJ 1I1B
building and other adjacent, connoct-
ing them up and enlarging the floo
Mini storage space generally.
W. . a.
Is Here To Straighten Out Affairs
of Mining Company, On
Advice of Shingle
Acting, he aiys, en the ndvice of
Unbelt .Shingle, . W. Skunks, vice
oi-eiiident unit hi Hunger of the hi ail era
Mining Company, mnch of the stock
of which is owned by Hawaii residents
arrived here on the I.urline vesternv
to make n special report to the direc
tors of the company.
Shingle, who is the president of the
companv, and Who is now in Hnn Frun
cisco, told him it might be best for
him to eouie here and " Btraightun "
out mutters, Hhanks says.
It was the secretaryship of the Ma
dent Mining Company from which ,1.
Harris McKensie recently resigned, n.
the result of assertions made that a
cnl ied report regarding the mining
property hud not beep made public
Milliliter rihHiiks says he is not st
libertv to announce what is contained
in the report which he will make to
the Madera directors, but ho Ih report
ed to have told shipmates about a new
ore vein which had been develoied.
When Shanks was last here it was
some months in advance of the sale
of the Madera stock to Island investors.
Frank Stall, another mining man,
was another passenger on the I.urline.
Shingle did not tell Hhanks when he
intended to return to the Islands, the
mining man ears, aud adds thnt the
Honolulu capitalist had a stateroom re
served ou the I.urline, but had decided
to remain iu Su'i Franciuco.
FLOUR FIRM BUYS
I AMhniR RllllfllNCUnsorsmbbiig
U1I1U I Ull UUILUII1U
1 ' V 1 ' V I I
COIS FROM COAST
Frear Back, Explains
Of Hackfeld & Co.
Motives of Directors Interested
In ' Reorganization Not Ques
tioned In Washington Palm
er's Action Was To Secure
DeHiru of the ('ustoiliitn of Alien
Property l'uliner to follow a uniform
Kvslein throughout the Nation in haud
linj; and dealing with the Anierietin
possessions of alien enemies resident in
(ienuuiiv is given us the chief rea-on
that brought about the "uuscranili
'"'" uf " ll;lrllM'1 & (;- ""J" x
(ioveruor Walter K. Krenr, who re
turned yesterday evening froiu tho
mainland on the I.urline.
He was one of the new directors of
the Hackfeld leorganization by which
ulieii eiieinv coptrjl was eliminated,
nn.l went to WuKliington for a confer
me with the custodian of aliun pro
pel i v v. h. n a iiicstioii of the orgHnira
tion was raise. I there.
This trip of Attorney Frear to Wash
ington was mu le in company with .1.
K. ('. Hagens, the manager of Hack
' uiiipiiiiv, nun joiui nuin
burg, manager ot the Ban Krancieco
business of the company.
Motives Not Questioned
Muili mi .;i i .o niiilion hnd renched
Washington regarding the Americuni
zation of llackl'el.1 and ('ompanv, hsvs
Attorney Frear, which resulted in a
number of oiicst ions being asked to
I clear up the situation. Hut after this
' was done the ino'ive of the directors
interested iu the reorganisation was
never questioned and appreciation was
expressed of the patriotic mot it en
which led to the
the formation of a new directorat
says tho former governor.
"The former situation of the
companv was restored so the govern
men', could proceed in a uniform way
nnd in emit i mi ly with the met ho.!
followed iu mai.v similarly placed in
stitutions nil mer the I'nited Htntes.
Appreciation was expressed of the pa
triotic iiiotiM's which prompted the re
organization, an I agreement end uppre
ciutiou was shown of the manageiiiciil
and directorate i hoseu, by the placing
of the same men in . liuVge by the gov
eminent , ' ' he ad-led.
Hageiui Eeturnlug i
Attorney I'.eur says that J. F. C.
Hagens is to return to Honolulu ncl
Saturday, as he is a passenger on the
I'ucihc Mail steamer Keuadur. !
While uwa.v the Honolulu uttornev '
argued two important casus before the
Ninth Appellate t'uiiit of Appeals. One
of these wis the appealed case of Mrs.
H. W. Kinnei, Lined on u claim for
certain laieN now held by the Oahu
Hugar Complin t , rt'hicb wus repreocnlcil
by Attornev Fiein. i
The second case was the uppeal of
the Maui Agricultural Company to re
cover nl. out I IH.Oilil paid to the in'ei
i... revenue .lepartmeut as income
w b. a.
SAXON WAR BABIES '
A MHTHK HAM. April 10 - ( Assoc i.-i ' I
Press) The number of application i in
the kingdom of Saxony for war re'n I
Increased Inst year from HO.L'OII to :,
r()0. Of the iL'.Mno new applications.
C.'.MKI were in . uses of illegitimate ":ir
baliies.'' ac.oidin;: to i nl'or mat ion !.
Schools to exhibit at
Superintendent Kinney Writes To
Principals and Instructors
The eitent of the part.ielpe.tfon of
the territorial department of public in
struction in tne coming Territorial r'air
.ma ihu nature of its exhibits are out
lined in the fu. lowing letter sent to the
Hupervlsiug principals and vocational
maiiuctor uy tteury w. ivmney, tne
superintendent of public instruction:
"At the Decemoer meeting of the
coiumissiuners of public instruction, the
was authorised to taae
uutevor action he deemed proper in
connection with the participation of the
public schools in ths coming Territorial
It has been decided that the schools
shall contribute a small but well select
c.i exhibit, aud that so attempt shall
he made lot a general exhibit of a
large quantity of material. Owing to
the met that tb date of the Pair, June
II, falls during the busiest session of
the school year, it wa decided to select
exhiiits along lines which will call Tor
no interference with the ordinary fuuc
tio:is ot the public senoois.
" The exhibits will be chosen along
I wo enteral lines, namelv. those of
I work done in the school shop and of
si' h no I equipment produced by teachers
" hach vocational instructor is, there
I tore, asked t have th schools in his
jnrisilictioii contribute a small exhibit
of furniture or similar products. It will
i not be necessary to have each school
contribute, and, as a matter of fact,
it must constantly be borne in mm. I
that quality is what is wasted and
not .Hiunl'ty. A the entire school ex
lnl.it must be contained in two medium
: si,.ed rooms, the importance of this
: teature will be appreciated
... . ' .
Supervising principals are requested
, ,Pcar from the schools in their juris
dictions the best samples of equipment
made by the pupil er teachers which
Ihc.v can find. Under this head will
come materials, such a maps, charts,
and various other devices which lire
uuiiiie, interesting and useful. The re
marks made in the above paragraph re!
alive to vocational ex Ui 1)1 1. apply acre. .
TIiuh, it is not necessary to have euch '
s hool exhibit. We want only the best.
It is the intention of the depsrt
ment to place the exhibit in the Normal
School, during the summer school es
sion. ho particular interest will be taken
iu the pedagogical value as exureswil
in the exhibits.
"I shall be glad to give you say
to ther inforrxstion which you may
ish to have. ' ' .
In accordance v ith ttm contents of j
the above letter, it is expected that a
collection nf various materials will be I
sc. ured in Henolulu during the latter i
.ait nf May, and. from this collection,;
i te depsrtment Will select s represent!! !
t - ehibit which will h -plnced at the
disnosnl nf the Fair authorities.
t should be remembered that, as 'he
. 1 iliits will be coming from the live
ii'tferent districts int which the school
,li.i.-. -t ment is divided, there will in
r iitabl v be some duplication, and for
ttis lenson some nf the exhibits which
ill be sent to Honolulu will not be
placed on exhibition. I
w. a a. i
" v K'eriev unerinten leni
public instruction, will return frun the
i. -. V-inl -t is vne", l n the Sin .iori
Air I '" Hh exHieta. dii'ipv l"s
...,i n I'nlifnrtitH o enon'ie nboot (if
' licr-. fo' the new" school vear
ieiiin next September.
' V . f '
, -.' "aw Vv
Ha waif Leads All Mainland
States In This Particular
The table showing ths sverag a
rollment god percentage of attendance
for the term ending December 3, 1917,
is, as usual, extremely interesting in
that it makes it very clear that much
success has attended the effort of th
public schools in the Territory to In
crease their average daily attendance.
As has been th case with former simi
lar reports, it is made very plain that
climate has less to do with the percent
" of attendance than would general
ly be thought. Thus the lead is taken
by the Haualei district of Kauai, which
is exceedingly wet, while some dis
tricts winch hav a very much more
dry cliinnte fall, far below in their at
tendance record. As a matter of fact,
the floures speak for themselves. They
are as follows:
Average for Territory
. .. 95.38
Hllo Town ilfl.20
Hilo 94 .34
Puna 95 41
H. Kona :. 95.18
N. Kona 97.04
H. Kohala 94.88
N. Kohsla 95.35
Average for Hawaii 95.37
I. abaina 96.91
Average for Maui .
Average for Oahu . .
Kawaihau . . f .
Li hue . -
Average for Kauai
On the whole, however, the Terri
ory may be proud of having still fur
ther raised its already good attendance
rec.iid. (It has for several year post
! been the best in the United States).1
Thus the record for the Territory was,
in December, 1914, 93.1; in Decem
ber. Hllri 95.2; while in December,
1!U7, i( is 95.38.
w. a. a
iieoree Manlov Havmoii.l, supervis
ing principal of the County of Maui
teriitorinl schools, nnd Miss Kebecca
r Isic Coop, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
(leorge Copp of Waiakoa. were married
at one n'clo-V last Wednesday after
ii". in in Wuiluku, the ceremony being
ik'rfnrined liy Rev. J. Charles Vill'ers
rector of the Church of the flood Hhap
herd. Mr. snd Mrs, Raymond will make
loir home iu Vineyard Street, Wai
Iu k, u.
W. . .
TUB FRUIT SEASON.
Hnwel complaint is sure to be nrcva
lent during the fruit season. Re sure to
keep a 'kittle of Chamberlain's Colic
and Diarrhoea Kenie.lv at hand. It
muv save a life. Kor sale by all deal
its, Henson, Huiith 4 Co., gneuts for
SCHOOLS SHOW 816
Territory Leader In Many Parti
culari Mainland States Have
Nothing Orr Islands
The latest report f P. P. Claxtun,
I' mted states commissioner of educa
tion, f uruishee M( vnmabl details
whicn arc particularly interesting ahea
the same are compared with siuti -.r sia-
r i. mi t,,e territory of H.iwaii. In
making these comparisons it should,
however, t remembered that the r
port of Air. Cisxton, wSile it is of com
parative reseat daU, Covers the period
not later than 1W13-14.
I ii statemeut is very generally made
that teachers' salaries in Hawaii are
smaller than those in any other Htite
n the I mon. and it is probubl tb.it
this statement find many believers,
ny the March number ot the Kduc-
lionnl Kevit-w. A a matter of fact,
the statistics compiled by th depart
ment in waHhingtoa show that Hawaii
eomes tblnl in the list showing the
average amount paid to the teuchers.
rhus in 1913, thewverage pav per teach
er In Hawaii was I884.K8. The District.
of Columbia paid the highest salary, the
annual salary there being tI.00A.5tt,
while the State of New York came
second with aa average annual salary
of (940.97. California paid a smaller
average annual salary than did Hawaii,
the annual salary there being $871.02,
tnd all the rest of tb states paid still
The average annual salary for the en-
'ire United State during that period
as ifi24.no. Other annual salaries paid
in the five great division. In which
the United Htstes I divided br the
Washington authorities for educational
nnrposes, were a follow:
North Atlaatie Division . . .4fl9rt
North Central Divlana 537.45
South Atlantic Division S-J8.H8
Houth Central Division 3.0
Western Division , t!99.03
Local Salaries WU Uy
It Is fortunate 'that salaries In Ha
waii have advanced so that sow the
veraue annual salary Is 9i5.1(l but,
f roiuse, it would h well If we had '
advanced still further.'
The average number of day during
hich the hools were kept opo
throughout the year 1913-14 Is 108.7
for the entire United State. During
that year the schools of tb Territory
vere open one hundred eighty-live day a.
The only Htate which kept their school
jpea a greater aumber of day more
nan did Hawaii wer the following:
Rhodo Island 193.8
Nw York 189.9
Th schools in California wars open
174.1 day during that year.
During 1913-14, the average expend!'
ture per capita of school population wa ,
121.34 for the entire United Btates. for .
th divisioas Referred to above it wa '
North Atlaatie Division 1281'
North Ontral Divisioa , tM :
Booth Atiaati Division 9.21
South Central Divisioa..... 8.95
WesUra Division 18.75 .
California lead th rest of th Htate
in tb eipeaditure of, (49J18 per year
per child, while Mississippi ha a small
expenditara of $4.63. It must be re
membered that 'these figures refer in '
this case to th school population be
tween five nnd eighteen, while ths Ag
ere for Hawaii refer only to th popu
lation actually ' attending school, so
these figures ar not entirely commensu
rate, la Hawaii the average expenses
fo the past school year wa (.32.43 per
In attendance, the schools of Hawaii .
have for th -past few years bee a well'
n the lead of those m th mainland.
Thus, the attendance during the year
1913-14 wa 12.1, this figure represent
ng the number attending daily for
each on hundred enrolled. During th
school year 1913 14, the average dailv
ittandane for th entire United Htate
was 74.2, while for the school division .
mentioned It was as follow:
North Atlaritle Division 80.3
North Central Divisioa 78.4
South Atlaatie Division 87.2
Rosth Ceatra) Division 03.1 '
"Western Division .'. 78.9
Tb only Stat Oo the mainland which
ame up to 90 wa Orovon, which ha I
percentage or 91 8. The avenge at
tendance duriajr the past vear la Ha
waii wa 95.3. That excellence of -'endnnr
is not entirelv due to rllm-tle
conditions is shown by th fat thst
Oregon, with its notoriously wet cli
mate, had far better attendance th-i
lid California, whlrh Hta'a. in mite of
:ts generally favorable climate, had at
average school attendance below 78.
w. a. a,
Mis Ruth A. Wood f th Hilo Hiirh
4c hool, and lit Gladys Luddea of the
Kaluaaha School, Moiokal, stieut their
faster vacation with friends is Ho
nolulu. They returne l ta their posts
in the Mauaa Ka t Hturlay.
Ci. A very, stsvtiatbitaa of th Imnrd
4 daatia, il yesterday that he
oe wei cmnH'4oee mnch done in
egard to the federal school survey or-
terea py in last legislature until pnxt
u'ulL JThe legislature ortlered such a
turrey vr the objection of the Oov
irnor and apparent indifference of tho
,ni)rotndnt of school. Very little.
indeed, ha been done since, bv those
in ailthrty,'t carry out the wishes of
1 h board of school commissioners
will meet the latter part of Mav in
Honolulu, It ia erpeeted, when appoint
ment of teacher for the school vear
of 1918 1919 will eome up.
Miss Bertha Ben Taylor, supervis
ing principal of West Hawaii, Hpeut
tne caster vacation in Honolulu and
returned laat Saturday ia the Mauua
Kea to the Hig Island.
The Honolulu Plauing Mill was
awarded yesterday the contract to
build the new twelve-room two storr
oncrete school building on the grounds
f the Territorial Normal H-haot. Tho
outract price is 2 l!r. When eom
letoil snd proper'v fnmi tied and nnt
itte.1 tne stmctnrt 111 ,-n.i h
ovci.im,.nt in 'e no. jl l ui hoo.i of
i. lil.tliK), if not iiiok.
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