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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 16, 1906, Image 1

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Jd^bbb^^ J^^^^^^^B^^ C"^ s^ssf^^ pV\ I ■/ ■ * # If *wßT^^LaV^^^^'"™^ >^K^?^^ ■— ■ ■ v^J^^ II j^^ H H B M
1904, by t~» Ttibun* Assorlatlaa,
—- — ■ Zi v°- 01 cr: 1
Mr*. Lonpworth a moment b*for* *b« pulled the cord unveiling the monument In an effort to stay a panic among the spectator**, caused by their eagerness to get clos« to , Mr. and Mrs. I/mrworth. In th* centre of ♦♦>« r^orrp nm Mm. Lonxwortli. Conjrre^saian
, Longworth and Governor Harris. The last Is shown In profile. j
Latins Supporter nf the Autocracy
gMcg at Pfterhof.
:IL Pettremrg. Sejrt. If—Oeneral Pmltrt
f«e«*^- TrepcJt. cr-Trrr.ardr.nt of the Im "
•fit] T*'*~- «<>< l»t « o'dot* this evening at
MfjaatfMi '
0n«l TreprfT watiUl have been fifty-one
yHTTcM «m Deeemker J5. r>>r several months
teles be^« wantßS trrm % heart trouble and
smasst mmrHintc. KoA t*tf t!rrs " "S" **■
imti t« «hi<n<lon a larp» Rm«unt of the routine
«rt tiHud' a !n nis duties as eotnnjandant nt
wiako He reTuair.o^ :n trfUce, however. 4nJ
M.ftl 1 .! In tourh with t»;- Emperor.
Thoa^i for ttva yrrrs he *•>._? cmbrinrly liv
taj jj^j, the threat cf a**p.*.«ination, ev»n
taf-,bn« of r.is own fstnflr b*ing amona; those
m»i..v t" t* k " h!s :!ffl " Gestenl TfcwpofTs death
%oi to t» nctursl causes. The rwolut'onlsts
'ta'uKWtt Jo;*: partial r^spMr.slb-!'.'y for h'.s
«£. k Hs l"nw<s »-ri foiperindueed by th»« cor.
m;'. r:»b cue to perpetual tear of Vatn,
«tiA. *'A '* cx °* MWrclsa and re^r«-^tlon <lur
«v*SU*t two yrarF. were down his glnally
*^a wsdtv.in?:. Me had becoia* so nervous
Ct'X»t»i»wrCy when k military- attache of a
Ct'SSm.'ilyT* »r»'''- c ur.rxpei't<-uly ushered Into
t!iT«!3iCe«»« T»«,'.cfT sprang to his feet and
ftwl ta ax. ttjr-'.- d c°l>n<"e. When he reo-
GSlttihitf-ttr? i.* far.k Into his chair, almr.st
■ -'-
TbiKtfitlifCravi'y cf his mairdy was reog
r»<! from th» firr;. Ms drath came ns ■ great
r-*n»». H*- BltendsC the farp.de of the Pay-
Jwsky Befiner.t la<r Wednesday and <>n Thurs
*' m nr»»»t •. at xh* •':-.£ nafj* when Em
pa rMaa and tn« Imperial family em
sJlal en the yacht ptjtndart for a cn:lse to
■Mo. ITMi the Emperor safe at sea ard
« of rearti of the terrorists, ore of General
t^pcTi greatest reapoaeibillMes was lifted.
Ed tk» f*e:i:f cf relief he experienced was
|hsiys>iar»rt H* was extremely weak, how
«w.«rd incapable cf the ezcrtlOQ he formerly
kK pamml
* ,• c any Im
sssi Mssnca ■ r ( tks fsnjn>
•*, •h: <■ bsl p. at l<-ast. Is
it t.ut in case
'■» *sed asdeealjr «t Heterbof y««ter4a>.
* MP(^tlw ftmiri breaks out. or there Is a crisis
i\ *J^> es that «.f last October. Kmperor Nicholas
I ' •Jttltt the Inflexible trd on which he leaned.
I * t r ! * n! T^P^T. whoi-e »ißr:* « v Rnk«4 with re- '
I 5 •>'« wifl r-riTwi'-n In Rvwii.. vMB a tyrant ry
I WtfaHir"' ** ll " sUon an<l <*>'■* !-,inn. He was one
I '°** ttwn *•!:•» >'-»v.- ».ppe*red. like evil geniuses.
I , utl: «fl MMory just nt th« Utj* when cr.n<3ltlor.s
..." r, r . rriUi'ir :<rr putting m end to u>rpot-
turr t>« ;M k -ian ri.>r« froa Hfccraßsja to
«f«m ' 3*3 * T ** '" * ho | --" Si:r >* tit— cuiding Fj.lrlt
»wo TT y " f " r N:cho!:< " " !r<l <"««! his maul.
fc ih**' { " :i " f ;: ' : l""»"*i«K the ,*o,,i^ a »| ta r»
* fovw, m,.,,,. UrMint , th , pw nf w . M , r of
. In Impm with tt.« !r;irlgoe« cf the court.
«^Unn" r:r - 1 "'" 1 '" """" th * " !( » •- ],«
Wniw "" ! ''■' Xm ** nr * *" r ««1 us* lii a
*&»., !°, *"""'" *»'* Emperor's rnlrjfl against
«*s«ari MSI"M Sl " * n *"" !o «>" »" > »»r«*n tb« fl F »., ....
' *th, «.rH*" h IVU " f " r rr: « (rt ' rr > r •«"» Uw i ados
i. *<U Alr«i * r<t ' *» MlvtU ' " r reform un<l<r Ih^
* h^r e <™T J ' * a " ovmlir " W1 ' »'»• Arl.l.UfT.
f r "•'•^" 1 «» i£»^ian htotory B s
* «*tw n „fV IF;>l<'1 F;>l< '" 1 " f "' s "S»tiMn ror.Mjtin X Of
J?* 8^ ihe » ' iil>ri '* *"" U * Hi-ran.vi bad
• *^>«rih«JJ' -t -" W '"" Plllt refQrm »- <*-tl*i the
•►-fc^ fr . r V;^" r#> ??? ityia * lh * Ul ««. fathe,!, lff
*"=» • ccvm'?,"^"" 1 ' tninistr >' «««i ma sdio
oa . AxWaleU „ ,h,, h , rflMrar> ,
Health Board Finds Many Cases
Warranting Prosecution.
That there Is ample- need for the vigorous
jTosecutlon of unprincipled drug manufacturers
Is believed to be shown by an Investigation
which has been In progress by the Department
of Health for the last eleven months. Last Oc
tober Dr. Darlington became convinced that
there were grave abuses to be remedied, and he
*>et a force of chemists to work to make assays
and Hidlvfr s of samples of drug? collected all
over the city. The result was astonishing. It
was Fhotrn that of the ten thousand samplfS col
".ected and testfd there were fewer than 30 per
cent :ha? came up to the standard of the
Pharmw^ce'.a, over 15 per cent called for a
war.i'cg !•> *.he manufacturer and more than CO
•>er ?••.* !nvit<»d prosecutions. In other words,
.nor* thin half of the samples analyzed, which
• n 'he whole fairly represented the general
?li£^rs.~'.r.r of drug!" wold ov«-r the counters of
irug stores In this city, wera fraudulent.
Dr. Darlington said yesterday that he had
.'ound wholesale druggists doing business in this
city perfectly willing to do all they could to cor
rect abuse?, and that when the Pure Food law
goes Into effect next January there will be little
to criticise in the quality of Us* goods offered for
pale by druggists here
As a result of his Investigations, It was
learned. Dr. Darlington caused a letter to be
pent to the wholesale drug trade telling them of
the findings of his chemists and Inviting ex
planations before legal proceedings were taken.
From a firm that received the letter a copy was
obtained. It read:
Recently representatives of the Department of
Health purchased at your more various drugs
manufactured by you. Tliepe drugs were num
bered and the distinguishing marks of the
manufacturer removed from th* containers.
They were divided, one part being forwarded to
the chemical laboratory of this department nnd
the other to the Leri>rl* laboratories for exam
ination The results of these examinations wore
given to Dr. Rushy for proper interpretation.
His final report of the analyses mad" of your
drugs and those obtained from other manu
facturing druggists show that only about L's per
cent can be considered good: 16 per tent called
for warning to be given to the manufacturer; 56
i*-r cent ore so bad as to Justify l«*mJ action.
In the drugs examined official stand*] are
prescribed by the Pharmacopeia. :>n<l the re
sults of these examinations show variation? from
the standard which, to say the least, give evi
dence of the grossest carelessness in the prepara
tion of the drugs; in many there wan an ex. ess
In active principles which made them positively
dangerous, while others were so weak as to be
perfectly Inert.
Before taking up legal proceedings in this mat
ter, the department tfves you the opportunity
to explain why this condition exists an 1 on thl*
explanation the future action of the department
will be based.
The explosion of this bomb caused great ,-on
rternatlon In the ranks of the wholesalers It
was generally known that the market ••■ |
flooded with Impure drugs, manufactured by
unscrupulous persons whose sole object was to j
underbid the legitimate manufacturers. Hut that .
the was such widespread rascality nMon'shed |
even the oldest men In the business.
A few days after the letter was sept out one
of the dinners of the Metropolitan Druggists'
Club was held. Dvery man present had either
received a copy of the letter or had heard of It.
It was recognized that the Department of Health
had put on Its fighting clothes and meant war
fio a committee mas appointed, consisting of Dr.
William Jay Schieffelln. president of S«-hleffel
& Co.. ore of the oldest firms In the country;
Otto L. Amend, of the wall known firm of Elmer
& Amend: Albert Plsut. of Lehn & Fink: I. Rob
bins, of McKesson * Rabbins, and a representa
tive of the largest Western firm of Parke. Davis
L. Co.. to wait on Dr. Darlington. At the confer
ence which resulted the Health Commissioner
made his position perfectly plain to the commit
tee. He admitted. In response to the criticisms
of some members of the committee, that there
might be minor errors In the conclusions reached
1 |.y his experts, but he said emphatically that,
even risking all allowances. It had t.«*it demon
ftrated without cavil that a condition existed
that endangered the lives of hundreds, even
thousands, of New York citizens who used drugs
to relieve them of sickness. Dr. I>arllngton added
that he and lilk advisers had reached the conclu
sion that there was only one way In which the
erf] couM be met, and that v.a* that all drugs
#u.!<l rhould be properly labelled with the name of
the manufacturer, an analysis of th« come
•■■ml the data of manufacture.
It was told yesterday l«y one who was pres
ent thot a member of the committee •]!•] not like
the attitude of the Commissioner, that he was
I Inclined to refuse to accede to the demands' of
l>r Darlln«rt<»ri; that he lost Ms temper and only
ratne '•• his senses when he was told in nnmls
1 i.i*kal.i»- language that If |he did not ngre» to
whr.t all the other members of Ihe commute*
rer-ngnl/ed as a Just demand, no time would be
lost, but that he would be arrested In-fore leav
ing the building upon the analyse* of 1,1- draft
as made by the department's chemists.
Hefor-f the meeting broke up. however, a
working liasis had been reached, and the tvork
of denning ).'<•.;-,. wa« l»egun In all the firms
i r 1.1 h - tt ■>
Assistant Secretary of State.
header Says Sulzer Is Nice? but Not
Strong Enough.
Charles F. Murphy at Tammany Hall yester
day made It perfectly clear that he was still for
Hearst for Governor, and that there was going
to be a "showdown" between himself and the
Sullivan* at Buffalo, if the Sullivans carry out
their programme In supporting Representative
Suiter for the nomination.
Mr. Murphy at the wigwam said that Sulzer
was a good fellow and all that, but that Hearst
was gaining in strength in the districts.
This Is regarded as a notice 1 to the Murphy
men to stand fast for Hearst, at least until
after the primaries. ,
The anti-Hearst district leaders have been
asked to meet a' the Hotel Astor on Monday
afternoon. It Is understood that Thomas E.
Rush. City Chamberlain Patrick Ke.nan. James
J. Martin. Francis J. l.«ntry and Thomas
J. McManus will be at the conference.
City Chamberlain Keenan salil yesterday that
It would be .i political crime for the Democracy
to accept William R. Hearst.
"In my opinion." M said. "Hearst Is entitled
to no consideration. He has already nominated
his ticket, Bud I do not see what claim he can
have on a Democratic convention.
"District Attorney Jerome would make a
good, strong candidate for Governor on the
Democratic ticket. If the issue is between Mr.
Jerome and Mr. Hearst I know where I shall
' 1 may go myself as a delegate to the state
convention for the last time, but whether I go
r>r not there will be no doubt about the delegates
fmrii my district.
"As between Mayor McClellan and Mr. Mur
phy. I don't want to say anything for publica
tion. The Mayor knows where I stand, and it
may never com* to an issue There is no con
test in my district, although they are fighting
on the west sifi« and nobody can tell how If is
going to com- out. I have not seen Mr. Murphy
since the last meeting of the executive com
Tammany Hall buzzed with politics yesterday,
and Mr. Murphy had long talks with all of the
district leaders supposed to be loyal to the lead
er of the organization. One of the first ques
tions asked Mr. Murphy wan what he thought
of the Sullivan boom for Sulzer for Governor.
Sulzer is a good man." said Mr. Murphy.
"He would make a good Governor. Ho has a
large following h, Tammany Hall among people
of all classes who believe that he Is Incorrupti
ble and that he would make a good Governor"
"Do you think that his candidacy will weaken
the Hearst sentiment in the organization?"
"I think that the sentiment for Hearst Is In
creasing all the time," said Mr Murphy
"Do you think that the Sullivans will be for
Sillier on the rollcall 0 was asked
"You'd better see the Sulllvans on that" was
the reply.
"l.ttile Tim" Sullivan spent half an hour with
I Mr. Murphy, and v hen he came out from behind
the desk he was smiling, as usual Mr. Murphy
was smiling, too. v
• Pome on»» Is going to get done good and
plenty." said the bystanders. Mr Murphy re
peated the prediction that the unit rule would
control Hi- Tammany delegation. "It 1* the cus
tom." he paid.
M.iuir McClellan does not object to the growth
of the Sulzer boom. The Mayor Is more and
more cheerful over the growing indications that
the Heatst boom will go to pieces before the
railing of the roll In the Buffalo convention
\Vh«-n asked what he thought of the candidacy
of Mr. Hulz-r. ■• said:
■Mr. Filler Is » very fine man. I served for
! many pears «Hh Mm in the House, and hold
him In very high esteem
'Would you support him? was asked.
1 Oh. I'm favoring Mr Jerome for the nomina
tion," said th- Mayor. "I believe Jerome to be
i a stronger candidate with the people."
I "Hut you would prefer him to Mr. Hearst*"
•The two men are not to he mentioned in the
! same breath." said the Mayor. "Mr. Sulzer ls>a
Democrat.*" <
I hare for sale Oreenbaclc No l. letter A. Jive
dollar US. denomination . I n»s ,■ the first of the
is la almo»i j-.rf-.-t « tl it# „f
■'■■ l l. n j,'; Uu ."- a T JAY
itlonal Hank. Ltlca. N. V -Advt
Secretary of War.
"What In a Trunt?" Too Much for
Cleveland. Sept. 15. "The Iron Trade Review"
has obtained from William J. Bryan a more
definite statement of his position in regard to the
so-called trusts. In a letter to Mr. Bryan
George Smart, the editor of that paper, said:
In your recent address at Madison Square
Garden. New York, you defined ■ trust to be
"any corporation which controls so much of the
product of any article that it can fix the terms
and conditions of sale." Later in your address
you Fay: "It Is far easier to prevent a monopoly
than to watch it and to punish it. and this pre
vention can be accomplished -in a practical way
by refusing ■ license to any corporation which
controls mon than a certain portion of thelotal
product— this proportion to be arbitrarily flxe<l
til a point which will give free operation to com
petition." • •
In the year IJW» the percentage of production
of the United States Steel Corporation and its
competitors was as follows:
Corpora- Inae-
Prcdu'-tp. tl.<n. pendrnts.
Iron era 43 4 .Vl.rt
Cot* . 37. ;. «!.l
IMB Iron . .... 412 M.H
("rude e1.... .. . . . . 50. 3 »».»
Ftni*h»-.l r<itl»d irortU'-t« 47..1 ftS.l
W'lr. m.ils «U S3 '.>
Tinjilatcs ami Icrneplatt* 11.3 2-7
In nil of the products the percentage produce!
by fhe corporation has decreased sine* ihe cor
poration was organized, with the exception of
oik" and wire nails. The question which it
seems to me is pertinent to ask Is whether you
considered that the United States Steel Corpo
ration, on account of manufacturing the per
centage of products mentioned above, is a trust
and for that reason should be refused a license.
If > on consider the percentage too large, to what
extent would you compel the corporation to sell
or dismantle Its plants so that it will not be a
To this letter Mr. Bryan responded as follows:
Tour f"-vor at hand. I t'nank you for the
Information ghren in regard to the Steei Trust.
- - .me ca>e« it controls more than
half of the product, and in some cases Irss. I
him not prepared lo stato Just how mac* a pro
porttoii :i lorporatlon can control withOM be
ioii.ii x v trust In the sense that It limits com
petition, ariii competition controls' the price and
terms of sale. For the conduit of my own paper
I draw the line jii ">«> per cent, an.l do not ace. pt
an advertisement of a corporation controlling
more than .".:> per cent of the product fan which
It deals. I have only been contending for a
principle. The details an- less Important, as
they car. )••» determined according to experience
jiint » ipeiiment. 1 am Inclined to believe, how
ever, thai the Steel Trust controls more of the
produci than !t is K<x«d for the American people
that one corporation should.
In saying that a corporation should not be
ed when it control! enough to eliminate
tition I do not mean to say that the In
dividual Industries that are under one manage
ment should I"- destroyed. The corporation
should simply be comiellel to reduce Its fac
tories until Its production Is In the limit fixed by
the law.
Become* a Member of Finn of Witt
law P. Bonhright $ Co.
The most Interesting Item In yesterday's Stock
Exchange weekly bulletin ia the announcement
among the cnanges In firms: •"William P Bon
bright A Co.. Klght Hon. Albert Lord Fairfax,
admitted " bßffd Fairfax is well known in this
city, having been a rlerk In the hanking house of
Hrown Bros, it Co at the time of the death of
his father. I* John ('. FalrfH*. the eleventh
Karon Fairfax, in 11«»>.
Neither I>r. Fairfax nor his brother, the
tenth haroa, i«>th of whom passed their lives
in the T'nlted States, ever assumed the title
which »>el,inged to him; but Albert Klrby Fair
fax, about a year after the death of his father,
presented his formal claim to the Fairfax bar
ony, and was not long afterward confirmed In
the enjoyment of the title. For several years he
has been living in London, where he has been a
member of a firm of bankers.
Taken witti jrour meals enriches tli« Wool
II T Oewey * Sons Co.. US Kulton St.. New sura.
Sharp Actions in Which the Rebels Meet Repulses
Reported from Havana.
Visit of Messrs. Taft and Bacon Expected to Produce Good
Results — Military Preparations Continued.
Hostilities were renewed in Cuba. ' The rebels attacked San Domingrv i- Santa
Clara province, and two sharp actions were reported south and 9enrih^r<t ni
Havana. The advices from Havana said that the rebels were defeated ia all th»
The President's action in regard to Cuba was generally commended ia Waalv
ington and in Cuba, and good results were expected from the visit to Havana of
Mr. Taft and Mr. Bacon.
Preparations of the Army and Navy departments for possible emergencies
continued. The Dcs Moines and the Dixie arrived at Havana, the Cleveland tall
Norfolk for that port, and other warships sailed from various places under secret
Plan to Send Mr. Taft Restores
Confidence in Island's Future.
fmm Th» Trtbun* Bur»»u 1
Washington. Sept. 15.— The President has. in
the opinion everywhere expressed in Washing
ton, executed aiorher master stroke in his ap
peal to Cuba to restore order and In his decision
to send the Secretary of War and the Assistant
Secretary of Ptate to Havana.
The experience SB Secretary Taft in the Phil
ippines, where he brought order out of chaos
and harmony out of discord, and later In Pan
ama, where he reconciled the discordant ele
ments and paved the way for that cordiality
which Governor Magoon has so successfully cul
tivated, are regarded as having pre-eminently
fitted him for the delicate mission he is about to
undertake, the outcome of which is looked for
with the most sanguine expectations.
Ti a teae degree the designation of Assistant
Secretary Bacon to accompany th« Secretary of
War is also pronounced a master stroke. It t»
believed that on this mission Mr. Bacon will
be initiated Into that tact which will serve him
in good stead in his futur* work In the State
Department and perhaps fit him for that diplo
matic post to wMch he Is said to aspire. H» will.
It is hoped, become acquainted, moreover, with
that catholicity of sympathy which 1b so note
worthy a characteristic of Secretary Taft and
all the qualities which have been such Impor
tant factors In the remarkable success which has
attended all of Mr Tafts effort* in the public
service. Furthermore, the experience which Mr.
Ba-on will gain from association with Secretary
Taft and a close view of Cuban affairs should. It
is maintained, prov of the utmost value to the
State Department In the future, for if Secre
tary Taft's mission proves successful It will hm
the State Department which will have to deal
with Cuba and her affairs after the present crisis
has passed.
It is generally remarked thst the President's
letter to Seflor Quesada employs the same tone
of appeal to patriotism and national pride that
Secretary Taft used so successfully In his efforts
to Induce the Filipinos to do their share in estab
lishing a stable and an honorable government In
the archipelago, and It Is assumed that this line
of policy having* been determined upon by the
President and Secretary Taft in their conference
at Oyster Bay Indicates the course which the
Secretary will follow when he reaches Havana.
With the knowledge that a man of Secretary
Tart's breadth and proportions is to "sit on the
lid" In Havana there has come a feeling of
security regarding the future of the infant re
public which Is In marked contrast with the dire
predictions made during the forty-eight hours
I rlrtr to the announcement of the President's In
tentions, and. while the Navy and the War de
partments are quietly prosecuting their prepara
tions, tt is with the strong hope that, aside from
the moral effect to be produced by the presence
of a considerable naval force In Cuban waters,
no uee will be found for the forces and supplies
which are being assembled
Secretary Taft arrived here at fete this even-
Ing. He anil Mr. Bacon will start to-morrow
afternoon for Key West, where they will he met
by the cruiser Dcs Molnes. which will convey
then to Havana. Secretary Tart will take with
him Captain Frank R. McCoy, military aid to
the President, and Frank G. Locawood. a mem
ber of the office force of the Secretary of War.
For more than an hour Secretary T:»ft was
surrounded by the chiefs of bureaus, who would
have to do with active preparations for the
movements of troops If the administration de
cided to intervene In the Cuban conflict. Theso
chiefs wtre General In»worth. the military sec
retary: General Bell, chief of the general start:
General Crosier, thief of ordnance, and General
. tuot:«u«d ou *««oad pift.
Insurgents Reported Beaten —
Cubans Urge Intervention.
Havana. f>ept. 15. Th-> revolutionists attacked
the town of San Domingo in 3anta Clara Prov
ince at 5 o'clock this morning, but were repulsed
by the garrison of militia and rural guard*
One rural guard, two militiamen and throe of
the rebels were killed. Five rural guards and
one militiaman were wounded. One of th» In
surgents who was killed was Colonel Motejo.
The government troops captured two prisons**
and sixty horses and are now pursuing the re
treating Insurgents.
Government forces have won a victory over
the rebels at a point cloee to Havana. General
Rodriguez, with four hundred rural gnaiilsHiaa*
Commander la chief of Cuban Rural Guards.
attacked the rebel* under General del Casttn*
and Colonels Asbert and Acosta, one thousand /
strong, at Wnjay. twelve miles south of Havana. i
After a stubborn fight the rebels were dispersed. >,
Eight of their number were killed and twenty
three were wounded- Of the guardsmen on>.
was killed and thirteen were wounded.
General Rodriguez returned to Havana th!«
morning. There are conjectures why the enemy
was rot pursued.
Heavy fighting was reported to-day near El
Cano. ten miles southwest of Havana. No de
tails have yet been received.
Eduarrlo Chibas. a prominent resident of San
tiago, said to-day:
The entire province of Santiago will burst inte> .
revolt v tleaa the United States Intervenes Im
mediately. There must be a protectorate, or
there will be no permanent peace in Cuba. '
Jos* VlllaJon. ex -Secretary of Public Works
and a prominent veteran, said to-day that per-
.This ■pleiMlM ftMl train leaves New York at 4 3S
lea's Greatest Kaitroati." arrives l*e;r«iJt next morn-
Ij>*. Sagtnaw. Cratid Rapids and Chicago in th«
arteruuon. Eest service berw«ea ihne cities.^*

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