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IXtm $_crti( ?Tribune.
KirM 1?? 1 a-t Ihr Truth. \.wv. 1t)il??ri?1?i \.h rrti-?c
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A tivt can per, hri-c met ? haiulix? H?J?or(i!?c(l in MU
TKIIUM ait h abaolatc eafety?foi II dlaaatlafa?
ti.in result- lu an? ...-? m? rRIBI SE pwront-f?
to pa) ?nur atone) back apoa reejaeat. No rod tape.
No quihhlittK N, itiak? g,?...l pii-mpll? M '???' ?,1% *"
lis?r dur?? nul.
British Naval Strategy and the Sub?
o the House of Commons Mr.
Churchill wii naturally estopped from
fing Un the Admiralty foi sat?
the British tlcot- from attacks bj
man submarh evid<en1 that Admiral
tion, made before the wai
broke out, that the biggeSt and ' ships
? .i harbors will
i ?it l>o followed. Tiie I is IM>1 >?'
tier. - BU< li a remedy. Moreover,
althouph Germany can aflFord to house her ships
. having temporarily surrendered control
the sea. <".? iged to keep her
" ? contingency
hallenpe and also In order to pro
md her lines of communication
with Frai ? M<sditen s
The British govi risk somet?
??ut in the open.
Mr. Churchill says thai .c not excessive,
lipht of naval losses up to date.
by a n.ine and the battleship Bulwark was the
internal - the outlook is
happen even in peace. Only a toft years apo the
French lost so:\e warships in the harl>or of
Ion throuph ? in the mapa;
led by the deterioration of ammunition.
? ?-il which mus".
: and sluggish ape. I
the super-dreadno ..
? . -ptior.
that :. submai its way to the
? - ? \ ...
and into the mouth of the Thames River to tor?
pedo the Bulwark have the theories of Sir !
Scotl been so far established as to foreshadow a
partial revision of 1 ? |y.
Judgil p from what the First Lord of the Ad
alty said, he to maintain a
strategic bloc he German coast. k?ec]
the Bupei -d ? *he north of Ir>
and the ; at a maximum distance
from the German naval liases, but not to- ?
i>e concei I rat? ? -ivn move?
an fleet. The North Sea has
eree, and the
? ?? .
away from the
land. Even if
the ? ? contest of
rtion, in which Bubmarii have
>me the imporl tion re?
mains m able to Great 1
Mr. Churchill ;? thai British superior?
ity i.- even more marked now than it was at the
beginnii ,.r i : the s s In the ci
German ? been much greater relatively
. the Britir-h have heen. tireat Britain has
lost ? - ? ships, while Germany lias p<..'
lost r . ?t year the Germans will
?complete only I
British yard are turning out fifti
efficiency. But, after all, the submarine is only
more or I? ol .1 ' i iper." F rai destroy hos?
tile units, but, unaided, il "iitrol the
It cannot create thai ea power .wii.-i
? -' in sha;. U the j. ?
of lie-trii'" ild take the I
marines a couj down the
Britisl fl? ? ouph to permit the interned
fairly equal battle. But by that ;
the war will have heen reached. The armk
the held will have decided the ?S8U6. For Great
Brit;. ; probability 1.?
Men1 ? mail,tain th? : aval ?lead
look. She coi ? for all milita
of that COI '
Mow Noi ?" Handle Eviction Cases.
comri.it 11.; Municipal Court justices, self-ap?
pointed, to - ..? d ' >rthy families threat?
ened with eviction Mr. Seligman placet hi-, fin
ger accurab ly on the ? | heme.
The.-? judgei hav? ,,, *he
tune to da y uith the problem
t\ith all due r?sped to tl I road knowledge
and 1 'ii m any way
?ither than the y temporary reliel
dihtre.-- ; landing.
The orgai ?zed charitie? iia\e facilitk
lecting and disbursing money which the judges
lack, and all machinery tor ?nvi g any
deemed worthy of relief. For then i?>
handle ?H on, which ? iy within
their accustomed scops o? work, seems natural
an,i proper. Why some *>f the Fast Bids Judges
should rsssnt it *'i- deem ?m Impromptu committee
iii.i.? t.. ?in batter work Is Inasplicabla,
I ubcrculotii Week.
Tub?rculos! Week, s period for impressing on
thic community the need f*?- prhting this dread
ns to day. Thl I ?? i ommunity mat?
(??? m it^ essence, foi so long .?- the cemmunlty
permits conditions i" exist whfch breed tubercu?
eeeptivenes in individuals, Individu?is will
acquire tin* White Plague and <li?* of it. Por that
reason it is an encouraging sign that less empha?
sis iin*- >*-.'*i i- te be laid <>n building sanatoriums
and more on proper housing and economic condi?
All the sanatoriums which public nml private
charity could build in s year would nol cure th*'
cases of consumption produced in thai length ol
uni** by tii* effect of tenement dwelling <>n over
worked, underpaid and undernourished factory
workers. Tuberculosa can best be fought by pre?
venting il When there are no "*'l*i style" tone
menta and no greedy employers who overwork and
underpay their employes, there will not be much
? tuberculosis problem, and the sanatoriums
can be turned into summer resorts for th*- work?
ers. That- the important lesson of Tuberculosis
Week. It ought to strike ?home.
The Trouble with t Progressives.
Whether the Progres! emnly commit hari
kari at Chicago next Wednesday *>r jusl wander off
and starve to death, there isn't much doubl abroad
that ih?* party which began so militantly in 1912
has come to an inglorious end. It may struggle
g in some states, but the struggle will be s
losing one. Professional politicians of both the
old parties demonstrated their knowledge of hu
nature bj predicting many months ego thai
no "?'tie-man party" could endure. Mr. Amos
Pil rh.it. who BOOH found that the reformers them
?it'.i reforming diagnosed the trouble si
n , ,t- svoring to be all thinvr> to all men
something nol even .* Rooseveltian political en?
tire enn accomplish successfully. Both
mates are true, ami the two make the sum of the
truth regarding the present state of the party.
Evei great popularity wa?
ndt enough to keep si party going after
the first flush of indignation at the "outrages" of
1912 had died away. Then fame all the great
against "the invisible government" and
for "social justice," including woman suffrage.
But the ?
paign again I the invisible government (in
state, at least) proceeded on th?' puni u!*i politi?
cal lines, and, save in the matter of protestatioi -,
the diff? ? i the
older parties was as between tweedledum and
had their Big I their sub
If they didn't liave corporation financial backing
they had an "angel" who was no novice in thai
method of il ' political action. The]
landed o few joba for the active job seekers, and
over preferment, just like s real party.
? how, in all this politics, the campaign foi
rial justice gol lost, and the voten realized that
it had got lost
There is a difference between being radical and
..'nine; radicalism. The Progressive party
'? very radical. If it had been there would
m about the manner of it
I he Stock exchange Reopens.
Four months, almost to the day, the stuck Ex?
change remained closed. Four months in which
history galloped along ami events shaped them
- understanding to follow
them. On that July morning when the govei
of the exchange could find no alternative but to
the doors of their institution closed, if th.
ruin of half the SI ? to be averted, it
a black future, indeed, that showed itself.
With Europe liquidating I ? iriti? here ii
ore the war wai even begun i1 was
han: I eve that the peri! of panic could be
at any time lest bo long a- th*- war lasted. Pre
dictions that ?? rould remain ?
until the middle ?if next yeai were based upon
predictions thai the war itself would continue
that lonp. and the war and of th.
closii were expo ted to .???? p p
.Now th*- exchi The doors
have yet U> swing wide, ?1 ; true, and the
ling, confii ? Is, is still i leading
strings, But h- exchange i.-; open, and that b
..'?? thing; all the more so becau
the caution with which the tirst steps have
no deluge. Aga
? the authorities of the exchai ge in part pro?
? .' the changed attitude of investors both
d abroad did i
ds under restriction-!
Its, likewise under restrict
the'- ?great pulf. There mighl have been
hatl i" I entimenl changed ami confidence crown
rapidly under the stimulus of such things as
recent elect the opei ?ng of the Federal
and the splendid handling of Hi*'
et. As it is, Wall SI
? ta gradual bul teadj return
to the activity and opportune mal time?,
For thai the res1 of tin- country will fee! hardlj
faction thai ? ? I elf.
Yankee Example for Thomas Atkins.
To the American familiar with the tiny refer
to this country usually I ted in Eng?
lish newspapers, th it ion from
American ?-. Lei u
de ourselv* er. Our English cousins
i m the Allies -, bul it is idden rush
of emotion which make \ ? and
American example loom large in British columns.
merely the ingular fact that our American
?enees in recruiting s volunteer army in the
Wai form practically the only precedent for
the vast undertaking which democratic England
The London "Spectator" was amone the first to
? ?, it th? ; \ the recruiting of volun
began to fall off it quoted President I.in
? ir-headed defence of conscription. The
?\si|iiith government 1- ? very loath to
fall back upon this method ol enlarging the army;
hut the 1 t writers seem more than ready
for it. and the fact that the government of this
democratic country ua- compelled to draft I
soldiers in a war of self-preservation gives them
an excellent precedent to stand on.
while the efforts to stimulate recruiting
have brought out a whole crop of Civil War songs,
adapted to British needs. Corre
Spondents ni UM front with plenty of MirrinK wnr
noon would undoubted!) <l<> more thaa ? million
ihvine- ; luit i-.-n ot-hi|t heinp || M i?, the British
papei -I" what they can. Bret Harte'i poem,
"The Reveille," with Its dnnwibeat ?-nil Is v,,1,ln
teers, has been widely reprinted. IneWsntafly,
llns i?; wise chOOdngi for the little poem if about
the best of <?ur Civil Wai verse. This has bSsn
followed by varions volunteer adaptations, smoaf
which the following is still recognisable;
W< ere rom,hit, Uncle Kitchener,
rhvee hundred thoaaand mera
i? rum Si-iitiiiuii. Wales, sad Ireland,
Vn.l friMii Old EnglaSd'fl ?hore.
Three hundred thousaiul men, it will he re
called, eras the nuirib?r rsspondiag t? "lather
Abraham"; bu1 thai Agura was a total, while in
the ??ase of England it happens to he only the
nuniher needed to complete the tir-d of UM two
million asked for b| "Uriels Kitchener." For an?
other hem is "Marching to Germany," ? long,
long way from G?orgie :
Swing .'ili'inr together, Ih?1->. we'll have a little ?one,
i, \?..i 't be to heavy and the way won't be ?>> long
We're ?.'"Hi' to ???"'I. "'hi' SotllgSB, to rook 'fill hot
While we K.O nuirehing to Genaaay.
Hurrah, hurrah) for Berlin on the Spree,
Hurrah, hurrah, there's w8ossiges" for t??n,
We're out to catch the Kaiser und t>> brief him to
W hilt we go innrthini: to Germany.
We have >?' to hear thai any of thees trans?
plantings have succeeded. "Tipperary" still leads
the Way, and is likely to -lay there. Yankee ex?
ample- maj be worth citing to the British public,
hut thrusting an imported song down Mr. At
?.i . ' throal i- another matter.
IMF HRl-AT HOUR.
1t> 11.- r ?n.-, ?i Surlrriiianii.
Whether, 0 I ithei in Hes ei i '?Il pu? our trs I
ut N .
Whether Von ere bul t dream of a taered pa?t,
S? ? now, te ?? ,i ?.. Von, Witness of Truth,
Not m ha? e ? anted it
l his nur der, thii world-ending munkr
Which i id-hot sighs,
i run to Hi-? earth, the bread-giving earl
Happy and ehee-rj in bo ineat and trade,
?? _ 1 we r-Ht in the oak tree's shad?-.
I In utrh W0 were born to the ?word
.1 around us, for ever i ; d ?
Greed, tick with envy, and nets lifted hieh.
Full ? I hatred.
ta it, ?tul every on? felt
? r.i forth
if ter year,
?'? bst? m j ??ar?
ion heart I did not <i'.
anda draw the - ??
An?! trN'n it ftitnr, the h OUI
< i acred need, of pr ?.-? Mnt I-ate,
Ar,.I what ?t bringt forth, we will tl
?"?ii kTun in OUI mastering hand.
"i i ? it ye ones have botn.
hi honoi "i iti i ice,
Bi Ini fort every ta-ered thriae
? 7"; ct-,
brides, whom future happirr
t but seemed ti .?
Bring h..,i .. '?, fair Germania
What ?he has (fiver, yen
ii women, in silka or in linen,
Offer your husbands nov.
them goedby? srith four children,
u .? s bleasiag vow.
Ve all arc ?loomed to lie ?leeplrs?.
Many a desolate nicht,
\- d dream ni approaching eon?iuests
And of your hero's might.
Il 6 fir'Bm of lar.rel and myrtle.
Until he thai! return,
? and theyherd
Shall make the old joys burn.
if he fell on the autumn hr*
An i f< 11 'h ep into death.
He .in ii for Geimai ia't ^rm'- '
He d i Btaais - breath.
The Fatherland they shall let stand.
i (.? - d -toaked loam,
And ? .- ill th.'v approsrrr
ici ed, !?? n? ?fill home.
Herman I. Manke a . ..
ROBERTS OF KANDAHAR.
I;. -i?lne\ Low.
yeara of peril and of strife,
I!? faced ind Death forbore to slay,
Reaenrinf r il I Dsy,
Tlie garnered tret 'us full-crowned life;
i him till the furrowed >oil ira? rife,
the r.ch tillagl of "'ir noblest deal.
,- '?:' hit honored head,
.' rr .I field of harveat, where he died,
W ? '. ' te embattl? .1 legio tide.
From The London Times.
WHEN MOTHERS TAUGHT IN THE HOMES
If They Could Teach in the "Good Old Days," Why
Not Now, in Thi? Age of Specialization?
otne one writes a let
'??i to an? whi?eh .--as?' in effect: "Why
irried women who, preaumabljr, have hus
ipport 1 , be allowed ,r> enter the corn?
il world and take bread from 'he mouths of
Ban ' i women"" The recent
I ha-? broucht a number of
Ig? ' ..n was young, the fHmir,.
lataining and produced nearly
eltor an l even educa! ?
Ii raw it ws foi i .i i urioualy
? t ant were bettet Hi ted to
? ..-.. . lotbing and .-"!:.? to t< a?th
? ...i. to sp?cialit?, each rirodu.-ii.fr thai
t':..ri>; which he or the could produce beat ??rudualiy
?.? ople pi . thing (be?il
drew together arid utilized the
building i ? ? abor, even building honaei
?? ? one iaduatry, which we are wont to call
Tim- many i.t the industries were taken
from the home and were more economically admmis
tered. W natural or essential than
. ' Who had done this .?ork
in Ih?- i,mue ihould follow it into the factory, where
ar.il faeilitiet although by no means as
ould be are better fur thi- produc
The nu ta and the education of ehil
laboi bieh usually fell upon the women
old daya." Education eapecially fell
. l?.i of th? " other of th? children. Why, then.
carried to the factor! -
which we tenu "schools" and every Iaduatry is at
a high ?tage ?if i penalisation, why, I repeat, should
part ol th? folio? it, and those who are
for the work continue to prosecute it in the
fairly tanitary and pleasaal tchoolal The married
?... mi n ": tl e old daj produced ??.?-aith bv saving the
expenditure for clothing and education, yet one
claimed they were taking the food from the unmar?
ried women't mouths! In place of the good? which
they produced 'Ion we are now giving them piece?
of metal called money whenunh te purchase oth.t
?m one thing the?, produce; a neces
im of exchange in a tpeeiallsed ij>tem.
Vel irried woman feed now that Bontethiag
ting t_k.?n tinm her. Why, pray? If we accept
, trial conditions of to-day (and
tl oagh we may not think them
the "industrial revolution"
which has taken the married BI well as unmarried
\.oinar: from the home n.to the garment factory and
the school I hold r.n brief lor woman suffrage,
matter between man sad woman, but as
Oman and woman I believe in equal rights!
'. 1 '11. !.. L. UIKDK.K.
THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN *?P^A.'0'
TOBACCO AND LYING
A Queation at d an Amwer for Dr.
To the Editor ot" The Tribune.
Sir: If Pi Pease quotes Commis
lioner Katharine M I'?-, correctly as
saying, "!? la more important that
shouldn't lie than that, they
shouldn't smoke," I respeet her judg
mpn: anil good spur?... I would ?>
and I presume Or. Davis n^rr-??, that
under tweatj should not smoke
because they eannot afford ?I?'1 Unan
cial outla> ami becauae in growing
rears I to smoke Bui
il I?i Pea s -t.tt.-? 'hu' smoking i- the
main i i i ? el ; inti Bthful
l v.i.nit) :,o'e. tor the proof <?t
-uch .1 tatement. How about the
"Annette Ha-.-l'on" letter? Was that
deeepl i? n ea i ed by I..i.a.-.
Deception, lyii.g ?< tea ng are
moral sin- which are not eaaily tor
given, while -mu?? ni like eating
.il ilo-ire and habit, harmless if
temperate, but moal certainly not im?
moral In my personal experience and
reh I believe smoking rather d??
crias*'- passionate desire and
to drink than other?
I. GARDNER SMITH, H. I?.
New Vor\, Nov. 27, 191 I.
VERA CRUZ AND ITS LESSON
Europea Quarrel Easy to Understand
After Our Bloody Inraaion of Mexico.
To the Ed tor ..!' The Tribune.
Sir: A eonatant ?reader of The
Tribune \p puzzled over the action of
the I ni'.-'i ' . '. ei a ? in, . \\ B -
not that city seil I IS S Huerta
. -i.ne saint*
our flag on account of the arreat of
some of oar marii
ignorai.tly on a military preaervc .'
\ . 1 Huerta wa-? net th.? !a*t -
ful head of the Mexican people,
hut only a HSUSfMI to be ?at out.?
Iii.l m>t Huerta ? . men and
nuke an explanation oi apology 1 And
du! nol Congress lim* President \\ il
ln? position with an appropria?
tion ai I&0.000.000!
Thus we were brought eloee to war,
and ha?! Mexico boon anything of a
ii'r.i.-ir for us we would have prnc pi
tated a eonfliet who??- length and e< it
in men and inoney might have been
eacrmoui a- ira . th? action cost
the liv I of about tw? I i .r boys
and o. many more ot t! S Ml
I.pi?, besides mi 11 ioi - oi do! la
p* use. If w? ? near to ?* bloody
ai ' exp naive war. under such trivial
eircumstancea, eomparativelj ipeaking,
. s a onder I bat I * s natiol
Kurope, BO closely packed together
and with man) rival interests, become
embroiled in war.'
The whole proceeding h a le^on of
warning to the American people that
pro ever Keep calm and put forth no
anwise action in dealing with
nationa. JOHN K. JONES.
Metuchen, X. J.. No?. -!.'i. 1911.
The Hope Day Nuraery.
To th? Editor of The Tribune.
s r Will you pel m'* me -pa.-e .n
your valuable paper ??. eall attention
?o the work of Hope Dai Nursery for
C ?lore I Children, ' I W - it 133d >t.v
This fter s desperate
struggle for exiateao ? tending over
ele? - n :? ear-, ba '-.1 into .?
home bequeathed the nursery by a
colored woman. There are encum
brar.t-e--, however, and this appeal i
made in the hope that -onie kin?:
f'l re.'iers of yOUl paper will give
something, however small. From thirty
o forty children are rated for daily
mother? urr provided with work ant
in can be reported in I
? id- is done by the institution
ti inca lent to the nurser*
in care of Mrs. ?'. 0. rhomas, treasurer
will b? gratefully received
MAI Dl G HALL
For Thanksgiving Donation Com*
sat ISSd st.. Nov. 54, 1914
THE IRISH CARLYLE
Soni^ Comment on the Vagaries ol
Mr. Shaw'? Mind.
To the Editoi - ' The Tribun?'.
Mr: Pault-flnding George B*
Shaw, the minia'ure I r :.-? h CarlyU
of "Grumbledom," whom nobodj
nnderstanda and whom nobody care?
to untier-.'ariil. unless it be "cult?
ured" and materialistic Germany! \
it is a question that il Ger
many held 'he protectorate of tht
Hn11*-h [ales when Mr. Shaw penned hi:
ist attack on England, whether h*
; nol And himself in a clammy cell
in Pel ii elsewhere, eapeeiallj
it' he had dared to pass such stricture
?.'?rnian -or..? s has dare.;
*.. do on th -. of his own coun?
While nobody doubts the ability ot
the integrit) of Mr. Sha?
t\ro i- at liberty ??? doubt his sanity
in some thing-, as one might doubt th?
Kaiser's sanity in a war not b.-tught on
by Great Britain, but by Germany,
iac wish to "cor
ner all the sunshine" of Europe and the
oi the worl.i. I if eo .i -?-. there is
a preponderating opinion in the Tinted
that Germany is the wrongdoer,
and not that the war was 'he result of
ih intrigue and commercial envy.
Neither is the fault with Fmnce, nor
with Russia, nor with the heroic vie
of German ?
lion, Belgium but lies at the do.?r of
B pow? ? I.n preparing for it
for fort} years, and this insatiable
power la Germai
While not agre.-ing with the Germ-n
.ni;, Mr. Shaw thinks
that England is the rial "dog in the
manger" which forced Germany by her
?ncerity and bj p? eri ? pre -
ent European war. Of course, he
does not say so in so many words, hut
no one can doubt his meaning l- he
.h. ? xpanaionist at heart? Is he not like
the other Anglo-Celts referred to
"ag*in the government" and "a^.-' ?
governments, for the mattei of that,
autocratic or otherwise?
Ha- e th? B and
Treitsehkc upset your moral balance,
Mr. Shaw, a-, well ar? the moral balance
of mo*f edi
m .?vi ?great an only
,-,ee or this war question the
-itle that "might .? light," a theory
r original nor philosophical, a
. ?? dweller and the bar?
a li tory of the robber ?barons
ol E irope in the Dark Age-, and of At
tillu the Hun. the "Scourge of (;od,"the
theory of (alee sxpansionists every?
where and at all times? But not the
theory of tin* gentle Na/.arene who
hieat?ied 'nit his life on the cp
theory which ?pells injustice and inhu?
No one can account for the ??...
of bram evol smei ' even of ."?
a dramatist ami eoaa] ..
is known to 1..-. but ! ?lo think
. and English in
erit i leover either oae
at Mr. Shaw ?ras oui
at elbows with his liver or bis .-tomach
II lag ?>r.e of his grim joke,
on the leading public and laughing in
his ?leeve at the amazing rumpus he
? .rred up.
Brooklyn, Nov. 26, 1914.
NO CAMPANINI OPERA
A Denial from the Chicago Conductor
That He Will Appear Here.
To ?he Kdi'or of Tile Trrl. .
Sii : Referring to the vari? i
which have appeare?! in th?
of my gh
that I have any tuch
There hat never been an;..
tween the board of
igO (Irani! Oper.? I
myaelf, and I am now in Chicago pr?
paring the plant for the
ntt attrib i
cngo (iran.l Opera Company cor.;
plant Irar are
V'.rk and the operagoing public ?
?ave alwa; I .nter
my w.irK. 1 .-.
. .1 lympal iment
I ha-. ?? i pub?
lic during th? i1 our ?? ? art, who
the highett and hot in music 1
? with the
IVO always beer
plea ?? there has rever been
to the fu
;. of my contract. I shall con?
tinue a- general ??ire.-', r
General Director Chicago Grand Opera
? icago, Nov. 25, r.'i4.
THE MINIMUM WAGE
What Follow? in Its Train Arouse? a
Reader to Doubt.
tor of The Ti ibui e.
our paper- \? :!1 I
'- view. The topic 1 t
it the m.nimum wag
illy m the ? '?
: 25. Will the editor or tome
a juriaprudence kindly
tuppo . ? ? ? . ?
adiete wage ' Ii :... I
Some profound thli
an? proper!;, baaed ?
tad arc modified by th? de law
. pplj .irid denial.d . tr Q : ?
any legislation subveraive of the in
? v:k;il of employai and employe
rd party it mo?t una ??
tion. WILLIAM WI
New York, Nov. 27, 1914 '
Enter Portugal While the Ka??er
l n ?'??-.. ? l ribune.
Sin N?.'., ? .? Poi ? ig ?i
v G? t r .. ?
for her 1 *
braver) "' ' ??? Port ngu? -?? l ? ? ; W
know ? it <
allied inti excel
V ,ir ? Hi ? ?.live
fact into our < re < begin?
ning of th? war, but nol even the bra-..
Turcoa, the rat - -? ??? tl e
more than plucky English, French U?.!
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NOT EXACTLY NEUTRAL
An Anti-German View of a Pro-Ger?
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Frank Mo?, for Distn.t Attorney
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