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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1918, Image 3

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poles Form
flew Republic;
fake Galicia:
Deputy Daszynski Is An?
nounced as Head of
Austrian Premier
Is Told of Change
Cracow Rulers Assume Sov?
ereignty Over Carpathian
Crown Lands
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 0.?A mes- j
? from Cracow announces the j
formation of a Polish republie, un-1
?er the Presidency of Deputy Das- j
Professor Lurmnasuh, the Austrian ?
Premier, has received official notifi- j
cation, says a dispatch from Vienna,
tint Poland has assumed sovereiyn
... over Galicia.
Galicia is a crownland of Austria- j
Flunpary, north of the Carpathians. !
??has an area of 30,:J07 square miles
and in normal times had a popula?
tion of some 7,000.000. The north
western part is inhabited larvrly by
Polesand the southeastern by Ruthe- :
Say? Kaiser Was
Sentenced to Death
French Commissioner Asserts :
Trial Was by British
Cabinet in London
<Sp?ewi Di-patch to The Tribune
LEXINGTON', Ky., Nov. 10. "Will-|
|?im Hoh?nzollern has been sentenced |
to be hanged by the neel; until he is
?ni," said Lieutenan't Maurice .Steh"
?in, member of the French High Com?
mission, hero to-night, on what he
maintained to be reliable information.
The ex-Empen.r was. convicted a few
months ago at a meeting1 in Downing;
Street, London, at which Lloyd George
and other, members of the British ?
Cabinet and high officers were pr?s- j
SteheHn declares that members of ?
?ho British government, acting as a I
court of last resort, found William II;
KiiiJty of murder and fixed his punish- ?
went at death. Of course the sent
wee cannot be carried out until the ex- I
Kaiser is captured, but there seemed!
?o be no ^oubt in the minds of those
?ho informed Stchelin of the trial
Art'thj former Emperor would be
upttti?d. The details as they were
iMlfa?Sihelin, he says, follow:
1 The court officials were composed
o? JlMdj of the various departments
of tie Briti.-h government. The jury
*?? m|de up of members of the
Wist Cabinet. Lloyd George caller
'?he ?se agair.sr the Kaiser. None ap
PMftd to plead for the ruler, and the
threes against him were heard at
.mgth and then summed up. The court
?ard all the evidence, resolved itself
??[.toajury of the whole, declared that
'?Kaiser had been found guiltv upon
?very charge and 'that the official
punishment of England, hanging, was
fl?lared to be the fate in store for
? WM
An Indian Interior
THESE Revillon inspectors at the left of the picture
are visiting a family of their Indian friends and
enjoying a sociable smoke with the grandmother. Like
?11 thinly settled countries, northern Canada is very
Hospitable and the guest is always welcome in the
cabina, whether of Indians or of white men. The re?
lations between whites and Indians are very friendly.
Officers of the Revillon firm are constantly journeying
from pest to post studying the conditions and the pros?
pects for the fur supply. All of these men are used
to the life of the woods and enjoy its rude comfort.
Fifth Avenue at 53rd Street
Would Give German People
First Whack at the Kaiser
Frederic R. Coudert Says Plans for Formal Trial of Wilhelm
Should Be Deferred; That Emperor May Suffer Fate
Similar to That of Charles ? and Louis XVI
"Before we ?start making plans for a.
formal trial of the Kaiser," said Fred?
eric' K. Coudert, in discussing that
suggestion last night, "perhaps it
would botimely to wait and seo what i
disposition tlie German people will j
mako of him. I
"They have already secured his abdi- j
cation. That, however, does not noces-1
sarily mean that they cannot make
plans still more specifically providing
for his future.
"Offhand, at the moment, I cannot
recall any precedent for the trial of an
emperor by any foreign power on
charges of public crime. I can, on the
other hand, remember several instances
whero the peoplo of a country have at
nn appropriate moment passed unmis?
takable judgment upon their ruler. The
cases of Challes I of England and Louis
XVI of France immediately come to
mind. How can we tell that the Ger?
man people, if given a few days now,
will not pass similar judgment on their
ruler? At least, it would seem only
fair to give them a chance.
May Do More Than Dethrone
"For after all, we should remember
| that the German Deople have also suf?
fered as a result of the Kaiser's sway
' and activities. I am inclined to think
that now, in the midst of humiliation
and disaster and disintegration, they
are themselves coming to understand
just wherein and how greatly they
have suffered. In the light of that
j understanding, if they indeed have it,
i it would scarcely seem likely that they
I would dethrone the Kaiser and then
! leave him to wonder loose, as it were.
At the s#me time, although hardly
: going so far as to depreciate a trial
! of Wilhelm before a duly constituted
I tribunal of the world, Mr. Coud?rt was
1 inclined to feel that concentration of
all charges of guilt upon the person
and authority of the Kaiser might de?
flect public attention from the larger
culpability for which that individual
is but the symbol and figurehead.
"It may be," s*iid be, "that the peace
conclave will decide to constitute some
tribunal for the purpose of bringing
to trial and justice those who are re?
sponsible for this war and all the
terror and suffering and havoc it has
wrought in its trail. If it did, un
! doubtedly the individual trial of the
Kaiser would be an important item
in the balancing of the record. But it
would come very far from being the
only item.
Kaiser Not Alone in Guilt
"We must not forget that the Kaiser
is not the only ono responsible for
' this war. We must not forgot that the
Junkers and the landowners, and very
probably the financial interests, too, all
hud their powerful share in willing it.
! Wo must not forget that the whole
German people were solidly behind it
j and that the Socialists supported it
| and uttered no protest. The whole na
| tion was imbued with the doctrine of
j forco and of the divinity of the state.
I 'The state can do no wrong.' That is
i a dogma I have heard seriously
| preached by German professors. And
I Houston Ghumberlain, in the book that
i the Kaiser once characterized as the
? 'greatest book of the age, proclaimed
i it as the mission of tho German people
: to destroy the other peoples that they
, might set up their own empire of
j might and powpr.
"Everywhere in Germany that waa
. the outlook and belief that prevailed,
! that poisoned the whole nation and
i sent it forth upon its mad crusade tu
1 achieve the economic and commercial
i and cultural conquest of the world
, There can be no real safety in the
: world, there can be no tolerance of
| Germany as a national neighbor, unti
j that doctrine is absolutely rooted ou
? of the system of the Gorman state."
Bavarian Troops
i Invade North Tyrol; !
'Policing,' They Say
Mackensen's Men Threaten
to Fight Way Through
Hungary to Germany
INNSBRUCK, Austria, Satnrday, Nov. j
9(via Basel, Nov. 10).?Bavarian troops
have occupied the railroad station here.
Austrian troops are returning from I
the former front in swarms, clinging to
? the cars wherever they can get a hold.
I Many have been crushed or decapitated !
! by the trains passing through tunnels.
! Bodies to the number of 273 were
i picked up in a single day on the rail
I road tracks near Innsbruck.
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 10,?With re?
spect to the Austrian protest to the
; German government against the inva?
sion of Northern Tyrol by Bavarian
troops, it is explained in Berlin that
the crossing of tho frontier was de?
signed to keep disorganized and undis?
ciplined Austrian troops from German
territory and that it will not obstruct
the demobilization of tho Austrian
Field Marshal von Mackensen s troops,
it is reported, will force their way
through Hungary to Germany with
their arms, despite the injunction by
the Hungarian government that arms
| must be discarded when German troops
cross Hungarian soil.
?.- m
Munition Production
Halting in England
i Government Begins System of
Replacing Workmen in
Other Trades
LONDON, Nov. 10.?The government
issued a statement to-night that the
Minister of Reconstruction will an?
nounce the government's general re?
construction policy to Parliament on
Tuesday. .
In tho meantime elaborate instruc?
tions have been given for slowing
down munition production and the re?
placement of the workmen, with a
?eherne of donations for unemploy?
ment to remain in force for sis
mouth*, ,.
Progress of German Revolution
Like Crash of Romanoff Rule
There is considerable similarity in the development of the Rus?
sian and German revolutions, as is indicated in the folio icing com?
parison of the events of the first five days of each upheaval:
First Day. November 6, 1918
Abdication of the Kaiser reported ?
1 demanded in public demonstrations in |
: Erlanger and Nuremburg.
Second Day, November 7, 1918
Virtually all the Gorman fleet re- ?
; ported ir> revolt. A Soldiers' Council
said to be in control of the naval
? bases at Kiel, Wilhclmshaven and :
| other important points seized by the
I revolutionists.
The abdication of the Emperor and
the rejnnciation of the throne by the ;
Crown Prince demanded in an ultima?
tum issued by the managing committee
! of the Gci man Socialist Party.
Third Day, November 8, 1918
A decree deposing the Wittelsbach '
1 dynasty in Bavaria reported passed b
; the Bavarian Diet. German wireless
: dispatches Btate the Kaiser declined
i to abdicate and that Prince Max, the
i Imperial Chancellor, bad resigned.
! German revolutionists in full control j
' of Hamburg and Bremen.
Fourth Day, November 9. 1918
The Kaiser abdicates. A statement
by the Chancellor announces that th<?
Tmpcror will remain in office until
questions connected with his abdica
; tion and the renouncing of the throne
by the Crown Prince have been settled.
Fifth Day, November 10, 1918
General upheaval reported in Ger
i many. Friedrich Jbert, the Socialist,
appointed Chancellor. Leipzig, Stutt
; gart, Cologne and Frankfort, reported
i to have joined the revolution.
First Day, March 12, 1917
Following a week of minor dis?
turbances, in which the populace of
Petrograd cries for bread, there is
great disorder in the Douma, which
reconvenes despite the publication
of the imperial proclamation dis?
solving it. The revolution is in full
swing in Petrograd. By night all
the troops in the capital had joined
the revolutionists.
Second Day, March 13, 1917
The Czar's Cabinet resigns. Pet?
rograd is in arms. The city begins
to fill with armed sailors from
Kronstadt. ' An executive committee,
instituted by the Douma, declares it?
self a provisional government and
attempts to check the populace.
Third Day, March 14, 1917
Petrograd is completely in the
hands of the executive committee
and the garrison of tho capital,
which strove to restore order. Mem?
bers of the old r?gime arrested. Pro
German ministers are reported slain.
The Czar is hastening to the capital.
Fourth Day. March 13, 1917
Emperor Nicholas abdicates on be?
half of himself and the heir appar
rent. Grand Duke Alexis, in fa?vor of
Grund Duke Michael.
Fifth Day, March 16, 1917
Grand Duke Michael renounces
the throne, thus ending the Roman
ot? dynasty. The government, pend?
ing a meeting of the Constituent As?
sembly, is vested in the executive
committee of the Douma and tho
j newly chosen Council of Ministers.
Socialists to Fight Belgium to Insist
Control by Allies On Indemnity Even
Of German Forts If Germany Splits
Rose Pastor Stokes Sounds
Opposition to Any Policy
of Intervention
More than -1,000 Socialists celebrated ;
the abdication of the Kaiser and the i
revolution in Germany yesterday after- ?
noon in the Sta%Casino at 107th Street '
and Park Avenue.
The keynote of addresses by Rose
Pasor Stokes, Judge Jacob P'inken, As?
semblyman August Claessens and Ald?
erman Algernon Lee was that the peo
plo of Germany be allowed to settle
their intrnal problems without inter?
Asserting that as far as c;he her?
self is concerned there was no espion?
age law in this country. Mrs. Stokes
declared that the United States had
"invented an excuse for intervention in
Russia, but that there can bo no ex?
cuse for restoring Germany to the
junkers and the Kaiser."
She demanded that all Socialists
watch carefully to make sure that the
terms of armistice are not the terms of
"We are not permitted to know what
the real terms of the armistice are to
be," she said. "This little group of the
supreme command, including Colonel j
House, met behind closed doors. Sup?
pose the Allies aro to take over the
chief forts and the railroads; the Rus-,
sian, Austrian and German people will
never yield, and neither will we.
"I have been t?>l?l there is a story
going around that our President is
going to grant political amnesty for
prisoners before the next election.
You can therefore see why I will prefer
to stay in jail if I am sent there. The
Unite?! States government promises to
be the most reactionary of the capi- I
talist governments in tho world.
"Yesterday Attorney General Greg-1
ory is reported to have said that the
espionage act will not bo suspended ?
during an armistice. For me there is
no espionago act. Next month my ap- :
peal comes up and I may go to prison.H
A resolution calling upon "the peo?
ple of tho United States to extend a
eincere welcome to the new social com?
monwealths of Russia and Germany,
and to cooperate with them in estab?
lishing a universal, lasting and demo?
cratic peace, with the fullest self-de?
termination for all peoples of all na?
tions," was adopted at the meeting .
Sent to The Hague
From This London Deduces
Huns Expect Peace Con?
ference There
(Special Cabio to The Tribune)
(Osprrtght. 1913. by New York Tribun? Ina)
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 10.?There are
indications of anticipation in Berlin
that the place of the peace conference,
when it comes, will be The Hague. One
such indication is the arrival at the
German Legation there of Dr. Pleyn,
not unknown In international journal?
istic circles of London.
He has recently been employed by
the German propaganda department, i
He went to Brest - Litoysk and had
charge there of publicity arrange?
ments. It is thought his return anti?
cipates his appointment to a similar I
office at tho peace conference.
World Democracy U.S. Idea
No Other Nation Had Concep?
tion of It, Says Mrs. Catt
America is responsible for the demo?
cratic ideal that ha3 been introduced
into this war, according to Mr? Carrie
I Chapman Catt, who spoke last night at
; .the forum of the Church of the Ascen
! sion on "Kings, German and American."
"Until America entered tho war," she
j asserted, "with the slogan To make
J the world safe for democracy,' not
| Great Britain, Belgium, France or Italy
1 had begun to have a conception of what
!*dcmocracy really means."
Concerning the revolution in Ger?
many Mrs. Catt said:
"When a king abdicates in time of
war the natural result is that the na?
tion turns to anarchy, murder and vio?
lence, since it ha? no leader. But if
we in America can show them what
I real government fcr all of the people
is, will they not gladly adopt it?''
Major Osterreith Says Rep?
aration for Barbarities
Must Be Made
Whatever happens to the German
Empire, Belguim, which has suffered
proportionately more than any other
country in the war, will insis't upon
an indemnity sufficient to rehabilitate
the down-trodden nation economically
and politically. Belgian officials de?
clared yesterday that Belgium's claim
against Germany would approximate
forty billions cf dollars and in all
probability Belgium will ask that
Luxemburg bo aded to Belgium terri?
Major Leon Osterrieth, chief of the
Belgian War Commission, said yester?
day that even if Germany is split into
republics Belgium's claim will not be
jeopardized. "The fact that Germany
has ousted the Kaiser will not lessen
the empire's responsibility for tire
damage done," said Major osterrieth.
"What will happen to the Kaiser? I
know what ought to happen to him.
but he probably will adopt Switzerland
or Holand as his permanent refuge."
(The former Kaiser is now in Hol?
Summary of Demand?
Mujor Osterreith summarized the
various "items," which will appear on
the bill of indemnity to be presented
to Germany.
In occupying all but oOO square
miles of Belgian territory, the German
army drove out moro than 10 per cent
of Belgium's 8,000,000 population.
How many civilians?children, women
and old men?were killed is undeter?
mined, but the loss in soldiers is about
120,000, or 00 per cent of Belgian men
who were in service before or who
went into the army after war began.
Another item which will be pre?
sented will be $4,000,000,000 for fines
and forced loans imposed on Belgians
and for raw materials taken- from Bel?
gium by the invading hordes.
Other damagea suffered by Belgium,
as enumerated by Major Osterreith,
Damages to cities: Antwerp, with
300,000 population, damaged by bom?
bardment; Brussels, with 600,000 popu?
lation, damaged by the complete Ger?
manizaron of its civil government;
Liege, forts destroyed; D?nant, 12,000
out of 16,000 homes destroyed and 600
persons massacred; Namur, Termonde
i and Aerschot, severely damaged.
Railroads and electric railway systems
? were disarranged so that they will
have to be reconstructed. ,
industry Crippled
i * .
Machinery in factories was taken to
Germany, so that Germany could use
it during the war, and afterward pre?
vent Belgium from resuming in?
"One reason why our indemnity de
j mand will be high is that Germany
actually took out of our country all
the money she could get," said Major
I Osterreith. "All the bank3 were re
\ quired to make forced loans. The
| loot thus seized probably will amount
I to four or five billions of dollars.
"So far as we can learn the soft
coal mines on the Mons and in the
i southwest have not been damaered.
j Belgium gets enough coal out of these I
mines for her own and for export re?
quirements. It has been reported that
the Germans in retreating might flood
these mines, but there is no confirma?
tion of this report."
Demand Native Rule for
Hun Colonies of Africa
Two thousand negroes who met last
night in the Palace Casino, 135th Street
i and Madison Avenue, adopted resolu
i tions demanding that the captured
j German colonies in Africa be turned
over to the natives. They demanded
i also tho cessation of lynchings in
|-this country, asserting that if a stop
| were not put to them 12,000,000 negroes
I would be able to start a revolution.
| They also asked that the principle of
j self-determination of people? be ap
I plied to all European, colonies where
I people of African descent predominate.
? -
Nauen Wireless Officially
Reports West Front Quiet
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.?"It is off!
cially reported the West front is quiet
to-day." said a wireless message from
the German station at Nauen received
to-night by naval radio towers in this
country. 4
Kaiser's Downfall
Expiates Crime of
71, Says Rabbi Wise
Crushing of Despot Joy to
the World, Declares the
Rev. W. L. Sullivan
'Dog Eat Dog' Foreseen^
The Rev. Charles A. Eaton
Thinks Cruel Germans Will
Devour One Another
Several ministers wer? interviewed !
by The Tribune yesterday on the abdi- !
cation of the Kaiser. Here are the <
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Free Syna- ',
gogue: "I do not believe the Kaiser has
abdicated. The best we may dare be- !
lievo is that he 'was abdicated.' The ?
monstrous anachronism of kingship by .
divine right is now ended forever. In
the midst of world rejoicings over the '
long-deferred dethronement of tho last
of a brutal house, one thinks of the
precious pair of Kaisers of Austria and
Germany, one senile and the other
futile, dreaming, through the instru?
mentality of militarism, of three
"1. To beat back the rising tides of J
"2. To crush the impertinently self
insistent little nationalities, such as j
Belguim and Serbia.
"3. To bring the world slowly but !
certainly under the dominion of Cen?
tral Europe.
Crime of 1S71 Expiated
"And what is the end? The sword
of militarism is broken; Democracy is
triumphant over the ruins of" the
Iiohenzolem and Hapsburg imperial?
ism; tho little nations and nationali?
ties are to be free to live amid peace
and justice, defended by the league of
nations which is to grow out of the
peace. The crime of 1871 is expiated."
The Rev. William L. Sullivan, All
Souls' Church: "The Kaiser's abdica-;
tioii is a sign of more than a military
or political victory. It is one of the I
most impressive indications in modern 1
history of a moral victory for man- |
kind. Absolute power, whether in )
Church or State, is always and forever:
corrupt power. It corrupts the man i
who holds it and corrupts the people
who submit to it. With tho de?
parture of Kaiserism, therefore, we \
have one less danger to the moral in- !
tegrity and civil liberty of the world.
Whenever a despot goes, whether;
Charles I or Louis XVI or Napoleon '
or Wilhelm, the fittest word that can
come *from our lips is: 'Thanks bo to '?
The Rev. John F. Carson. Central ?
Presbyterian Church: "The Kaiser has j
realized the fulfillment of the Script- j
ure, which says, 'A proud spirit goeth
before a fall.' I am glad that the Kai- j
ser has conic to his own. Satan fell
from heaven to hell. Tho Kaiser de-i
serves a like fall. His frightful self-!
ishness, that has brought such devas- ?
tation to the world, shuts him out from j
all consideration on tho part of men '
who love honor."
Would Try Kaiser
The Rev. William II. Morgan, Cal- !
vary Baptist Church: "To abdicate was !
about the only thing left for the Kai- !
ser to do. None the less, I hope that I
justice will be done to him. I hope '
that he will be put before a court and
tried for the crime he has committed.
His abdication is not enough."
The Rev. S. Edward Young, Bedford
Presbyterian Church: "In the provi?
dence of God, Kaiser Wilhelm ,and hi s
minions are to be punished by the
German people themselves. How could
their chastisement be more bitter than '
at the hands of the very Socialists of
whom the Kaiser said: 'A horde of'
men unworthy to bear the name of ?
Germans'.' These avengers will not,;
forget the Kaiser's speech to his sol- !
diers leaving for China: 'No quarter i
will bo given, no prisoners will be j
taken.' The Kaiser and his horde have {
kindled a tire they can never stop, ?
Whatever comes of the armistice, the j
Kaiser and von Tirpitz and Bernhardi :
and the author of the 'Hymn of Hate' j
and all who have led Germany astray ?
are now to taste from the hands of
their own countrymen the cup they
; have compelled millions to drink."
Charles A. Eaton, Madison Avenue
Baptist Church: "The German people
are going to devour each other, thank
; God! Their punishment is going to
be, self-inflicted. I was afraid the
French and British might get into
Germany and be tempted to take an
eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth,
but I would rather have the Germans
pull their own teeth. They can do it
] better than anybody else and they
will get what's coming to them."
Wilson, in Church,
Told of Truce Delay
Capital Is Without Official in?
formation Early in Day
of Events Abroad
WASHINGTON, Nov. ?0.?Washing?
ton had no official information early
to-day of events transpiring in Europe.
President Wilson read the press dis?
patches and then went to church as
He was there when the news came
from Paris that the courier of the i
German armistice envoys had been so '
delayed that he did not arrive at Ger?
man Great Headquarters until 1?) ?
o'clock this morning.
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Louvain Restoration
To Receive Aid Here
American Committee Will Co- !
operate in Rebuilding Fa- j
mous University
A national committee of fifty promi?
nent Americans to cooperate with tho j
International Committee for the Res- j
toration cf the University of Louvain !
has been organized, it was announced |
ill New York yesterday. President j
Nicholas Murray Butler, of Columbia ;
University, is chairman, and former j
Presidents Theodore Roosevelt and !
William Howard Taft are members.
In backing the movement to re-1
habilitate the great Helgiun school of j
learning the committee issued a state
ment saying:
'The wanton destruction of the an- j
cient. and celebrated university halli j
uof Louvain, includir.fr the treasures of i
its splendid library, has evoked the
unanimous indignation of the entire i
civilized world. This application,!
after the sacrilegious invasion of Bel- j
gium, of the policy of monstrous ter- ?
rorization (Schrecklichkeit) by which1
it was planned that Kultur should bo I
substitute for European culture de- |
veloped through tlfr- ages, is to receive i
universal condemnation by the resto?
ration of the university. I
"Founded in 1425, the University of
Louvain has for five centuries been
an international centre of science and
lenrniiifr, attended by students from
all nations."
Books for the Louvain library will
he collected at the J. Pierpont Morgan
library in New York.
Mission of Scholars
From France Arrives
Among the travellers who arrived here
to-day on a French liner was a group
of French scholars knows as tho Mis?
sion of French Scholars to the United
They come on request of this gov?
ernment and will lecture in English at
universities and colleges. Their tm:r
will last about two month?.
The scholars are Dr. Theodore
Reinach. of tho Institute do Franc? and
lieutenant colonel in the French army;
Professor Emmanuel do Martonne,
geographer, >.f the University of Paris:
Professor Fernand Baldensperge;, of,
the University of Paris and excli u
professor of French Herature to Co
lumbia University; Professor Chai
Casamian, of the University of Pari .
and captain in the French army; Dr.
Etienne Burnet, sureon in the From li
army; Charles KoechWn, musical er c
and composer, and Dr. Seymoi
Ricchi, art critic.
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Special $l.Jo
Made by I. R. Morely 6* Sons of London,
England. When these arc gone, we cannot
duplicate them at any pnce. Good heavy weight,
in smart Heather effects. All sizes.
Men's Wool Shirts and Drawers
Special $3*50
Seventy per cent wool, insuring absolute pro?
tection from the cold, piercing winds of Winter.
Celebrated Medlicott make, in all white only.
All sizes?
Men's Heavy Weight Cotton
Ribbed Union Suits
Special $2.50
In the popular closed crotch model, in all sizes.
Grey only, but the values are certainly splendid!

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