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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 06, 1906, Image 13

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-02-06/ed-1/seq-13/

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Official Quotations of' the Minneapolis
Produce Exchange, corrected up to IS m.,
Tuesday, Feb.
BUTTERReceipts yesterday, 1,6,960 pounds
Creameries, extra, 25c, creameries, firsts, 23c,
creameries, seconds, 18c', dairies, extras. 20c
fairies, firsts, 18c, dairies, seconds. 15*. rolls
and prints, fancy, 17c, lolls and prints, choice,
15c, renovated, firsts, 20c, choice, 15e. ladles
firsts, sweet, 15c. seconds, 14c, packing stock
fresh, sweet, 15c, stale, held, 10c
EGGSReceipts yesterday, 216 cases Cur
rent receipts, .No 1, cash count, case, ?4 30,
current receipts. No 1, candled, dos, 16%c, fresh
dirties, candled esse, $2 50. checks and sec
onds, candled, $2 50, refrigerated, candled, dos,
li e.
CHEESE-Twins or flats, fancv. cured, paraf
fined or unnaiafflned, 14c, fancy, new
i2 %c
choice, cured paraffined oi uuparaffined 11%
12%o, choice new 10Vj@llc, fair paraffined
cr tmparaffined. 10c, daisies, fancy twins or flats,
14c choice, twins or flats, I2VJ off giades,
twins or flats, 10J$
1 Touug Americas, fancy
in quality and tegular in stvle 14c, choice,
12% 13c. off grades 10@ll%c, brick, No 1.
paraffined or uuparaffined, 13c No 2, paraffined
or unparafflned, 10c, off grades paraffined OT
unparaffined, 5@7c, llmburger. No 1 12%c, No.
2. U%tol2c. off grades 5@7c Swiss, fancy
loaf, 16c. choice. 13fij,14c. off grades. 9@llc
funcy bloik 14c thoice block ll_12c off
grades, 810c. pultost. No 1. 9%c, off grales,
6@8c, prlmost, No 1 7c, off giades, 3@6c
ONIONSSpanish crate. $1 75, Globe 100 lbs,
$15 0, yellow, per 200 lbs, $175. \alencia,
^CRANBERRIESJerseys, brl, $15, bu, $5,
late Howes, brl 818.
WESTERN FRtTITSrears. Winter Nellis,
box $3 25, Buerre Hardy, $2 50
CABBAGEPer lb. 2M,c
EGETABLESNew carrots doz $1. new
turnips, doz 90c, beets, bu, 65c, cauliflower,
crate, $4, carrots, bu, 50c, celery, doz, 25@50c,
celery, California, crate, ?4 50, doE, 75@90c,
cucumbers doz, $2, egg plant, doz $2 25,
Soz,
i
arllc 10@12c, lettuce, leaf, 30c, lettuce, head,
$1 50, mint, 40c onions, shallots, doz bchs,
75c, parsley doz 30c, pieplant lb, 8c, peppers,
green, per basket, 90c, radishes, round, doz,
bunches 40e, rutabagas bu 50c. squash, doz
Jfl _5@1 75, spinach, bu. $1 10, turnips bu, 40c,
tomatoes, Florida, six basket crate, $6, water
cress doz. 30c, string beans, bu, $5.
HONEYExtra fancy white 1 lb sections, 14c,
fancy white, 1 lb sections 13c, choice white,
1 ib sections, 10c, amber 13c, goldenrod, lie,
extracted white, in cans, 7%c, extracted amber,
In cans, 7c.
POrATOESCarlots, sacked, Burbanks, bu,
63o, white mixed, carlots sacked, 53c, red,
carlots, sacked, bu 50c, small lota, 5c more,
sweets, Illinois, brl $3 50@2 75
BUCKWHEAT FLOTjRFancy, brls, -$6 25,
bales, 100 lbs, $8 25, choice, brls, $6
BEANSQuotations include sacks Fancy
navy_,r
bu, $2, choice
$i
(5 navy,45@70c,,
$1 65 medium navy,
mixed and dirty brown fancy
75, Lima, Cal- $2, mixed, fair to good, $1
ifornia, per lb, 6V_c
FISHPike, per lb. So. pickerel, 4c crappies,
feSc, bullheads, dressed, 5Si8c, sunflsh, perch,
tc. 8@6c.
POULTRYDressed, undrawn turkeys, fancy,
17c, choice, 15c. old toms, 15c. thin, young
toms, ll@l2o, culls, 8@l0c, chickens, springs,
fancy, 12c spriags, fair to good, 10c, hens,
fancy, lie, fair to good and small. 9c, old roost
ers and culls, 5@6c. ducks, fancy, heads off,
12c, ducks, fair to good. lie. geese, fancy,
heads off, ll@ll^c, geese, fair to good, 10c
LIVE POULTRYRoosters, 6c. hens. 9@10e,
springs, 10c, geese, 10c, turkeys, hens, fat, 13
ff_4c thin, small, 8@10c, ducks, 10c
PIGEONSTame, live, young or old, doz, 75c,
dead, 60@C0c, squabs, nesters, fancy selected,
live or dead, $2 25 small, poor and thin,
unsalable
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, 8c. veal, fair
to good, 7@7%c, veal, small and overweight,
S^@4%c mutton, fancj, 6Q7c, mutton, thin
and overweight, 4@5c, ltmbs jearlings, choice
to fancy, 10c, thin or overweight, 46c, hogs,
6W@6%c.
RABBITSJacks, doz, $2 75(5513, cottontails,
doz, $1 25S 40. white, small, doz. 75c
SQUIRRELSDoa, 60c
BANANASJumbo bunches. $2 75 8, large
bunches $2 [email protected]. medium bunches $175@2.
DRIED PE\S Yellow, fancy, bu SI 50, yel
low, medium, $125 green, fancy $150, green,
medium, $110, marrowfats, $1 80
GRAPE FRUITFlorida, box, $6 50
ORANGESCalifornia navels. $2 753
LDMONSCalifornia, fancy, $3 75, choice,
3 50
APPLESBen Davis, brl, $5, Northern Spies,
brl, ?5 75@6 Jonathans, $606 50, Kings, $5 50
@6, Genetons $3 50, Winesaps, $5, Tallman
Sheets, $5 25, Greenings, $o 50@6, Baldwins,
$5, Bellflowets, bu box, $175)5,2, Gano, bu,
$2.25.
HIDES, PELTS, TALLOW, ETC.
No. 1 No 2
Green salted cured steer bides, over
60 Ibi 11% 10%
Green salted he ivy cow hides, over
60 lbs lUfr 10%
Green salted light hides, under 60 lbs 11% 10%
Green salted hides, branded 11 10
Creen salted bulls, stags, oxen or
work steer 9% 8%
Greer ^al1-"s1
?_?\g-haii ed kips, 8 to
25 lbs 11% 10
Green ffittte* -wal carves. S to 15 lbs 13% 124
Green aaitfeJ deacons, qpder 8 lbs,
eacn 7!r 65
Green or fsozea hides l%e less than green
salted.
Horse and mule hides, large, each $3 00$2.60
Horse and mule hides, medium 2 35 1 85
Horse and mule hides small, each 1 70 1 20
Montana butchers, thort trim, light 13%
MontiM butcherB, long trim, heavy 18%
Montana butchers, lorg trim, light 18
Indian Stretched .18
Montana calf, tinder 5 lbs .22
Montana kip, 6 to 12 lbs 17
Iowa. Mlaneaoti Dakota, Wisconsin
hides .17
Dry buU hldea 13%
Dakota and Wisconsin calf, under
5 lbs 22
Kips, 6 to 12 lbs 10
J)ry salted, all sections 15
16 20 17 13
Dry horse and mule hides, each.. $1 50 1 00
Pelts, larm, saoa $110@150
Pelt*, medium, each 60 90
Pelts, small, each 30 50
Fhort shearlings, each, green salted.. .15@ 30
Dry territory butchers 17@ .18
Dry territory murrains 15@ 17
Tallow, cake
Tallow, solid
Grease
Bear, Mack $20 00
Badger 150
Oats, wild 125
Fox, red 4 50
Snx^.:::::::::::v:
a
3% 8
Large. Medium. Small
$14 50
110
90
8 25
55
4 50
15 00
4 50
700 8 50
225 8 00
$12 00
65
200
40
2 75
10 00
300 500 2 65
1 7b
2 00
Marten, dark 22 00
Marten, pale 6 50
Marten, brown 11 00
Mink, dark 6 00
Mink, pale 8 25
Mink, brown 4 00
Muskrat, winter 17(fU8
Muskrat, fall 13@14
Muskrat. kits
Raccoon 2 00
Skunk, black 2 00
Skunk, short striped 150
Skunk, long striped 1 30
Skunk, broad striped
and white
Weasel, wht*e, winter
caught
Weasel, stained or off
color
Weasel, all brown
Wolf, timber
Wolf, prairie, cased
These prices are for No 1 large medium and
small other goods are in pronortlon For other
furs not quoted prices are about the same as
last year.
13@14
8@ 9
4@5
135 1 "50
125
100
SA GREA WESTER
WILL FIGH INCREAS E
Eeports at the state capitol say that
the Great Northern is going to pay the
4 per cent gross earnings tax -without a
contest, but 'that the Great Western
will refuse to pay the increase.
Legally, both roads are on the same
footing, having territorial charters
which are claimed to be perpetual con
tracts with the state. The Great North
ern charter is on a 3 per cent basis,
however, while the Great Western has
never paid more than 2 per cent, and
its tax is doubled by the new law.
The Great Northern has paid $200,000
on account, but has made no report yet.
The Great Western has not been heard
from.
WANTS CONGRESS TO ACT
Labor Commissioner Williams Urges
National Child Labor Law.
W. H. Williams, state labor commis
sioner, read a paper last evening before
the Hamline Six O'clock club on
"Child Labor." He discussed child
labor general, and the efforts made
by his department to enforce the law
in Minnesota.
"Congress, should pass a national
child labor law," he said, "which
would create uniform regulations
against child labor all states. This
would leave no room for dodging the
law different states.
"Twenty states," he continued,
"prohibit employment of children at
night. Most of the other states have
laws restricting the number of hours
from forty-eight to sixty as a week's
work."
Mr. Williams said it is estimated
there are 1,700,000 children employed
thruout the United States. believes
the Minnesota law against child labor
is verv satisfactory and explained in
detail"how the state is -working hand
in hand with school authorities to get
the children away from the dark fac
tories and into the schools.
1 REPORT EARNINGS
85
123
50 70
.70 50 80
SO .55 .80
.40 .32 .20
05
4 00
175
175 125
150
85
NOT AFTER GAME.
Life.
Once* upon a time a mighty hunter,
armed to the teeth, met a yokel in the
highway.
"My good fellow,'* quoth the
mighty hunter, can you show mo a
tiger's tracks?"
^'No answered the yokel, I can't
do that. But I can show vou a tiger.''
"Fool," roared the hunter, as he
turned away. "Who said a word
about anything but tracks?"
THE SHAM A ND THE REAL.
Puck.
BessieOh, Tommv! My new baby
dolly is almost human'
squeeze her she begins to cry and when
I put her to bed she closes her e-yes'
TommyHuh! She'd be more hu
man if she closed her eyes when you
walk the floor with her and began to
cry when you put her to bed!
INSIDE INFORMATION.
Chicago News.
"There is no doubt about it, said
the club man on the "owl" car, a
Russian disturbance is a terrible
thing.''
"What do you know about it!" de
manded his friend. "You have never
been in Russia
"No, but I have eaten Russian cav
iare before retiring.:'
BETWEEN DEVIL AND DEEP SEA.
Houston Post.
"If you are going to remain in pub
lic life you must do something to at
tract attention."
If I don't attract attention I don
get re-elected, and if I do attract at
tention it's ten to one I'll be investi
gated so what'm I going to do?"
FORCE HABIT.
Chicago Tribune.
One time a iail reporter was sent to
report a wedding. He began his re-1
port by saying: I
The condemned man ate a hearty
breakfast of nam and eggs."
Taxes of All State R^ilrc^ds Largely
Increased.
The Chicago, Rock Tsland & Pacific
has reported Minnesota gross earnings
amounting to $990,292.78 for 1905, on
which the 4 per cent tax amounts to
$39,611.71. Last year the earnings re
ported were $933,356 55 and the 3 per
cent tax came to $28,000.69.
The Minneapolis & Eastern, a switch
ing road, reports earnings increased
from $55,674.63 to $62,015.92, and taxes
have increased from $1,670.24 to
$2,480 68. The Minnesota & Northern
Wisconsin reports $177,895.60 earned
duung the year, on which the tax
amounts to $7,111.82. Last year the
road paid a 2 per cent tax on $207.-
511.58, coming to $4,150.23. The Duluth
& Northeastern, a new logging road, re
poits earnings of $102,902.99, and pays
a tax of $4,116.11.
AFTER "DEAD BEATS"
Grocers Think Present Laws Weak and
Want New Ones.
The ancient and honorable question,
"How to make deadbeats pay," was
discussed last night at the regular
meeting of the Retail Grocers' associa
tion xn. Columbus hall. The present
laws are said to afford little protection
and a special enactment will be asked
of the legislature next winter.
The members of the association voted
$2 from -the treasury for the Berwin
relief fiind. No action was taken rela
tive to the commission men who are al
leged to do a retail business, tho their
methods were warmly discussed. Ac
tion will be taken later when the com
mittee on wholesalers reports.
WANT LAW AMENDED
Winona Traveling Men Indorse Pro
posed Change to Bankruptcy Law.
WINONA, MINN.Winona traveling men bay*
gone on record as Indorsing the amendment to
the national bankruptcy law, which traveling
men all over the country are urging senators
and representatives in congress to enact. This
amendment Is to make traveling salesmen pre
ferred creditors under bankruptcy proceedings.
The national bankruptcy law as it now stands,
offers no special protection to those employed
as traveling or city salesmen, they being pro
tected only as ordinary creditors With a
view to their recognition preferred creditors,
an amendment has been prepared for the con
sideration of the present congress by E.
Taj lor, congressman from the twelfth district
of Ohio as follows
"Wages due to workmen, clerks, traveling or
city salesmen, or servants, which have been
earned within three months before the date
of commencement of pioceed'ngs, not to ex
ceeed ^300 to each claimant
At the recent meeting of the United Com
mercial Travelers in this city this matter was
brought up and the amendment received the
unanimous indorsement of the council In ac
cordance with instructions^ from tho council.
Secretary George Ramer has since written
to Senators Nelson and Hapn and Congressman
Tawnev advising them of the action taken
and asking for their support of the bill
A fire drill has been established at the Wi
nona normal schoool Several exits are used,
and the lines of march have been so arranged
that different groups of students will not at
anj point come Jn conflict It is believed the
drill will be useful to prospective teachers,
even should it ever be required in case of
an actual fire during their student days.
EXTEND PHONE SERVICE
Cannon xValley Concern Plans Many
Improvements.
ST PETER, MINN Officials of the Cannon
Valley Telephone company are planning ex
tensive improvements to be made on their sys
tem the coming summer They have placed an
building in remodelnig several of their exchanges At
various points applications have been received
foi the construction of rural lines and the Im
provements now under contemplation wiU greatly
Increase the cuality of the service.
STILLWATER, MINN.The first instance of
a woman to be transferred from the reforma
tory at St Cloud to the state prison for in
corrigibility is that of Grace Anderson, who was
received on Sunday She was committed to the
leformatory fiom Minneapolis last November for
giahd laieeny In the second degree, and lately
made an attempt to escape from the reforma
toi\.
ABBOTSFCRD, WISA huge Canadian lynx
has been caught in a trap set for owls by Frank
Kriss who has charge of the pumping station at
the Eau Pleine The animal was caught by one
toe but the tran held firm and Kriss killed the
animal Wild animals are quite numerous in the
tinibei east of here
NORTH BRANCH, MINN.Farmers In. this
vicinity have organized the North Branch Produce
company, with a capitalization of $15,000, and
will bulla a laige potato warehouse for the
storage of potatoes, about on the same plan as
the to operative grain elevators are run
THE SHORT-SIGHTED DffVENTOR.
Pvck.
Once upon a time, an Inventor
Sharp, observing bow often women's
shoestrings became Untied, devised a
String that Gripped like a Mexican
Cinch Strap.
Then he Lolled Back to await the
Flood of Tin Tags.
Did he Get His?
A Yes he Starved to Death. He
cculdn't Live on the Net from the Sale
of & Pair Each to Hettie and Carrie.
Moral: Open Work is still popular.
PROPERLY DESCRIBED.
Pbilaclelphia Ledger.
WilliePa, what is a "preferred
creditor?" i
PaA preferred creditor, my son,
is one who doesn't care whether you
pay him back or not.
THE WmRLIGIG.
Washington Star,
This earth upon its axis set,
Spins on. We scarce can time it
And every time it tumtf we get
A different kind of climate.
ffihiifr Msmm
Tuesday Evening, THE MINNEAP!
WISCONSIN
^^Sr^^if'i^^^
JAr
OSHKOSH MYSTERY
STILL UNSOLVED
SYSTEMATIC SEAEOH FOB ED
WARD J. MORGAN IS FAILURE.
Relatives of Traveling Man Who Disap
peared Before Christmas Have Given
Him Up for Dead and Belief Grows
that Unfortunate Man Fell into River
at Manitowoc and Was Drowned.
Bpeoial to The Journal.
Oshkosh, Wis Feb 6 Relatives of Edward
Morgan, past counsellor of the Oshkosh -di-
vision of the United Commercial Travelers, who
disappeared Dec 20, at Manitowoc, have given
nim up for dead
The police departments of Oshkosh, Manitowoc.
Milwaukee and Chicago have engaged in the
seaich and the linited Commercial Trriveleis, the
Knights of l'ytblas and the railroads nave ex
hausted every means and have failed uterly to
rind trace of Mr Morgan, after the date men
tioned. Then he left the Williams house at
Manitowoc with the expressed intention of tak
ing a train home The train went without him,
and his grip, which was left behind, baa been
sent home.
No Interchangeable mileage slips have been
turned in since that date, and Mr. Morgan's bank
account at this city is untouched The theory
is that be fell into the river at Manitowoc and
was drowned.
Mr Morgan was a lumber salesman and was a
brother of T. Morgan of the Morgan Lumber
company of this city, who was shot and killed
by a discharged workman several day ago.
INDIANS ARE DIVIDED
Oneidas Disagree Over Citizenship
Question to Come Before Congress.
APPLETON, WISThe Oneida Indians are
divided over the question of securing full citizen
ship rights. The faction opposed to the bill to be
presented to congress asking for fee simple
patents on reservation lands has selected Paul
Dovater and Enos Baird as representatives to
go to Washington and fight against the passage
of the bill They have already left for the capi
tal. George Doxtater and Lehigh Wheelock, who
wero chosen as a result of the recent tribal
meeting to present the bill and accompany the
petition to congress, are now in Washington. It
is believed the war between the fections will
have the effect of killing the movement repre
sented by Doxtater and Wheelock The four In
dians representing the different factions are
well educated and are prepared to make a bitter
fight.
General Boordman has issued an order
appointing Captain W W Warren of Tomah,
inspector of trmall arms practice with the rank
of colonel, to fill the vacancy caused by the re
tirement of Colonel Georze Grahaai, who has
reached the age limit During the time Colonel
Graham was at the head of that department
he did more to bring up the riffe work of the
Wisconsin guaid than any other officer who has
ever held the position He also took an active
interest in the artillery dnel meets between
Wisconsin and Minnesota
With the exception of the appearance of
Senator Robert M. La Follette and Booker T.
Washington being uncertain, practically all of
the speakers for the Fox Biver Valley Chau
tauqua, a new assembly to be held here
June 29 to July 8 have been engaged. They
are Governor B. Folk of Missouri, Colonel
G. W. Bain of Kentucky, Rev W. Dawson of
London, R*v George L. McNutt, the dinner pail
man of New York: Rabbi Leon Harrison of
Nebraska, Dr. Eastman, the Sioux Indian, Dr
Julian S Rogers, and In all probability Father
Nugent of Des Moines Among the attractions
are The Kaffir boy choir of South Africa, Ernest
Gamble concert ra**y, Boston Carnival company,
Wesleyan male quartet, Rosa&i, the juggler
McCOrmlck and* his dog Bronte, Lillian Ohman of
Chicago in chillren's work. Mrs. Charles S
Rlsser, Des Moines' women's club lecturer Gov
ernor Folk is to be present the opening day.
SEEKS ANOTHER TERM
Judge Fruit of La Crosse Has Field
All to Himself.
LA CROSSE, WISJudge J. Fruit wlU
be rt-elected judge of the sixth judicial circuit
in April without opposition, Attorney E C. Hig
tee of this city who was urged to make a run
for the office by his friends announcing that
he would not be a enndidate. Judge Fruit
nomination papers are now being circulated thru
La Crosse, Trempealeau, Monroe, Vernon and
Juneau counties, and are receiving the signatures
of nearly all of the attorneys in the circuit
Altho the election will be held in April, the
new term will not begin tiU the following Janu
ary.
'^ne police have a clew to the burglary com
nitted at the residence of Mrs. Mosher,
where diamonds and jewelry to the amount of
$500 were stolen The burglar is thought to
bav left this city on the midnight train of
the eiening of the burglary for Dubuque, Iowa.
The local police have an excellent description
and describe him as a man about 29 years of age,
about five fet seven inches tall, weight about
135 pound6, medium complexion, rather heavy,
sandy mustache, blue eyes, end of third flngftr
is amputated at base of the nail on the left
hand, wore black fedora bat, very dark gray
overecat, dark gray trousers, about No. 7 or
8 shoes When last seen he had a ring set with
opal and diamonds on his left hand
Judge Fruit in circuit court has handed down a
decision in the celebrated Blanche Milton case,
against Court Commissioner G. C. Prentiss, who
released the defendant from the custody of the
sheriff after she had been tued. found guilty
and etrtenced to the county lall for vagrancy.
She was released on habeas corpus proceedings.
Judge Fruit in nis decision said that Court Com
uiis'ioner Prentiss exceeded his authority in
relersinir the woman
Relatives of James Flynn are making a search
for him. he being one-of the heirs to an estate
le*t by his father, John Flynn About twenty
yeors ago James left La Crosse for the -nest
ano was supposed to have died there. A few
aav* aro. however, word was received by the
relatives that a friend saw Flynn but he cannot
now be found.
NEEDS PROOF OF BIRTH
Young Woman Must Produce Certifi
cate Before Marrying Missionary.
APPLETON,
WISBefor"e order for $4,000 worth of material to be used in APPLETON w- formerlyElisabeth of this
building extensions and v,ill expend large sums Ruth Logan of Massachusetts, lormerly of_tms
MINNESOTA
Vt jf*
Miss
city can marry a missionary in the Portuguese
possessions in South Africa It Is necessary for
her to be supplied with a certificate of her
birth registration Saturday a search was made
of the records of the register of deed's office,
but no registration had ever been made there
An affidavit of the date of her birth and the
names of her parents have been furnished with
the hope that it will be sufficient for the South
African authorities to know that she was really
born This will accompany the marriage license
when she goes to join the man of her choice
It appears that the laws of the country prohibit
a marriage without full knowledge of the inter
ested persons
The recent cold snap has driven the wolves
in the northern part of the county to Bucb a
degree of hunger that they have now becomo
bold enough to enter barnyards in search of
food Sheep have suffered in many cases, and,
according to the report brought here by Deputv
Sheriff Nich Nooyon, Robert Waggs was obliged
to seek shelter in a tree from a large pack that
he was attempting to drive away from his
farm Wagg was obliged to remain in the tree
for some time during sero weather until he
was missed from the house and a search found
him perched above the brutes
PROBING FRATERNALS
Badger Committee Sends Questions to
Wisconsin Concerns,
MILWAUKEE, WIS Records of the Insurance
commissioner's office have been called on for in
formation concerning fraternal companies, and
list of twenty or thirty questions will be sent to
all companies doing business in this state Com
panies having headquarters outside the Btate
may escape further probing than the questions
call for, but eighteen having headquarters in the
state may expect inspection in more detail.
PRESOOTT, WIS.The teachers* association
meeting held in the high school building in Pres
cott was a success Instructors thruout the
cbunty were in attendance The best means of
teaching as the principal topic, followed a
general discussion Superintendent Weldon and
Professor Goldworthy had charge of the meet
ing.
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.The Congregational
church of thi' city has tendered a call to Rev
Edward Brooks of Hutchinson, Minn., to
succeed Rev J. W. Todd, who resigned a short
time ago.
MAYVUiLE, N. The Traill and Steele
County Medical society was organized here last
week. All doctors in the two counties and con
tiguous districts were invited Eleven physi
cians responded. The next meeting will be held
Zii Portland the first Wednesday in March.
JOtlSNA
SUPPLY SHRINKS
AS DEMAND GROWS
TODAY'S NEWS OFJTHE NORTHWEST
REPORTS SHOW N EW CONDITIONS
IN SUPERIOR REGION.
Independent Mine Owners Said to Be
Holding Iron Ore Stock to Commend
Higher PricesBank Clerks of Du
luth and Superior Decide to Organize
a Chapter of the American Institute.
Speoial to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Feb 6Owing to steadily In
creasing demand for iron ore from the Lake Su
perior region the independent mine owners are
holding on to their ore for higher prices This
seems apparent from the fact that some of the
mines have sold less, ore for 1006 delivery than
1905.
The Biwablk Ore company, which owns the
reat Blwabik mine on the Mesaba, is a good
example of the new conditions that seem to be
growing This mine shipped more than 1,000,-
000 tons in 1905, and this yeai will ship only
about 700,000 tons The, Youngstown Steel com
pany and the Briar Hill Iron & Coal company,
which control the Blwabik Ore company, use
about half of the product of the mine, and the
other half has been sold in the general market.
The mine is deyeloped to .such an extent that
It could ship 2,000,000 tons In a season, and
this is one of the years when heavy sales could
have been made, but tlie company is not letting
go anything like the amount it could sell and
ship.
Bank Clerks Organize.
Bank clerks of this city and Superior will
form a chapter of the American Institue of Bank
Clerks next week. Officers will be elected and
the first regular meeting will be held. At a
meeting last week in the Commercial club there
was a large and enthusiastic turnout of the
clerks of the two cities. George H. Richards,
chairman of the national convention, came up
from Minneapolis to deliver an address on the
scope of the institute and the purpose of the
chapter work. i
SMITH GIVES $6,000
Minneapolis Lumberman Sends Funds
to Reduce College Debts.
ST. PETER, MINN Attorney Henry N Ben
son, treasurer of the board of directors of Gus-
tavuB Adolphus college, has received a check
for $500 from C. A Smith the millionaire lum
berman of Minneapolis, to be applied on the debt
incurred bv building the new auditorium. When
the stiucture was first projected, Mr Smith of
fered to pay one fifth of its entire cost, to sub
scribe $1 for every $4 that could be raised from
other souioes The building required an expendi
ture of $30,000, and the Minneapolis man has
now paid $4,000 of his $6.000 endowment.
Mark Gilroy and John Collins, who were ar
rested last week charged with robbing Edward
Smal, a laborer, were given their preliminary
hearing yesterday before Justice Hensel When
arraigned they waived examination and were
bound over to await the action of the grand
jury, which meets in Jfay, their bonds being
placed at $1,000 It is said they may avail them
selves of the new law permitting a plea of guilty
without waiting for the grand jury, and take
sentences for grand larceny in the second de
gree.
BOY'S REMARKABLE ESCAPE
Presence of Mind Saves Lad
Be|ng Drowned.
DETROIT, MINN.Word has been received
here of the death by poison of three former citi
zens of Lake Park. John Jenson and his sons,
John and Harold, removed last fall with several
other Lake Park farmers to northwestern Can
ada, where they took up claims. According to
the Information received here a friend called
at the Jenson homestead one evening and during
his visit invited the father and the two sons
to drink with him, producing for the purpose a
bottle of alcohol Thru mistake the bottle con
tained wood alcohol and all those who partook
of It soon became deathly sick. Jenson and his
two sons died and the visitor had a narrow
escape from death.
GOOD ROADS ADVOCATES
Tri-county Convention Begins at St,
Cloud Next Monday.
ST. CLOUD, MINN^-The tri-county good
roads' convention will be held here Feb. 12, at
the Davidson operahouae The membership of
the association is composed of residents in
Stearns, Benton and Sherburn counties. Among
the speakers will be Frank Eddy of Sauk
Center, George W. Cocley of Minneapolis, presi
dent of the state Good Roads association,
Charles Halvorson of Dawson and B. Galer
nault of Aitkin of the state highway commis
sion.
WANTS FRANCHISE EXTENDED
Brainerd Waterworks Promises In
creased Service on Certain Conditions.
BRAINERD. MINN.The city council and
commercial club are considering a proposition
made by Ambrose Tlghe, owner of the Brainerd
waterworks, for the development of a water
power in the Crow Wing river, by which elec
tricity may be generated and supplied to Brain
erd industries. The proposed site for the dam is
just below the entrance to Gull river and six
miles from Brainerd Mr. Tighe's waterworks
franchise is about to expire and the city would
like to own its own plant Mr. Tighe has sub
mitted his pioposal condltionaUy uson the ex
tension of bis franchise
IMPORTANT LAND RULING
Crookston Office Rejects Proof of Ole
O. Brekke.
CROOKSTON, MINN^-The general land office
has made a new ruling in rejecting the proof
filed by Ole O Brekke Rejection was not on
the grounds that be had not complied strictly
with the letter of the law, but that he had
failed to comply with the spirit of the law.
Brekke has lived on the land twenty-three
months and fifteen days, but the fact that this
peiiod extended over a total of seven years
led the department at Washington to the belief
that he did not regard the homestead as his
real home, and that his residence there was
only periodical. On these grounds the proof
was rejected
CUMMINS ON WARPATH"
Iowa Governor Carries Campaign into
Perkins' Home District.
DES MOINES, IOWA Governor A. B. Ctam
mlns is making preparations to give a s*e
SOUTH DAKOTA
from
FOSSTON. MINN -^John Schlesslhger, aged 16
years, owe* his M*e to'' hUT qjtfn remarkable
pluck arnd presence, of- mhul He jstarted across
the river near the town'ofTled Lake Falls to cut
brushwood When about fifty feet from the
shore a large cake of ice broke away and
started whirling and eddying toward the north
side dam The lad flung tenaciously to bis fraU
craft, which was Cairied swiftly down stream
and at last over the apron of the dam The
boy. made the descent safely, aid just as the
cake of ice on which he vvas riding reached open
water and swung under a projecting ice ledge
young Schlesslnger threw himself into the ley
torrent and after a desperate struggle swam
to the shore. Aside from a bad cold the boy is
none the worse for his thrilling adventure.
WRONG DRINK KILLS THREE
Father and Two Sons Take Wood Alco
hol by Mistake.
i *i
SEED EXPERTS NOW
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
GRAIN SPECIAL ATTRACTS LARGE
CROWDS OF FARMERS.
Cars Found too Small to Accommodate
Large Audiences and Many Meetings
Are Held in Town HallsTreatment
of Smut and Caare in Selecting Seed
Are the Principal Subjects of Speak
ers.
Speoial to The Journal.
Wagner, S. D., Feb. 6The seed special ar
rived here today. The star meeting of the trip
wa.* held at Alexandria, where the attendance
went up to 500. At Menno the crowd was so
large that the meeting bad to be transferred
from the cars to the hall. The audience at that
point was rather skeptical about the advantages
of seed selection.
In the matter of corn smut, a good deal of
interest has been evinced in the question of its
treatment The expeits held out no hope that
seeds can be treated so as to prevent the smut
ting of corn. However, it was stated that care
ful cutting of smut from the plants as soon as
it appears would cut down the Infection and keep
it out of the corn in some degree Objection
has been made that in the selection of corn seed
and the testing of germination too much time
is taken In fact, it is stated that the farmer
does not have time to do this
An experiment at the Illinois experiment sta
tion tested this point It was ascertained that
corn seed enough for the planting of sixty-seven
acres could be selected and tested for germina
tion In ten hours, and as this increases the yield
about 20 per cent the investment of so little
time is well worth making.
Smut Affects Soil.
Farmers are just beginning to realise that corn
smut can infect the foil and that the greatest
care should he used to keep it out. The special
today wiU visit Tyndall, Scotland, Armour,
Parkston, Woonsocket and Wessington Springs.
At Parkston a coach meeting was scheduled,
there being no hall in the town large enough to
accommodate more than fifty persons. When the
train arrived at the station there was not enough
room In the two coaches to accommodate the
crowd. Meetings were held in both coaches and
the station This division of the audience gave
woik to the three speakers at the same time,
an unusual situation for the seed specialists
Professor E C. Parker of the University of
Minnesota experiment station has been inca
pacitated by a severe cold, but began speaking
today. The special gets into Minnesota tomor
row.
ORtJSADE AGAINST SALOONS
Sioux City Minister's Action May Up
set Long-Standing Agreement.
SIOUX CITY. IOWA.Rev. I. N ifcCaBh,
stare superintendent of the Antisaloon league,
caused consternation among the saloon men of
this city yesterday by announcing that he
would at once begin a legal campaign to make
every saloon In the city close at 10 When
Mayor Sears went into office two years ago,
he made an agreement with the saloons to allow
them to remain cen tUl 11 o'clock five nights
in the week and till 12 o'clock Saturday night,
if in return they would obey all the other pro
visions of the mulct law. The lew provides
for closing at 10 o'clock This pact of course
cannot withstand the attack of Rev. Mr. Mc
Cash, as it is illegal, and it will disorganize the
entire situation here.
It was learned on good authority here yes
terday that the franchise to use Third street,
the second most important tuorofare in the city,
for an elevated structure, will be given up by
the Great Northern railroad this month. The
franchise was obtained fiom the cuoncll. with
out compensation, a year ago, and the structure
was to be built within a year. No work has
ever been done, and now it is believed that.
the Great Northern simply wanted the street
to use (ts a leverage on the Union Terminal
Railway company to force down its price on its
$1,500,000 terminal property here. The Great
Northern is generally understood to have se
cured these terminals and consequently will
have no use for Third street.
WOMAN MAN-HUGGER
Cedar Rapids Excited Over Antics of
Strange Girl.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWAThe entire mascu
line portion of Cedar Rapids is excited be
cause of the presence in the citv of a female
"Jack the Hugger," who waits In dark places
and at opportune moments jumps out grabs
some unsuspecting young gentleman, gives him
a thoro hug, and before the "victim" can re
cover from his surprise speeds away in the
WhUe the discovery has created consternation,
much of the male population of the city has
taken to walking around in dark places alone,
at night. The police have beon unable to effect
a capture, to the delight of the men, and the
indignation of the women.
The hugger first made her appearance a week
ago and nightly since then three or four caes
of hugging have occurred. The hugger Is said
to be a stranger, is pretty, but she wears a
veil, has soft hands and dresses attractively.
Those who have met her are the envy of tl
town, and in hopes of a future meeting refuse
to give the police au accurate description of
her.
WRECK AT CLINTON
8
of addresses in the eleventh congressional district
composed of thirteen counties in the northwes
tern part of the stateand supposedly tho
stronghold of George D. Perkins. The first
speech will be made tomorrow at Primghar.
In thus carrying bis campaign into Perkins
home district at the outset, the governor has
aroused a great deal of poUtlcal Interest in the
state, and speculation as to the next republican
candidate for governor has been growing Fol
lowing shortly after Mr. Perkins' formal an
nouncement of his candidacy, the Cummins cam
paign in the eleventh district Indicates that
the present incumbent of the office does not in
tend to allow his opponent to "get the Jump
on him" In the northwestern corner or the state.
The eleventh district never having supplied a
candidate for governor, the supposition is that
Mr. Perkins would naturally receive support
there if he should develop strength in other
parts of Iowa.
The governor's speech tomorrow at Primghar,
the capital of O'Bripa county, follows the
Perkins demonstratiQn tat
luled.r
Mail Crashes Into Freight and Engine
Is Demolished.
CLINTON, IOWA.Barely a train-length
west of the terminal of the North Western rail
road bridge the fast mail train. No. 15, crashed
into a Muwaukee fi eight yesterday, demolish
ing a freightcar and causing in hour's delay
to the faBt mail train, blocking the tracks and
impeding traffic for some time. The engine
of the mail train was wrecked. While the
debris was being cleared the Burlington tracks
were used by North Western trains.
The wreck was peculiar and had ita fortu
nate features. Engineer Sherman of Chicago
was at the throttle of the maU locomotive His
engine bad just reached the terminus of the
bridge, when the train Blowed up, according to
custom. The Milwaukee freight train, in
charge of Conductor Fowlsen of Dnbuque, as
crossing the North-Western tracks, south bound.
In the darkness the engineer of the mall train
did not see the train crossing the tracks at right
angles, and after bringing the train to & stop,
started ahead. The locomotive of the North
western plowed thru a big Rock Island boxcar,
which was directly in its path. The crew on
the maU engine was severely shaken, but not
injured The car and its contents were de
molished. 1
in a fire, beUeved to have been of incen
diary origin, the residence of Professor F.
Blocker, violinist, containing a fine libraty of
music, was destroyed yesterday. The house was
not occupied at the time, the family being
away from the city. When the blaze was
discovered, the house was in flames, and the
firemen were unable to cheek ita progress The
house, a two story frame structure, with its
contents, Was destroyed The loss is $3,000,
partially covered by Insurance.
PLA NS A NEW BRIDGE
Milwaukee Will Replace Pontoon at
Chamberlain Next Spring.
CHAMBERLAIN, S. Superintendent Collins I
of the Iowa & Minnesota division of the Mil
waukee. arrived here to, inspect the Ifn*?n
bridge now used by the Milwaukee for its service
west of here. The bridge cost about 940.0W
and in time will be replaced hy a steel structure
costing more than Sl.000.000. Meantime, the
mpany exp^cteto use the bridge uffin traffic
can be built up and the road extended farther
than it has now been built. The company .ex-
pects to lost 1,200 to 1.500 feet of the bridge
this snring, toot is in a position to replace it
to tw? days' time If the Ice and ^oods should
take \t out When the spring opens, the com
pany wUl build forty miles more of line west
The
a
Le Mars, Plymouth
county, this evening.,,. Governor Cummins will
speak Feb. 12 at Spirit,Lake, the home of A.
B. Funk, Who lately came out adversely to Mr.
Perkins. Storm I*ke wUl be visited Peb. 13.
Othe eleventh district meetlngs^are being sched-
r- flj
oS"w\nter has greatly facilitatedI the
construction of the line When the track-laying
begins in the spring the work will gc*?"&
to ccnpletion. The new main line of the1 Mil
waukee^to the coast will not, much to the regret
of Chamberlain's citizens, pass thru here, but
will go thru Aberdeen to Minneapolis. The com
nany regards this recent move as highly neces
saiy to protect its interests and hoes to.com
plete the road within three years, tho nothing
btyond surveys have yet been done.
HELENA, MONT.There were 182 people com
muted to the state penitentiary In Montana last
vear according to the report of Commissioner
Kabofand^Statistics Ferguson. Two counties.
Carbon and Broadwater, sent no one to the
penitentiary. ^J]
OSAKIS, MINN.This town Is a victim or
recent burglaries. Two saloons were successively
broken into and robbed of money and goods, and
lastly a leading store remunerated the burglars
la the s_s of abont $30 to cash^T jy
SOUTH DAKOTA
CAR SHORTAGE IS
-BEING RELIEVED
RAILROADS EXPLAIN CAUSE OF
TROUBLE I N NORTHWEST.
South Dakota Commissioners Return to
Sioux Falls from Investigating Trip
to Large Terminal PointsOne Road
Will Send 700 Cars into State at
Once to Relieve Crowded Elevators.
Bpeoial to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. eb 6.A thoro investi
gation of the causes of the car shortage that
has prevailed in South Dakota for several weeks
occupied the attention of the board of railroad
commissioners while on an official trip to the
big terminal points.
Prior to the board's departure numerous com
plaints had been made of alleged discrimination
in thS distribution of empty cars, and recently
the Tri-State Grain Dealers' association filed a
complaint in which it was charged, among other
things, that the railroad companies were pur
posely withholding ca.rs from the elevator men
of South Dakota. In view of the nature and
number of the complaints, the rajlroad commis
sioners deemed it best to investigate the matter
St. Paul was first vtelted There the com
missioners called on the officials of the Omaha
railroad. But few complaints had befen made
from points on this road, and these, it was
explained, were due to the fact that cars loaded
at points on the Omaha road for points on other
roads were retained by the other roads, which,
owing to the heavy demand for cars, were
wlUing to pay the per diem charge for their
use and kept the cars as long as possible.
These cars are now being returned to the Omaha
road and no further shortages are expected on
that line.
Cause of Shortage.
At Minneapolis the commissioners called on
the officials of the Milwaukee railroad, who
summarised the reasons for the car shortage on
their road about as foUows
First, because of the unusually heavy ship
ments of grain and other farm products, second,
owing to the pleasant weather experienced during
the winter the farmers were able to market
practically their entire ciops, and the grain
was rushed to market 'Within a comparatively
short time, filling the elevators to the bursting
point and making it a physical impossibility for
the railroads to furnish cais fast enough to
supply the heavy demand and keep the crops
moving
It was pointed out by the railroad officials
that every effort had been made to make equita
ble distribution of empty cars, and that no
intentional discrimination in the distribution of
these cars had been shown. At Chicago addi
tional facts bearing on the car shortage were
ascertained.
commissioners were officials
Find Babe on Doorstep.
Mr. and Mrs. W H. Russell, who conduct
what is known as the Russell candy kitchen In
this city, found a baby girl on their doorstep.
The Identity of the child's parents is a mys
tery. The Infant when found was only an hour
or two old and was wrapped in an old garment
and a piece of woolen blanket Inside the blan
ket was found a penciled note, written in a
good hand and reading
"Dear Madame, I am a poor, unfortunate
woman. I heard you are a good woman Please
take the baby for your own child. Please call
her Victoria Pearl. Take good care of her. and
God bless you. You will never hear of me
again Be kind to her
Russell and his wife have decided to adopt
the infant. An interesting feature of the inci
dent is that both are greatly pleased with the
baby and propose to give it the same attention
they would a child of their own
MURPHY TRIAL NEAR END
Arguments Continue in the Road War
rant Forgery Cases.
FARGO, N vThe court an 1ur
ors are all anxious to completeattorneys the Murphydcase,-
and a night session was held for the continuation
of the arguments Attorney Green of Mlnto
opened for the state and spent several hours in
a resume of the evidence. Attorney Barnet of
the defense followed and concluded bis address
to the Jury last night Former Judges Palda
and Lauder will both speak for the defense and
Attorney Townsend will conclude for the state.
NORTHWEST NECROLOGIO
GRAND FORKS, N. D.Frank Lehman, aged
B0 years, died at the Peverly hospital following
an operation. He came to Grand Forks twenty
years ago and engaged in the bakery business
His only relatives are two sisters and a nephew
living in Saxony, Germany.
N?*l
A New Preparation Which Everyone
WiU Need Sooner or Later.
Almost everybody's digestion is dis^
ordered more or less, and the common
est thing they do for it is to take some
one of the many so-called blood puri
fiers, which in many cases are merely
strong cathartics. Such things are not
reeded If the organs are in a clogged
condition they need only a little help
and they will right themselves. Catn
artics irritate the sensitive linings of
the stomach and bowels and often do
more harm than good.
Purging is not what is needed. The
thing to do is to put the food in con
dition to be readily digested and as
similated. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
do this perfectly. *They partly digest
what is eaten and give the stomach
just the help it needs. They stimulate.%,
the secretion and excretion of the di
gestive fluids and relieve the congested
condition of the glands and membranes.
They put the whole digestive system
in condition to do its work. When that
is dotae you need take no more tablets,
unless you eat what does not agree
with you. Then take one or two tao- j-jS
letsgive them needed help and you ^Q
will have no trouble. $W,
It's a common sense medicine and a*fj
common sense treatment and it willj^
cure every time. Not only cure the*:*
disease but cure the cause. Goes about L%|
it in a perfectly sensible and scientific^'
way.
We have testimonials enough to filial^
a book but we don't publis many of
Syrd's,HoweveirMrs.says:Mh
iem. B. Faith of
Creek, Wis.,
I have taken all the Tablets I gotJJ
of you and they have done their work
well in my case, for I feel like a dif-*,
ferent person altogether. I don't
doubt if I had not got them I should
have been at rest by this time." &
H. E. Willfird, Onslow, Iowa, says:
"Mr. White of Canton was telling me a
of your Dyspepsia Tablets curme_ bim^
of Dyspepsia from which he suffered*
for eight years. As I am a sufferer'
myself I wish you to send me a pack
age by return mail."
Phil Brooks, Detroit, Mich., says:,*
Your Dyapepsia cure has werkedj^
vonders in my case. I suffered for a
years from dyspepsia but am now en-^s
tirely cured and enjoy life as I never
Food For The
Growing Child
ofThee th Milwaukee companyinformetheiry that company f\du sisters and brothers. Being
early in the shipping season had entered into a
DIt
4
have before. I gladly recommend i
them." _J
It will cost 50c to find out jusL how^g
much Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet* will^
help you. Try themfhat's the best^.
way to decide.
"The growing child especially needs
those elements that aTe found whole
grain preparations," says the writeT of
a recent magazine article on ,/he
Best Foods for Growing Children."
Malta-Vita is the perfect whole
wheat food, rich every nutritive ele
ment demanded by the bod.y pf the-
child and8iBtC13t jus as healthful and
strengthening for the child's parents
a
ole
&IM
contract for the hauling of between 2,000,000
and 8,000,000 bushels of corn from Kansas City
eastward, the shipments being destined to points
on the Atlantic coast The Pennsylvania rail
road was interested with the Milwaukee com
pany In this heavy shipment and expected to
furnish the greater part of the necessary cars,
but at the last moment was unable to do so,
compelling the Milwaukee company to divert an
aggregate of about 3,000 cars from other divis
ions of the road
The Milwaukee company has now completed
this big contract, and when the several thousand
cars required for the shipments are returned
they will he equitably distributed among points
where elevators are filled and there is a con- xux *__
gestlon of grain About 700 of these cars will Malta-Vita iis~ri rch in it..
be sent at once to points in South Dakota. +otolwit the malextract
a p_re grain productsimply the whole
of the best white wheat and a little^,
salt, mixed with pure barley malt ex
tractMalta-Vita supplies the body
with all those food elements which make
bone, blooA muscle and brain and bring
perfect health. __ __
The malt extract is added after the
wheat has been thoroughly cooked and
steamed and converts the starch of tne
wheat into maltose, or malt sugar,
which is highly nutritious and easily
assimilated even by very weak stom
achs. Physicians recommend maltose
for its strength-giving qualities and
Malta-Vit- a rich in After beingrieo
treate/d with the extract,, theent
wheat, rolled into little wafer flake3.
goes to the ovens, where it is baked
crisp and brown, delicious beyond de
scription. All grocers, now 10 cents.
Robert Harvey, aged 35 years, died at the
family home ten miles north of this city yes
terday after a long illness. His parents came
here thirty years ago and the family has long
been prominent in the county
LA CROSSE, WIS.Anton Belessem, an old
resident of the city, died at his home after an
illness of six weeks, aged 79 years. He live
here for forty years.
SPENCER, IOWA Mrs. Margaret Osborne, ft
widow, died last night of heart disease and a
stroke of paralysis, aged about 50 years. Her
husband was former assistant postmaster at
Spencer She left no children, but her aged
mother was with her when she died. She has
numerous relatives in the county
ST CLOUD, MINN Mrs Joseph Laudenbach
of this city died at St Raphael's hospital today
from the effects of a shock. She was about to
undergo an operation. The anesthetic had been
administered when the heart suddenly ceased
beating AU efforts to resuscitate her proved
unavailing. __
Mrs. Sarah Harris of Foley, aged 70 years,
died today,
sons.
CREAM
G*eafedi Ai4 to Cookery
With Ije&si labor mad trouble it makes
ho&breads, biscuit and ecdee of finest
flavor, Kht, sweet, appeti-sintf and
assuredly dt#estttl and wholesome.
4g-_*. i i^ i^^Wl
4
4
4
2
r4
3
-4.
She is survived by several growa
FRAZEE, MINNMrs. Charlotte Stebblnf
died at the John Kohler residence. She had
lived here for twenty five years and was greatly
respected. Before her death she selected th
text to be used by Rev. B. Smith at the
funeral service, "Blessed are the dead that die
in the Lord."
HANCOCK, JIICH.Captain- John G\ Parke*
whose death has been reported from Ontonagon,
was the oldest lake captain of whom there to 3
any record. He was 88 years of age and first
sailed the Great Lakes in 1847 He sailed from
the Soo in 1847 on the fifty-ton schooner Fur
Trader, and in 1848, as master of the craft.
hauled stone to build the first lighthouse erects*.
on Whltefish point.
SillOE BAKtMO POWOCR O*. CMflM* fti'
.*4
.*_**,

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