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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, January 20, 1916, Image 1

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Great Britain Is Denounced By Hoke Smith
Juneau is today expcr'encing a cold
wave. The official min'mum temper
ature is given as eleven and one half
(Ugr es below Zero. The storm is not
confined to Gastineau Channel alone,
but reports received by cable state
that Seward, Valdez and Cordova are
it: the throes of a severe blizzard. The i
n mperature ranged all the way from
twelve to fifteen degrees below zero.
Si :a reported the mildest tempera
tur. it being only two degrees below
thore early this morning.
Storm Increased in Fury,
i.ccally. the storm started late yes-1
t> r ay afternoon. The wind gradually
increa cd in fury and at m dnight had
reached the proportions of a living
gale. It 13 estimated that the wind
blow during the night at the rate of
vonty five miles an hour. Beginning
at r. ::o o'clock last night few persons:
ventured out upon the streets and!
t who did had bitter experiences!
navigating. After midnight the
street were deserted only those trav
el rg who were forced to Co so.
Today the storm has continued un-1
abated. Few people are on the streets
end the stores are practically desert
e! with tho exception of tho clerks
and those who found that wanner artl
i ?>;' w ir ng apparel wore absolu
t > n e.sary to keep them warm.
Th ? chcols were not in session
y about one third of the students
p r:: g this morning, and those wh<?(
d brave the elements were excused
f r the day.
tourt inoi in session.
The United States District Court
! I no sos don this morning, few
b: ving the elements that raged
r'out that mound upon which la situ-,
? I mo court of just'cc. Here and
t'e:e in the various offices absentees;
wot rep rtod. It being impossible or
in-; mcilcable for th m to venture
frffc from their homes.
"v cores have been reported dur
ay. and several last night, of.
I !. bo ng found unconscious.
Chief Slit r early In the evening
p t k ! up Tom Thornton near the
1 ::':er w rki. Thornton had fallen
i : : Icwalk and wms dozing off In- j
I > ' "-mland when found. He was
1 ? :!od to the city Jail, thawed out
kpt in confinement during the ?
This morning Thornton was;
ftOOO for being Intoxicated. It!
i : that the city offlcers found
T! ? n where he would have been
? picki: g for a light fingered gent
t r over 1100 were found In his pock
Several cases of exhaustion from
exp ure were reported today and
r v.iy ca-es have been treated for
i In r froct bites. Several children
: rn the streets were nipped but
ppiicat cn of remedies brought them
ra'ely arcund.
Girl Fair.ts In Street,
bcut S o'clock this morning Miss
! th Anderson. employed at Case's
an ! r iding at the Bergmann apart
i n- . looked out of her window and
w : wrman fall in front of Mrs.
Ki-C bear ling place. Miss Ander
ru hed to the assistance of the
?icken woman and with help of oth-'
i carr'ed her into Mrs. King's. The
v oman was Mary Hamilton, aged
t teen, who works for Mrs. King.;
"i-< Hamilton had fought the storm
- m her room at the Alexander to
>'r ?. King's but fainted at the door
r i exhaustion. Her face was rig
i: 'r m cold and was cracking. For
l If .in h^ur re'toratives were applied
t re rhe regained consciousness.
Van May Lose Limb.
Jem-s Duffy, a well known cha-ac
t r. v n found n his shack on Wll
1 : ghby avenue ea-ly this morning in
a 'reczirg condition. Street Commlx
ioncr Wheeler wax placed on the
c~se and DuTr wax sent to the hxspl
One of his lower limbs began
<> ni-g b'ack soon after arrival at
?' ? h-xpitil and th"re la a posxib'l
' at he will be forced to under
rn ope-at!on for amputation. It
rcrs that DuTy left the door of
? h irk rpenetl and pao-ersby. ex
?T U'e shack, found him with lit
is animation le't in his body. H's
J vc- i'mb- were wrapped In blank
? ?ts tx protect them from the warmth
>* " rr% " hich was started in a ?-mail
teve. When Wheeler a-rived DuTy
wxx moving about In a dazed manner
and wrappings on his limbs had
e-nght Are.
Frost Fit-s Plentiful.
Vnnv x-e ? of frozen or frost bitt?*n
r- c.xrs have been reoorted.
Vh-n "rs. I-. A. Green, court stan
rrvrher. er-ivc' at the court h'-u'e
tH- and hrtr ears began turn
ing white, for a half hour she applied1
snow to them, with satisfactory re
sults. Several of the Juryman were
nipped wh'le reporting for duty.
Many a woman walking around the
streets today very gladly accepted In
vitations of gentlemen friends, who
offered to put their arms about them
and assist them In navigating safely.
Telephone and electric light wires
?tuffered during the r'ght and today..
Citizens, and especially children, are
warned not to take hold of any wires
found dangling, for It might prove to
oe a live wire.
Water p'pes were hard hit during
the night and many a man went trud
ging through the storm this morning
to a neighbor? after water to boll cof
fee. Plumbers were hardly able to be
had today for love or money and the
man of the house generally had to
turn to and thaw out his own pipes.
Coal men and transfer companies
were kept on the move for It was sur
prising the number of coal bins that
j suddenly were found to be empty.
Horses plodded about the streets
hauling their loads and the Icicles for
med about the r Hps and were only
broken off when they cants in contact
with the tongue of the sleds.
One of the large show windows of
Goldstein's Emporium was blown out
luring the night. Several of the ar
ticles on display were blown out and
today are drifting somewhere between
Tuneau and the Taku. The Goldstein
damage is estimated at {75. A large
window In the Raymond store blew
out and one of the heavy plate gla3S
transoms of the Alaskan parted with
the sa h early 'n the evening.
During the afternoon, Goldstein's
Empor um lost another plate g1a~s
window from the storm's work. This
loss is estimated at $175.
Coldest Since 1905.
On a day like this the old timers
get busy and begin remembering pa t
cold records. The coldest weather over
experienced in Juneau wa3 in 1SS5
when the thcrmomenter dropped to
25 below xero. and a thick ice form.nl j
all along the channel. This is verified
by A. Sokoloff. The next record for
a cold wave is bel'eved to have been
In 1905. the night of the Louvre fire,
when the temperature was eighteen
degrees below and a high wind was
Juneau people, however, are plways
prepared. From midnight to early this i
morning, between gusts of blowing
snow, one could look in all directions
and twinkl'ng lights were seen. Men
were sitting up nursing the fire or
attending to water pipes and prepar
ing for the unexepected.
The coldest corner Is around Front
and Franklin, opposite the Gastineau
hotel. Here the wind gets a power
*ui sweep down Franklin avenue and
reinfcrced by a counter wind along
Front makes navigation someth'ng
fierce. A wide detour of possibly fif
ty feet is taken by pedestrians in get
ting around the locality.
On the heights around the city the
wind's velocity is severe. The wind
has packed the snow to such an ex
tent on Chicken ridge that one can
walk upon 'ts surface. Through the
c .metery, drifts are over one's knees.
Thl3 noon many a man telephoned
his wife not to prepare any luncheon
as he would either remain in his place
of business or would go out to the
restaurants. At the court house the
various minor officials tried to be real
nice to the cook 1n hopes that she
wculd give them a han-'-nitt but
were gratified and husti'ng on their
caps they merged themselves with
the elements and filed themselves to
places where eats were served, for
An empty ccal scuttle from the hill
-omcwhere. came down Main street
this afternoon, struck the ground at
the corner of Front and hoisted by
the gale landed again in front of
Young's. Some force behind that
In many establishments the em
ployees took different shifts off and
oerched themselves on the radiators
and let the heat ooze through their
syst'ms .
The large awning of the Juneau
Clcthing Company was cut into rib
bons and this morning all that re
mained was the iron pipe frame.
Several windows in the Caro build
ing were smashed.
Chimneys blcwirg down was an all
n'ght occurrence.
Several windows in the Scott build
ing were missing this morning.
Signs of va-ious kinds Jarred thorn
selves loose during the storm and
scattered to the corners of the four
Night watchmen were emplovcd In
-everol stores during the night t"?
keep tab on the storm's do'nga and
manv bti-lness men themselves sat
up all night In their cstab'lshments.
The -term cut d^wn the a'tendon0**
at the theatres last night, almost a'l
of them plaving to rma'l houses. At
lite Moose Club ball there was a
'mall crowd, but members of the
Ouarter Hundred club bmved the ele
ments and ther was a good represen
i . (Continued on Page 6.j
HONOLULU, Jan. 20. ? Seven are
lost and many arc missing a3 tbo re
sult of a great storm of unprecedent
ed violence that for a woek has been
sweeping the Hawa lan Islands.
The Island of Maul has been the!
chief sufferer, almost all of the roads |
and bridges having been partially!
destroyed. The famous Iao valley,
; cne of the show places of the Island,
to which thousands of tourists nnnu-;
ally traveled was swept by the storm
; and the bodies of six persons were
recovered there. The storm also1
scourged the Island of Kauat. Prep-'
crty damage on that Island alone will
bo $3,000,000, and It Is estimated the
tctal damage w 11 reach $15,000,000.
Advices received at noon today
.ray the American lumber schooner
Prosper was blown ashore at Man- J
apope. and will be a total loss, as she
Is pounding heavily in the surf. The
captain, his wife, and the crew, were
rescued with diRiculty. by a life sav
ing, crew.
The British bark Yeoman was res
cued by the Un ted States naval tug
Navajo, which towed her to the lee of
the island of Oahu. The Yeoman was
in a leaking condition.
The official records show that the
rainfall in Honolulu during the month!:
of January so far has been fifteen in
Fire, caused by an unprotected heat
pipe runn ng frcm the boiler of the
plant In the baaeraent of the Malon
ey block, which ignited the wood work
immediately above it, caused a gen
eral alarm shortly before two o'clock
this afternoon. The truck with Driv
er Sargent and Officer Wheeler, was
on the scene two minutes after the
telephone alarm had been sent in and
a dozen flrcraen had arrived at the
scene in even shorter time and had
run a serv'ce line of hose to the seat
of the fire from Goldstein's store.
With this stream and a line from the
chemical tho fire was supposedly
brought under quick control, until J
flames suddenly burst through the j,
floor into tho rear of R. 1'. Nelson's j1
bock store. In the meantime a line'
of hose had been laid from tho hy-1
drant at the Owl drug store corner '
and water was quickly shot through .
t into the store blaze and the flames
were quickly extingu'siicd. No one j
was in the storo at the time, and the
firemen were forced to break through
a rear dcor also forced the front door.
A second line of hose had by this time :
been stretched frcm the corner of
Front and Main street but fortunate
ly this was not required to be put in 1
use. Extinguishing tho fire in the ;
Nelson store the firemen gave clqse i
attention _ to the basement. L'ttle
bames could be seen worlkng along j
tho beams, and as there is no base
ment under the building except where
the heating plant i3 located, the fire
boys were required to squirm along
underneath the studding. They ac
complished their purpose and tho lit
tle insipid blazes were extinguished.
Tho fire was first discovered bv em
ployees of the Frye-Bruhn Company
! who quickly phoned to City Clerk Pet
fit who at that time was at his desk.
Mr. Pettlt quickly scunded the alarm
and it seems that within the space
of three minutes the entire depart
ment was at the scene of tho fire.
rh'ef Freiman reached the scene at:
'ho same time as the truck and took
direct charge of the work. A high
wind was blowing down Seward
treet and around the corner at the
'Ime and only the prrmpt work of the"
lepartment prevented a more serious
blaze. The damage to the building is
-mall and the damage to the stock is
mostly that caused by water.
The Second Fire.
A Are broke out in a flue at Stock
er*8 bi'liard hall. Front rtreet, at
2:?5 this a'ternoon, but the flames
were extinguished in short order with
?he chemi'-ai from the fire automobile,
"hlef Frolman and his men went
-bout their bus'ness methodically, ?s
'abltshing fro linns in both instances.
Third Fire Small.
Shortly before 3 o'clock a third
a'arm was sounded. This Are was in
the rear of the two story building at
321 Fa-t Second, the first building up
I the hill beyond the customs house.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 20. ? Great
Britain's Interference with neutral
trade wa3 tho subject of a vigorous
and exhaustive speech in the Senate
today by Speaker Hoke Smith, who
pleaded for action to prevent England
from advancing her own trade at tho
expense of the United States while
attempting to destroy Germany com
Senator Smith declared the rights
of citizens of the United States and
other neutral nations were be'ng
"recklessly disregarded"' and empha
sized particularly what he denounced
as "Great Britain's lawless treatment
of America's cotton trade." He as
serted that cotton had not been used,
or needed by Germany or her rallies,
In the manufacture of war munitions
for more than eight months, and de
clared that the action of England In !
making cotton contraband was rovo
Senator Smith continued: "Para
phrasing the language of Mr. Jeff
erson, England may feel a desire for |
absorbing the commerce of Germany
and starving her people, but sho can
have no right In doing It at our los3, j
or making the United States the in
strument of It. Great Britain can
not cont nue the war without muni
tions from the United States. Great
Britain cannot feed her population
without foodstuffs from tho United
States and otiker netltrals. Great Brit
ain cannot keep her people engaged
In the Lancashire mills at work with
out cotton from the United States
and Great Britain cannot accompl'sh
her scheme for worldwide domination
of crmmercc In her vast products of
aotton manufactured products without
calling upon tho United States."
NEW YORK. Jan. 19.?The Ham
burg-Amcr'can line has restored the
wages of their employees to the basis
which existed before the war. It has
been denied, however, that this move
bas any peace significance.
?+? j
LONDON. Jan. 20.?British flying
men are out-engincd and out-powered
by the new German battleplanes, The
Dally Mail raid today.
The Mall says that the aeroplanes,'
which are of the monoplane type, are
ratable of a speed of ISO miles per
WHEELING, Jan. 19.? Tho Inter
state Commerce Commission has sus
pended the Increase of 15 cents a ton
In rates on bituminous coal from the
mines in Pennsylvania, West Virginia
and Kentucky to points east of tho
Misslnpi river and north of the Ohio
and Potomac rivers to the Buffalo
Plttsburgh-Wheellng line.
'? ?!
There is a good Samaritan in 1
| Juneau, who should read this 1
and come to The Empire ofllcc (
| and secure h(3 mittens and hand- j
j kerchief which he g'aJly gave |
j to a fellow man In need.
! C. C. Miller was coming along 1
j Wlloughby aflvenue this morn- I
! Ing when he was suddenly stop- 1
ped by a man who said: "Your 1
| face is nearly frozen. Here, rub !
it with snow." and suiting- action j
1 to the word the unknown rubbed j
| Mr. Miller's face until tho frost j
! disappeared. The unknown then |
I handed Mr. Miller a handker- j
j chief to wrao his face in, also |
j gave him a pair of heavy woolen '
1 ratten*. and went on his wav.
Mr. Miller brought the articles j
| into The Emolre office this after- i
I neon and the good Samaritnn !
| can have them after he tells |
! wh?re the incident occurred, in |
| order that they will fall into the
j rightful owner's hands.
j ? .. ill
? ? ?" - ? ?
Fnt a?hes are bel'evod resoonslblo
and the blare was extinguished with
ehem'ealf. The flr?t floor of the
bul'dlng Is an unfinished store room
end the Becond story Is a lodging
' LONDON, Jan. 20.?Sweden is mak
ing reprisals on Great Britain, for in
terference with Swedish merchant
shipping, by seizing ail mail which:
Great Britain is sending to Russia.
It was expected in some quarters to
night that Great Britain w 11 deliver
a flat note to the Stockholm govern
ment, demanding that Sweden refrain
from tampering with British ships
carrying mall.
Stockholm dispatches report that
King Gustave, in his speech open'ng
Parliament, urged a vigorous prepar
ation for national defense, and thi3
was taken in London to mean that
Sweden may be planning entrance
to the war on the side of Germany,
! her natural ally by reason of her dif
ference with Norway.
DOUGLAS, Ariz.. Jan. 20.?Persons
arriving here from the interior of
Sonora confrmed reports of a massa
cre of male residents of San Pedro
de la Cuevn. All men over 15 years
old were killed, they said by the Vil
la soldiers before they retreated in
to the State of Chihuahua. Among
those killed, it was said, was Father
Ramon Flores, who was shot when he
interceded with Gen. Villa on behalf
of the men.
Friends investigating the reported
death of George Saunders, an Amer -
can automobile agent, who has been
missing from Nacorzari, Sonora, four
months, said they had verified reports j
that Saunders' body was found by
Mexican soldiers and burled. Efforts
to locate the place of burial had been
fruitless, they said.
SEATTLE. Jan. 20.?Kin* Haakon
has conferred the order of St. Olaf on
Tafct Llndcbcrg. a well known banker
and mining man of Seattle. San Fran
cisco and Seattle, for meritorious ser
vices to Norwegians In the United
The noFfleatlon from Chrlstlanla
reached Seattle yestcrdav. A letter
'rom the Norwegian King, highly
praising Mr. Llndcbcrg, was enclosed.
SEATTLE. Jan. 20. ? Dr. W. N.
Hayes, a pioneer veterinary of King
County, was found dead of heart dls-;
case In the Seattle Hotel this morn
ing. Dr. Hayes was 5G years old and
came here In the nineties. Ho leaves
a comfortable fortune.
WRANGELL, Jan. 20.?John Schu
ler, a plumber, yesterday started to
patch a leaky gasol ne tank. An ex-_
plosion occurred and Schulcr was ter
j ribly burned. Ho was rushed to.the
hospital but died of his burns at 5
o'clock this morning.
ROME, Jan. 20.?Fighting between
Austria and Montenegro will soon be
resumed, peace negotiations having
been cancelled.
Notification that there would bo no
separate peace between King Nicho
las' country and Austria-Hungary was
made to the Italian war office today.
The Glornalc U'ltalia published dis
patches from Paris which said that
King Nicholas had sailed for Italy, a
fugitive from the invaders, accom
panied by the Queen, and the mem
bers of the royal suite.
Failure to seal the peace pact wa3
due to Montenegro's refusal to allow
Austria to maintain a naval base on
i he Montenegrin coast, according to
a variety of reports received from
die Balkans. As Austria now occu
p'es nearly four-fifths of Montenegro,
that country's status is practically
the same as Serbia, overrun by the
Austrians, Bulgarians and Germans. !
SEATTLE, Jan. 20. ? rroaccuting
Attorney Lundin announced today lie
would refuse fq issue any more search
warrants for the raiding of private
residences. Sheriff Hodge said in*
would continue to raid residences
and prosecute the cases himself, when
liquor was found on the premises.
The latest home to be raided was
that of D. E. Skinner, head of the
Pot Blakely mills. Fifty-six gallons
of gin, a barrel of Scotch whiskey. .
several cases of champagne, several
dozen quarts and jugs of whiskey
and other liquors were taken from
the mansion.
Skinner told- reporters that Gov.
Lister had nssured him private homes (
would not" be searched for liquor. |
Mayor Takes a Hand.
Mayor Gill said this afternoon that
under no circumstances would he
permit police to search residences
for liquor, and that he would-not per
mit the serving of such warrants if !
sworn out.
a (
PROVIDENCE, R. I., Jan 20. ?
George Hoalls, negro chauffeur, and
star witness against Cecil V. Brown
and Ilcnry Spellman, negroes, who
are jointly accused with Mrs. Eliza
beth F. Mohr, of the murder of the
lattcr's husband. Dr. C. Franklin Mohr
was on the witness stand yesterday.
Ho testified Mrs. Mohr tried to get
Brown to po'son Dr. Mohr.
Dr. Mohr was killed four months
ago. The State alleges his wife,
prompted by Jealousy, hired the ne
groes to commit the crime. Dr. Mohr,
who was accompanied by his secre
tary, Miss Emily Burger, was shot
from ambush on the night of August
31, while his automobile was stalled. (
He died without recovering conscious
ness. Miss Burger was the daughter
of a saloon man and had been in Dr.
Mohr's office for two years. The
Mohrs were prominent in Providence
society. ,
DOUGLAS, Ariz.? Official reports
i Indicate the story of the capture of
seven American soldiers by Mexicans
is a myth.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.? Thirty con
vlcts escaped in a sensational jail
delivery at the penitentiary at Cum
mins today.
WASHINGTON?Secretary Daniels
today approved a contract with the
Federal Telegraph Co., of San Fran
cisco for the equipment of big radio
stations at San D'cgo, Cavito and
Pearl Harbor. Further advancement
in U. S. wireless development this i
year includes a larger station for
Cordova, to give a radio sweep from
Alaska to the Canal zone.
WASHINGTON?Mrs. Glasgow. 45,
after returning home from the funer
[ al of her husband. Gen. Lylc Glasgow,
TG, today, shot herself through the
heart. Death was Instantaneous.
expect new proposal.
WASHINGTON?A new proposal
from Germany, over the Lusltanla In
cident, Is expected.
president to make to\jr.
WASHINGTON?President Wilson
will start Ills speaking tour, on pre
paredness, during the closing days of
January. He will make addrcssoB in
nine Middle Western cities.
wants villa killed.
WASHINGTON ? Senator Fall of
New Mexico, today said Villa should
be hunted down and killed as a mur
jim says goodbye.
SEATTLE ? James Morrison, sour
dough Alaskan and the most promi
nent ealoonmnn in the lltate, bade
adieu to Seattle forever today. Ho
raid ho was leaving for San Francis
ATHENS, Jan. 20.?King Constan
tine today Issued a signed appeal to
the people of the United States,
against what he terms a high-band'
ed encroachment upon Greece, on the
part of the entente Allies. The King
says the cntcuto is crushing his
country, in attempting to force him to
do as Great Britain bids.
DENVER, Colo., Jan. 20. ? Indict
ments against leaders of the United
Mine Workers of America returned
by the grand jury at Pueblo in Da
cember, 1915, and growing out of dis
orders in the coal miners' strike, have
been dismissed by Harry Tedrow.
United States district attorney.
One of the indictments nam'ng 23
defendants, including John P. White,
president of the United Mine Workers
of America and other officers of the
International union, charged conspir
acy to interfere with interstate com
merce through the conduct of the Col
orado cool str'ke.
The other, aglnst three defendant",
charged a conspiracy to create a mon
opoly in the coal trade in favor of
unionized miners.
"I am convinced that the cases did
not come within the scope of the fed
eral law," said Judge Tedrow.
BUTTE, Mont., Jan. 19.?Tho Never
sweat mine of the Anaconda Copper
Company, which had been closed for
more than a year, has started up with
a force of four hundred men.
ST PAUL?Thomas L. Slievlin, tho
famous Yale football star, who died
recently, was one of the few men In
:hc United States who carried moro
:han one million dollars of life in
surance. Policies aggregating $1,525
)00 were written on his life.
NEW YOKK?Immorality and com
mercialized vice are being rapidly
eradicated in New York City accord
ing to a report made by the bureau
ef social hygiene.
AMSTERDAM? Newspapers arriv
ing hero from Germany, nearly all
state that England's conscription is
i sign of weakening.
TACOMA?W. A. Goodwin, known
hroughout Alaska and the Pncific
Coast as "Three Fingered Jack," is
conducting evangelistic services here.
Ills first address at the Methodist
church was entitled "A Peep Into
LIVINGSTON, MontJ? Lieut. Jos
eph E. McDonald, 12th cavalry of Fort
Yellowstone, Wyo., has been killed by
i snow slide near the fort.
HOT SI 1IINGS, Ark.?Eastern capi
talists have obtained options on |1.
900,000 worth of property in the heart
of the city and expect to obtain op
tions on additional property worth ono
m'llion. When nil property is secur
ed it is planned to erect a $12,000,000
TACOMA ? Chief of Police A. P.
Loomls, has handed in his resigna
tion to take effect February 1, ac
cording to announcement made today.
Ill health is given as the cause.
ST. LOUIS.?Louis F. Pago, aged
63 years, is an Inmate of the Mason c
Homo on Delmar Boulevard. Ten
years ago he possessed n fortune of
ten thousand dollars, but Is now
broke, having he said, lost his money
In real estate deals in the state of
WASHINGTON?It is understood
that the state department has rejected
Germany's proposal for a settlement
of the Lu8itnn!a claims.
ANCHORAGE?Six dog teams will
start today In the race to Knik. The
Seward Water Power Company an
nounce the sale of the water system
to eastern capitalists.
NEW YORK?Oscar Hammerstein,
penniless, is trying to recover a share
of the Lexington Opera House.
REDDING ? Mount Lassen has
again started spout'ng. Several ex
plosions have resulted.
???* + * + + :<??? + ???
+ ??}? ?>
* For the past 24 hours, ending ?
?P 3:00p. m. today: ?
?h Maximum?9 above. ?>
* Minimum?15 below. ?
*????* +?>?* + + ++ + ?>??
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