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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 01, 1891, Image 4

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ro Br.mii an
Joaara D. Lthcb. /anas J. atsko
(X*tared at the postoffice at Los Angeles a*
second-class matter, |
A* tmm Par Week, or SOo Par Month.
tuns »t mail, mouroim rott-aa:
Mailt BaaAU>, one year
Daily Hbbald, six months *,2o
Daily Hbbald, three months 2.2^
Haasi-T Hbbald, one year 2.00
WaaaLT Hbbald, six months 1.00
Wbbklt Hbbald, three mouths .. 60
tUB*TBATB» Hbbald, per copy 10
OCaa of Publication, 223-226 West Second
Street, Telephone l *>c.
Hotlce o mall Subscriber*.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
la the Los Angeles Daily Bbbald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
Wdl be sent to subscribers by mall unless the
sum have been paid (or in advance. This rule
ftj inflexible.. A VERS A LYNCH,
Any person who Is unable to purchase the
Ha said on the railroad trains ol Southern
California or from the news agents of the prln
e Ipal towns, will confer a favor by promptly
notifying us, giving, If possible, name and
place. ______________
An improvement in the laying of
■ewer pipes has been introduced in Oak
land which it would be well to adopt
here. Instead of laying in the middle
of the street a sewer pipe large enough
to carry all the sewage of the street, two
smaller pipes are laid,one underthegnt
terway alongside of each curb. Although
the cost of laying two small pipes is
greater than putting down one large
pipe, yet it is covered or nearly covered,
by the economy in the cost of thelateral
pipes connecting the houses with the
single sewer. If a street is sixty feet
wide from curb to curb, a lateral pipe
thirty feet in length must be laid to
connect each bouse with the sewer; so
that there is actually about one-half tbe
money spent for lateral connection that
there is for tne street eewer. Bnt the
benefit does not stop at this. Instead
of having Io break np a street after it
has been nicely paved for the purpose of
putting in lateral connections, it is only
necessary to take up the granite blocks
in tl>e gutters in order to reach the
eewer and make th< se connection*
With the single eewer pipe the pave
Tnent in the street must be necessarily
disfigured by tearing it up for these lat
eral connections; and everybody knows
that the paving ran never be so relaid
as to make it look smooth and even as it
did before it was torn up. It is cer
tainly worth something to tbe city, as
well as to the property holder, to have
sewer pipes laid in a way which will do
away with the need of tearing up neatly
paved streets to reach them. As street
work will be greatly stimulated by the
law authorizing property-holders to pay
ior it in installments, this is a proper
time for tbe council to consider the
economy and advantages to accrue from
the gutter-pipe sewer plan.
Wb have seen very labored articles re
cently in the papers, in which the idea
is insisted upon that Europe will not pay
ue for our surplus grain in gold, but in
bills of exchange that will represent im
portations from countries that have a
balance <>f sales against us. But "Old
Hutch," the renowned grain dealer of
Chicago, who has made and lost a dozen
fortunes, has a very different idea of the
matter. In an article in the last North
American Review, on tbe subject of
"speculation in wheat," he takes a very
optimistic view of the business sitnation
in this country, and is especially certain
that we shall be paid in money for our
wheat. He says:
There is no doubt that gold will come
to the' United States from Europe in ex
change for grain. Some writers say that
Europe will send us goods instead of
money; but goods are not legal tender,
and I do not see why we should take
goods as payment unless we want sncb
kind of payment. This money will per
meate all the channels of business, cre
ate great prosperity, and stimulate all
aorta of speculation, healthy and un
healthy. A great many people will have
money who do not know" how to use it;
therefore they will lose it. These sums
of money, as they are being tossed about
hither and thither, will eventually be
lodged in the hands of men who know
bow to set and to keep capital. The
years 1891 92, with their wheat crop,
will represent a memorable era in trade
history. ___________
The suicide of General Boulanger ends
a career that might have been credit
able to himself and useful to France.
Never has the maxim that forbids militf
tary men from meddling with politics
been more forcibly illustrated in its dis
astrous effects than in the downfall of
General Boulanger. A weak, vain man,
he permitted designing politicians to
work npon his ambition, and contem
plated, through his position in tbe
army and at tbe bead of a faction, the
overthrow of the republic. He was not
deep enongh. nor cunning enough to
cover np his designs. He had ventured
into the black pool of intrigue far be
yond bis depth, and was left to flounder
helplessly by those who had egged him
on. Had France been in the grasp of
less firm, resolute and keen-sighted
men than she was, this vain general
might have plunged ber into fatal
troubles at a time when she needed all
her care, conservatism and self contain
ment to keep steadily on the course
which will lead her to a position of com
manding strength to meet the ravenous
enemies with which she fs surrounded.
The scenes that occurred in the rush
Ibr lots at Chandler, the new town-site
opened in the t'herokee strip, were bar
barons and disgraceful. No government,
no people, aro civilized that encourage
or permit such exhibitions of brutality.
Why the fact that a big beast of a man
can bully bis way through a crowd and
by main force outstrip everybody
else in getting npon a lot should
give him the right to do it, is some
thing that requires a very low
moral perception to justify. What
fairness is there in a mode of distribu
tion in which the prizes belong alone
to recklessness and brute strength?
Why should roughs who, in the head
long greed to reach the goal first, tram
ple down women and weak men to death,
beawardedthe public prizes? If the gov
ernment cannot find a more decent., fair
and civilized way to hereafter distribute
town lots on public lands, let them be
put up *o the highest bidder.
The action of Judge Murphy in inter
posing to nullify the action of Judge
Wallace in the Chute case recalls very
vividly the clashing processes of the
courts during the Tweed regime in the
city and county of New York, in which
Judges Cardozo, Barnard and others
figured, and in which the beneficiaries
of the impinging jurisdictions were such
men as Jim Fisk and his partner, Jay
Gould, the latter since grown into the
portentous proportions of the Wizard of
Wall street. No sooner would an honest
judge issue some process in the interest
of justice, than some other judge of
equal jurisdiction would issue an order
restraining him from proceeding any
farther in the premises. If it were a
case in which a boodler of those days
had been arrested, he would be released
on habeas corpus. If it were sought to
paralyze some effort of fraud, then the
ready restraining order was always
ready to stop the well intended effort.
This remarkable game of legal thimble
rig continued until the end of Tweed's
ascendancy, and for a good while after
wards as respected Mr. Jay Gould.
The -profound learning and legal
acumen of Mr. David Dudley Field
were projected into the matter in the
interest of clients who needed tire ut
most finesse of tho law, and Jay Gould
died hard. Successful very olten, and
having the advantage that it took at
leaet four years to reach a hearing in the
New York court oif appeals, the wizard
of Wall Street stood off the people he
had robbed, suchias the English stock
holders of the Et c railway, an unex
ampled time. That the law had still
some latent force is shown by the fact
that he was glad, at last, to compromise
with the Englishmen for $3,000,000.
That fraud ia also a force was shown by
the circumstance that, even at the end,
he remained master of the Erie railway,
which he had stolen, and whoso pof ses
sion he and his partner Fisk had only
gained by tbe unlimited issue of forged
The community of the city and county
of San Francisco and of the state of
California undoubtedly sympathize with
the gallant fight which has been inau
gurated by Judge Wallace and the San
Francisco grand jury against the scoun
drels who have so long robbed and op
pressed them in their municipal gov
ernment, and their appreciation is not
less keen of the noble efforts of the Ex
aminer in making the contest completely
successful. That they may win is the
hope of all good men throughout the
state who are not blinded by partrzan
Oar esteemed Ban Francisco contem
porary is mistaken, however, in assum
ing that the officesrof the writ of habeas
corpus are in this state Btrictly confined
to inquiring as to whether the whole
question in remanding a prisoner back
to custody is, '"has he been held by a
court of competent jurisdiction?" In
the celebrated case of .Dennis Kearney,
dating away bach to the famous Work
ingmen's agitation in California, the
supreme court took; a different ground.
In that case there! Was no question
whatever but that Dennis Kearney was
held by a court of competent jurisdic
tion. The supreme court made him a
free man, however, on an elaborate ar
gument that certainly entered into the
merits of his detention.
The struggle to bring to the bar of jus
tice the men who prostituted power,
place and particularly trust—to
the spoliation of the people, to bribery
and all uncleannees. in San Francisco—
will undonbtedly meet skillful and de
termined opposition. .The attitude of
Jndge Murphy will be defended on the
ground that it represents his conscien
tious convictions and his honest concep
tion of tbe scope of the law. The action
of Judge Wallace in peremptorily inter
fering with the regular calling of a
grand jury, through the naming of
an elisor, will be honestly regarded by
many persons as peremptory and
uncalled for. But the fact remains that
there is a big scare amongst tbe crim
inal elements in all lines in San Fran
cisco, and that some of the most danger-
,ous of the conspirators against good
government have already taken flight.
If nothing more significant should fol
low,' the struggle would not have been
in vain.
Meanwhile, there is talk of deposing
Judge Wallace by a junta of seven
judges, beaded by Murphy, which the
law permits that number of judges to
do, and of dismissing the grand jury
impaneled by him.
There seems to be very little encour
agement for our friends oi the grand old
party in a glance around the political
horizon just now. It is dollars to mar
bles that Flower will beelected governor
of New York, the only question being as
to his majority. This latter is put by
the more discriminating in the neigh
borhood of fifty thousand. The chances
of Democratic success in tbe ordinarily
Republican states are remarkably good,
not even excepting the banner Repub
lican commonwealth, Pennsylvania.
The Ohio campaign is being pressed
with great vigor, and Billy McKinley is
beginning to look white about the gills.
The noble old Boies even, in lowa, is
pressing forward like a conqueror sure
of victory.
The Hbbald inadvertently fell into
error in noting the proceedings of a re
form organization that held its meeting
in Opeia ball the other night. It was
not 'e.tpert" Moore, but Mr. Alfred
Moore, who figured on that occasion.
The expert has remained unaccountably
silent of late. He is probably getting a
powerful "ready" on himself.
The state supreme court has sus
tained Judge Wade's position in the
street railway controversy in this city,
and thus the electric company has
scored a great victory.
This evening Mr. Sol Smith Russell
will begin an engagement at the opera
house in a now play, Peaceful Valley,
• »
On Saturday night a musical farce
comedy of the original brand, entitled
A Turkish Bath, will be given at the
Loe Angeles theater.
The President company closed its en
gagement last evening at the Los Ange
les theater.
* »
Frank Conant was in New York a few
weeks ago, and wa< noticeableon Broad
way carrying a white umbrella and a
red' fan. He evidently found the cli
mate more than semi-tropic, for he
never did such a thing here, He is
still managing tbe Si Plunkardcompany
and making money.
The Southern Counties to Organize for
Systematic Work.
For weeks the press of the state has
teemed with information relative to the
organization of an immigration bureau
t, San Francisco. The time was set for
the holding of a convention in that city,
and every county in the state was
invited and urged to send representa
tives to it.
At first the proposition seemed to
strike everybody favorably, but as ths
days and weens passed, it became evi
dent that it was to be simply an organ
ized effort to induce all eastern people
to locate in central and northern Cali
fornia, and that the Union Pacific was
backing it with the hope of securing the
lion's share of travel and attendant
freights. . , ,
That is a pretty nice scheme and dem
onstrates that our up country neighbors
are arousing from their Rip Van Winkle
slumbers and propose doing something
on their own account, but it co bappene
that the people of thia southern coun
try, the creme de la creme of the Pacific
coast country, are neither dead nor
sleeping and that they are still able
to keep a watchful eye open to business.
In the sweet very soon the six coun
ties of Southern California will hold a
convention in Los Angeles, and proceed
to take practical steps in the matter of,
immigration interests, and in this they
are quite certain to be backed by the
great Santa Fe Railroad company. Thus
it will be seen that Southern California
still feels abundantly able to take care,
and good care of her own interests.— ,
lßanta Ana Press.
It Was Hard on Him, bnt Otheaa, Won't.
The angry waves of Lake Michigan lashed
tbe shore and tbeir sullen grumbling
formed a background, as it were, to th«
solemn stillness that cavorted, so to speak,
up and down the little buck parlor where
two young persons bat facing each other.
"Flora Bunkerill, may I ask you a ques
"Mr. Leezer, it would be better, perhaps,
if you did not."
The solemn stillness had set in Immedi
ately after this brief conversation and was
reverberating yet.
Upon his face Jenkinson Lcezor wore the
aspect of a man who had bet on the wrong
horse, but who was used to it and bad a
few shekels and a round trip ticket left.
Whatever might have been the emotions
that surged and circmngyrated in his bos
om they were not allowed to parade them
selves in bis impassive features.
"It Isn't exactly what I had counted on,"
he said at last, following with bis eye the
pattern of wall paper on the opposite side
of tbe room, "and it doesn't seem to me
you are giving me a fair shake."
"I am not conscious of having treated
you unfairly, Mr. Leezer."
"Tbe ice cream season is about over, ot
course," pnrsued tbe young man contem
platively, "bnt tbe oyster season is Just be
ginning, and it's going to be a long winter.
Some West Side fly-up-the-creek, with
bangs and dyed whiskers, has been waltz
ing over here and"
"Flora Bnnkerill," said the yonng man,
"will you marry mo?"
"Beg pardon?"
"I said not"
"Urn—well, that seems to settle It," ho
said. "It wouldn't be worth while, I reck
on, to argne the matter?"
"No, sir."
"Well, I most be going," he said, rising.
'Ilt's getting late, anyhow."
"Good night, Mr. Leezer."
"In a minute. Before I take my leave,
Miss Bnnkerill, you'll excuse me for say
ing it may be a long timo liefore you get
another offer such as I have made yon this
She laughed scornfully.
"Yon may laugh," he continued, putting
on his overcoat and taking his bat, ''but I
know what I'm talking about. Good
Jenkinson Leezer went out into the halt,
but through tbe front door, down thesteps
and out at the front gate, where he stop
ped. Then, looking carefully about him
to be sure he was unobserved, betook from
bis pocket a short steel awl with a blunt
handle, and deep Into the wood of the gate
post be scratched this legend:
Wbicb means, as every young man
Flirt. Eats onions. Wears false hair.
Stay away.—Chicago Tribune.
THE NKW ERA, No. fi Court strept. Fine
wines and liquors. Eo Wen?er, proprietor.
Fine liquors for medicinal use. H. J. Wooila.
Written for the Herald
••Hone is eternal " No. not so:
Hope will wither and die.
For like a mnnile of pure whltf snow
It disappears 'nesth Ihe inn's fierce slow
And lpaves but a scarr-d surface beljw.
Hope, then, is a cruel He.
"Hope brings xladness" where all was woe.
Alss. how sonn it will fly
When we receive a cruel blow,
The snsr of which we cannot outgrow:
For miser' leaves traces that always show
On the low or high.
"H-»pe Is a bescon " Perhaps'tis so.
Then we understand why
fo many who down to the bep-n en.
Wilh hfjrh hopes, on tv • ebb tide flow
Peri h. in abject misery nnd woe
When tho beacon proves bat a lie.
"Hope t« eternal." Would it were sol
Then faith would never die,
Nor. like ihe lo*e!v. fleetinir rsiijboW,
O- fleec- man'le of beautiful snow,
• Orsilrery clouis that onward flow, .
Be'lost, while we sigh. Jso,
A New Englander by Birth—Varied Ex
perience tn tho Journatlslio Field—A
Record, Though Still a Young- Man, to
Be Proud Of.
I Special Correspondence.!
New York, Sept, 14.—Times havechanged
since the elder Bennett, Greeley, Tuurlow
Weed and James Watson Webb commenced
their journalistic careers. Then the editor
Was not only reporter and financial mana
ger, but could lend a hand at the case or
take .a pull at the press, and be his own
"devil" as well. Journalism is now no
longer a trade; it has become one of the
learned professions. Indeed. It is the no-
blest of tbe learned professions. To be a
thorough sailor it is said one must come
through the hawse holes; to be a thorough
journalist one must have commenced at
the beginning, as has Mr. E. J. Edwards,
wbo, by a series of remarkable achieve
ments, has directed to himself not only
the attention of journalists', but of many
of tbe ablest men of this city.
: Mr.- Edwards is of Connecticut birth,
and was graduated from Yale college in
1870, and at tho Vale Law school three
years later, intending to make the profes
sion of law his life business. By chance
be became the city editor of tbe New Ha
ven Palladium, and afterward was for a
time with tbe Hartford Courant. From
there be went to the New York Sun, begin
ning at the very bottom round of the lad
der. In a year he' was promoted to the
post of Albany correspondent.
It was my Rood fortune, when postmaster
general In 1881, to find Mr. Edwards In
charge of their Washington bureau, and I
cheerfully bear witness to the energy and
zeal with which he entered into tho great
star route flirht, which occurred at that
time, and the vigorous manner in which
be denounced the corrupt and defiant
gang and held up their crimes to an indig
nant people. The results then attained by
tbe government were due more to the
press of the country than to the courts.
It coat something in those days' to do these
things. Men were threatened, and there
is no question that during that terrible
Contest, Mr. Edwards and Mr. Root, tbe
correspondent of the New York Times,
carried their lives in their hands. It Is
gratifying, after the lapse of ten years, to
Speak of the dauntless courage and loyalty
to rigbt shown by these two men. Re
called to New York to assume tbe post of
managing editor of The Evening Sun, he
remained there several years until he ac
cepted the post of New York correspondent
for the Philadelphia Press.
On Mr. Edwards' father's side, he is ot
Welsh descent and inherits the push, per
sistency and obstinacy, together with the
full poetic Imagination of that race.
Long before the outside public had in
quired ns to the personality of the writer
of the brilliant articles which appeared in
The Sun, Mr. Edwardß bad won recogni
tion from tbe journalists, as was mani
fested by the numerous offers he received
to I?o elsewhere.
Hon. Charles A. Dana, at a dinner given
by the staff of Tbe Evening Sun, declared
in his speech that "Mr. Edwards, In what
ever responsibility he had been tested, ex
celled. As a reporter his work is beyond
criticism. As an editorial writer he is
pungent and thoughtful. As a writer of
romances bis work was delightful, and as
an executive manager bis career hod been
brilliant." Previously Mr. Dana had writ
ten to Mr. Edwards concerning his report
Of the assassination and sickness of Gen
eral Garfield, "that he had never known of
a better piece of consecutive newspaper
Work in all his experiensß."
Outside of journalistic circles, Mr. Ed
wards' work has attracted tne attention oi
men of affairs here by reason of its accu
racy, the brightness of his narratives and
his ability to seize the salient point and
deal with it as it merits,
j Not long ago Mr. Chauncey M. Depew
Said that he had just witnessed the most
extraordinary piece of newspaper work in
all his extensive experience. He said that
Mr. Edwards called upon him in reference
to a public matter, and that he for fifteen
minutes narrated to Mr. Edwards those
things which were in bis mind about it.
He noticed that the correspondent took no
notes, but listened with apparent interest.
Mr.. Depew supposed that a brief summary
of what he had said might appear. To his
intense astonishment, he found that he
bad been reported with absolute verbal ac
curacy to the extent of two columns, and
he regarded this feat of memory as some
thing marvelous.
When Bishop Phillips Brooks, of Massa
chusetts, was preaching at Trinity church
Mr. Edwards took a stenographer with
him to report the sermon. Tbe shorthand
writer became dazed with the rapidity of
thought and word of the great pulpit ora
tor, and utterly failed. Mr. Edwards fell
back on his memory, and produced an ex
cellent report of tbe sermon.
Ex-Mayor Grace does not tire of speak
ing to his friends of a similar feat which
ha experienced with Mr. Edwards, and
Major Henry Walter Webb, the third vice
president of the New York Central rail
way, indorses all that the mayor says of
Edwards' wonderful memory. To this
tbe editor of the Utica Observer calls edi
torial attention concerning; Mr. Edwards,
and to bis solving of the mystery of the
Goodwin murder, a problem which had
puzzled tbe New York papers for several
days, and which Mr. Edwards' letter to
tbe Philadelphia Press first explained.
As the New York correspondent of the
Philadelphia Presß, writing over the norn
de plume of Holland, Mr. Edwards bus
made a revelation of what legitimate cor
respondence can be made.
Mr. Edwards has a very large acquaint
anceship among those men of New York
city whom it is desirable to know, and is
enteemed by them In some respects what
Congressman Amos J. Cummlngs once de
clared him to be—"the most brilliant of
the younger generation of New York jour
nalists." Thomas L. James.
Johnston's Horwe Hal*-.
A very keen interest in the fall sale of
H'in' ock Johnston's horses on October
6'h his been awakened by a general ap
preciation of the marked superiority of
the animals offered So many enquiries
fuve heen made tor catalogues that we
take rdeapure instating that, they may
be obtained from E. W. Noyet>, auc
tioneer, or at the Els Hills stable, cor
ner Downey avenue and Alta street.
It Has Gathered in a Great Many
The circus gathered In about all the
•pars silver in and about the oily yester
day. The lowest computation heard by
a Herald reporter credited the Holla's
Brothers with having had 10,000 people
in their big tent at the two perfoi m
The wild animals shown by the man
agement are numerous. A notable fea
ture that attracted especially the atten
tion of the young is a fine largo lioness
with her three iubs, one after another
of which she carries by the neck a good
portion of the timo. Tho hippopotami
formed a chief center of interest, and
the dwarf cows came next in the line of
curiosities that had the largeel crowd
about them.
In the great tent were two rings and a
central stage, and performances of a
varied character went on in all these
places, and sometimes as many as five
simultaneously. Of course this trebling
and more of acts is economic of time,
but it is trying upon the spectator who
attempts to follow them all. Yet if one
confines his attention to what goes on
in a single ring, he is treated to as nuch
entertainment as the old timo circuses
The Players Who Won Games Last
Tbe billiard tournament for tbe ama
teur championship of Southern Califor
nia opened last evening, at the Royal
billiard ball, with a game between Clark
Kerpatrick and A. W. Seave. The lat
ter won, after an exciting game, by a
Our new Stock of Woolens for the season, Fall and
Winter, 1891, represents one of the largest collections
imported into this city, selected from the best looms of
the world. We avoid the two extremes usually practiced
among the tailoring trade, viz., deceptive cheapness and
fancy high prices. Our work is reliable, styles correct and
charges reasonable. * '
No. 113 South Spring Street, Adjoining Nadeau Hotel.
123 W. Second St. Los Angeles.
106 WEST FIRST STEEET, Under the Natiek House.
108 N. Spring street, Room i, under 1.0.0. F. Hall, are
now prepared to accommodate you in all that belongs to
a First-class Tailor Establishment. A fine stock of
stylish fall goods just received.
Goods, Trirximinp; and Making
0-20 142-144 N. SPRING ST.
205 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. It is the Best, Ask Yon? Archittet Jboit It
score of 160 to 122. The nest game wag
between Prick and Kennedy, and by
consent of tbe players the game was
ri'iltict'd to 100 points. Frick played in
line form, and won easily by a score of
100 to 88. Frick made the best run of
tin-evening, 10. Seven prizes will be
awarded in the tonrnament, as follows:
Diamond medal, donated by the Royal
billiard hall; in'aid cue, donated by the
Tufts L>on .Arms company; silver head
•d cane, donated by J. M. Martens; a
Stetson hat, donated by Harris the
hatter; a box of E. A VV. collars, do
nated by H. C. Weiner; a dozen photos,
donated by E. W. Fortune, and a pack
6f playing cards, donated by Edwaids &
McKnigbt. Two game will he played
tonight, one at 7 and one at 9 o'clock.
The Texas Cowboys take Bimm< ns Liver Reg
ulator when bilious.—J. E. tierce, Rauchero
Grande, Texas
Pullman palace drawing room sleep
ing cars and Pullman touriet sleeping
cars, Los Angeles to Chicago, daily
without change, by Santa F6 route.
Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad
dl,*rv hon»p. sis N* I,o* Ans-el*" srrppt
Di.tiii t Manager for the
Union Assurance Socte'v. of London (estab
lished 1714.)
General Assurance Company, of London (estab
lished 1834.)
Entire management nnd c ontrol of Southern
California and Aiiznsa Territory.
Am nirw ready to make appointments, accept
applications and titin, solicit busin. •* and at
tend to ail matters j i mining to ihe msuiance
buMneesin thisdistilct.
in case of los», all sdiutvtracnts made by me.
Corr- spon«em esi liriled * d<l ms
MARCO HELLMAN, District Manager.
_ 138-40-42 Souih Main Street,
Postofflco box 7650. Los Angeles, CaL
Telephone 81 8-v(l 8m

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