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pl"' - " fce WLicMtoi gailij ga&Ie : S&tttrsj&uj gytroiiiug K0nst 25, 1886. -f - Sails M. M. MUKDOCK, Editor. THURSDAY MORNING, AUG. 20, 188G. REPUBLICAN TICKET. STATE TICKET. For Associate Justice D. M. valentine. Franklin county. For Governor JOHN A. MARTIN. Atchison county. For lieutenant Governor A. P. KIDDLE, Ottawa county. For Secretary of State E. B. ALLEN. Sedswlck cormty Fur State lrea.su.tr- - JAMES V. HAMILTON, Suinner county. For Auditor of State timothy McCarthy. l"awnco county. For Attorney General S. 15. BRADFORD. Osage county. Fr Superintendent of Public Instruction J. II. LAWHEAD. Bourbon county. rOU CONGRESSMEN. First District E. X. MORRILL. Brown county. Second District HON. E. n. KUNSTON. Alleu cotraty. Third District- IION. W. PERKINS, Xttosna county. Fourth Districtr- IION. THOMAS RYAN. Shawnee connty. Fifth District HON. A. S. WILSON, Washington county. Sixth District . E. J. TURNER. Sheridan county. Seventh District HON. PETERS, Harvey county. JUMCIAL 18th DISTRICT". HON. T. B. V LL. Scdgurlc.1" County. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. The Republican County Convention for tho purposts of nominating candidates for the folloTving officers, Probata Judge. County Attorney, District Clerk, Superintendent of Public Instruction ami Coroner, will be held in the city of AVichita on the 4th day of Sep tember, lS&fi, at 11 o'clock a. m. at the opera house. There will also be held at tho Mimo time and place, and after the adjournment of said countj convention, a convention to nominate a candidate for representative for the Eighty-second Representative district. Thero will also bo held on the same day and after the adjournment of aid county conven tion, a convention in the First ward of the city of Wichita, for tho purpose of nominat ing a candidato for representative for the Eighty-fourth Representative district. On Friday, tho lliiicl day of September, 188(5, at 12 o'clock m. of said day, at the city of Goddard, there will be held a convention for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Representative for the Eighty-third Rep resentative district and for tho purpose of nominating a candidate for the ofllce of coun ty commissioner for the Third Commissioner district. Said conventions are called by order of the Republican Central Committee, and tho townshijw and wards will Ixj entitled to tho following numlx.'r of delegates: First waril 15 Second Wtml 10 Thiril U.tnl ) Frurth Wul 1.5 Fifth Ward J Lincoln township -1 Pnync township : .KlntthH t wnihip 3 Grant townstiin 7 Jvrchi t wiinlilp 4 Wh-iiita tiiwiiMilp ) GypBUin town-hip 't iConkfurtl townpliin Supper precinct) " Itockf jut tnwibtii lower iirfdiii't) : I'ark township (wtof Riir rlvr) 4 Park toW'iMii,! (east of Hicriur) " Greeley t -unship ." fehernfon tm n hip ." Union t wn-liip f Deltttio tow iihIUjI f Attica t wih!ii r Garden Pluii township ( ipp'-r prcnct) 2 Garden I'ltin towiiBhip ili;r preinct) ." Griml liiv r township - Wach townihit Illlnol township " lwn toun-luii " Morton town-hip 7 bar in tow sli p 1 Ohio township 2 Ninescah towiisliip 7 Vlolo t'uvnnliip - Krie township " Vnll-y Center towvhbiji 'st of river) 4 "Valley Ok tt-r townslili (w 8t or river; i Eaple towh-hip . Tho primaries to efcet said delegates will beheld on Thursday, September 2nd, ISSti, at the usual voting plices. In the country the polls will be ojjemd from 2 o'clock to 4 o'clock t. m., and in the city from 2 o'clock until 0:30 p. in. E. ft. Jewett, Chairman. If. S. Rociisllk Secretary About oic-half of the Republican papers in the Fifth Kansas Congressional district arc tryirg to make their readers believe that He other half of the Republican press of Unt same district arc unsound, politically. The following is given as a sure cure for die. cholera: Equal parts of the tincture of cayenne, tincture of opii, tincture of rhu barb, esense of peppermint, spirits of cam phor. D.wes fifteen to twenty diops in a wine glass of water every hour. "What with the Irish home rule discus sion in parliamen and the Rulgaiian rev olution (in which latter she has an incident al interest) England's new ministry does not find as placid waters as was hoped for at the outset of their career. Congressman Morrill's opinion of Presi dent Cleveland, as cprcsetl in an inter view, has rised the bile of the Kansas City Times which paper in rather strong lan guage advises the people of the First Kan sas district to keep Mr. Motrill to home. . The Winfield Visitor makes this discov ery: The Democrats are this year, right in the loyal state of Kansas, running a "negro by Moonlight. Thirty years ago no negro would venture out except upon the darkest of nights, when he had the remot est idea the Democrats were going to run him. We arc in receipt of volume one, number two of the Wichita District Advocate, a four-column quarto, edited by .1. D. Rotkin presiding elder of the Methodist church for the district and published by C. 11. IJur leigh and O. A. Smith, at Cheney, Kansas. The number before us is largely devoted to the Methodist college at Winfield. For a monthly the publishers of the Advocate sh mid use better ink and better paper, j The mechanical appearance is not up to that v. liich a periodical should be. Otlu r iv ise the Advocate is a very creditable sheet. THEY EEPUDIATeThIM. The IVichit'i Eujlk in its Sunday issue nsks this question; Why did tho Democrats put on their ticket for a rosiKjusibl' and honora' le ioitiou. a blustering and loud mouthed uejrro, of whom no one outside of the saloons in his own ward in Leavenworth had evi-r heard?" Because they thought in doing it they would catch the honest colored vote, but ascertaining that he is a renegade kunk. the decent clement in the Democratic party publicly declare that they ill not support the ticfiet. To fay that Kelly represents the colored vote of Kansas is a libel. The decent and respectable colored people repudiate him. Xeavenworth Times. Pfptgle LERADO. To the Editor of tho Eagle. Through the columns of the most relia ble paper in southern Kansas, allow me to say to your subscribers who contemplate coming further west something about the bustling, enterprising town of Lerado. It is situated in the world's best country, in the southwest part of Reno county, Kan sas. The first building upon the town cite was commenced the Sth day of Octo ber, 188o. Prior to that time Lerado ex isted only on charts and papers, but today she presents the stranger with a thriving business population in which nearly every industry is represented, and not a day pass es but what we welcome a stranger. We have mercantile establishments that com pare favorably with any in the state, and doing a large and steadily inci casing busi ness. The bank building which cannot be purchased for less than ft 10,000, is one of the best in the state, being elaborately fur nished, is complete in every respect. The newspaper office is an imposing structure and is beheld in envy by the av erage western editor. A twenty thousand dollar hotel is in course of construction, but if immigration keeps pouring in and railroads keep coming this will be far too small to meet the demand. A larce M. E. church building and seminary will be erected this fall. The system of water works put in by the Fairbanks com pan' of St. Louis is nearing completion. Its capacity will furnish wa ter for a city of S.j.OOO inhabitants. This gives us an advantage over our sister towns. Xeat and commodious dwellings arc going up on every hand. Every day the sound oi the hammer is heard m a new direction. Another thing that furnishes Lerado with enticements for the stronger is the manner in which lavish nature has embellished her with natural beauty and scenery. Surrounding us re groves and parks, while on either side of the principal streets and sidewalks arc rows of trees over a mile in length which form a wall of liv ing green from thirty to fifty feet in height the beauty and si.e of which is a grand advertisement for the soil and making this the most picturesque city west of the Mis sissippi. Then, too, Ave have a natural business situation sun ounded by a rich and fertile country tlat is now handicapped by as large a crop ci corn as any country ever raised, and in place, too, where lie who made rivers and bluffs, and mountain passes, said railroads must center. Exam ine the man, and you will observe that we are in tie gateway through which all northeascm roads going southwest must pass. Xo", something about the diss of peo ple t:it have already settled here. They are ;t kind-hearted, whole-souled, indus tr.ous sort of people, whose ambition far ixceeds their capital, yet they realized that it took less capital to come west than it did to slay e:tst. The' had sense enough to see that Lerado, with its prospects for the future, was the rich man's bonanza and the poor man's paradise. They aic very moral and generous people, rcpiescnting nearly every icligious denomination. The' came here for business, not for their health nor to wear out their old clothes so, in the jargon of the west we 'size them up as strungcrs."Yes sir, Lerado is the future town of western Kansas. The business man that leaves this place crosses the river to get a drink, and the one that settles in the west without first visiting us is a bigger fool than Tompson's colt. J do not say this prompted by any mercenary inothes for I have been in the town less than a week and do not own a dollar's worth of property in it. I am a young man 22 years old, belonging to the newspaper fraturnity, with just about the capital that characterizes that profession. 1 have traveled in the east, explored the west, but 1 settled in Lerado, and 1 advise young men to come to southwestern Kan sas and be happy. Come to Lerado, where the co Hers of plenty h:is been upset and it is a free grab for everybody. Here locate, and if you hae the least bit of energy you can lay the foundation of prosperity and your fottune is assured. Now :is to the route by which you can reach this place. Those of you living east can come from St. Louis over the M. 1., known here as the D. M. it A., which will be completed within sixty days. Those i waiting until next spring can cross the Mis souri at St. Joseph and take an air line route over the C. K. & X., or several other grand trunk lines, getting in here at union depot. There arc many more things I would like to tell you about, but 1 haven't the gall to, ask for more space. One thing is (jlc ! new method of making brick which makes building material cheap, many of our best business houses are built of them, but I will choke myself on" by saying in the language of the immortal Sbakespear, Lerado, Oh1 Lerado! thou art a daisy. Yours, RlI.LV Ull'TOX. BLAINE OPENS THE CAMPAIGN. James G. Blaine opened the campaign in the state of Elaine yesterday, by a speech at Sebaco Lake. After discussing the tar ilf question extensively he spoke as follows on Till: I.A150K QUESTION": The leading feature in the industrial field of lSSCi and ISSo is the discontent among the men who earn their bread bv skilled and by unskilled labor. Uneasiuess and uncertainty are found on all sides; there are wi-e aims anions many and with t a few there is aimlcvne with its iney-' nuoie refill ot disappointment and cii-cour-' agement. The man who could by any pre- ' s-cription remove thi- discontent and at once ! philosopher, patriot and statesman. The i !n;m ilio ntofovij Jn rl-i it iv-il! .r,-.,-,.!....!!,- i- '-- - . - .. ..... jiuuiiin i .-mix- utiu-iuuii;: ji liu.u e.ir iu venr as tne prove to be a compound of empiricism, and ! lendin? temperance- men requested. The ignorance. But iu the end. perhaps by toil- chaujen to make it more effective have some paths, with many blunder an 1 some averaged one for every year since the orisi wronsrs, no one need doubt that sound J nal law wa jjasscd. and just and rigeteous conclusions will t The third tku-.v in their convection oe reached. 1'eifeet freedom to test ' me virtues ami secure tne advantage of or- sanitation, to exert strong power through combination, are certainly among the com- i mon ngnts ot all men under a republican government, same sanction Labor associations have the ! and the same right-; that any ' form of incorporation jorauun may assume suojeci, ' us all must be. to the condition that the persons nnd property of others shall be re spected. It is well for ever- citizen of a free roverninent to keep before his eyes and in his thoughts the honored maxim that "the liberty of one man must always end where the rights of another man be gins." I have no new nostrums to offer for the cure of labor troubles. I have no quack remedies to propose. I am a firm believer in the efiicicy of a protective tariff, and I can look back with serence satisfaction to my record in congress as never blotted by a single vote that was not friendly to the in terests of American labor. I never promis ed anything when I was a candidate for a public office, and now as a private citizen I have no temptation to flatter any man or state anything else than simple truth as I see the truth. It is in this spirit that I offer some suggestions which seem to me worthy of attention under the existing situa'ion of the labor question. In what may be termed the political creed of the various labor organizations I have observed some singular omissions of pertinent, and, as I think, controlling facts facts, which in a spirit of friendship :uid candor. 1 beg to point out. I read, a few davs since, in a creed nut lortii by au asso ciation of Knights of Labor, in another state, a recital of eighteen distinct ends which they desired to have secured or maintained by national legislation. Anion these there was not the slightest mention of a protective tariff. That might have been accidental; or it might have implied a per fect sense of safety in regard to the contin uance of the tanll; or it might have meant that those who proclaimed the creed are indifferent to the fate of protection. In any event it would be well for the la bor organizations to diligently inquire and ascertain how the wages of labor in the United States can be kept above the rates of wages in England, Germany and France on the same articles of manufacture with out the intervention of protective duties? With the present cheap modes of inter change and transportation of all commodities, I inquire of these gen tlemen how, under the rule of free trade, can wages in the United States be kept above the general standard of Euro pean wages? I do not stop for the detail of argument: I only desire to lodge the question in the minds of the millions of American laborers who have it in their power to maintain peotcction or to inaugu rate free trade; who have it in their power to uphold the party of protection or the party of free trade. Another portentious fact has been omit ted, so far as I have observed, from the consideration and judgment of the labor organizations. They seem to have taken little or no heed of the existence of more than a million and i half of able bodied laborers in the south with dark skins, but with expanding intellect, increasing intelli gence and growing ambition. While these men were slaves, workiug in the corn and cotton fields, in the rice swamps and on the sugar plantations of the south, the skilled labor of the northern states felt no competi tion from them. But since they became freemen there has been a great change in the variety and skill of the labor performed by the colored men in the south. The great mass are, of course, still engaged in ag ricultural work, but thousands and tens of thousands, and in fact hundreds of thou sand, have entered and are entering the mechanical and semi-mechanical field. They are making pig and bar iron in Tennessee and Alabama. They are manufacturing cotton in Georgia and tho Carolinas. They are bricklayers and plasterers everywhere; they are carpenters and painters; they are blacksmiths; they make wagons and carts; they make cigars; they tan leather and make harness; they are firemen and pilots on river boats; they caulk vessels in south ern ports; they lay railroad track; they are switchmen and "-eclion men on the line, and firemen on locomotives In fact they are generally entering all the avenues and channels of skilled labor. Of course they are underpaid. They receive far less than has been paid in years past to northern me chanics for similar work. They arc able to take no paitin making laws for their own protection and they arc consequently and inevitably unable to maintain a fair standaid of wages or to receive a fair pro poitiou of their proper earnings. i$l do not dwell on this subject at length, though it could easily be presented in aggravating detail. I mention it only to place before the labor organizations of the noith, with this question addressed to them Do you fcupposc that you can permanent ly maintain in the northern states one scale of prices when just beyond an imaginary line on the soutn of us a far different scale of prices is paid for labor? The colored mechanic of the south is not so skillful a workman nor so intelligent as you are, but if he will lay brick in a new cotton factory in Sautli Carolina at half the price you are paid; if he will paint and plaster it at the same low rate, he is inevitably erecting an industry which, if the same rate of wages be maintained throughout, will drive you out of business or lead you to the gates of his own poverty. The situation is therefore plainly discern ible and demonstrable, viz: First If the Democratic party shall succeed, as they haye been annually attempting for twelve years past, in destroying the protective tariff, the artisans of the United States will be thrown into direct competi tion with the highly skilled and miserably paid labor of Europe. Second If the Democratic party shall be able to hold con trol of the national government, the colored laborer in the southern states will remain where the southern Democrats have placed him politically, subject to the will of the white man, and unable to fit the price or command the value of his labor. The colored man will, therefore, under those conditions and influences, remain a constant quantity in the labor market, re ceiving inadequate compensation for his own toil, and steadily crowding down the compensation oi wnitc moor, n not to nts ow n level, yet far below its just and ade quate standard At every turn, therefore, whether it be I m exposing the white American laborer to the danger of European competition by de stroying the protectire tariff, or whether it be in reducing the wages of the white man by unfairly making the colored laborer his fatal competitor in"all the fields of toil, the Democratic part- north and south it ap pears as the enemy of even' interest of the American -workman. AVith that party placed in full power and with all its meas ures achieved, the wages of the American laborer will fall as certainly as effect fol lows cause. lie then devotes a good deal of time to the fishery and the Mexican questions, and closes as follows: TIIIKD PARTY PKOIIUHTIOXISTS. the white American laborer The pending contest is marked by the prepuce of a Third party, organized as its leaders say. to enforce the nrohiliitinn nf the liquor traffic in Maine. There are , - ome Miisnilar features pertaining to this movement. The Republican party in Maine from the day of its organization has prairid Maine now in force in ISuT-S, and ! .:.... ...., j:. :. e ... .. .i. ' cheerfully totify that prohibition has been I so well enforced bv the Republicans that in their iudmnent," Maine is a quarter of a centurv ahead of the license stales in all that pertains to the temperance reform The Republicans have this vear. with st- f cial emphasis in their state 'convention, re-1 amrmetl their laitn in prohibition and nom- inated for governor a pronounced supporter of the law." But all this does not suit the third party prohibitionists. They desire a party of their own, just small enough, to REAL ESTATE! G. W Wieliita, have no effect at all, or.if possible, just large enough to throw the party into the hands of the Democratic party, which has been as constant in its hostility to prohibitoiu as the Itepublican party of Maine has been con stant in its fidelity to prohibition. The position and platform of the third party might in fact be thus abbreviated: NVherea", the Republican paity of Maine e nacted a prohibitory law thirty years ago and has since amended it as a 'majority of the friends of temperance demanded, 'and has in consequence advanced Maine in all matters of temperance a quarter of a cen tury ahead of the license states; therefore, be it resolved that we, members of a third party of prohibitionists, will so vote as to defeat the Republican party and turn the government of Maine over to the Demo crats, who have through all these years op posed prohibition by every instrumentality in their power. Democrats, of course, with scarcely an attempt at concealment, regard the "third party a9 their especial ally, and the coali tion is so evident that I am sure no man can be deceived in regard to the result ex cept him who desires to be deceived. Every voter knows that he must choose between the Republican and Democratic parties and every voter knows that in joining the third party he indirectly but effectually throws his political and moral influence in favor of the democracy. The supporters of tne third party adopt as their shibboleth tiiat "the Republican party must be killed," and they have se cured the co-operation of the Democrat, of the Freetrader, of the saloon proprietor, of all men who wish to keep six millions of colored people in the south disfranchised and oppressed. It i an insincere coalition, an unhallowed partnership, an unholly al liance. Airaitist it the Republican party of Maine presents its uniform support" of prohibition, its splendid record of devotion to the protection of American labor, its long and patient etrort in liehalf of thoe who are down trodden and deprived of natural rights. The Republican party has always fought its battles single handed against great odd, and now with principle untarnished and courage undaunted it will atrain triumnh over the combined fore. of all the foes. Publie Land Strip. SUBJECT TO SETTLEMENT. ENGLEWOOD. the supplying and oui-fltUs polo: Only one and a hilf liiln from Uo NEU TRAL STRIP LANDS. Take the Eniawood Sso at Dodje Cij-. which Iears d&Uy. dl4 E. C. & L R. COLF, Real Estate Dealers, 329 Douglas av., E. Wichita. orresrrs jiakhattax hotel. Ah- :be office of the U2r8V i'd.CK LaOf! UOmpany. Now U Ike tbae io by tei Jn Carey Ptrf: 1-efore Jbmr are advuaeed- B. C. & L. R. COLS, S Io!aj aTrna. Wfeidta. j. P. ALLEN, DPtTTftGMST Everything KcDt in 3 FifSt-CiSSS Kept in a Drugstore. ' w Wichita, Kan- THE LATEST IS CAPITAL -:- HILL -:- ADDITION, Situated "between Second street and Central avenue. There are only eight lots, containing about two and a half acres each. This tract is as fine as any on the Hill just east of the city. For prices and terms call at my office. Vacant Lots in every part of the city, and dont forget we can give you some fine "bargains. BUSINESS -:- PROPERTY. "We have three lots on "Water street. "We have twenty-five lots on Main street. "We have several on Market street. "We have twelve lots on Lawrence avenue. "We have six lots on Topeka avenue. "We have six lots on Emporia avenue and several on Fourth ave nue. These are all close to Douglas avenue, and if you want a bar gain in Business Lots do not fail to see me and get prices. "We have twelve lots on Douglas avenue. RESIDENCE -:- PROPERTY. In endless profusion in every part of the city. ACRE PROPERTY: "We have a number of fine pieces of laud in tracts of from five to forty acres. "We have several of these tracts at such prices that a fine profit could he realized at once. FARMS AND STOCK RANCHES Of every descriptiorCall over Kansas. Ranches of from one thous and to three thousand acres fine land, and farms at from $10 per acre up. Come and see me and be convinced. STRANGERS . ALWAYS .". WELCOME. Correspondence promptly attended to. Money invested Tor non-residents when desired. Please remember that 1 have no other business but Real Estate. If you want Real Estate come and see me or write. BARTHOLOMEW, "" -K-clIlSclS. JOHN DAVIDSON. Pioneer -:- Lumber Man OF SEDGWICK COUNTY. Esi polished in 1S70. A Complete Stock of Pine Lumbe.r Shingles, Lath, Doors, Sash, etc., always on hand. Office am! v.irds on Market street between Douglas menue and Flrt -trcet. THE REVOLUTION Clothing House! 102 DOUGLAS AVE. (IN CITIZE.NS RANK r.UILDI.Va.) SACRIFICE SALE Clothing, Hats, Gents Furnishing Goods NOW GOING ON. MONEY At Lowest Rates and Ready for Borrowers AT 0sTCE S. W. COOPER, KAI" STREET. WICHITA. JCA.V. M RS. MARY KLEN'TZ, Wholesale acO KetatI Dealer la ILLINE R M Y. HUMAN HAIK, ABIES' FURNISHING GOODS, FULL STOCK G II Ait D. i , A. SMITH, CONTRACTOR, CARPENTER jorxEii. Win da sil kisJ f earvl- ""d Solxsr crt oa fsliaix, Isr t.z.4 Wliuiow- Trucm u.3 Scrcad. MTS&op. I2s XaU Km'. Tt'Ura2 Lev tc3 bolt Ce'Jni. TuMc tuXL REAL THE COLLEGE EMPORIA, KANSAS. CAPE .-. OF .'. THE V PRESBYTERIAN UNDER 'THE F. W. SWAB, (SCrCELSOK TO F STArcXAX ) Merchant Tailor. Keeps on hand Fno Goods of the latest styles The largest ctoc'c in the city. Satisfaction guaranteed. No trouble to show goods Call and ico me. F. W. SWAB, 1st door N of County Building. x r Msvrni..yDr.r. rr-wect. A. W OLIVER. "Vice IrriMent. iansas Loan and Capital, $100,000. Money Always on Hand to Loan on Farm and City Property Office In Wichita National Eank Building, Wichita, Kan. S. D. PALLETT, -DSJkLKU Northern I Southern Pine Lumber, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, D008S AND BLINDS. imcz ju.j winrz ?;; t ou w. 3ti - Ky TZiJStVC VZZiS Ti,fJ A - r THE ARCHER ELECTRIC tAurtuuesu zmxvcx; .UIglUS. ifiiectriC 3g11k am! Armnin.-. x!gnis. .Electric 3elis si ici ana surer iiauss- AU kins and 3epairing. OFFICE:-! 17 SOUTH 8. K. BROWN, Furniture i Jewelry, j DOUGLAS AVEMUE, WICHITA, KAKSJ ESTATE! OF EMPORIA, CHURCH - OVZS TO IJOTII SKXEE. TIir.KF. COUIISES OK STUDY HIE CLASSICAL. THK PHILOSOPHICAL ANO THK LITHISAItY. r-tfrlencNl hihI Comftrnt Tcarhnr; TbiTt:;!i ii'" In Work; Curriculum m IiIkIi J" tfm lxl Kaatcrn Cotlrgot. SPIX IAL ADVANTAGES In A I'.T, MUSIC nml Um .VODEHN LA-NGUAOKS. HXPE.VSE.S VEKY KKAMJ.VAHLK. The nrTt lon opens on WolnrwUr, !ilnn' ber th. iss. Full nartlenlar rI ratalorur my b iAf bilal by addrf-Sitlnz tlm jircAldcnL, Rev John F. Hendy, D. D dClm KMi'ORlA, KA.NSAS. W W rjKiCWOfD. Land Eiajlnvr ! W LHTT,Trir.T J C Kf;TAy.Wrr7 Investment Co. IK tUtUn J Jc WICHITA, KAN. - wi Umt MANUFACTURING CO. of Batteries. KectriSTi rsi1 LAWRENCE AVENUE. DR MORGAN. Gynaecologist and Obstetrician. COfc. U)tOt.iS oO. TOPEtU. AVE. WSCMI7.1. EA. - f - uiH - ? 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