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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, July 02, 1903, Image 1

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Class Of Twenty-Five Graduates
From County Training School
For Teachers
Commencement Exercises Held Tuesday
Attracted Large
Graduation of the second class to
leave the Connty Training School for
Teachers took place Tuesday, the class
day exercises being held in the after
noon and the common jement in the
evening at Turner hall, both being at
tended by large and interested audi
Handsome decorations of the hall
were a feature of the exercises, the stage
being banked with palms, ferns and
potted plants and the class colors of
pink and white were conspicuously dis
played in streamers that covered the
gallery railings and walls. The grad
nates occupied the stage and gave the
complete program at the afternoon ex
ercises. George Sladky was president
of the class. Members of the class in
the orations delivered acquitted them
selves with credit and the excellent
training of the school was apparent in
the success of the exercises.
The complete program was as follows:
Song, “Voices of the Woods’’ Class
Roll Call of Class with Quotations from
Address George Sladky
.uid formation of the Federal
Constitution ...Raymond Niquette
Tnskegee Institute IdaKiesow
Song, “Anchored” Class
Improvement of Roads... fid ward Koch
Recitation, "The Whistling Regiment”
Ei vine DeLille
Class History Edgar Jonas
Song, “The Clang of the Forge."
Protection of Birds Ilia Nielson
Declamation, “Opportunities of the
Scholar” William Eggert
Class Prophecy Cora Henrikson
School Song.
In the evening the address to the
class was made by Emil Baenach and
was a worthy effort. The speaker re
viewed the history of educational effort
from early days and dwelt at length
upon the advantages of the present day,
the valuable aid which the Training
School is proving in this county and the
excellent opportunities enjoyed by the
young today. The Connty Training
School was established two years ago
and the work accomplished justifies one
in pronouncing it a success in every
way. The diplomas were awarded by
Prin. Hyer, who took occ vsion to com
pliment the class and to give a brief re
sume of the work of the School. The
interest manifested by the public in the
Commencement exercises insures the
future success of the Training School
and is evidence that Manitowoc County
people recognize the advantage which
it has in the past and will prove in the
The class of twenty-five members in
cluded: May Florence Baugniet, Er
vine Marguerite DeLille, Gertrude K.
Doolon, William A Eggert. Cora M.
Hendrickson, Theonora Enanda John
son, Edgar A. Jonas, Mamie Keehan,
Ida Augusta Kiesow. Anton Knutson,
Edward M. J. Koch. Joseph George
Konop, Rose C. Ledvina, Laura Chris
tine Madson, Celia Edith McCarthy,
Ilia B. Nielson, Raymond J. Niqnette,
Charles F. Schimel, George W. Sladky,
George Orlando Stoehr, Harry C.
Stokes, Kurt Voelker, John Edward
Walsch, Clifford Earl W estgate, and
Lillian E. Westgate.
Commencement exerci.es for the KMti
class of the North Hide High school were
held in Union Park Thursday afternoon
and in many respects a departure from
the exercises of former years. The cap
and gown of the college graduate was
adopted by members of the class and
the program that was given was partici
pated in by students only. The class
had sixteen members.
Graduation at the First Ward school
took place Thursday evening attended
by one of the largest audiences ever
assembled for the < xercises at the school.
A class of ten received diplomas and
gave a program that was well received.
(lets Good Sit in St. Louis.
Edgar B. Mueller, son of Register of
Deeds Bruno Mueller and a graduate
with this year's class at the State Uni
versity. has secured a position with the
LaClede Gas Light Cos. of Bt. Louis,
Mo., and has departed for that city to
take up his home.
Weather Bureau to Send Out Bulletin
Every Morning By Phone.
After July 1 according to information
given by the department, farmers of
Wisconsin who are in touch with a local
telephone exchange will receive govern
ment weather forecasts every morning
under arrangements made by the weath
er bureau. The experiments along this
line tried in Sheboygan and Fond du
Lac counties the past year have been
successful and the bureau has deter
mined to extend the service, ordershav
ing been issued. The observation is
made at the station in Chicaga and will
be sent by telegraph to the telephone
exchanges throughout the state and at
a specified hour the report will be sent
over the wire by the telephone operator
to the farmer. Special warnings will he
given of v oming frosts or extreme
changeg in the weather.
Alumni Reunions a Pleasant Feature Of
Close Of School Year
Old time school days were recalled by
the students of early days in the city
schools the past week, the Alumni re
unions being a pleasant feature of the
year’s end of school work. The reunion
and banquet of the West Side High was
held Thursday evening and on Friday
that for the JNorth Side schools took
place. The banquet of the First Ward
was held last evening. The program
of the three functions were similar,
consisting of a banquet spread and
dancing. At the First Ward the cla s
of 1903 presented a play that was a
a feature. Many out-of-town former
students of the schools were here for
the reunions and many pleasant associa
tious resulted.
J. J. Mosnat, In After Years a Prominent
Man at Belle Plaine, la., Is Dead.
J. J. Mosnat, a well known resident
here in the (H)’s is dead at Belle Plaine,
la., and relatives in this city attended
the funeral held Friday. The Union, a
paper published at Belle Plaine. gives
an extended mention of the deceased
who was one of the leading businessmen
of the city. Mr. Mosnat came to Man
itowoc in 1802 and resided here until
1870. He was a native of Bohemia and
was 54 years of age. Ho was engaged
in the practice of law at Belle Plaine
and was elected to the lowa legislature
two successive terms. Asa mark of re
spect to his memory business was sum
pended in the city during the time of
the funeral. The Manitowoc people at
the funeral were Mrs. J. Dumke, Hobart
Dnuike, Mrs. M. Harris and daughter
Julia, and Mrs. Julia Dumke Peet, of
Chicago, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J'
Local Elks to go to Ashland
Manitowoc will send a goodly dele
gation of Elks to the annual convention
of the state order which meets at Ash
land July 14-15 1(5. It is expected that
the attendance will l)e unusually large
and the Ashland lodge has made elalm
rate plaus for the entertainment of the
meeting. One of the features will be a
street fair and carnival to continue
throughout the week. R. S. Witte, of
Milwaukee, is in the lead as a candi
date for Grand Exalted Ruler of the
order in the state.
Cupid Has A Poor Week.
This has been a slow week in the
marriage license department at the
office of County Clerk Schaftland, no
licenses having been issued. The total
number of licenses for the month of
June was 44, within one of the largest
numler granted in any single month
since the law went Into effect.
A county superintendent in a neigh
boring county asked every teacher in
the institute who took a local or county
paper to bold up their hands, and out of
100 only six responded The superin
tendent expressed great surprise and
said: You don't spend a dollar a year
with these paiiers, yet you exjiect them
to print, free of charge, notice of all
institutes; help Increase your salary,
insert long programs and expect them
to advertise you, thus assisting you to
climb the ladder to better places and
better salaries without a cents postage
in return.
Miss Dora Ilorstman, of Two Rivers
and William Habek. of Gibson, were
married in this city at the German
Lutheran church Friday. They will re
side at Gibson.
Court Denies New Trials in Two Cases—
Divorce Granted
In Circuit Court Judge Kirwan lias
handed down a decision denying the
motion for anew trial in the Goeres-
Kiel-Zietung libel anit which was de
cided in favor of the defendants at the
trial at the June term of the Court. A
motion for anew trial in the Rogowski
caae has also been denied but judgment
in the caae has not been entered. Rug
owaki was found guilty of violating the
rules of the City Health authorities,
Mary Hacker has been granted a di
verse from William Hacker on the
grounds of cruel and inhuman treat
ment and the decree also gives the wife
$(100 alimony and a divisiou of the pro
perty. Hacker is employed at the
Voelchert furniture store.
Peter Johnson. Wanted Here for Embezzle
ment, Is Slippery Customer.
Peter Johnson, for whose arrest on a
charge of embezzlement a warrant has
been out here for six months, again es
caped the officers in Michigan last week
and Sheriff Pellett who went there to
return him came home alone. Johnson
was formerly in command of the schoon
er Little Georgia and is charged with
having misappropriated SIOO.
He was asrested by the Michigan au
thorities last week but secured bis re
lease on habeas corpus before the arriv
al of local officers on the scene. Later
when an attempt was made to arrest
him the officers were held at bay by a
revolver in the hands of the fugitive's
father. It is expected that the capture
will lie effected in a short time.
2000 Attend Tournament Held at Kiel
Lasi Week.
More than 2000 people were in at
tendance at the East Wisconsin Fire
men’s Tournament held at Kiel last
week and tiie event was a thorough
success. Six companies participated in
the contests, Elkhart, Chilton, Brillion,
Plymouth, Wayside and Kiel and
honors were evenly divided between
Elkhart and Kiel. A grand street
parade was one of the features of the
day. Elkhart won the hose contest,
the Chief’s race, and the Foreman’s race
and Kiel captured the hook and ladder
race. Chilton was selected as the city to
entertain the 1901 meet.
Manitowoc Man a Candidate for Com
mander of IB°B War Veterans
Capt. Win. Abel, of this city, ia being
prominently mentioned aa a candidate
for election aa commander of the atate
organization of the Spanish American
War Veterana at the annual convention
which will he held in Milwaukee July
0-11 inclusive and Camp Lawton Post
of thia city will present hia name to the
meeting. Capt. Abel waa in command
of Cos. H, Second Reg. Wia. Inf., during
the Porto Rican campaign and ia at
present a memlK-r of the executive staff
of the Veteran's order. There ia bnt
one other candidate in the field for the
Meany Wins Tax Case.
In Circuit court a deciaion has been
handed down in the Meany mortgage
case in which the city brought .: if to
recover the tax on a ♦’J.4OU mortgage
held by Henry Meany. The claim waa
made by Meany that he had the inort
gage but one month aid he refused to
pay the tax of ♦54. In the lower court
the decision waa in favor of the city out
the Circuit court holds that Meany'a
contention is valid and he will pay but
♦4.07 tax.
Death Ends a Bright Young Life
Death Tuesday claimed Lena, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mills, of
Cleveland, her demise occurring at the
hospital in thia city after an illness of
three weeks, of brain fever. Decedent
waa a bright young lady whose untime
ly death will be deeply deplored by a
large circle of friends. The funeral
took place at Cleveland today
Carl Wesernan, proprietor of the
Atlas Bowling Alleys in ttiis city, has
been appointed trustee in the Rlef bank
ruptcy proceedings.
Dr. Ernst Heeger, Dentist over Walter
Greens store.
The following list contains the names
of persons who received certificates at
the spring series of examinations:
First Grade:— Valid throughout the
county for a period of five years.—
Clarence Niquelte.
Second Grade:—Valid throughout tiie
connty for a period of three years
—Otto Drews, Willlie Engel, John
Wilhelm, Grace Goldie, Clara Salomon.
Louise M. Pitz,Laura Grosstueck,Serena
Salomon. Sophia Jens.
Third Grade:— Valid throughout the
connty for a period of one year.
Average of 80 per cent or over H.
C. Wilke.
Average of 75 per cent or over and
less than 80 per cent—Catherine M.
Doolan, Alice Finch, D. J Fitzgerald,
Alice Thompson. Hermus Beseau, Mary
Conway, Will Birkle, Winnie Meany.
Average of 70 per cent or over and
less thon 75 per cent—Alitert Wagen
knecht, E. C, Brick, Geoige Wehrwein,
Estella Niles, Hannah Lorigan, John J.
Gnhin.Wm. Samz, Louis Trossen. Nellie
T. Nelson, John Egan, Ella Roethke
Jay Q. Crowe, John Connors, Leona
Wagener. Willie Cooney, Wm, J.
Average of 65 per cent or over and
less than 70per cent—Erwin Cary, Fred
Luebke, Christian Wuelluer, Isabelle
Sullivan, Lizzie Halloran, Delle Law
rence, W. J. Spencer, Helen Heise.
Lizzie Fitzgerald, Viola Weatgate, Mae
Brady, Johanna Schwartz, Katheryn
Laughlin, Walter Reich, C J. Mulcahy,
May me Garroy, Mary Redeker
Average of 60 per cent or over and
less than 65 per cent-W 11. Carrey,
Wm. J. Gill,Henry Ninmer. Agnes (Jon
way, Stanley Gretz, Nellie C. Walsh,
John Finch, Agusta Schmidt, Sara
Kennedy, Louis Levenhagen, T. E,
Reddin, Mollie Sheahan, John Wrieth,
Eleanor Zander, Florence drover.
Tuaininu School Graduates.
May Bangniet, Erviue DeLille, Ger
trude Doolan, William Eggert, Cora
Henrickson, Theonora Johnson, Edgar
Jonas, Mamie Keehan, Ida Kiemw, An
ton Knutson. Edward Koch, Joseph
Kouop, Rose Ledvina, Laura Madson,
Celia McCarthy, Ilia Nielson, Raymond
Niquette, Charles Schimel, George
Sladky, George Stoehr, Harry Stokes,
Kurt Voelker, John Walsh, Clifford
Wi a‘gate and Lillian Westgate.
One’s training for life's work is begun
in the home ami fostered in the school.
Tins training is tin* result of a direct
and conscious effort on the part of the
parent and the teacher, combined with
the indirect result of the surroundings
in which a child is placed.
The surroundings are more potent
than we think and are usually neglec
ted. It is probable that the distaste for
farm life is often formed before the
child is able to reason on tin. subject.
The district schoolhouse, generally
speaking, in its character and surround
ings is depressing. In recent years a
number of new modern buildings have
been erected in this county and in
every case tiie people of those districts
have been delighted with the change.
In fact too many school buildings,
schoolyards and surroundings have been
too long neglected The country home,
the barns, tiie stock, the fields and roads
have lieen greatly improved but in too
many districts tin' school receives the
last consideration.
Can any one Hud any good leason fur
the continued existence of such condi
The district schoolroom is the iiiijiil’s
living room for many years, lienee it
ought to t>e an attractive place.
The child’s body should be easy and
comfortable when intellectual work of
the highest order is exacted.
Cleanlinewi.nealness, order and beauty
•ire silent educators which effect un
consciously the child's inner nature.
They educate to morality while all the
teacher may say in this direction, if
not supported by lieautiful surround
ings, can effect but little. The tempta
tion to mar and deface public property
will Isi prevented by keeping the prop
erty neat and clean. Frame buildings
should from time to time receive a
fresh coat of paint, both for its pre
nervation and its cheerful Usdcs. Ihsirs
and blinds should tie projierly fastened,
window panes put in and there should
la* plenty of hooks for wraps and caps in
the hallway.
The schoolroom should tie large, well
lighted and well ventilated. Frequent
ly the windows are so poorly placed that
it is impossible to raise or lower them.
To comjiel children to breathe the
vitiated air of a schoolroom is bound t >
effect their work and health. Change
this when necessary so as to allow some
of dial's fresh air to come In.
The stove should lie surrounded by a
sheet iron jacket. Without such a pro
tection, as soon as the weather becomes
cold, some children will be too cold and
others to warm. It is not only danger
ous to health but positively cruel to
compel children to ait near a hotstovo.
lu many districts the school grounds
are to small.
The outhouses need careful considera
tion. Too frequently these closets, and
particulary the boys’, are in a til thy
condition and for a very good reason —be
cause they are not cleaned and inspect
ed properly.
Is there anything worse than to have
our children come in constant contact
with uncleanliness and immorality on
the school grounds? This condition is
not found at the homes; why then,
mothers and fathers, should we tolerate
it at school?
When school boards have built or re
paired, furnished and equipped school
houses properly and made them cheer
ful, the lattei will not be so preserved
unless the conscientious teacher will in
sped the premises and correct abuses
and misdemeanors. A daily inspection
of the grounds, outhouses and surround
ings by the teacher is absolutely essen
tial to the well-being of the child
A tasteful school house In a pretty
yard, well supplied with tree's, flowers,
suitable and clean outbuildings and a
good fence, is certainly an important
element in the education of the children
and when the interior of the school
house is correspondingly tasteful, when
it has a good clean floor, few beautiful
pictures, seats properly arranged and a
library of good books, the school
house and its surroundings, become
by far the most potent factor in the
education of the child—the teacher
alone excepted.
Each and every district ought to feel
the necessity of making its school the
best school in the county.
Lot us have good teachers. There
may lie a few in this comity as in all
c unities who do not earn the wages
paid them but the majority, a large ma
jority earn much more than they re
Then lot us work together, patron,
teacher, school officers for whatever
will tend to elevate and improve the
school conditions of our county.
Mo re Than A Million brick The Record
For Month of June
One of the City's industries which
has forged to the fore in the pant few
months is the Manitowoc Olay Cos., of
which <}. W. Kennedy Ih manager
Since the opening of the season, April <l,
the yards have manufactured daily
85,(MM) brick and the demand for the
product baa exceeded the capacity of
the yardrt. Orders now on hand will
teat full capacity for manufacture until
September 1. During the month of
June tin) yard* disponed of 1,188.2(H)
bricks, 918,000 being shipped to the out
side market. The reason is proving a
prosperous one for the Company and
justifies the extensive improvements
made last year. < XTlcers of the Com
pany anticipate the necessity of enlarg
ing the plant next year.
Wed And Surprise Friends
A marriage that came as a surprise
to friends of the contracting parties
was announced Tuesday, that of Miss
Anna Welter, daughter of I’eter Weber
of Silver Lake, and Fred Strupp. of
Newton. The marriage was quietly
consummated and tiie young couple left
immediately for the South on a short
trip. They will reside at Newton
where tin* groom is n car|>euter con
Derby Will Be Event Of Fourth
Manitowoc’s celebration of the Fourth
will lie a Derby matinee arranged by
the Riding and Driving Club. The pro
gram includes a parade and a good card
of races at the Fair Grounds during the
afternoon. The officers of the club
have devoted considerable energy to the
preparations for the event and it should
be made a grand success by the lilieral
patronage of tiie public.
Former Resident Dead in East.
A message to lelatives here Saturday
conveyed the sad intelligence of the
death in New York of Mrs. August
Franzway, a former resident of this
city. Decedent was 35 years of age and
is survived by a husband and two chil
dren. The issly was brought hero for
burial. Mrs. Franzway w-as a sister of
Herman Roeinsky, the S. Eighth street
furniture dealer.
Miss Clara Zentner of this city and
William Murdock, of Marshfield, were
married in Milwaukee Tuesday The
bride has for years been one of the effi
cient teachers of the County, in charge
of a school at Kiel Mr. and Mrs. Mur
dock will reside at Marshfield.
Heavy Damage Results From Lightning
—Traction Cos. Loss
Damage from the severe storm of
Tuesday night was widespread through
out the connty. Lightning played hav
oc at the power plant of the Manitowoc
& Northern Traction Cos. at the Little
Manitowoc, the main generator in the
plant having been badly wrecked, caus
ing damage that will coat from S6OO to
SI,OOO to repair. Service on both city
and interurban lines was interrupted
from 8 o’clock Tuesday night until 10
o'clock Wednesday. Cars were stalled
wherever running at the time of the ac
cident, and a party of young people of
this city were forced to remain in a car
on the tracks a mile from Two Rivers
all night.
Reports from the county indicate a
storm of terrific force. On the farm of
Schroeder Bros., north of Two Rivers,
lightning struck the barn, killing two
head of cattle and several sheep. For
tunately no fire was started. At East
win it is reported that several buildings
were damaged, although no loss by tire
lias been reported.
The storm continued throughout the
night. The rainfall is of inestimable
value to growing crops.
Western Toy Cn. Needs More Room and
Will Build Addition at Once
Increased factory room is needed in
the plant of the Western Toy Company,
recently placed in operation, and plans
are now being prepared for an addition
that will be built Immediately. 150 feet
of floor room will lie erected to the
main factory building and it is expected
that the plant will lie again enlarged
early next year. A force of sixty hands
is now employed and the factory is in
operation twelve and fourteen hours a
day, it lietng impossible for the (Company
to secure sufficient help The Western
Toy Company is a home industry, or
ganized but a few months ago, and the
success which is attending the opera
tion of the plant cannot but be gratify
ing to the citizens. The advance orders
of the Company run until January 1
JiKlgniL'iit in Circuit Court in Rujrowski
(juarantinc Case-
A fine of $lO and costs aggregating a
judgment of $73 68, was paid in Circuit
Court today by the defendant in the
settlement of tin- Rugowski smallpox
quarantine case. Tiie action was that
instituted by the City against Ex Alder
man Edward Rugowski, of the Seventh
Ward, on the charge of violating the
rules of the City Health department.
In Municipal Court a line of |25 was im
posed, with costs amounting to $65,08
and on apjs-al the defendant was found
guiltv In passing sentence Judge Kir
win reduced tiie Hue to $lO, In fsilure
to pay the judgment, Rugowski would
have been remanded to jail for ninety
days. The case has been in the nature
of a test to determine the co|)e of the
law regarding quarantine.
Movement lor Organization of Slate Busi
ness Men's Association.
A movement, originated in Milwan
kee, is under way for the organization
of a State manufacturers and business
men’s association, the aim iteing to form
a close bond of union and friendship for
the advancement of interests of Wiscon
sin. The plan is meeting with cordial
snpiMirt in all cities of tiie state and tLti
Manitowoc Merchants’ Association will
bo enrolled in membership should tiie
project be successfully consummated
The State Association will embrace in
memliershii) all local associations but
the work of the one will in noway inter
fer with that of the other. One of the
principal objects at this time is to fur
ther tne plan for a worthy state exhibit
at the Ht Louis World’s Fair next year.
The press throughout tiie state is heart
ily in accord with the movement.
Gilbert Aastad Nuptials
Miss Inga Gilbert and Isaac Aastad.
well known young people of the city
were married at a pretty church wed
ding at Ht. Paul's Norwegian church
Tuesday. There was a large party of
invited guest-, present and tiie we lding
was an event in social circles in which
tiie couple move. Mr. Aastad is an
employee of the <). Torrison Cos. and
has a wide acquaintance. His bride is
a young lady held in highest esteem.
The couple will reside in the city.
WHOLE NO. 2326.
Disease Reported to be Prevalent
in North and West of
Cato lias a Small Scare —Ciiy Now Free
of Pest—State Authorities Report
Disease Disappearing
Smallpox ha* not entirely disappeared
from Manitowoc County and although
not epidemic its presence in several
sections is causing considerable trouble
to Health authorities and arouses a
fear that with the coining of cold weath
er the County may again experience the
conditions of 11)01-1902. No County in
the State has made a better tight
against the pest than Manitowoc and
it has been successful and should protect
this section from dangers of a serious
From reports during the week, small
pox is prevalent in the northern and
western sections of the county. Several
cases of the disease have been treated
at Maple Grove in the past few weeks,
but it is bow believed that the inroad
has been checked. At Cato, Sunday,
considerable excitement prevailed, when
it was discovered that Joseph Ileynek
was suffering from smallpox, the case
U’ing well developed and in appearance,
virulent of tyjte. Ileynek resides on a
farm north of the village and made his
appearance to consult a physician and
had visited several business places. Up
on the announcement that the man suf
fered from smallpox, he was immedi
ately rein, ved to his home and the
premises are now under quarantine.
According to the rei*ort brought to the
city several members of Heynek's
family are now ill with the disease. Dr
(VConnell, health officer of the village,
has taken every precaution to prevent a
spread of the contagion which may
have resulted from Heynek’s visit and
there is little fear of further trouble.
In the city the diseases has been en
tirely wi|*e<l out though several cases
have been treated during the past few
weeks Stale Health authorities re
port but few cases, the largest number
being in the city of Milwaukee.
With proper precautions on the part
of the public City health officers say
that there should Is) no danger from
smallpox the coming winter.
It is reported that smallpox is preva
lent in several towns in Brown County.
Capt. Morrison of Twentieth I. S- Inf.,
to Serve at Camp Douglas
('apt. John F. Morrison of the Twen
tieth C. S. Infantry will Is* the inspect
ing officer at Camp Douglas for the an
nual encampment of the Wisconsin Na
tional Guard, which opens July 16.
The official announcement was made by
Adjt. Gen. Boardman today and has
been received by Capf. N. A Knudson,
of Cos. H, this city. The local Company
a part of the Second Regiment, will go
into camp July 35 for one week and it is
expected that the full quota of 63 men
will be enrolled. Drills are being held
twice a week in preparation for the
work at camp Anew feature this
year will tie the athletic training that
will Is* given the soldiers as a part of
the daily routine.
The tirst marriage license of the
month and the only one issued iu a
week, waa given to Eddie Wickert, of
this city, and Katie Zimmer, of Rapids
Baking Powder
at a low price on
the market is
10c, 20c and 35c
At your Grocers or
Schmidt Bros.
208 North Eighth Street

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