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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, November 02, 1922, Image 1

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Mills Contradicts Some'
Statements Made by
Mrs. Hall.
Mott Declares He Will Wait
for Lull Before Taking
SomervlUe, N. J.. Nov. 2.—(By tl
Associated Press.)--—'The prediction
that presentation of evidence in the
Hall-Mills murder case would begin
Saturday was freely made today in
official circles.
It was, learned that Sheriff Conklln
had been notified to be prepared to
eall the Somerset county grand jury
together in a hurry.. No potlces, how
ever, have been sent jtirors.
The oplnloniprevalled here that the
state would try to dispose of techni
calities Saturday and Monday would
Geek an indictment.
Contradicts Statements.
New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 1.—
Looking up from work in a coal bin
in the basement of the rfJhool house
where he is Janitor, James Mills,
whose wife, Eleanor, was murdered
with the'Rev. Edward W. Hall on Sep
tember 14, today toook issue with
Bome of the statements made yester
day by the clergyman'* widow In an
Mills Bald that' he met Mrs. Hall
at the church at 8:80 o'clock on the
morning of September IS. Mrs. Hall
yesterday «sald that she was at the
church at 7 o'clock.
Mott Will Walt.
Newark, N. J., Nov. 2.—Wilbur A.
Mott, special prosecutor in charge of
the Hall-Mills murder, investigation,
declared today that he planned to
wait for a lull in the copious publicity
given the case before taking any de
cisive action. I
Commenting \that one New York
newspaper had taken thejstory of the
murder off Its fronttpage for a time
yesterday, he Bald:
"It is' getting harder and harder
for the newspapers to \ceep this story
on the front page. I am a good wait
Nestos Administration Cuts
Bismarck, N. D„ Nov. 2.—A de
crease of approximately |165,0)0 ln
the expenditures, In executlveatodaa
mlnistratlve. departments of the state
government in the last fiscal' year, is
shown in figures compiled in the of
fice of the state tax commissioner.
The Nestos administration was in
power most of this fiscal year ,And
the decreases are reflected chiefly in
savings made in expenditures in the
industrial commission and other com
The tabulation also shows a remark
able increase in the expenditures |n
thefee departments since/ 1916^ In
cluding the money spent by the ex
ecutive departments of the stiate, ad
ministration departments, including
boards, commissions, inspection de
partments, the figures are:
1916 417,148 f'
191* 421,543
1918 468,248
1919 .. .' 535,174
1920 854,238
1921 1,028,385
1922 865,644
The fiscal year ends on. July 80.
Buch departments as the highway
commission or state hail insurance
are not included. I
Washington, Nov. 2.—Release of
additional foreigiT vessels held by cus
toms officials after seizure by th« pro
hibition navy was forecast today at
the treasury.
'"Although"it was said
wtto ue
It was- saidN final decision ..
ed that preliminary inquiry had fatl,
J. G. Diamond's Regional
Report Says Acreage
Summary Issued Prior To
Rain -Says' Lack Of Mois
I tare Has Been UntooriMe
To Plowing And 14
Growth In This Poison
0i Country.
Reduction ot cereag* of winter
grains, to some extent: in the
S^'%akotae and Montin* duetto1 jinusual
^ly dry soils as well unevejaiftar*
of winter grain* already1 riowny ln^
dlcated in the fem^oa^l* w'ports
from the northwfdt for tltti ^lait 'half
•, of Gbtpber, sf r^r
mmaW b?c
jan here'/«Sr,the bureau^ agrlouU!
Cable Message From Athens Tells Of Inhuman Treat
ment Of Greeks At Ahrialy AU Who Re-
mained There Massacred.
Washington, Nov. 8.—The Greek metropolitan and ten
priests, captured by the Turks at Aivialy, were buried alive be
cause they refused to embrace Islamism, according to a cable
gram ^received today from Athens by the Greek legation.
Word also has been received in Atheps the message said,
that all Greeks who remained in Aivialy and on/the islands of
Moschonissia have been massacred and that wells in the vicinity
"are filled with the bod|es of young girls," who drowned them
selves to escape the Turks.
Christians in Smyrna between the ages of 18 and SO, the le
gation was informed, have been deported and forced to hard la
bor, hundreds dying from hunger and fatigue.
Walter Franklin Georg*.
^ra'tor 'Fjranklln Oeorge,
senator, Sittea&Mr Oov.
wick. Nomination/, in O^ofgla is
equivalent toi election. ,,
Ten to 25. Per Cent of Nor
mal Supply Probably
Will Reach If ere.
There Is little hard coal* reaching
Grand Forks at the presenjr.time, and
there Is a promise of onMf'tfom 10 to
.26' per cent of .the,, n#mal fcupply
reaching here durft»g t)e. winter, ac-
cording to the' s^atemelW of one local
^In^ls opinion,
oii geno»Uy
'made, official indicat- j*«ley ikM favor
was yet to be made, officia indicat- ,*they usually get, lakes favor
ed that preliminary inquiry had^fallt f^Duluth and^ln Oilee, he points
^vi?oD8°msuJncletM evidence T^inst! out, because of the |Mt that they haw u.
fuel dealer today.
however, the coal. sltW ..
is looking than it did Pme legislature io can a
this part of the northwest than it am
.a few weieks ago. ......
80® Tons Received.
Not more than »00 tons of hard
coal have beep received here
final decision 1 f^fv\isuallv2get*he'says' ^ck*"s^'m-
and Hdn^ more per ton than at th}s, time last
a a
i»«» two months,' this dealer jstates,
but a quantity «f the product la'reach
ing the head pf the! lakes and Grand
Forks fuel dealers may expect to get
^Alined vessels to warrant further their retailers atvthose places, and hundred men, women and children of
detained vessels to w^ani. turner .try points have a little harder
Sre understood, to havebeenseized•.
and hidlcatlQM are that the supply of
soft coal will continue to meet all
detnands ma de here unless weather
outside the threM mile limit.
Fourteen vessels qf British! and Ca
nadian registry were named in the rjs
rent BritUh protest as having been detnands
illegally seized by prohibiUon agents,' conditions Aould^e unusually^severe,
thus far only two of them, the The product IS '5^2^ J®K
Canadian schooner Emerald, and^ the last year. Celling at the docks for |4
BritisK schooner Grace
have been released.
erltr or m.uph ofjhe fall seedlngs of
wheat and rye will go Into winter in
poor eondltlon," Just t^^w much the
shoWi»rs of Wednesday night and this
mornlng will 'eounteract that unfavor
able coniaitlon la not ^nown. pending
the' reOeipt o(. Information as to the
•stent of tbe^ritafail and oyer how
large'' ah' area It was' felt.
^ie remainder-
Mr. Diamond's
replbrt JoUowsi
"The dry weather, however,, has fa
T«ril eurtng of -comi: and permitted
eonelderahle progrees in shearing the
potato crops. Marketing
on the otller haund, 'especli^lly ln' the
Dak6tea and M»ntanL conMnuefcto
oft storMie Caetmtoe/.llii' tbiaM
and the* piplM. prdbpiMt :feHw..ha4. a/.tfe,-
ntoiwMalnf jlealersiuid
jetton will/ 1
dotfMto *rd.
beHevcd, Mult
i' 7 r.v. .,v1
Former Ambassador to Italy
Died. Suddenly On Wed
nesday. I
Richmond, Virginia, Nov. 2.—With
in the Old Fork church, where he
was christened, near his boyhood
home, -"Oakland" Hanover county,
funeral services for Thomas Nelson
Page, author, lawyer and former
American: ambassador to Italy, will
be held at 10 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing. His body wHl be laid to rest be
side his wife in Washington, D. C.
Mr. Page died' suddenly of "acute
cardiac dilitatlon'V yesterday,• while
walking with his sister-in-law, Mrs.
Rosewell Page, iln the garden of hli
estate, which Is situated upon an orlg
inal grant in the town of England to
the.-'colonial ntagnate," Thomas ITel
3* Simple Stnlcw.
Serylws at th'fc chtt
fibers., eft the
aboard j*, swp^^h^
lahd. At 4 o'clocR fiilal^#i\^» irin ba
said at the gravB lri Washington
Flagtaon all public buildings in the
Wate- wire at half mast .today ln .-re-
tefsj MA. Algernon Barnaby of Eng
land, and' Mrs. Thomias' Lindsay of
Boston, jand a brother, Rosewell Page
of this city.
Want Authority to' Create
Future Independent
(By The Associated Preset
Manila, Nov. 2.—The Philippine
senate today adopted unanimously a
resolution asking the congress of the
United States to authorize the Philip
pine legislature to call a constitution-'
a future in
dependent republic in the Philippines
and to determine what relation It
should bear to the American govern
ment. The resolution was sent to the
house of representativea
conventlon to create
BufrWOr. N,
cheektowa_a tod_y
Cheektowaga today battled with Le
L. %_ tr-tik.. ii _. A •.
high Valley railroad detectives who
were defending three carload#1 of
anthracite which had /been' mysteri
ously dumped near 'the Williams
street city line when a freight train
came to a stop.
'Fourteen-year-old John Dlsskowskl
was -shot in the left leg when the
detectives opened-fire after thiy had
Ma bombarded with coal thrown by
parsons engaged in carting off the
-The detectives fired several volleys
before the crowd scattered.
Men and women ran In all direct,
tlons carrying buckets, baskets and
tabs filled with the fuel. Three ar
reets were made.
eteotlves are trying to learn who
pulled the pins In the' gondola cars
containing the anthracite.
Los Angtles. Nov. I.—A thorn said
to have been extracted from .the knee
ot Arthur C. Burch was axfteeted to
occupy a, prominent position today
at his /trial for the murder of J.' Bel
ton Kennedy.
When: the defendant was arrested
at Uw'Ywaa,^ Neyi, a' thoiii waa r»
ttioiyed from hls knee- It 'wais,. ao
cordlng' to wltneesee, similar to many
growing on hr^mbles about the cot
tage where ths young broker was shot
.to death.':.y •.
lait nlitat:».-'loen.. vi
iMWem- hreaklng a drouth.
Believed This Will Forecast
Result of General Elec
tion November 15.
City of London Especially
Hostile to Labor On
Municipal Voting.
(By The Assoctatea rress)
London, Nov. 2.—Stunned by the
heavy downfall of their candidates in
the municipal election held through
out England yesterday, the laborites
Intensified their political campaign
today with the hope of making a bet
ter showing in the general election
for parliament November 15.
In yesterday's balloting the labor
ites lOBt 149 seats which they had
previously held in London and about
160 'seats which they had occupied
In eighty boroughs outside the capital, I
In some instances laborlte repre
sentatlon was Completely' wiped out
In the municipal elections, but at oth-
fir polls labor held its own and even
made a. few gains.
London was intensely hostile to la'
(By The Associated Press.)
London, Nov- 2.—The voters of
England always seem to get more fun
out of election day. than the Ameri
cans, and everyone is looking forward
to a very exciting time In the coming
parliamentary races.
It is customary for all the candi
dates along ,with their wives or hus
bands to be present at the central
polling places 'in their boroughs or
counties so they can appear before
the populace and make speeches as
soon as the will of the electorate is
proclaimed. This is a very pleasing
and satisfactory experience to the suc
cessful candidates Thfe spirit in
which the unsuccessful accept defeat
is always keenly awaited by the as
sembled voters because sportsmanship
is suoh an important trait with the
In Great Britain party funds are a
matter of deep secrecy. Their sources
and'their sizes are known only to a
few partymanagers of the innermost'
clrclea. It Is a common belief that1
the British parties have heavy invest-
^ooAw-itoANo -.apews?^
(By The Associated Press.)
London, Nov. 2—-With Lloyd George
confident- last night. that he would re-
A a a a
tri kt^nbine wednesday, sufficiently to de
iMr. Page is survived by two daugh
_. Wja nntitipn'I drdm
two' of his speeches, political circles
Were commenting on the fact that he
alone of the party leaders, has not de
liver two of his speeches, political
circles were commenting on the fact
that he alone of the party leaders, has
not delivered an election address.
If Llpyd George intends to run his
own candidates against the Conserva
tives he must do so before Saturday,
the last day on which additional can
didates can be nominated.
Premier. Bona Law Is credited with
becoming resentful over the personal
attacks on his ministerial colleagues,
aAdwith intending to put back vigor
ously basing his position on the ground
-that Mr. Lloyd George has been more
or less rejected by all partleB and is
banking on personal popularity.
Election oratory is again in full
switig and Is notable for bitter per
sonalities especially. between the sup
porters of Lioyd George and those of
.Sir George Younger.
To Settle Debt to V. S.
(By The Associated Press.)
London. Nov- 2.—The new chan
cellor of the exchequer, Stanley Bald
win, declared last night that his first
duty would be to settle the' debt to the
United States. He made this an
nouncement in a speech at Cardiff
when he alluded also to the necessity
Of a prompt settlement of the repara
tions problem.
Regarding the amount owing the
United States, he said:
"It is .a heavy debt but- we have
told America that we are responsible
for it to tl\e last penny and we are
going to pay it."
The chancellor advocated continu
ance of close co-operation with Brit
ain's war time allies, ..France and Italy
and co-operation as far as possible,
hand-in-hand with America.
Case of American Consulate at New
Castle Is Reported to Have
Been^ Settled.
London. Nov. 2.—CBy the Associ
ated Press.)—The case of the Ameri
can consulate at Newcastle has been
settled In principle, it Is understood
in diplomatic circles here, .but the
opinion is expressed that the United
States will desire an apology in con
nection with the charges of discrim
ination against. British shipping
which led to the cloe'lng of the
consulate last summer.
State MO! Flow
Ready For Delivery
iffo gut lots ot flour from tl*
state mill and elevator here were
announced corly ln the afternoon
auMdjr for deUvcry today.
Of the Orders so for placed for
Dakota' Maid flanr, the product
pat oat by the new state plant,
were placed kr im^l local
.. .. ...... ... ,.,v.... uw iv 1-, hus
Telephone Operator Fires At Yeggs As They Are Leaving
Is Preparing Speech In
Which He Will Fully
Outline Program.
Rome,,Nov. 2.— (By the Associated
Press.)—The authority, the energy
Great Discussion of Cam
paign Issues Arranged
for Friday Night.
Voters of Grand Forks and the vi
cinity will, be given a great oppor
tunity to hear the issues of the pres
ent campaign presented Friday night
when Attorney General Svelnbjorn
Bank All Wires Leading Out Of Town Cut Bandits
Escape And No Trace Of Them Is Found.
tfce earnestness with which Mus-
soiinl has taken hold of Italian af-
ments and that they draw upon the fairs, both Internal and external, has
interest instead' of living from hand
to mouth'and spending as they go, as
Is custottiary with political organiza
tions In the United States. One of
the principal methods of raising par
ty. funds, if the recept debaters In the
parliamentary discussions of honors
knew .what .•th$£ were talking about,
Is'tfie conferring of titles.
created a deep impression in Rome.
His imperative instructions to
Count Sforza to remain at his post in
Parts* until he had reached a decision
in the case Of ambassadors, who of
fered to' teslgn, and his circular to the
prefects "exactlhgV their utmost en
deavors andj collaboration, were, re
gard*d as a' strong indication
(Herald Special Servl
Devils Lake, N. D.,( Nov. 2.—After cutting all the telephone
and telegraph wires leading out of town, a gang of yeggs, be
tween 2 and 3 otclock this morning, blew the safe of the State
Bank at Wolford, Pierce county, and got away with about $4,000
in cash.
The only person, in town who was aware of the presence of
the burglars was Miss Grace Burtness, chief operator in the tele
phone office, who is reported to have fired at them as they left
the bank.
The noise of the Explosion in the safe is said to have given
her the alarm, but the burglars left before she could summon
help, It is not known how many yeggs were iii the gang, but
Sheriff C. E. Harnet of Rugby is of the opinion that the gang is
the same one which robbed other small town banks in the state
Has Already Taken Firm
Hold of All Affairs of
method the new government is-going
to us* In deallpg. with the business at.
lromijwuid abjjgjML^. In like mariner "a
hint as to*trffe manner of running the
government Mussolini will pursue was
given by his message yesterday to the
press associations In. which he said
he Intended to safeguard the liberty,
of the press on condition that the
press proves worthy of liberty.
Postponement of the opening of
the chamber of deputies from Novem
ber 7 to November 15 has caused
some disappointment. Mussolini is
reported to desire a little more time
to prepare the speech outlining his
program and' to consult leaders of 1
the various groups and parties in the
Rome has resumed a normal ap
The league representative will be are requested^ for each class,
either William Lemke, the league
candidate for governor or B. F. Baker
commissioner of agri­
culture and labor it was announced at
the local league, headquarters today.
Agreement Signed.
The agreement for the debate was
signed' this morning \y P. O. Thorson
representing the Independent cam
paign committee, and Allan McManus
representing the League committee.
Its prpvisions are as follows:
The chairman shall be agreed upon
{y the heads of the two local com
mittees, and there s^iall be two time
keepers orte selected^by the .Independ
ents and one by the leaguers.
The question to be debated shall be
the records of the former League ad
ministration and the present Nestos
administration and their respective
claims to support for their candidates
in the present campaign.
Division of Time.
The meeting shall be opened by the
Nonpartisan League representative
who shall have 40 minutes for his
opening address. The Independent
representative shall then have one
hc^ur to present his side of the issue,
and the leaguer shall then have 20k
minutes f6r rebuttal. Finally the In
dependent representative shall have
Ave minutes to reply to the conclud
ing argument of the leaguer and to
cotxeot any' false statements which
may be .made.*.»\,
It h*s also been lurreed that the in
dependent speaker must b*.either
member of the Industrial commission
at ttils time or candidate tor that
body.. The league, speaker must
either have been a member of the
commission prlor to the recall or a
candidate for that body in (he coming
The Indspsndents havfe already met
this requlrentent/by the selection of
Mr. Johnson as thelr repressntatlve,
andtheaeiectionof'elther MivLemke
or-ritr. Baker' would fulflll the condi
tion on the part ef the lMifcuere. ..
Lieut. -Col. L. C. M. Amery.
Lieut-, Col. L.. C. M. Amery be
comes fl'rst lord of .the British ad
miralty In the cabinet naiqedvby An
drew BOnar Law, new premier. Col
onel Amery has- been parliamentary
and .financial secretary to the admir
alty-sffice* list yfeitfv -.'v *"1*
Represefitatives of Big Four
Present at Hearing to
Oppose Plan.
around runs road service: absence
I from home terminals: basic day and
call and release applicable to its en
gineers, firemen, conductors and road
service trainmen was sought before
the United States railroad labor board
today by the Chicago and Alton rail
road. Changes in road and yard serv
ice rules for yard men also were in
TlW chalrm^n 'fias not been an* Judgei'vtb. tr*tl(b' «nee,i: if
so at to a 1
ikv nt.
Representatives of the "big four"
Brotherhood of Locomotive Kng
neers the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Englnemen the Orddr
of Railroad Conductors: the Brother
hood of Railroad Trainmen and the
yardmen were present to oppose the
request of the railroad.
-While the principal alterations
Johnson will debate them with a rep
resentative of the Nonpartisan league sought to apply to all of the five or
at the Grand Forks auditorium. I ganizations. certain other new rules
Chicago. Nov. 2.—Replying to pub
lished criticisms of the U. S. Railroad
Labor board's recent decision on a liv
ing wage, Ben W. Hooper, chairman
of the board Wednesday issued a
statement re-asBertlng that the board
has served the best Interests of both
labor and the public.
The decision in the maintenance of
way case was Issued late Saturday. It
raised the minimum rates of pay
from 23 and 36 cents to 25 and 37
cents an hour. Employes sought a
48 cent an hour minimum.
Philadelphia, Nov. 2.—Solution of
the Devon poisoned cake mystery was
promised for today ty "the investigate
lng authorities, representing the Unit
ed States postofHce, the state police
and the civil officials of Montgomery
and Chester countes. W, W. Sterrett,
who has nearly recovered from the ef
fects of the poison was believed to
have revealed' important Information
to the investigators. ..
Butler Windle, district-attorney
of Chester county, indicated that an
arrest might be expected today.
Kbr B« Deiem* Of.
Mthot N. D., Nov. J.^Ther defense
at Harry W. Garter, held the
county Jail at Stanley on aechsrge
murdering C. A, Ili^lsOn, village
marshal, probably will be' "mistaken
identity,' 'acoortbig to Attorney -m
Sinklef of thte lty, i»h6 has been 're
tained aa oounael for the d#fendaht.
Ths state supreiHe teoui* hafe nM yet
l-nled 9* the pMftleta at^the atfwi^ant
asking for a change ven«e aptd a
I: ft-Vf. .t.V
Heart Attack Causes Death
In Private Car In
Was In Apparently Good
Health While In Roches
ter Wednesday.
Philadelphia, Nov. 2.—Thomas De
Witt Cuyler, a director of the Penn
sylvania Railroad company and
chairman of the Railway Executive*"
association, was found dead today la
the private car of President Rea
the Pennsylvania,' in Broad street
Mr. Cuyler was in Rochester, N. Y..
yesterday and was apparently in good
Heart. Trouble Cause.
The private car arrived at Broad
street station early today and was
placed on a sidetrack. According to
instructions, a porter, called Mr.
Cuyler at 8 a. m. He received no
response and becoming alarmed,
summoned an attendant and a phy
sician. The doctor pronounced Mr.
Cuyler dead from a heart attack. He
had been dead a little more than an
hour, according to the physician.
Prominent Figure.
Mr. Cuyler was a lawyer but. most
of hlsi time was taken up with rail
road 4nl financial affairs. He came
prdmiiiently before ^he country in
the recent railroad «hop strike by
virtue of his position as chairman of
the railway executives and look a
firm stand against some of the de
mands of the strikers.
Mr. Cuyler was born in Philadel
phia and was 68 years old. He was
the son of the late Theodore Cuyler.
at one time general counsel ot tin*
Pennsylvania railway. He was gradu
ated from Yale university in 1874
and was admitted to the bar In: 1876.
He was counsel for many large finan
cial and railroad corporations.
Mr. Cuyler was a director of the
Pennsylvania railway, the New York.
New Haven and Hartford railroad
and the Santa Fe system. He wax
also represented on the directorate of
many local organizations and finan
cial institutions.
Apoplexy Real Cause.
Apoplexy was the exact cause
death given by physicians.
The body was taken to the Cuyler
home at Haverford, a suburb. Mr.
Cuyler is survived by. a widow and
four daughters.
Execution of Rebel Leaders
Sets Country In General
at Ease.
(Bv The Associated Press.i
Mexico City, Nov. 2.—A more opti
mistic spirit regarding the general
pacification of Mexico could be
[sensed in government circles today as
Ithe result of the execution of Gen-
Chicago, Nov. 2.—Abolishment of eral Francisco Murguia. rebel leader
time and one-half overtime pay after Tepehuantes, 15urango, yesterday,
tiie hour and alteration of rates of suspicion that the capture of
and rules governing short turn
Murguia while he lay asleep in a room
behind the high'altar of the Catholic
church at Tepehuantes Tuesday night
was a ca«e of mistaken identity was
scouted here. Dispatches describing
the execution, said the body had been
exhibited and had been recognised
as that of the rebel leader by many
The hastiness of the court martial
which decided the fate of Murguia
shortly after his arrest was explained
by the fact that it was known he was
seeking to prevent an immediate
Friends of Pancho Villa chuckled
over reports that the one time dread
ed bandit had been killed or wound
ed. A friend of Villa displayed a tel
egram in which the former rebel said
he was safe and sound and that no
attempt had been made on his life
He described himself as busy
ing the spade" on his ranch.
I ..
C. R. Jones Arrested On
Charge of Embezzling
$17,677 From Bank,
Fargo,' N, D., Nov. 2.—-C.- R. Jonee,
assistant cashier of the City National
Bank, Bismarck, N. D., was arrested
there yesterday charged with embez
zlement of |1",677 in violation of the
national bank act, C. R. Wattles, dep
uty U. S. marshal here, announced
today. He supplied $5,000 fixed by
E. R. Lanterman, Mandan, U.' S. com
missioner, and is free In Bismarck
awaiting &'hearing he demanded, ac
cording to J. J4 Ryan, deputy mar
shal. who made the arrest.
He is also awaiting a hearing on a
state charge of embezzling about 96.
000, it was said at the marshal's of
fice. .* t-V. .,',
New York, Nov. X.-^Jake Schaefer,
world's I8.2\ balkllne bllUard oham
pion, will play ln the match opening
the International' tournament to be
held November 1M1 at the Hotel
Pennsylvania, it was announced t9day
but hla opponent- has jmH h'TM
selected. •,

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