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.1 f ) I K M v m't t t& V 5 , r, if JBsr&Vs ;i THE HOXO0CCLT??EEPDBLTCAX, SUSDAT, JTJLT I, 190X & . ble tfce THE HOXOLUr REPUBLICAW Published Every Morning Except Monday by the Robe Grieve Publishing . Company. Limited. EDvTltK S. GILL. - - - " EDITOR. TELEPHONES: SeeiaesK OSce .473 Editorial Rooms .123 Entered at the Post Office at Hono lulu, H. L. s second-class SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Pc Moatfe. by Carrier 7 OM Ywr. by Mail SOO Six Mootis. by Mall W Three Months, by Mail or Carrier. 2a HONOLULU, H.T.. JULY 1,1100- WHAT OF THE FUTURE? Hoaolulu will reap the benefits of annexation at a rate hardly dreamed of by er oWer residents. This is manifest to every keen observer on the Isl ands. It te especially nouceaoie iu ; every man from the States who looks ovor the conditions existing and knows bow interost in Hawaii has been aroused throughout the union. Trade statistics show that the new Territory is remarkably rich, and when one stops to consider that modern civilization In the Islands is less than a century old a realization of the great possibilities gradually unfold themselves. But greater than the Internal rlcncs of the new Territory Is Its commanding position In the commerce of the world. Captain Maban's saying that the nation which commands the sea commands the commerce of Uie world is an altruism that all recognize who study It is not a new doctrine. was mistross of the world's commerce. So in turn was Athens and so in turn and later Frankfort and still later London. For ages the nations of the Occident have been striving for the control of the commerce of the Orient The nation or city that has commanded the commerce and trade of the Orient or the Indies has commanded the wealth of the world. This trade has been fought for, ufs been strlvon for, for hundreds of years. It was the desire to shorten the route to the Indies that led to the discovery of America. It was the effort to control this trade in recent times that led to the construction of the Suez canal and to Its absorption by England. The Spanish war marked an epoch in the history of America. From a country that rested on her she was suddenly brought forward as a world power. Suddenly and without warning the United States became a nation to be reckoned with in all the affairs of the world by the great powers of Europe. For years American merchants uid manufacturers had been reaching out after foreign trade. Their progress was slow, but with the new position of America In the affairs of the world foreign trade loaped forward with a bound. The flag began to follow the trade. More Hag began to follow the trade. More important than that, uie American flag suddenly took on a new significance. It meant something moro than the of a second-rate power. It as the emblem of not one of the greatest, but the greatest, nation upon the facc of the earth. Not the greatest all powerful, but great In magnanimity and in unselfishness. Under the administration of President McKlnley domestic trade suddenly became Infused with the greatest wave of prosperity ever known in the history of the country. Foreign trade assumed enormous proportions. As freight cars and engines could not be constructed fast enough to move the increasing commerco between the States, so, too, ships could not be built fast enough to carry the foreign commerce. With all this advancement of America came the opening of new markets In the Orient. The Pacific is in its infancy ns the greatest sea of commerce of the world. Within two years the ships sailing on It have been doubled. Honolulu lies in the pathway of trade between America and Asia. Already the United States is charting- the ocean, laying a .path for its vessels to follow. Honolulu Is the half-way house. The next step will be the building of the Nicaragua canal, and It Is as certain to be byllt within the next ten years as the 6(ro Is to continue to shine in that period. Then Hawaii, from being the crossroads of the Pacific for trade between the Pacific coast America and Asia, becomes the stopping place and storehouse for trade from the Atlantic and Gulf States and from AVcstern Europe to Asia and Australia. The sudden transformation of Hawaii and Honolulu when this comes, as come it will, will read like a tale from "The Arabi&nNights." But long before the Nicaragua, canal will come the cable connecting Honolulu with the mainland, and with that will come wonderful progress and growth. It will la a flash place Hawaii in touch with &U the world. It will make the capital city or the Territory one of the great seaports of the world. News ot snipping from here will be watched with iatesse interest, and' Honolulu will be ffiemtlesed daily throughout the world, her commanding poeitloa la the Pacific giving her lateraational promiaesce. All this will come quickly, almost before the people realise it. Lookiag down the vista, of years, it take ao prophet or seer to forecast & saost arvekus future for this fair city aad for this Territory, Fire "yearn Immm will see Hanohdu a'eUy of doa years Is lie future will see it - m - 5 3 - - ! :h rupled. Old HOToSulnts swiftly pasting X JUP I f (. Ul T, away The city to tbevEw I IlL L-VUI VJLU. j, responsibilities and new position la the f ''ii:!:- world which annexation lias brought to her. A THE VICE-PRESIDENCY. President McKinley is reported to have said he hoped the nominee for net-President upon the ticket with him would be a man who would be bis enough to fill the Presidential chair. In nominating Theodore Roosevelt for Vice-President, the Republicans se lected a man who Is in' every way qualified to hold the highest place in the gift of the American people, and no nf -arm b chosen lor the Presi dency by the Republicans four years hence. In the early days of the republic Uw Vice-Presidency went to the man receiving the second highest vote for President, but this resulted in the President and Vice-President not being In political accord, and an amendment to the Constitution was adopted providing that electors should vote for both President and Vice-President at the same time. Then came the nominating conventions. At first nominations were made by the party representatives in Congress, the first national political convention being that which nominated Polk at Baltimore in 1844. Almost from the start, nominating conventions selected some man for Vice-President as a sop to disaffected elements of the nartv. without regard to fitness position. This was the case when the bhigs nominated William Henry Har- wa3 a mediocre man, but he represented a strong Whig element in the South that had opposed Harrison, and his nomination was for uie purpose of conciliating the Southern Whigs. Later, as President Tyler, he showed himself unfitted for the grave responsibilities of the Presidency. So it was in the nomination ot Lincoln and Johnson In 1SC4. Green Clay Smith of Kentucky was within one-half a vote of the nomination for Vice- President in the convention that Lincoln, but Andrew Johnson was finally nominated. Lincoln himself had jeen anxious for the re-nomination of Hamlin of Maine, but a large element or the party believed it would be political wisdom to recognize the Union men of the South by nominating one their number for Vice-President. Johnson was totally unfit for the Vice-Presidency, much less the Presidency. He was narrow and bigoted and his strife with the party leaders later brought oil restrictive legislation of the reconstruction period that did much to keep alive bitterness and sectional prejudice engendered by the war. The -republican convention of 1S84 was the first to nominate for Vice-President a man who had been a candidate for the Presidency, the ticket being Blaine 'and Logan. Recognizing the strength of this ticket, the Democratic convention of that year adopted the policy of nominating one of its strongest men for the second place on the ticket and selected Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana, one of the brainiest men of the nation, as Its candidate for Vice-President on th-5 ticket with Cleveland. Again in 1SSS the Democrats placed In nomination a man "big enough for President" In the person of Allan G. Thurman, but theRepubllcan nominee for second place that year, Levi P. Morton, while an able business man and banker, was not a broad man of affairs. Both parties nominated almost unknown men for Vice-President in 1S9C, the Republicans selecting Hobart to please the New York and Pennsylvania bosses, and the Democrats selecting Sewall because It was believed he would bring liberal donations to the campaign fund. With such a man as Roosevelt as candidate for Vice-President there need be no fear of disastrous changes in the administration should President McKlnley die while In ofllce. Roose velt is qualified for the Presidency as few men in public life are. He is a man of wonderful executive ability and thoroughly trained In public life. The only bad feature of having such, a man in the Vice-Presidential chair under existing conditions is that all his wonderful ability is for the time bidden. There is no doubt, however, that Mr. Roosevelt will occupy a much more prominent part in public affairs than any other Vice-President has ever occupied. President McKinley was wont to consult a great deal with Vice-President Hobart, and he is likely to do this even more with. Roosevelt. The President h3s a very high regard for Mr. Roosevelt and his ability, and it Is known that he sought Roosevelt's advice very f reel-just proceeding the war with. Spain and during the preparations for that conflict binder these circumstances Vice-President .Roosevelt will undoubtedly be much more than a mere fifth wheel to the. Government after the 4th of next March. C. W. Ashford is locikiag: eyes to Hawaii. Read between the Maes his communication published in an evening paper yesterday would Indicate that the notorious adveatarer was comiBg back to be the Moeea of Hawaiian Democracy. v The Fourth of Jaly cowsalttee acted wisely 'la deddteg to withdraw prises for the yacht racec and sit cu iaetead. No true" sports&M& eeayet lor OMkpHas. tTfcey "Tor. - replied the old gentleman, out x ij rfbles is no longer a feature ot would not publish on Sunday." ! juius Fourth of July. i",st Xfnnriav raorniuc he came Into ? tn,,t - ,, matter? said he. "Are The best story about the Sunday newsnaDer In Honolulu that I have . heard yet was told me a few days ago. certain business man, wno was brought tip a good Scotch Presbyterian, and attended church in the ould kirk regularly until he came to Hawaii, was asked by his son a few days after The Republican, had made Its first appearance how be liked The Republican. "Oh. I think it a very gooa pay. his office, and his first greeting to his cir; Tsmar "Robert, where Is The Republican j this morning? I didn't get one at the house." Instantlv the son replied: vsny, father. The Republican people don r. work, on Sunday." The eld gentleman smiled sort ot foolishly and walked into his office without any further comment. -phi. i one thins the monarchy left us that promises to hold a place in the social life of the Islands tor man vears to come, if not forever; and that is the custom of appearing at almost everv event of public or semi-public character in full evening dress. This seems strange at first to the malahlni, especiallv to see women In full evening dress at "the theater. Of course, at the opera on the ConUnent and in the States everyone expects to go in full dress; that is. if it be grand opera, but at the theater no, unless a box party has been arranged among a few friends. With perpetual summer here and the great number of women with beautiful shoulders and arms r don't wonder that thev like to keep up the fad of the mnnnmhv. If I were a woman with a g00d figure. I think 1 would want to wear full evening dress most of the timejmvsplf. ODera.or jio opera. "Isn't it singular," said a man about town to me, "that our wealthy people take such little Interest In art and artists? Were you at the Kilohana Art League exhibition? Well, it was a creditable display. There were several meritorious canvases exhibited canvases that would attract favorable attention anywhere and adorn the walls of any residence, no matter how palatial. These canvases were for sale, and, considering their merit, were offered at a most reasonable figure. Guess how many were sold? Only five! Mark vou.the work was all by local artists, too. These artists had worked for months patiently, untiringly and conscientiously to place on rude canvas Hawaiian scenery and subjects to arouse local Interest and patriotism. Now, as a friend of the artists, I should like to know if this meager sale was right? Here 1'ieiv? is an abundance of wealth people worth their millious. Vou cau take a siiotgun and discharge it any time during the day on a populous thoroughfare, and I will wager that you will hit from ten to fifteen millionaires. Yet these people possessing vast wealth close up like a box-turtle when it comes to expending a little money in encouraging the artists of these Islands who are doing so much- praiseworthy work. Zounds: I snouia like to be a rich man to give the artists a lift." One thing I have noticed since annexation became an established fact is that in many cases the younger natives of the Islands are showing more goo-1 political sense, under the reorganization, than some of the haoles. The young native seems to appreciate there is something to be learned about American politics, and he is willing to be taught. He goes slow in most cases, and Is making remarkably few errors In judgment. He has, fortunately, avoided the rock upon which so many of his young haole friends have already struck In other words, the average young native voter does not begin political life with the assumption that he knows all there is to be learned about politics: he is rather the modest student and onlooker in a new world. He Is more. He is the keen observer, who knows how to distinguish between the egotism of assumption In his haole friends and the genuine article, known in practical life as political knowledge and information. The young native U modest in the new field of the theory and practice of government, but he is, at the same time, quietly taking in the political show. He is sometimes heard to criticise local leaders and political conditions with a fairness and justness which proves he is neither the knave nor the fool he has been represented to be by those who falsely claim his new political power will be used for vengeance. i A Honolulu married woman, whose husband has been tempest-tossed for sometime, necessitating her, metaphorically, to seize the plow, was asked why she married. "Oh," said she, decisively, "I got tired of supporting one person." - "Do you know," said my barber a few days ago. "that this is a hard climate on razors? No? Well, it is. There is something in the climate that take3 the edge off, whether you use them or not. I can hone my razors and put a keen edge on them, lay them aside, and in a week they are aull, and this, too, without their being used. Here we are compelled to hone our razors three times as often as in San Francisco. It is strange, but it is true. And there is another thing. Beards are much softer here than in the States. How do I account for that? Perspiration. Men perspire here much more freely than In the States. The hair absorbs the moisture and it becomes sof u The beards of fat men are much softer than those of lean men. Tne reason is that fat men perspire more than lean men." I was riding on an open street-car yesterday in which a couple of men were occupying a front seat, talking about the Boer war and smoking cigars whose fumes were almost as deadly as the fumes of the lyddite shells. The cigars themselves were deadlier than the shells, for a large percentage of the shells do sot explode, while everyone of those cigars oa .bein? lighted sends forth its poisonous vapor. The victims of these fumes were sot belligerent Boers, "bat defenseless women aad children occupying the rear seats of th car? The man who sits near the frost of a saoTias car and smokes Is much, store of a nuisance than the so-called "end hog" or the aaa. who spits go the 4foor. If sea. a&st ssoke la eacJosed sabitc places, .let it be ia the theater or ewia ia the chsroh. where there is bo wnere tae smose ascauta afcraltM heavenward, aaiaceose ofered eseless fcahit. I do sot aseaa to say that the love of a good cigar smoked Is a proper place is a depraved taste What 1 mean ay a useless habit is the habit of not fcaowins wb.es and where f cmt. Rut If asen of desraved tastes must smoke oa z street car. let r,no seats la the Tear. If they cannot be induced to sit there, the street car company oo?ht to employ muscular man to drop them on th track under the heels of active mules. t nrmw fn Englishman of tv years residence In Hawaii a day or so ago who was In great distress be- cause the annnal parade ot tne nor- , settins too metropolitan or too dis nlfied or what? I enjoyed that more than almost anTthlns: else. With, no fireworks in the evening and no ribles in the morning it is like the bal let-dancer's skirt too short at o:n ends." r wonder what the sports committee for the Fourth of July was tninsmg oi rhon ihv offered cash prizes for the emanated from the mind of a man who f drew his conception oi apuiia - "squared circle." I don't wonder that j the yachtsmen spurned the thing. Ia my younger days I was an ardent lovtr of all manly sports. One of the proud- finvs in mv life was when I won a , gold medal at college in the race. All the money that couM j have been offered would not have com- j noncM for that medal, and a few i years later when it was destroyed by fire I regretted its loss more than all else that was burned. Later I was one ot a four-oared crew that carried home a handsome silver trophy from the northwestern regatta, and the sight of that trophy in the boathouse was worth .i.... .,.,. etiflr nf more tor sore ejes iuau u. .-v.". gold pieces that could have been placed In the case which held the trophy. Again, it was my fortune to be a Lirf won uie &uue cnampionsnip. jjiu we o... ..o. money prizes? No, indeed. We carried home a handsome gold medal and a bronze trophy, and, I might add parenthetically, brooms in our guns. too. Why, it was an honor to appear on drpss narade in our company at the annual encampments, when our captain , proudly wore the gold medal awarded i to the crack rifle shots of the State. Do : you think money would have answered as a nrize for our skin? I should say , not. The bronze trophy went to the encampments, too, and stood in frot of the captain's tent, just to let the visitors know what sort of fellows the members of Company G of the Fourteenth Regiment were. Money prizes for a yacht race? No wonder the vachtsmen were indignant. THE LOUNGER. - Want Better Mail Service. To the Editor of The Republican: Sir: After reading of the good work your paper has done in securing house numbering and free delivery of mail in Honolulu, I am emboldened to ask your influence for a reform in the Maui mails. At present the Kinau and Clau-dine sail from Honolulu on the same day, hence the pilikia. Now, if the Kinau is specially dedicated tc the Island of Hawaii, should not the Clau-dine's run bo altered to the end of the week, and we should then have a mail twice a week, instead of only once, as at present. This, of course, is not counting the Mauna Loa, because she makes 10-day trips, and one ot these trips every month falls on the same day and the other boats touch here. I mentioned this matter to a kamaaina recently, but he seemed to be horrified. He tfiought It would almost amount to sacrilege, for, said he: "The Ciaudine always sails on a Tuesday." He seemed to think that settled it, but surely the postoflice and steamship people could be brought to see the desirability of a change, being so manifestly a change for the better. Will you push the matter for us, Mr. Editor? Yours truly, Walluku. Maui, June 29, 1900. i AMUSEMENTS. The Southwell Opera Company will present Sousa's famous comic opera, "El Capitan," at the Orpheum to-morrow night. "El Capitan" is the joint work of John Philip Sousa, the eminent conductor, and Charles Kleinr a young and talented author. The action takes place in Peru, a country of romantic Philip of Spain has, for state reasons, appointed Don Medigua Viceroy of Peru, instead of Don Louiz whom he has summarily removed. Upon the new Viceroy's arrival in Peru he discovers that Cazarro, the ex-Viceroy, is at the head of a well-organized army of Peruvian Insurgents to deprive him of his viceregal authority. Seeing himself in immediate danger, Don Medigua appoints one Pozzo, a poor dependent, to act as the King's representative instead of himself, while Don .Medigua, the real Viceroy, joins the insurgents under the nom de guerre of El Capitan for the purpose of finding out how matters are, so as to be on both sides. Estrelda. the daughter of Cazarro, a romantic, hero-worshipping young girl, falls In love with Don Medigua, whose prowess as El Capitan has completely turned her head, and thus arouses the jealousy of Scaramba, her lover, and also the fury of Princess Marghanza, Don Medigua's wife, who has now discovered Don Medigua the Viceroy and El Capitan the fighter to be one and the same person. Estrelda becomes jealous of the Princess Marghanza's devotion to El Capitan and goads her on to desperation br making love to him whenever the opportunity presents, while the Princess determines to denounce her husband, and is about to do so, when the news arrives that the Royalists have come to rescue Don Medigua. Cazarro calls his men to arms and appoints Don Medigua. captain-general of the Peruvian forces, and Medigua is compelled to battle against himself. He ,is finally captured, and is about to be treated as aa insurgent when he is recognized by General Hebana and WorWa W. C. T. U. ia Seeaion. EDDJBTJBGH, Jaae 22. The WorldV Wcaaan Christian "Union opened its annual meeting here tfekTaMKBing aader of' Mrs. L. 3L N. Stems, fat Maine. Xady Heary Soaaerset presided at the wnernoott season. Aatoa the tcCTwwe.Meademea Bailey, ofl&odej Stevenson, of Mtta; aad the Ber.a&SMklos, of J JUST JRRMED PR ArSTRALlA. The Last Invoice of European Goods! to w shipjvu to us Under the Old-Tariff, amousr wLVh comprises an elegant 3neof 3.Q16S llOil UflDBS Cricketing Flannels Bagatelle Boards, etc. E.WJ0RDdN NO. 10 TORT ST. Pachsco's Dandruff Killer l uert br hundrvU of Uie N?st people tn the Hawaiian Island, It has teol - iimt and Its merits are now cenernlly conceded. See" i .,n gt the genuine article. i ' Pacheco's Dandruff Killer , l- for sale by all Drngslttnml nt tli6 CNION BARBER SU0P. Telephone 696. FINANCIAL". BISHOP & CO. BANKERS. TRANSACT A GENERAL BANK ING AND EXCHANGE BUSINESS. Commercial and Traveler- Letter of Credit issued, available in all the Principal Cities of the World. INTEREST allowed 011 fixed Three MONTHS 3 per cent, iter an num; Six Months 3f per cent, pur annum: Twelve Months 4 per cent. i'i annum. BISHOP & CO., SAVINGS BAM Office at banking" building on Mop chant street. Savings Deposits will be received and interest allowed by this Bank :i 4i per cent, per annum. Printed copies of the Rules and Ii f ulatious maybe obtained on application. BISHOP 8c CO. LIMITED Sub-Bribed Capital - Yn 24,000,000 Paid Up Capital - - x en 18,000,000 Keserved Tund - . - Yen M.000,000 HEAD OFF Yokohama The bank uys and receives for collections B is of Exchange, issues Drafts and of Credit and trans acts a gene ml banking business.! Agency Yokohama Specie Bank. NewRepublicBuilding', Honolulu, U.T. J. H. FISHER & CO., Members of Honolulu lie change Stock and Bond Brokers i 411 jFOBT STREET. Advance Made on Approved Security I SHflG o?i e;ee - Watchmaker a Jeweler. mo. 8 in q,st. xzax srcruA3nr P. 0. Box 1020. Itooats ad Board, Proa 160 per week . Fort streett jast "above a- uTMRS. A. X,.TOGARTY. , v -Hi -"7 y W im . Ill Vi MODEL C, $70.00 MODEL G, $80.00 . . ... - .wf, ijMt and Th trtinrcst. lvt contructea, latcs ,..rr rhainltiss made. CiKncfin and ce for jour-ell. PACIFIC EbJer's Block, Tort Street 00 STERLING !NLE SS imp v s.- "- CYCLE CO., SOLE AGENTS TEAS INDIA. CEYLON, "FORMOSA, OOLONG. ENGLISH HKBAKIASI, , .,,,,- Basket Fir!, Japanese (onBlack Leaf , Pan Fired, Japanese (or Green), Natural Leaf (or Sun Dried), Younsr Jlysou, Gunpowder, 14c, And any blend that the most fastidious- taste uny demand., To some unfortunates any hot deootion at withered leaves ia 'TEA." tho Tendering a profound compnssionjo this class of person?, we appeal to so who love a good cup of real "TEA." Few good judges of "TEA" are entirely satisfied w:th the qnallties possessed bV any oiio brand of "TEA." and stfck to supply dolloloncies by a mixture of d'itfereut "TEAS," technically called "blending. With our exterieneo of years, we can do this bottor iliun au amateur our large knowledge of "TEAS" guiding us with comparative certainty snmer. when the mere amateur blunders. If you are still looking for a " TEA" that suits you let us help yuii carry tho most complete line of choice "TEAS" in the country. HENRY MAY TWO BIO THE WATERH0USE ST0RE,THE McINTYRE STORE. Bethel Street, Telephone 24 Cor King and Fort Sts. Tel 22 feffl PEERLESS 1Yg (lUl PRESERVING I'll lvWV PAINT A J UHAUCi We & C Ui LTD STOF? SMOKE VI. DEPEW 99 BEST CIGAR. Mercantile Co., AGENTS, AND QUEEN CUIS &PRETKELS. WM. C. IRW IN. Claus Spreckels & Co., Bankers. IlOXOLl'LV. II.T. Sau Francisco Agents The Nevada National Bank- of Saa Francisco DBATW EXCHANGE OX SAN FRANCISCO The Nevada Na- LONDON The Union Bank otLon. don. Ltd. ricaa change National Bank. I CHICAGO 3I witV National ; xuuiK. ; BERLIN Dresdner lak. xiv.wiijri a.m) i JiKrvrrAr t The Honckoug and SI anghai Bankinjr Corporation. LiABank oj Jt ew Zeau;d. ij.uia . AND , VATsrnnmrci I D.T. r nA? -. A s iMiutvi iniisn ortu A merit Deposits Iteceived. Loans Made on Approved becarity. Commercial and chauge Bought aad Sold. coixscxioxa yxoacMi.Y ac- juxed yox. DR, W. J, GALBRAITH, OFFICE. AND RESIDENCE: CORKBR BEKrjl3a.V AXB Anicr Rxc I OFFICE to 10 a. at, 2 to "CHAUNCEY 5 CENT The WasliiMtoii SOLE FORT COR. NOTICE. Under the United States law, on and ter June 14. 1900, ill shipping receipts must bear a Docirmcntury War Tax'Stamp on the original,, duplicate and.trbti.cate. Shipper c requested to ami the stamps, ncrSrS'ng to hvsr, as frelgnt cannot be efved otherwise. Shipping t.teMi: must, contain statement of the contents of packages. INTER-ISLAND STEAM NAVIGA TION COMPANY, LTD. "WILDER STEAMSHIP CO. Five. Dollars Steward. Five dollars reward -will Te paid to the person who returns- the secondhand Sterling bicycle. No. 1725. to the Pacific Cycle Co. ASSESSMENT NOTICE. Stockholders are hereby seiiSed that the Third Assessment of 5 per eest or ltwo aad dollars per1 chare, on ise wapitat mock of the TELEGRAPH CO.. LTD., k dee aad payable Jaae 1st, at the office of the andersigaed. 411 Fart street. J. H. FISHER. FAcUbs Treasurer Tele- grapk Co.. Ltd. HoBolnla. Jaae 1. 19M. TaeHoBolelu Jtepubllcaa will e de- Hrandte aay part af tfcf eJty lor He HE ..,(Wor.a. i at, 7 to 8. p. 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