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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 23, 1910, Image 7

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NEWS OF OAKLAND, BERKELEY, ALAMEDA, HAYWARD AND SAN LEANDRO
COLLEGIANS GIVE
CLOSING PROGRAM
Students of St. Mary's Aca
-demic Department Appear
in Series of Playlets '\u25a0
OAKLAND, June 22. — The commence
ment exercises wilr' take place at St.
Marys college tomorrow evening. The
most notable . feature of the program
is an address by Rev. William M.
Hughes of the class of 1900. Rev.
Father HugheS is well known in the
southern part of this state, where he
is engaged with the bureau of Indian
affairs.
The students of the academic depart-
ment of the held their closing
exercises tonight in the gymnasium. An
agreeable program was presented. The
college orchestra, under the direction
:of Professor Schorchl. gave several
popular selections, and the younger
thespians of the college appeared to ad
vantage in three playlets.
THESPI.IX I»L.KASES FIUEXDS
The. work of Joseph Guptill in the
: :"first drama, "Greater Love Than This,"
\u25a0was excellent. It'occasioned no sur
prise among the auditors to find him
\u25a0 the winner of the academic elocution
medal for the present year. Raymond
Crummcy, in the same playlet, had a
difficult and exacting role under per-^
feet control.
The original playlet. "A. Yellow Dog,"
was cleverly presented by Chester Otis
~«,.id Leo McClatchy. All the principals
; 'n the final sketch of the evening, "A
Corsican Vendetta," distinguished
themselves, the tvork of Francis Clin
ton. Milton Goettf and James Bell being
unusually good and bringing a laugh a
minute during the half hour Tun of the
" iarce.
STUDENTS COMPLETE COURSE
• The following students were an
nounced as having completed the course
•;of studies in the high school depart
•ment of the college:
••\u25a0 Joseph R. Guptill William J. Spencer
••.•Leo A. McClatchy Richard F. Ueck. /
Earl J. Dillcr George K. B. GUbo.v
William L. Porter Henry E. <Je Benedetti
•T«hn Herrero Ldtrard F. Quinn
Frederick U. China .Theodore J. Davie
Cheslpr t,. Benjamin Hotrell Cann
W>hster U Treat J Chester F. Otis
The program follows: j
Telsction. "(irand Mogul" • ILuders
'GREATER LOVE THAN THIS"
A <iraraa in on<? act, adapted from Francois
Coppee's celebrated story. *"Le Substitut."
Leturc Joseph R. Guptill
. Ca vinien r. .Raymond 11. Crummier
Gapcoa Franklin R. Heck
Biea Clement J. Smith
Seene — Paris. Time — The present.
Orchestra, "Dsbu of Love"...^ ..Bendix
-A YELLOW Dsi"
fe. modern morality tabloid, by Will Scarlet.
• Pemberton, a. novelist who ban arrived..
Chester F. Otis
Terry, the Kid, a burglar who has also
arrived Leo A. McClatchy
Seene — Interior of lirlsjr room in Del
zntct's bunK«lo*r, Russian Rirer heights.
Time — 10:S0 p. m., Tuesday of next week.
Prcfcestra Popular
•THAT CORSICAX VENDETTA"
JLn irresponsible farce by Thomas G. Blake.
Ursico Jaeopo, j> Corsscan inn keeper....
Nicholas C. Camle
Jerezaleh Jacopo, who comes from afar..
Milton B. Goetx
Blcalflinl, a native who farers guns
FrencU J. Clinton
Lecoi. a native who favor* sword*.. . .. .
James H. Bell
The brigadier, who is j>lmost human....
\u0084 . . John Thornton
The Corcican army, which is rrnt
Lt-jrun T. Griffiths end John J. Nalond
Seene — Corsica. Time — Any old time.
Finale, ••Fi?htln? Hope"*... Maurice
COMMITTEE TO AID IN
STRIKE IS APPOINTED
Labor Unions to Collect Funds
9 for 5,000 Families
OAKLAND. June 22. — A committee <Jn
ways tand means to aid the state cam
paign strike committee in connection
\u25a0with the Los Angeles situation of the
Iron trades workers has been appointed
by the Oakland building trades council.
The work of the committee will con
sist principally of securing funds for
the 5,000 families now without Income.
The names of the committee members
follow: L. W. Newton, chairman; E.
Thornpspn. D. M. Bonsack, H. O. Will
son and J- C. Crowley.
According to Secretary F. H. Pratt
Ihe labor unions about the bay al
.rea<s*- have sent about $7,000 to the
. Los Angeles strikers, and the general
, strike committee has received reports
that the assessment of 25 cents levied
on each labor union member will be
paid almost without exception.
Following the decision made at the
last meeting of the building, trades
council a committee has been appointed
to visit the unions in support of the
Co-operative meat company's bonJing
'-"''. proposition, to eliminate the Indebted
. nt?Es of the company. The names fol
' r'low: L. Woody, C. Wallberg. E. Mc-
GuSre. R. M. Dickey, C. G. Lavin and
E. Barney.
FIFTH REGIMENT TO
GIVE FIRST CONCERT
Program Will Be Rendered at
Sunday Musicale
. ' BERKELEY, June 22.— Under the
• Ve^dership of Captain George W. Hol
>/:ster, band master, the band of the
Fifth regiment or the national guard,
\u25a0%-ill render the first half hour of music
Jcr the summer session Sunday after
noon in the Greek theater at 4 o'clock.
The program wifl be as follows:
March, "Stars and Stripes" (Sousa);
selections from Gounod's "Philemon
and Baucis"; cornet i»olo. .Hoch's "Edek
weussm." by Captain* Hollister: quar
tet from Verdi's "RigolettoV; Tobani's
.arrangement of a Hungarian fantasie.
and "The Star Spangled Banner." The
public will be welcome.
SAAIE OLD "SPANISH
PRISONER" STILL LIVES
Oaklanders Requested to Help
Him Out Financially £«*
OAKLAND, June .22.— That a gang of
swindlers in Spain are endeavoring to
entrap Oaklanders into an ancient
b'Jnko srjiemr> is the belief of Captain
of .Detectives Petersen, who is In po&
ses-sion of two letters sent to Edward
F. Hews, a grain dealer of 902 -Market
str^ot, and to Fred B. Haight. 364
Eleventh street. The letters, which
were pre^tictily identical, told of a
Spanish prisoner's hidden fortune and
his- "darling daughter."- The "pris
oner" var.terj money with which to re
cover his fortune. He offered $160r000
.reward for the assistance required.
BERKELEY FORGER
ARRAIGNED IN COURT
Bail for Donald. A. Moore Fixed
by Court at $3,000
" BERKEL.EY. June 22.— Donald A,
Moore, a 19 year old boy of this cjty,
vVose tvr&Tte* of checks will amount
tC^Vt least $1,000. was arraJ^neJ. before
judge Edgar this afternoon, and the
ra.ee was continued until Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock. The specific
caee against him is the forgery of the
name bf his father for a check of
$300 on the First national bank of this
city. Hi? bonds wore fixed at $3,000,
which 'be -was unable to raise today.
Cupid Treads Measures
With Merry Man and Maid
Mrs. Frank Jackson, toho ivas Miss Gladys Maxwell.
KIRMESS DANCE
STARTS ROMANCE
As Result of Charity Fete Frank
Jackson and Miss Maxwell
Are Married
OAKLAND, June 2J. — A notable wed
ding of this evening and one which
interested the smart set about the bay
was celebrated at the Piedmont resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry A. Maxwell, when* Frank
Jackson and Miss Gladys Maxwell, the
only daughter of the house,"; were united
In marriage. The event was marked
with beautiful simplicity, and al
though the guests numbered '75 they
included largely the family connections
of the young couple.
Miss Maxwell wore a handsome robe
of ivory satin, exquisitely . hand em
broidered and trimmed in rare- lace. A
half wreath of orange blossoms was
used to hold the tulle veil in place.
She carried a shower of orchids and
lilies of the valley. The bride's only at
tendant was Miss Dorothy Capwell.
Miss Sallie Havens served as flower
girl. The bridegroom was attended "by
l>is brother, Henry Jackson.
After an elaborately served supper
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson left on their"
honeymoon tour. They will establish
their home in Piedmont upon their re
turn.
The wedding of this evening was the
culmination of a "romance which owes
its beginning to the recent kirmess in
Oakland, the bridegroom being one of
the cast in the pretty figure in which
Miss Maxwell made a hit with her Span
ish dance. The betrothal was an
nounced Immediately following Easter
at the brilliant dance which Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Havens, the aunt and uncle
of this evening's bride, gave at the
Country club, making her the guest of
honor! Since her debut a season ago
Mrs. Jackson has been prominent in so
ciety, where she is one of the best liked
girls of the younger set. Jackson' is
a graduate of Stanford university and
is connected in business on this side
of the bay.
POSTMASTER LOOKS
FOR BUILDING SITE
Many Lots in Central Berkeley
/ Suitable for the Office
BERKELEY. June 22^Postmaster
Clarence S. Merrill, will probably soon
recommend a site for the new post
office building Jn this city, which will
be erected with^moneys appropriated
by- congress yesterday. He is look
ing around over the available""sites in
the center of the city. • '
He is considering the purchase ofthe
southeast, corner of Mil via street and
Allston way, owned by William E.
Woolsey, the well known capitalist.
Merrill is also Considering the lot at
OxforJ and Addison streets, a block
from the former site, of the postoffice,
at the corner of Oxford and Center
streets, and the big tract at the corner
of Milvia and Center streets. •» He does
not expect to pay more than $25,000
for the property, leaving $150,000 for
the postoffice building, which will also
house other federal offices here. i
WOMEN ARE VICTIMS
_ OF DAYLIGHT T4iIEVES
Three Watches Are Stolen
From Broadway Pedestrians
OAKLAND. June 22. — Pickpockets
plying th»ir ... trade along 'BroaJway
yesterday two victims who re
ported losses to the. police todayl They
were Hiss E. R. Lamcroux, 2152 Grove
street, who reported the theft of her
grold watch while walking along "Broad
way near Twelfth, and .Miss E. Atkins,
'who said that she? was robbed of twb.
watches at about the same place. \u25a0'
A burglar crawled through a bath
room window? into the home" of S. Ar
rillago, 315 Pagoda avenue, last night
and-stole Jewelry : valueJ at ?75. -
_Mlf« Jennie Caldwell, ,1218 Seventh*
street, reported thAt'a^vatch^and gold
bracelet Had been. stolen from a trunk
in her room laet T?nirsday. The stolen
articles 'were recovered from a pawn
shop by Detectives Green and McSor-'
ley.'-" '. : \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0- r -; ; 'v : -- \u25a0>:- i> -^ : '
CTTT DUKING BOW— Oakland. June -'2.— Allcii
D. Phillips., a. #i;rn palntw, :was Mabbod (n the
.mouth tODlcht at the; I'uritan hfmse in Ninth
' stwet. ': PhlUlpsiaarrrlf^- with, Frank ' Smith/
whom be uccu.-cd <>t cutting ljim. '\u25a0•*&!&&£&
THUi^AN FKANGISCO; CALL, THURSDAY, JUNE 23, q9JO.
SURVIVORS BACK
FROM DESERT TRIP
Four University of California
Fraternity Men Tell Story
of Sufferings
BERKELEY, June 22.-v-Four mem
bers of the ill fated desert^ party that
endea\-ored to cross the sands of Borax
lake on the edge ofthe Death valley
last week arrived here this morning
and told the story of their suffertagand
of the death Qf Charles S. Davidson,
head of \u25a0tlteVparty'of University of "Cali
fornia graduates," in-tho fiery wastes of
alkali. Herbert Masters, the first of
the survivors to return, reached this
city yesterday.
The Berkeleyans who arrived today
are Thomas A. Graves, David Bunker,
Richard's. Badger, all members of the
Phi Kappa P.«i fraternity, and J. P.
Baudin of 666 Thirty-second .street,
Oakland. Norman C. Stines was de
layed by business which necessitated
his remaining in Mojave for a few days
longer. • , . ; , ,
, Graves, ( according .to the story told
today, was the' lirst of the party to
reach water after, the long walk over
the desert had - prostrated Davidson,
the leader of the party. He was the
strongest, and when it was decided
that each man should go for himself
and try to save his own life he rushed
forward for water with which to succor
the others. »
Graves said that the spring he found
in a deserted camp was so filled with
sulphur that he could hardly swallow
it, but on account of the extreme heat
and. his terrific thirst he was forced to
do so. : ' ' :
Badger, who remained with Davidson
after he fell fainting in the desert,
tried to resuscitate his leader with am
monia. This, however, was of no avail,
and Davidson died with but-little., suf
fering. A rude cross on whiclMiis name
was inscribed was erected on the desert
two miles from Searles to mark his
grave. | _...': \u25a0*? ;;. ' .. \u25a0 , .. "v .: '\u25a0.. .: ;
All the members of the party show
the effects of the terrific strain Hhey
endured and which have been
fatal but for'tlnsir good physical con
dition. - i . \u25a0''\u25a0:
TWO COUPLES MARRY
.AND TELL AFTERWARD
Charles T. Jones Declares That
Joke Is on His Friends' ",
BERKELEY, June 22.— Two Berkeley,
couples have- resorted to the. plan oV
marrying flrs^and telling their, friends
afterward. Charles T.j Jones, a well
known realty dealer and member of
the firm of Bel'vel & Jones," surprised
his friends by . marrying -Miss Mary E.
Sinclair at the home of P. E. O'Brien
last night.
Jones had previously; sent* but: cards
for aQK'edding which was to' have been
solemnized tomorrow, night, and ' toJay
he said that he thoroughly enjoyed ge.t
tihg the best of his friends who planned
to play Jokes at his expense. ;
i Leo Kennedy, an employe of s the tele^
phono company, and Miss Lena /Bailey,
formerly connected with the : South
Berkeley poetoffice, were married the
afternoon,. of March IT. and have just
told their friends* the news. ; Both are
popular in; South Berkeley. ;- , \
NEW SEISMOGRAPH
INSTALLED ON: CAMPUS
Machine for Recording Quakes
Set on Heavy pillars
BERKELEY, > June ,2.1— -A new seis
mograph'is .being installed -in the baser
ment of . thef new.-. Doe"; library 2 on**ttie
campus of.' the^university, "and.; accord
ing, to an announcement of Prof. ; An
drew C. Lawson, will soon be com
pleted. ljffifcfcfl*BiSiilJiSlSS.- , » - - .\u25a0 ;.-'
, The delicate instrument for measurV
ing; - earthquake shocks , wi 11 rest;- oh
solid concrete.pillars andjwill be of un
-usuallj^, heavy construction. V The equip
in e n't ; w 1 1 1 b e I pa r t " of . t he ; appar atus:a t v s : o f
the' department of" geology.
'.y-.Th'is islthe^fiecoridearthquake record
ing machine ; at the university,, as ; the
I Omori, instrument \u25a0 for? registering • long
| distance shocks was installed twoycars
ago. . - WB&£&GEBtißßß6mßß&£sß&ft
DIESjIN; JAlL— Onkland.': • Jiiun ' I'2.— William
\u25a0 Kewman.^a^bexrrt,'- awaltinje^trJal oo?a 'churce
- : of :,J)ufKlary,?: «lh-a r sudJk'iily ;.tonljthtsi : «t? tae
f couuty.^Jnll, -presumably ;froin; pneumonia. .' -•\u25a0•-\u25a0
ORPHEUM CROWDS
GET MANY THRILLS
Daring Juggler Spandoni and
Two Brilliant Sketches
• Make Lively Bill /
OAKLAND,; June • 22.— There are ' two
main features at the Oakland Orpheum
this week-^fun and. thrills. >The thrills
fili the greater part •of the bill, al
though the humorous is not scarce. No
act on, the bill supplies more excitement
to^t>ie audience than does Paul" Span
doni, the juggler. : : t
He Is said' by. the management to be
the most accomplished and daring jug
gler that ever came here; the .verdict
of the spectators agrees. • He tosses
heavy cannons balls as if ;' the. things
were pills, and he catches on' his neck
missiles that would < crush most men's
skulls. When Spandoni is on the stage
there are thrills until the curtain con
ceals him. ; . ; >
More thrills come when Allen Atwell
appears as the Japanese spy seeking
to discover American army secrets in
the sketch, . "The Code Book." Atwell
does a clever bit of character^vork and
he; is able.to hold his audiences spell
bound. ,
• Edward Abeles, playing the part of
an Italian mute in "Self-Defense," the
remarkable Broadhurst sketch, is like
wise a thriller. The persons who watch
the clever Ncha'racter actor are truly
thrilled when the lad proves to^the
district attorney,, in pantomime, that
he' is innocent of the murder with
which he is charged,
-, Lyons and Yosco win? honors in their
musical act. With; harp, violin/and
mandolin, as well as by. singing, they
hold their auditors, as few , vaudeville
performers can.'- . v
Hal Merritt, theJ&tetfer cartoonist, is
one of the funnjr;mell on the bill. The
Latoy brothers, acrobats from Europe,
are also funny, and* Fiddler and Shel
ton, the, clever negro; comedians have
a line of , -singing: -and, talking that
pi ease^. v v>l:v >1 : ' \u0084 . r; : -
Frank 1 -' Stafford, and:* his" aid, Miss
Marie Stoneware .as i 1 .; great a hit this
week as last:^Stafford Imitates bird
calls. -;//\u25a0 >"r'' \u25a0 i •
Vesta Victoria, the celebrated English
musical entertainer, called the queen
of the London music halls, will be the
headliner next week with her* new
songs. \
WINDMILLS ALLOWED TO
CONTINUE NOISE 1 MAKING
Council Refuses to Shut Down
the Pumpers at Night
ALAMEDA, June 22.— The proposed
ordinance to prohibit the operation of
windmills between the hours of 11 p. m.
and 6 am. has been laid over indefl
intely by the city council. . ,-- .;
The .measure was drafted at the in
stance of a number of residents, who
•declared that their sleep was disturbed
by the creaking and groaning of wind
mills that worked in the night.
; failure of the city council to
regulate the windmills is expected to
result in'arrests of owners of some of
the- pumping plants. The complain
ants assert that the, owners of wind
mills that create slumber destroying
noises are maintaining nuisances^and
are liable to arrest and prosecution. v -
irrigation Laws:
-subject of' i nquiry
Federal Department Searching
Into Wright Act of 1887
BERKELEY) June 22.— T0 determine
the reasons why onlx two out of the
40 socalled Wright irrigation "districts
named in California by. law :25 years
ago are being used by the department,'
the -members of the campus office of
the United States department of irri
gation are conducting an investigation.
;That the. principles underlying , the
California district irrigation law are
sound is the belief of Professor Samuel
Fortier, * head of the federal depart
ment, and his assistants on this coast.
'. They propose to write a history of
the irrigation r districts and tell of the
long line of litigation which attended
the abandonment of the <58 districts*
PLAYS GARDEN HOSE ON '
' FIRE ANDiSAVES HOTEL
Miss Pearl Vandervoort of Hay
• ward Proves Heroine
HAYWARD, June 22.— Playing the
stream of a garden hose on, the grass
fire that threatened every moment to
catch on the dry side of the Hayward
hotel. Miss Pearl Vander'vbort, a guest
at the "hostelry, prevented a serious
blaze ;thi«"aftern6on.; \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'•\u25a0*-\u25a0 -- \u25a0 '
Though the heat -from the flame 3
scorched her face and arms, : arid the
dense, pungent smoke almost suffo
cated her,' the young womaivjield the
hose until men 'in ; the^hotel'* l came" to
her aid. -
,The fire, .which had been started by a
careleaely dropped match, was put out
without the aid of .the fire department.
BERKELEY YOUTH
SAVES DROWNING MAN
Ty jer Bachejder Rescues j; M.
Haslett-From Death
' BERKELEY, June 22.— Grasping J.
M. . Haalett of San Francisco, who was
struggling,:in \ the waters of the San
Lorenzo river near Felton, in the Santa
Cruz mountains,; Saturday, Tyler Bach
elder, 17 year \u25a0 old tson of Edward all
BacheMer -of <2214 Vine street, suc
ceeded in. overpowering the heavy man,"
who- was In danger of drowning, and
led hlm ; to snore. Bachelder, had to
flght;hard to secure a hqld on.^Haslett,
who 'weighs; -225 .pounds, and prevent
him ' from" getting " a ; death grip, but
he finally won i out.Tahd " easily \u25a0 swam
ashore with; his \u25a0- half conscious burden.
WOMAN TAKES OAB^OakUnd, ; JinV 22.^-Mr 8 ;
- J. Waltes,- about 50-jreari old, committed «ul
• ride twla.r : br inhaling ' illuminating gas at
• her room. 1054 Brotdway. , : .- .
Make the liver
Dp its Dutj^ j|
Nine times Jn ten when the liver it right the
•tomach «Tnd bowels are right. V- \ •'.;;
CARTER'S UTTLEvAk
UVER PILLS
gently but Srmly com^BH
pel a lazy liver to JM Hr > At>TFfiie
do iv duty. M B tftSi FP
Cure, CoB-^fl B1?X L J ;
•tipation, Wff- \u25a0•V E R
Indif e **^^^^V\ M^Ljb'*
tion, ;^2^ " \j^> \u25a0MWMB ' .
I Headache, and Diitrei* after: Eating.
Small PUI, Small Dote. Small Prise '
GENUINE must bear signature:
Vesta Victoria, Who
Will Sing in Oak
land Next Week
H location now six blocks from the water front. The streets of San Francisco were first lighted §1
H by -gas the night of February 11th, 1854. At that time the works produced 50,000 cubic P|
Bj feet of gas a day; the* city's population was about' so,ooo, and the price of gas»was $15 a |J|
\u25a0 thousand cubic feet.' *- ' . pi
The Present Great Gas Work* at the Potrero. It 3laanfacture» 15,000,000 CnMc Feet of Ga* a Jiay In Winter. Th« *
- t City's Population Is Xow 450,000 aijd the Price of Gas Is fl a Thousand Cnblc Feet
' • " SAN FRANCISCO' GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
The House of Courtesy— At Your Service Day and Night ' v/ ,
~ ... •-'•;•••\u25a0" . - \u25a0 , .
# * i 11 * * * lit! '^\u25a1ffiyji j^J k: . . I CS^*y^< jzH^feS^^y^ •; \u25a0 v v^ 1
BRIDEGROOM OF 72
BOASTS OF YOUTH
OAKLAND, June 22. — In spite of his
72 v^ears, William H. Wiester. a retired
San Francisco merchant, is going to
take- a^ bride. He called at the county
clerk's office this afternoon and secured
a license, to marry Mrs. Frances A.
Cobb of Berkeley. Mrs. Cobb confesses
to 46 years. - x
"I'll live long enough to take an air
ship ride from San Francisco to New
York^with.my wife," Wiester laushin^
ly,.said when his age was commented
on. To Deputy . County Clerk W. J.
Masterson, who acted as Cupid for the
septuagenarian/' he said that he was
"sprycr". than many a young man.
The couple, will live in San Francisco
aftera^lioneymoon of several months.
Whera-this would be spent Wiester de
clined to state. . •
STEAI, WATCH AND HEVOLVXR— Sun Lean
dro.* Jane 22. — The residence of John UonsaWex
In .Pernlta ; was broken :into br thieres hist
. night, a sold w*tcb valued at ?35. « rcTolrer
and several small articles of Jewelry being
- taken. - \u25a0\u25a0>. -\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 • a \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 - \u25a0
MASSACRE HORROR
UNHINGES MIND
•OAKLAND, June 22. — One of the few
survivors of a detachment of the Ninth
United States infantry that was am
bushed and practically destroyed in the
island of Samar during the Filipino in
surrection, Martin G. Lyon. who bears on
Ms body many scars from that occa
sion.' was committed to the Stockton
state hospital today by Judge Harris.
His insanity is partly the result of his
terrible experience in Samar and partly
thefresult of persecution in San Fran
cisco, according to his relatives.
Together with 20 other soldiers Lyon
was«surprised at Calbayogrby about 400
members of the Anting tribe. Most of
the American soldiers were massacred,
the few escaping all carrying bad
wounds, x' .':-^
Lyon's relatives say that he was
driven out of San Francisco by a ten
derloin, charaqj^r because he would not
perjure himself to save a hatchetman
involved in a Chinatown feud. Lyon
has been living with a cousin- at S6>
San Pablo avenue. v
7

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