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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 23, 1912, Image 11

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McManigal Testifies He and
the McNamara Brothers
Were Blowing Up Jobs
When Arrested
Federal Court in Indian
apolis Holds Sympathizer
to the Grand Jury
By Associated Prew
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 22.—Explosions
on nonunion iron works in Milwaukee,
Omaha and Springfield, Mass., were ex
plained by Ortie E. McManigal at the
"dynamite conspiracy" trial today as
having been done by him shortly before
be and James B. McNamara, arriving
In Detroit to "clean up" that city, were
arrested with suitcases tilled with dy
For weeks before his arrest he testi
fl«<l ne bad observed he was being
fjplowed and had seen strange heads
dodging around the corners of elevator
shafts in the iron workers* headquar
ters in Indianapolis.
"I told James B. before we started
for Detroit that William J. Burns had
detectives after us; that detectives
were even coming up near the vault
where we stored the dynamite and that
one of them followed me on the street
when I was going with a suitcase of
dynamite to blow up the South Chicago
.iob," said McManigal.
"McNamara said if we saw any more
of them we would go to Chicago and
rent a room next to Burns' office, put
an electric wire through the walls and
arrange to set off a bomb at Burns'
desk when he was sitting there. That
would end our troubles with him, he
said. I told him I did not think we
would ever do anything of the kind, or
get near Burns. That was about April
5. 1911," McManigal said.
He and McNamara were arrested
seven days later.
For blowing up an unloading hoist
and damaging a steamer near the docks
in Milwaukee on March 16, with a loss
of $50,000, McManigal said he received
the compliments of John J. McNa
mara "for the best job he ever did."
When he destroyed part of the Doug
lass county courthouse in Omaha,
March 24, he said he was "called
down" because be did not cause the
--xplosion to occur at exactly the same
hour James B. blew up a job in Colum
bus, Ind., a telegraph signal having
been arranged to send word when he
was ready to John J. in Indianapolis.
At John J. McNamara's instructions,
McManigal said, he went to Springfield
Mass., and there met Michael J. Young'
the union official at Boston, who
pointed out a tower in the group of
municipal buildings he wanted blown
up. "
"I put two bombs In the tower on
m*ril z, and took a train for Utica.
rV. Y. In Utica I examined a vest
pocket gun. James B. had told me
that M. A. Schmidt, who helped him
on the Pacific coast, used to carry a
small gun in his teeth so he could
shoot quickly without reaching to his
pockets when he was doing a job. Then
I wont to Rochester, N. V., and bought
a dezen alarm clocks to be used in
making bombs.
"After I returned to Indianapolis we
mapped out the four jobs to be blown
up in Detroit J. J. said we were to
'c $200 for each Job. I went to
It to look over the ground, pur
chasing a map of the city there, on
which I marked the location of the
American Bridge company, the Detroit
Bridge and Iron works and two other
iron works that were to be blown up
the same night.
"I then went to Chicago to visit my
home. Then I met R. H. Houlihan,
financial secretary of the local union.
I asked him whether he had heard the
news about the Columbus, Ind., firm
going to unionize their jobs thereafter
end were going to use only union men
in concrete work at Oklahoma City,
Okla. He replied: "More power to the
rough gang.'
"On April 11 I left for Toledo s to
meet James B. at the station there.
The next day we went to Detroit and
were arrested."
Joseph Schwartz, who was arrestea
today charged with attempting to ob
struct justice by intimidating Cornelius
L. Crowley of Monica, Pa., a witness,
was locked in jail after a preliminary
hoaxing before a United States com
Robert J. Foster, a* detective, and
Crowley testified before the commis
sioner that Schwartz had told the wit
ness "he did not need to tell the truth
if he did not want to."
They asserted Schwartz on learning
Crowley was to testify concerning
nitroglycerin hidden in Rochester,
urged him not to appear.
"He said no court could make him
squeal," said Foster. "He talked
about the gunmen found guilty in New
York and said they did not squeal."
5.,,-hwartz, who said he lived In Chi
cago, testified he remarked only he
"would rather have his heart cut out
than be McManigal."
He was held to the federal grand
The circulation books of The Call
are open to every one. We court
—• —
Gtrmaa Army Officer Attempt* Life
I When Relative Who Spat at
Emperor Dies
CHICAGO, Nov. 22.—Death of a
brother in a German prison, where he
was serving a 15 year sentence for
spitting in the face of Emperor Wil
liam, was the reason given by John
Wisolski for attempting to end his life
•'I am a lieutenant in the German
army," Wlsolski told the police, "and
reached Chicago yesterday for a visit.
I received word last night that my
brother had died in prison, where he
was sent for spitting In the kaiser's
face. I wanted to die when I learned
of his death."
Wisolskl, who swallowed poison, is
expected to recover. # »
Traey-Lo. Banos Motor Car Service
Effective Sunday. Nov. 17, and con
tinuing until further notice. Southern
Pacific motor car will leave Tracy at
SoO a. m. Sunday only; returning, leave
Los Banos 2:15 p. m., arriving at Tracy
to connect with train No. 37, enabling
hunters to reach San Francisco at 7:30
«. so.—Advt.
Portugal's Dedication Tuesday
Baby Republic Fourth at Fair
/. Batalha de Freitas, who will dedicate Portuguese exposition site, and his wife.
Nation's Minister to Japan Here Has Already
Selected Exposition Site
The fourth foreign power to select
a site for a national building on the
grounds of the Panama-Pacific interna
tional exposition will be Portugal, the
newest republic in Europe.
J. Batalha de Freitas, envoy ex
traordinary and minister plenipoten
tiary of the republic of Portugal to
China and Japan, acting under the
authority and at the request of the
Portuguese government, will dedicate
his nation.? site next Tuesday, and
elaborate preparations are being made
by the Portuguese residents of Cali
fornia to make the affair an impressive
Ambassador de Freitas. accompanied
by his wife, has been in San Francisco
for the last week, acquainting himself
with the scope and plan of the exposi
tion, and has become enthusiastic over
the prospect. He is anxious that his
government should make a magnificent
outlay at the fair, and will urge that
view upon the authorities in Lisbon.
He came here under instructions to
investigate conditions carefully, and
having done so, he notified President
Moore that he was ready to select a
site for Portugal's participation.
Announcements of the dedicatory
exercises have been sent broadcast
among the Portuguese of San Fran
cisco and vicinity, and thousands are
expected to attend. Large delegations
will come from Los Gatos. Halfmoon
Bay, San Rafael and the cities on the
Alameda shore.
The directors of the exposition will
tender a luncheon to Minister de Freitas
at the St. Francis hotel Tuesday at
12:30 o'clock, after which he will be
escorted to the Presidio, where there
will be a review of troops in his honor
at 3 o'clock. At the conclusion of the
review the ceremonies of- dedication of
the site will take place at the spot
chosen yesterday by the distinguished
visitor. It is close to the Lombard
street entrance to the Presidio and
easily accessible.
Portugal was the eighteenth foreign
nation to accept President Taffs in
vitation to participate in the exposition.
The local Portuguese colony, headed by
M. F. Freitaa*. president of the Portu
guese-American bank and president of
the Portuguese auxiliary to the expo
sition; V. D. de Figueredo and Felix
Freitas Trigueiro, members of that or
ganization, are planning Tuesday's
celebration. S. L. da Silva Ferreira,
Portugal's consul general, is also deeply
Interested in the dedication and is
working to make it a success.
Minister de Freita*- and his wife and
Consul General Ferreira were escorted
over the site by William T. Sesnon,
chairman of the committee on reception.
Today the visitors will take a trip to
Mount Tamalpais with Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Harde of the exposition com
pany. Next Monday the Chamber of
Commerce will entertain Minister de
Freitas at luncheon.
President Moore received a telegram
yesterday from a representative In New
Mexico saying that Governor McDonald
o\\(—oi=s\la]\c=: 101 :3HC3||<— iqi __51[alle3oE51fol
Breakfast Cocoa 1
ShJI -«!p* is the standard for quality _
= ■''*!- a or those w h os e occupations require clear U
Ii c vlsj heads and steady nerves, as well as those in poor n
W" I I i Bfflaap health or of delicate digestive powers, it is the ideal ,
ili SflH ! I I beverage. Prepared with milk or cream and sweet-
ened to the taste> Jt * s delicious - wholesome, abso
° lutely pure> and of high food value - o
Booklet of Choice Recipes Sent Free
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd, ... Dorchester, Mass.
Uj Established 1780 (J
ollcziorz3]fall< — ioet: >lli=tl,* ■ 'ocz JiJallczzio.c_zslfo
and-the members of his exposition com
mission would depart soon for this city
to choose a site for New Mexico's par
A telegram also was received yester
day from Denver stating that Governor
Shafroth and Governor elect Ammons
would both send messages to the Colo
rado legislature when it convenes in
January urging a large appropriation
for participation in the Panama-Pacific
Congressman John E. Raker of Al
turas, accompanied by former Con
gressman George A. Bartiett of* Nevada
and George D. Thatcher, one of the
Wilson presidential electors from Ne
vada, went over the exposition site yes
terday with Charles A. Vogelsang. Con
gressman Raker was enthusiastic over
the Ideal location and expressed great
surprise at the activities on the site.
Active work for the good of the ex
position is being done by the several
state societies that have been formed
in San Francisco by former residents of
the commonwealths of the union. The
Ohio society obtained 70 new members
at a rally Thursday evening, and the
New York society is aiding materially
in the plans for the reception and en
tertainment of the Empire state com
missioners, who will arrive next week.
It was announced that all former
members of the Seventh regiment of
the New York National guard are ex
pected to attend the banquet at the St.
Francis hotel to be given to the New
York state exposition commissioners
next Tuesday evening. They are re
quested to communicate with L. H.
Greenhood, secretary of the New York
society, 519 California street.
D. O. Lively, chief of the department
of livestock of the exposition, departed
yesterday for the east to attend the
meetings of the Pure Breed Record as
sociation, before which he will present
the interests of the livestock depart
ment of the exposition. Forty of these
meetings will be held in Chicago and
other cities next month.
For Flrtit Time In State, Improvement
Securities May Be Purchased
In Small Lots
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 22.—When or
dering the postponement of the sale of
$1,000,000 worth of San Francisco har
bor improvement bonds and $400,000
worth of state highway bonds until
December 5, State Treasurer E. D.
Roberts today announced that here
after persons desiring to purchase
from one bond up can do so. This
announcement is significant in that it
marks the. first time in the history of
California that individuals have been
able to buy bonds of $1,000 and up
ward. These bonds are the harbor Im
provement and state highway series
and are in denominations of $1,000
Eastern Delegates Try to
Pledge rTational Suffrage
Association to Remain
Out of Politics
Progressives Efeclare Head
quarters Must Go Into
Land of Victory
Sptscial Dispatch to The Call
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 22.—The of
ficers and members of the National
American Woman Suffrage association
maintain strictly a nonpartisan attitude
toward all political parties," excepting,
I however, members of the association j
from states where equal suffrage is in
This was in the three amendments
put through today, and it drove Miss
Jane Addams formally to announce her
determination not to accept a nomina
! tion for the presidency. The amendment
was aimed deliberately against the
moose leader. It also drove the spokes
woman for the old regime to invoke
that ancient bone of bitter contention
in political conventions, the unit.
The fight between the factions now
is on in acute earnestness. There can
be no compromise.
The west demands that the progres
sive west shall have its rightful place
in the leadership of the national move
ment. To this end an amendment was
offered that the headquarters shall re
main no longer tied "to New York—
admittedly hostile to the cause.
"Across the Rockies, into the land of
victory and votes, the headquarters
must go," say the leaders of rerorm.
A secret ballot for the election of
officers was the third salient ( demand.
To chpke off these amendments read
to the delegates after the reports had
been presented and adopted, Miss Har
riet May Mills, a pretty, well gowned
young woman, arose and invoked the
unit rule. Miss Mills lived up to her
reputation as "one of the slickest poli
ticians" in the suffrage movement. She
delivered a smooth, passive speech, but
it could be seen that there would be no
surrender of the three principal points
raised in the attack on the effete easj-
The convention was called to order
by Dr. Anna Howard* Shaw about 10:30
o'clock. For an hour not a ripple dis
turbed the surface. There was quiet
campaigning in sections and corners,
but the general atmosphere was pacific.
Then came the amendments to the by
laws and the constitution and the open
ing of actual hostilities. A flutter went
around Witherspoon b a U and 5t was
not just the rustle of pett jeoats. There
was fire in the scrimmage and battle
in the hearts of women who have won
battles at polls, not lost them. >,
Miss Mary McHenry Heath, president!
of the California auxiliary, and Miss
Harriet G. R. Wright, president of the
Colorado auxiliary, were among the
busiest women on the convention floor
today. Both women are capable
leaders and they have secured strong
co-operation from the delegates of the
suffrage states and from southern
states out of sympathy with the ways
of the present executive.
There is a growing feeling against
"mixing" the suffrage movement in
party politics, where woman's status is
still a political anomaly.
There is also a strong sentiment
against electing to the presidency any
woman who has no political status in
her own state. In fact, the probability
is that if a split is to be avoided the
eastern delegates will have to vote for
some woman who already has exercised
the franchise—some "dark horse" from
one of the pioneer suffrage states,
California, Colorado, Utah. Washing
ton or Wyoming. Indications point to
a choice from among the first three
and the passing of headquarters from
east to west.
Mrs. Hidden, Mrs. Joseph Hailey and
Miss Ablta Whitney of Oregon and Mrs.
Johnson of Kansas are among the
speakers counted upon to back the
California, Colorado and Utah leaders
In wresting the organization from re
actionary control. There is a split
among the New Yorkers, which prob
ably will help the western women to
win victory.
Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blatch, who ex
ercises great influence, is said to be
actively in sympathy with the Pacific
coast contingent, ready to throw her
weight on the side of reform when the
critical moment arrives.
It is whispered that Doctor Shaw
will retire from the field; that she is
eager to quit. This is the twenty
third consecutive national convention
in which she has participated. It is
the first in which open revolt has raised
Its head against the methods of ma
chine rule.
The circulation of The Call is
going up. Watch the advertising space
Twelve Reasons Why ?. .; a.a
YOU should suy NOW in
lJ| : , irafiHHl
L -feICONVEN l ENCES fey 1
'a.. -.: Reasons Nos. 9to 12 will appear in next week's papers ""'■ .
Every city convenience is at the command :of the home builders in St Francis Wood.
f° There will be no waiting until the district builds up for the extension of gas pipes and 3
** electric wires—no petitions to the Supervisors for the laying of water mains. • 1
A' a" r %l Ornamental gasoliers will . brilliantly light the Btreets—frequent hydrants will minimize the Are risk 1
■ A ; ;»; In St ' Francis Wood. -V v" ' V'- "■ • ■ _ ... . . '■■,•■• I
'***'■'*'- /■* Gas, water and sewer pipes will be brought to , lot lines ;on • private :i easements or In ". * sidewalk areas. * i
•a. That means the pavements in St Francis Wood will never have to be torn up. * A:• ; " *' : i
' :A" Electric wires will be laid in condufls. That means no hideous poles and overhead wires In St Francis • 1
Wood. ' '":'-'-', ,'A. , '•'• ':';- , ' . ■ B
All these city conveniences will be ready for the use of builders in St Francis Wood by May Ist. fir
The cost of their installation—over $60,000.00 —will be paid by the owning company. - ■
- To lot buyers in St Francis Wood they are absolutely free. ' ' 1
'< No other residence tract in San Francisco offers all these city conveniences without §
cost to buyers. • -l
- This factor alone will surprisingly ; advance today's low prices. .
Therefore Bay NOW In St Francis Wood I
| . _,' 'i-A.Aj'i -.'■■A--' 3*-■. "■ ; --' ~-. -* *J*-''*-'^Aj J _" A; I. .Ujii ii MW ipi i A ,;.*;
| |jjjjoattNC**-£P*RK. ' f
* 3«SESSJ"TF""™"* f * ==1 . ~)
r o ™*^. + I j"^
St Francis Wood is but three and one-half miles v With the completion of the I Twin Peaks Tun-.
from the Civic Center of San Francisco. It is at aa? **}> ft Francis Wood will be less than twenty
.a ~ a ••■/?- -•-. v- ;; -'«_____,., »-- *•"■■ 1; ~ -_:.--.- minutes by fast electric train from the business
the exact center of what is fc to be ; San Francisco fl center of :San^Francisco, a The western porta i c f V
finest residence section —the Merced District, ?"" - A* the * tunnel :is . but a - block . from i the • property—the |
St Francis Wood is in Sutro Forest, on a gentle, . first stop west of the tunnel will be made at its ,
sunny, sheltered ■ slope, overlooking . Lake Merced main entrance.
and the Pacific, and midway between Park and Two car lines now pass this main entrance—the
Beach. " ' Ingleslde (No. 12). serving the Mission and whole- .;"
:■■-.,:■'-■' A A; '-■ ".-'.'-■' .A A ... _~ * sale district* the Ellis (No 20), serving the Western
AA It occupies an ; Ideal suburban \ location near the Addition and the shopping and theater district,
business heart of a great and growing city and in ,• < Today-good car .ervlce—low prhn*. ,'<
.-...... •-•-.,-—-i... ■»'« ■•_,.■,.•■- .T * •• " Today—good car service—low prices.
■ -■ the direct line of its growth. ..;!*■■ ■..? -v.-< ? r ,-.v...' aa::*- .x«.--« r r;-jr..* ■■;«»--iw-:> v-;"-,-',-i.,« -? , ..■ -■- ■. - v .-\ >_ -,■ ..
'""* _. „, 4* _, . _ y ' . .„ _.-. T .r« „ . Tomorrow—Unequaled electric train service,
The Twin Peaks Tunnel win DCJBUE— the fast, clean, uncrowded.
growth of San Francisco will TREBLE values in • ' .-..-.. • ..
;-St Francis Wood. ;; > .. -'. j\ a. •../..-,-, -a THEN—Doubled and trebled values.
Therefore Buy NOW in St Francis Wood Therefore Bur NOW in St Francis Wood
. , A'.-vAAA.--. AA---. A A-"^AA;A-A-■ ,;*;,;.. ( ;.;.. j., .:.,__ I>',l. / i i ;. ~;■> cross stcnoN or Ay ; i '~ B " '
Jgajouw omoutk? m
""** a 1 - I ?^ £ (.^-Tfiuo HIGHEST CLASj, fifffc, J*—*****) 1
" '' V IMPROVEMENTS -&£#==-= ———*
- The restrictions that govern St Francis Wood -; St Francis Wood will have the highest class of; w.
A stand between the purchaser and the nuisances— street improvements ever offered 7to San Francisco
V;";..-■ stables laundries undertaking establishments- . lot buy ers; In them permanency, convenience and \ "
-- that ruin neighborhoods and reduce ; values. They . - _ a, , a, /r'^.
- c /bar the spite fence and the shack, the flat and the 1 beauty are effectively combined, * . : ■...;
. apartment h house, : ; the corner grocery : and • the ' • Streets win fbe paved with , concrete ; base and
saloon " 5 ' ' ' ' roughened asphaltlc surface that gives footing to ; i
fee T ' I
«a?Sfffcf JJ? JgJ l dV h °con a s n truc?ed. eet ° f heavl *— ed curb ,
. There arc**but a few hundred restriction-protected ,; : _ Wide, highly cultivated parking spaces will §
'*"i residence lots in San Francisco. Those most care- V' make every street a garden. ■ S . a
• Wood."* Sclentlflcally pr -° tected are »» St Francis A „ W| wltliailt cost to lot bayers. , |
A- As the value of this protection is demonstrated, w *th the installation of these highest class im- j
prices will increase to TWICE—THREE TIMES— . provements the demand ; for ; lots in St ; Francis . 1
present prices. -/•■''.:''. '■ ' * Wood will double today's low I prices. -;^ ; ' I
Therefore Buy NOW in St Francis Wood Therefore Buy NOW in St Francis Wood • j
I : ' j@EMm!!i!l^MENT^^ WIL FEATURES jQ)^^^^^
John Galen Howard, consulting architect for -St Francis Wood provides its residents oppor- a |
' San !" Francisco's Civic Center, has designed the tunities for rest, pleasure and recreation found in 1
- architectural embellishments of St Francis Wood. no other residence park in California.
; , The magnificent gateways now being constructed -f-«..i.v n. tenth of its area will ba elv«m o«r in ■
are from his designs. Their sunken f gardens, log- •': A Fully a ■"? l ? °* lts , area / 7" v De £? ,° * r t0
-* gias, fountains and pools are reminiscent of the parks and plazas, tennis courts and children s play
' - loveliest gardens of the Italian renaissance. ; :A- ground. In its parks the beauty of Sutro Forest
; -A The minor entrance gates, The Circle with its >*r.; will be preserved, * ■ . , .
;v as balustrades and flower-bedecked vases, ; the pillars Ti -~,,..„,_ o„ .*.... «._.,,
era*! mark the streets.are part of his beautiful +* g Children s; Common, o/^Wood. ideal »*" /
"eral design.-- ■"**-; •''''* - - " ground for the youngsters The Wood. *•, •. f .
'-A - . Nothing has been neglected that will serve to ; ':■ All this property for community use will be given - .
make sSt Francis Wood the most beautiful ' residence v without cost to ' the lot buyers ;in St Francis Wood, ; ;
' park in all the bay region. ' - " - '•'•''»' -' - : r ' -' ,• |-
mm-mmgi i' ■ riii....... i --^_a M ja4J £ j- " These community ■ fea- ' ■:* a
•The •completion' of the tures will not only make |
architectural, embellish- I*~£ *W~ *\\ A St Francis Wood the most . |
\, . „■_.', y-^_ ■■■■■ .-.■ attractive place to. live in |
' ments of St Francis Wood Wm?MM >--- '■' ' ' : ~~~^ £*jgo~ San Francisco—they will
will tremendously advance help to ;t. DOUBLE and
today's low prices. TREBLE : the present low
Frlnc7s°Wood Therefore Bay NOW
.- - '• • ' , Ia St Francis Wood
~ : ' "'ft ? - ' view Wf " "•' * •
By Street Car ; . aa,.,,;■...^^^:-v'v:;a.a-|,-:,,- : ~ - ■■ = ■..-.■.-. ■ : -.i
» * . Take Ellis street car The i' gentle hillslopes of St Franc* Wood com- 1 - By AfltOfflODlle
ii at 4th i and Market mand an unmatched view of forest, mountain and . «_ hv ; ~ n **-J_n l
■ (No. SOT, and transfer g ea . * '* + . UO l , Dy / , * utom °*>"e .. |
•■ at 20th avenue and b',A a' ./ . - ;...A a through Golden v Gate ; g
•' ™ O Hi-r«V°t to C st Fmn- "Is a view that can never be cut off. Wide . £* * *\ on f* he < South - : I
. .goes 'direct to. or. ?r ran-- ?, , . *•_-»,,;.••__, j__-s. ;, ~ .». l____l, ~ . Drive tOilstb > avenue. .•-«n:
'els Woodson* Sunday lots and carefully .* drawn building restrictions . . {Si' over thi. l^enue i
our automobiles ? meet &ye preserved it forever to every home Site. :*' to sioat Boulevard; a i
' cars at 20th avenue ana *'•..- ' ~..,, r. ; .-.,., ; -, :> . •_f^r^?'„-;f.' . vaß;
Tinr-nin wav • " . -I . . short turn to . the east. » ??!
If more convenient. ' In every city in the United States View-cor- .: and you are at St Fran- , |
take ingleside car standing residence property is price-commanding cis Wood. „-*.'"/. .-I|
(No. 12) on Mission ; residence property. Automobiles are oper- g
street, which runs d-i- • -• ■ ; ated daily from our of- ../''•";■"
wood. t0 Francis - -St Francis Wood will be no exception to this Aces. We shall be glad , l>.
' After Jan. Ist, Ellis rule. Its panoramic view alone will make it S*id c?s Wo e od °V^ired^n I
- , ; street cars will run to Francisco's most favored residence park. -.',-.»1 :.; automobile will call at I
St Francis .Wood. with- ~ - . * ;' your home Vby appoint
"' j »tl - hJSwav &10 Then today's low prices wUI have INCREASED | ment |
I ute heaaway - MANY FOLD. I
Therefore Buy NOW in St Francis Wood S
'.. , ~:•■. TtUFHONE JUTTER 2171 \.- axooabS a~~ . TELEPHONE KEARNY3BIO
flty ■:£'■■ C *Vs.'?:''*:-- '- ;-. •" " .-'.' -> "—■ J
....... ... _.....-_.._.*../_. . -..-.= • •■. ■ ••- j- . _„; , ;• - -"• ".'. . ." ' v

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