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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 30, 1922, Image 7

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1 i
Aahtons lived Is a browr
tone house, In a brownston
1? strict,, jn a browmtone dietrlc
\r- which wae an Inland of soli
wealth i and ancient respectablll
Ur: entirely nurroanded by tradi
Lr Uck bad a steam yacht, playe
polo and belonged to all tbe bei
ClU^ 'ln short there wan notb
lai df'whlch Jack Ashton reall
stood In need but a wife?and t
ffi" the supplying of that deficiency h
i was now giving much serlou
' Jaqk. after seTsral narrow ei
* capes from capture by deslgntn
1^ mammas, had arrived In safet
at the age of thirty. N'ow ?
y thirty If a man Is ever going t
get married It is time he got bus]
80 thought Jack's mother and s
she' intimated to Jack. Secretl
the old lady had picked out fo
' her non-'Prlscllla Hlgglns, daunt
i tflt* . Af'i. 'JiMmtali Hltrcrlna th
I.'Pflsollla was twenty-flv
Hot Remained single fo
-opportunities to raarrj
to say, Prlscllla was
Stie was tall and statolj
lie features, light brow
Iderful eyes and a trest
plsxlon. Jack and Prli
'e Just suited to eac
d had known each othe
ildhood. That was Jus
had known each othe
Idhood! And therefori
'a for Jack had grown u
4's heart, Jack had com
Prlsollla as a matter o
,o regard bor aa a ver
eri '
looking orer the roaebu
>t girls for a wife, h
oe thought of culling th
iw.er in the garden.
iy Ashton became Ira
.rid one day said to Prli
Prlscllla, my son Jack I
sst fool In New York. II
: >tn love with you fo
i doesn't know It. There
In't blush so?and 1 roai
e vou are irolhe 10 en
Iibange the subject."
w uays later she said to he
"Jack;,'"why don't you pre
OJPrlsfMa? You couldn
air, Tupn't you see the gil
)ve with you? Aa for yoi
oby, you have been In lov
her.for .years and dliln
iy;": 'mater:-- eiclaimo
.- "Of course. ! like Hrli
jfmensely, but I nevj
t"' " V
course you never thought,
d. tb'e mother. "Thlnkln
I thing ijobody ever bccubo
t?.; .There, 'go along wit
Sm out"of all patience wit
..left the house In a dazt
: was as bis mother ha
16 had been In love wit
la all along and had no
I It. He fervently hope
to old Iridy bad been rlgh
>r<jstl of '."her statement?
trt .whlcll referred to Prlt
ling In love with him. Now
shton had committed on
e. She had repeated het
In her talk with Jack sh
led the same phrase abor
Ug In love without knowln
she has" used In her tul
TtscUlan., *
the statement so satlsfacto
'ered the situation that
a Jack's head. So when b
.JWsollla to offer up hip
.elf and his grandfathers million
upon the altar or his lore he close
i; > (V very creditable speech in th
proposal line -with "Oh, PrlsclllaI^hare
been in love with you t<
J years without knowing it."
Wl Prlsdlla, -who had listened wit
blushing cheeks and eyes dim wit
[ !~ Cindere
[ BALLY, *9 orphan girl, has won
m prize In* newspaper heauty coi
H tfeBt through the efforts of he
mi menu,
? MARTIN, a photographer She
f now an her way to New Vor
aggfyiwhere her prise entitles her to,
tryout in the chorus of the Mai
. battan Frollcc. - She I; nccon
MISS BENNET, a newspaper r
I ;N0wf,'\00 ON WITH THE STOR1
MM A faint hint of the life befot
U ,her began on the train by whlc
fflgffie , "lady reporter" was takln
8The white perfection of the dli
I log car linen, the gleam and Ordc
Sof the table, silver, the busy wal
re, the bland and well-dressed pe
sons among whom they were tra'
sling, the unnatural feeling of b<
S. leg served Instead of serving, eve
the occasional curious glancoa c
the passengers, made life seei
, thoroughly unreal to Sally, hut di
UKshehad Whispered. In answer t
5, Miss fietlhet's Invitation to "orde
ahjthlng yon like?anything": "D
Tia oyetera arrived, cool an
I fresh. each In lta half shell on
MSK^asUy. Never before in her HI
| Had ebe eeen oysters except In
f .^sealed'SCans from the rar-dietae
I fi Furtively ahe watched the ri
I \_>orler, furtively she copied her ua
HBgEfiBennetr-eaw, without eeemln
to. and/tHed to guess from Solly'
dulckdiu In learning what "the hi
BMMiBWIlM'dd to Mr. It seemed t
Sslty picked thing
k% as the .train approached Net
17 , Sttly/grtw more nervous. A
I most literally she drew nearer Mis
?boh she felt a swll
| else, pray, did your mother uy on |
tble Interesting subject? I suppose
she also gave you to under- .
stand that' I was not tnsenslblo to
your fascinating personality?"
The tactless Jack stammered and Jj
blundered and made things worse. ?
l- "There, that will do," said Prls- T
e cilia. ."Never mind the rest You *
I, have done your duty like a good "
d son. It Is quite refreshing. In these
[- days, ?rhen parental authority Is so ?
>. little regarded ,to find a son who "
d will Implicitly carry out his moth- a
it oris Instruction oven when the task /
i- lthposed Is so disagreeable as the s
y present one. You can go pack to 8
o mamma with a clear conscience? "
e and pray calm any fears she may "
a entertain of my dying for love of
her charming son. I am afraid her F
|. natural, but rather partial, admlrag
tlon of her offsprings superlative 1
y qualities has caused her to fall Into T
it a slight error with regard to the *
o light In which he Is viewed by oth- e
or and less Interested persons. 11
0 pood day."
1 "Oh, that cruel woman!" sob- *
r bed Prlscllla when she reached
her room. "How she has humll8
iated mel She has discovered my
8 secret and told Jack Kim mnda i
r him come and propose?he never ;
' would have done so of his own
a free will."
' Priscilla and Jack both des"
cended on Mts. Ashton?Prlsclllu
' with tears and reproaches; Jack
t with implorations to set thingB
right Priscilla was the first to
r reach her. After listening for a
* while to that young lady's tale of
' woe Mrs. Ashton cried out: "I'd (
' like to bump your silly heads to~
gether!" And then, assuming n
- calmer manner, continued: "I did s
v not think Jack would be such a. c
y fool as to repeat my conversation ?
with him?but it doesn't matter. c
d The facts are just the same?he g
e loves you and you love him and s
e married you are going to be. f
Your idea that ho proposed Just
t- because I toid him to is sheer,
i- blithering nonsense. I showed him c
s his heart? that was all?and his J
e heart did the rest. Something .
r tells me that I shall soon receive 1
! a call from my more or less inI
telllgent son. There's the bell J
now. Go into the back parlor, 1
hide behind a curtain, listen and *
rj judge for yourself." ?
Priscilla began an indignant *
JI protest, but the old lady fairly
I sprung at uer nnu commanded 1
' liercely: "Go on!" And Prlscilla L
went. *
Jack came into the front parlor. r
(l You can imagine what ho said to *
s_ his mother?how he poured out
r his whole heart so that no oue *<
with a grain of common sense, h
.. listening to him, could doubt that ?,
his love for Prlscilla was deep and J:
? 8l?cere- ?,
h When he had calmed down a ri
Ii little tlie old lady cried out: tl
* PrisclUu. come here." Jack start- ?
?. ed to his feet with a gasp as Pris-1
d cilia, came in from her hiding- \a
h Plnce. j0
>t "There," said Mrs. Ashtou, "I
d ought to huve yon both takeu to a u
t lunatic asylum?hut 1 wou't. I'll p
- pimply leave you here alone toi
gotlier for half an hour." And so B
r. It nil caino out right In the end?
e "Years of joy for hours or sor- v
*- row." p
? (Copyright, 1922. h
i h
6! i
Conferring a degree on a large f,
r' class of candidates, the Fairmont
j* lodge of the Orientals will act as ,i
I? host this evening to visiting lodge 0
members from all scetlons of | 0
Northern ' West Virginia. A din-1
d nor'will be serted at 5:30 o'clock |J|
ie in the Italian-American Building, I
- followed by a street parade and
>r demonstration at 7 o'clock, headed
by the Oriental Band. The
h ceremonies will be held from 8 h
h to 11 o'clock. t(
? tl
| II. ' I ? J.1 b
lla Sally l|
friendship and a great admiration, J
a "Listen, dear," counseled the B
a- older girl, "think of things you e
>r don't understand as though they a
were a new-comer to your town ^
Is You won't be so scaVed of them
k then." a
A ^ It was a big order to give a found- fl
ung irom a small town, a girl who I)
had actually worked as a servant n
and aB a store clerk, to treat the h
8* great city thus. But Sally meant to
try. Better to fall from over-bold- ti
f, ness than he crushed under a sense si
e of Insignificance. fi
h She would take a deep breath, try '{
B not to look too closbly at what
might frighten her, and do what- F
i- evet she had to do with such con- hl
it centration and sincerity that she
t- would not think of anything else,
r- Towns followed one another fas- F
; ter, and grew bigger and bigger. *
a- "When the train reached Newark, it ^
n eeemcd so huge to Sally that she 0
>t felt it must be New York and w
n reached for her imitation leather
?- bag. Finally they did pull ?lowly
Into the great metropolis, no vast
o a place that r.o conductor anir
nounced it.
o Sally clung to her ne^r alligntor
" grip and would not let the redd
enpped porter take it, so lost sho
a felt in the great, splendid cavern
n of a raUroad terminal.
e oureiy u must nave been built
a for a race of giants! And this was
n what MIsb Bonnet had told her to
it treat as a newcomer in her town!
A taxi whirled them from the
? station. Sally turned pAle at the
e whirl and thunder, the noise and
b. wonder of the city, Its Juggernaut
g traffic. Its tremendouB% accustomed8
nogs to. Itself. \
g Shopgirls chewed gum, so com*
o placent wore they, so scornfully
;s critical?and these were the least
r* of those beforo whom she would
soon be placed in the glare of ex*
ir hlbltlon.
I* Sally's blood seemed turned to
s water . . .
t (To Be Continued.)
rtu Wttt Vt ratal*?.
; v':' < ', / , ' : .
Comet-Legs Plots
Comel-Lega tied hit ittr to the
>t> of a tree and climbed down to i
je place by a cave where Twelve
oe?, the Sorcerer, and Light Finera,
the bad little fairy', were waltlg
(or him.
Then Twelve Toes told bin how
<ancy and Nick had got the Fairy
lueen's automobile back. for her
Iter Light Fingera had atolen It.
"And we can't do a thing,"
tormed Twelve Toea. "It'a a magic
utomoblle and I wapt It, but every
me Light Fingera eteala It tor me
omethlng happena."
"If Light Fingera will coma with
le I think we can manage it nicer,"
aald Comet-Lega. "I saw the
wins, only-a few minutes ago.
hey had left the Milky Way and
ere coasting down toward the
arth on a nice amootb. broad
"Come and hop on my atar be
[Continued From Our Last Issue)
Monk turned the'keys, but all
it once forgot Ijls purpose and
ocked his ears attentively to ruoors
of excitement and conlui'.on
tn the deck. The in3ttnct of the
eafaring man uppermost. Monk
tiffened, grew rigid from head to
One heard hurried feet, outirles,
a sudden jangle of the en-j
tine-room 'telegraph . . .
"Monsieur! monsieur!" Liaue
mplored. "Opon that box!"
The words were on li".r lips'
vhen ahe was thrown off her feet |
ly a frightful shock which stop-1
ied the Sybarite dead In full car-!
ter. The woman cannoned against j
donk. shoulderlnc him bodily.
Instinctively snatching a', the
io.x, Monk suceeded only in dragling
it to tho edge of the ties* bpore
a, second shock seemed to
nake the yacht leap like a live
hi-ng stricken mortally.
TKfe dlspatcbbox went to the
oor, Llane Delorme was propelled
eadlong Into a corner, Monk
hrown to his knees, Phinuit lifted
ut of his chair and flung sprawlis
into the arms of Lanyard, who;
etained sufficient presence of mind
j disarm Phinuit before that one
uossed what he was about. v I
Of n sudden the engines ceased,]
nd there was no more movements
f any sort.
Lanyard had no means to meas-j
ro how long that dumb suspensei
isted. It seemed interminable.Eventually
he?saw Monk pick himelf
up aud dash out.
As if ho had only needed that'
islon of action to animate him.!
.nuyanl threw Phinuit ofT. so that;
e Rtaggored under the thrent of:
is own pistol in LanyaVd's hands,
le lingered for a moment, then
pparently realizing his danger,
aded away - Into the saloon.
With a roughness dictated by the:
esperate extremity, Lanyard strode I
ver to Llane Delorme. fairly Jerk-1
d her to her feet, and thrust heri
tumbling into the saloon. Closing'
he door behind hep, ho shot its!
Ho went to work swiftly then, inj
fever of haste.
Stripping off coat and waistcoat."
e took from the pocket of the lat-'
ir the wallet that held his papers, j
tie'n ripped open his shirt and un-l
uckled the money halt around his j
raist Its pockets were ample andi,
tted with trustworthy fastening^;
nd all but one, that held a few
taglish sovereigns, were empty. ,
'he jewels of Madame de Montana
went Into them as rapidly as
is fingers could move.
Thus engaged, he heard a pistol
xplode in the saloon, and saw the
lOllshed wrltlng^bed of the captin's
desk scored by a bullet At
tream of bullets followed, one aft-1
r another boring the stout panels
s if their consistency had been
tint of. cheese.
Lanyard stepped out of their path
nd hugged the partition while he
nished stuffing the jowels into the
elt and, placing the thin wallet boeath
it, strapped It tightly round
im once more . . .
Lanyard edged along the partiotf
to the door, calculated the
cand of the lunatic in the saloon;
om the angle at which the bul-l
sts were coming through, and emp- r
eu me pistoi He bad taken from
hlnuit at the paneU as fast as
9 could pull the trigger.
There was no more firing . . . ,
He tossed aside the empty weaon,
made sure of PoplnoVs on his
ilp, approached one of the ?deadights,
placed a chair, climbed upn
It. and with infinite pains man- ,
*??1 "W -
i Against Twins : f
hind ine, Light Fingers. We'll gS
up to Bltnter-Onat Lend,' and If we
are lucky enough to find the
Weatherman away, we'll take hla
barrel marked 'Regular Fourdowha
and. dump It all on the earth.
"It wlU make the roada ao skiddy,
the Twlna wlU never get back
to the Fairy Queen's Palace."
Light Fingera and ComeLLegs
climbed the tree .where the a tat
was tied, and got on. Then the
two of them whined away througn
the sky toward Bluster-Oust Land.
Mr. Sprinkle-Blow, the Weatherman,
was out as luck would have 11
(or bad luck, you might say), ana
the two bad little fairies bad everything
their own way.
Down poured the rain and aoon
every road on earth was as skldd7
as a akattng pond.
(To Be Continued.)
(Copyright, 1912.)
lj) Louis !
0911 InUnuliootl U^Uim CampuQ j
aged to wriggle and squtim head
and shoulders through the open-1
After that he had to work his
way round, inch by inch, until it
ueeuncd possible to drop fcttd the;
pea and escape hitting the ?crew.
Ten minutes later the ringers i
of one hand ? he was swimming j
on his side?at the bottom of his
stroke touched pebbles.
He lowered his feet and wailed
through extensive shallow* to a
wide and sandy beach
The windows in his suite at ttae;
Walpole commanded a southward
vista of Fifth avenue.' w/iosi. en-,
chantmont was so potent that:
Lanyard, on the 'irst lay i.f his,
tenancy, thought It could never,
tire. Yet by noon of the third lie
was viewing it. with the eyes of
soul-destroying ennui
Three dav:? before, immediately;
on arriving, h? hid cabled Eva de!
Montalals. I
"Mission successful," ho had,
wired?"returning France by La
| Get Out in
1 These F
it pNJOY the beau
i| Li coloring's eve
1 in the big out-doo
lungs with crisp, 1
H " take your hikes e
regularly these Spl
life be really wortl
Nature's wondrou
You can equip yoi
apparel for every
if you choose fron
fe sortments of spoi
?| coats, skirts, swea
I (9mji
i siA
if "The Best Place ti
oh! ?i
'ell, so easy , V{ CAVE >"E
>yh iy - this | 'v wrong
ve spot is
lt i have ? i
fBk i!
When the telephone'did ring?
toward noon ot that third day., he p
fairly Humbled over himself in hie
haste to reach the Instra- v.
"Yes .... Yes, stance." cf
His callers Sled Into the room
with cheerfulness of mien, Llane
Delorme first, then Monk, then d(
Phlnult, rather bleached of color ,n
and wearing one arm In a sling; It
all very smart in clothes oonaplcuously
new and costly as the avenue M
afforded; striking figures of con- "
tentment In prosperity.
, "It la a pleasure Indeed," Lanyard
gravely acknowledged' their ,
several salutations.
"Be that as It may," said p,
Phltfult?"here Is the happy J",
family reunited and ready to talk
business." '
"And no hard feelings. Mon- 1
eleur Phlnult?"' "We
don't want to pull any;:
rough stuff on you, Lunyard. 10
"Rough stuff, monsieur? You *'
mean, physical force?" ' 01
"Not exactly. I've got a couple
of friends of mine from Headquarters
waiting downstairs this very m
mlnutet ready and willing to cop out
the honor of puling the Lone Wolt Rt
under arrest for stealing the Mon- in
talats Jewels."
"But it is jfoaelble,'' Lanyard-pro- 8i
tested, "yott still bollere I am a I
thief at heart and interested ln!H>
those jewels only to turn them to i ra
myaws profit?" , at
He stared unbelievingly at the
frosty eyes of Monk beneath then j to
iumouBiy siuDDorn crows, at iae *
hard, unyielding eyes of Pntnuit. 61
"My Godl" Lanyard pronounced hi
i In comic d08pair?"it pusses undor
I standing! Li
| "Now r. In my turn, hare the e?!
honor to inform you that I have
i had relays of detectives waiting in b(
I this hotel day and night, with instructions
to guard the door# as a
| soon ?as you were shown up to ray w
! rooms." P<
j "He's lying,/' Monk insisted, ^pui- *1<
I ting a restraining hand cyi Phinuit's
; arm.
| Lanyard crossed rapidly to the ~
jliall door and flung it open?and e
| fell back a pace with a cry of amaze- I
|ment. |
"Madame! Lanyard gasped-? |
j "Madame de Montalals!"
-She entered with a gladness in 1
I her face that was carried out by !
i the impulsive gesture with which j
she gave him her hands.
| "My dear friend!" she cried
happily?"I fmj so glad! And to
think wc have been guests of the
same hotel for three livelong days
and never knew it. I arrived by
j La Touralne Saturday, but your I
1 message, telegraphed back from
the "Open" ?
ine Days ill
ties of Autumn m
lywhere evident jg?|
rs; fill up your |?j
oracing fresh air;
md motor ' rides
endid days and let
mvhile?in Mother St! 1
is playground. ||
jrself with proper |?
out-doors occasion f?
1 Osgood's late as- p
ts things?suits, p
ters, hats, etc. p j
-)odti |
lox ?
a&ly I
j Shop', After All" p
The Mistake Wa?
CHANGE, l/ 0ACK wn1(EpE.
unwise'to-keep fuch paper
Goodb y,"
Lilting the (Up, the woman
belt withdrew the encloure, reeog*
cited It at a glance, and cruahed
It In a convulsive grasp For an
lnetant the seemed about to speak
then bowed her head in dumb acknowledgement,
and left the room.
Lanyard nodded to Mr. Murray,"
Vho amlgbly closed the door,
keeping himself on the outsldd'ot
Era de Montalala was eyeing
him with an Indulgent and amuj\
ed glance. >'
| "That woman lores you, mob|
eleur," she statbd quietly.
He succeeded admirably In
looking as it the ' thought was
strange to him.
"One is surfe raadame must be
"Ah, but I am not!" said Eve
de Montalala. ".Who should know
better the signs that tell of woman's
love for you, my dear!"
A meeting of the Billy Sunday
Bihlo Study Class will be held at
7:30 o'clock Monday evening at
Isn hnma nt Mesa Mnvise??S trifle*
With unanimous consent Jolts,
hlnult and Monk uprose tnil
ado for the door only. to. find-U
locked by e substantial form.
"Steady, tents!" he counseled
>oly. "Orders are to fet every>dy
in and nobody out."
For a moment tbey hung In
>ubt and consernntlon consultg
one another a-1th dismayed |
Grasping the situation, Eve de
ontalais turned to the quartet
'es that glimmered In a face
herwlse quite composed.
"But how surprising!' she deared.
"Madame la Comtesse de
urgnes ? Monsieur Monk ? Mr.
liuult?how delightful to see you
1 again-"
The civility met with inadequate
ppre elation.
"Nothing codld be more oporme."
Lanyard declared: "for It is
> this lady, Madame de Montalals.
id to tho?e_ gentlemen that you
ve the recovery of'your Jewels."
"But how can I thank them?"
"Weil," said Lanyard, "it you ask
0, I believe they would bo most
nteful to be permitted to leave
id keep their numerous and prcssg
appointments olsowhere."
"i am entirely of your mind, meneur.'
Lanyard .nodded to the man In |
e doorway?"All right. Mr. Mur-,
ly"?and he stood indifferently
In silence the three men moved ,
the door and out. Phlnuit with
brazen swagger, Jules without
notion visible, Monk with eye'owh
ndroop and flaplng.
But Lanyard Intarposod when
inne Delorme would have follow*
"A moment. Llane. It you will
> so goo4-"
She paused, regarding liim with
somber and Inscrutable face'
bile he produced from his coaP
>cket a fat envelope without onirseralnL
"This Is yours."
1 Rui
|| ?
I "
I" " 'l Due to t
we are 1
to reduc
have flo
and rem
Beater j
now cost
of $3.60.
the rate
30c forr
muss up
and clea
nuggar maafl 9x
Iv -Othci
< p ?
of Fai
i the Wrong Way
eit' txat*o the wav "
ly) earned houfey sot
' d icave. it tb a wom/
\ - too rep- t?u. err s
v pot* ohe over. of
\ everv rav- she's
s "bmpim* bno u~.*B
. ' ' ; -
n them in our modem plan
12 Rugs Cleaned, Now, $3.0
Rugs and Carpets, Sq. Yd.
ze & Com}
irmont, W. |Va.
Cleaners and Dyers
Phones J200-1201
kson and Madison Stret
,M To a if I ( NOW - HE l
' 1
ALWAYS . 1 r?
. money! j/J -
? S"I
727 Fairmont avenue, with F. J.
Smith as teacher. Every member
has been apked to take a new
member to .the meeting.
At the meeting of the Christian
Endeavor of the United Brethren
Church on the East Side at 0:20
o'clock tomoi+ow evening, Fred D.
Cannon will speak. Music for
the meeting will be in charge of
the Billy Sunday quarto!.
The ftmoral of Joseph Pascuszo,
52 yearB old, of Monongah,
who was killed by a fall of slate
| yesterday, will be bold tomorrow
morning from the Cathollc Church
at Monongah, and burial will bo
made at 11 o'clock by Carpenter
& Ford.
>" Clean
ir prices redi
;^e gratifying volume of 1
landling in our Rug and
f department we are now
:e prices. Every housekee]
or coverings thorpughly
ovated by our celebrated 1
irocess at decidedly little cc
?cleaning a 9x12 Domest:
:s ?3.00 as against our formi
Other sizes are now clea
of 25c per square ydrd as
nefly. REMEMBER?we
your home or trouble you
Ve call for your Rugs and 1
li? statement regarding Cardui tha9
of near hue, recency said: "I hnvagfl
known Cardui for jMra 'bat ngvtrS
knew Its worth until a year-or
agp^Kwas In a wfejpnB, run -down
eat qr ileep' to do any good; eonUntl
olnea, yet 1 continued to drag. J
and found It' wap;^taffiSHH^^^|
needed. It mtdemaNUauwN||raH
er soon afterJLhflgan to use it. i
began to eat morvapd^Etjl^Bi^H
weak feeling began to leave. tttSooaBi
1 was sleeping good^ .
"Cardui bttflt ttevup as no otherH
tonic ever did.- S' lSxrel
"1 used Catdulsmkoragra^^^H
who was puny, felt bad and tifidH
out all the time. It btpugft&in?|^^|
out and toon she was at welkJ^H
a girl could bt. We think sthgoiKjjn
Do not allow yourself fo becomal
weak and tan-down from woraanlyH
mumps, ii\ko taraui. you msy/h
J Mijjff w
allrksht a :j
;ave me a ); i
oo much, J />?
ook it &ackiy
p/(ri " 1
^M..-- - ; jgM

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