SOUTH BEND NEW S-TIMES
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CONE. LOP.EXZE X . WOODMAN
Foreign AdverUs-a g Hep eeentatives.
225 rifth Avenue, New "iork. Ad vertiMn Building. Chicago
SOITII Iii;M, INDIANA.
a ui:2ui7rr.HLi: sitiwtiox.
The high school situation which
brought about ihe drastic action by
the board of control and Principal
Sims "Wednesday is specially regret
table in that the students have just
moved into the magnificent new build
ing which their fathers and mothers
had paid for. and will continue to pay
for until the last bond is retired.
It is unfortunate that with the
splendid increase in th' ph -iral facil
ities brought about by the desire of
the people of South lbr.d that their
children should hae the ry lest in
the way of educational training. hould
not have been met on the p.ut of the
student body by a iph-ndid s-ho'd
It is a serious question at this t i m
whether any interf t ren or much ad
vice from outsiders is n-eeary or will
be advantageous. Mr. Sims and liN
associates have b'en vested with the
administration of school affairs, and
even those who do not airree with the
step just taken should let him work
out the problem, as long as that r-f-pmsibility
to the matter of dropping ihe
Interlude, the high s !i . 1 paper, the
grounds glverr by Mr. Sims st-cm suf
ficient. It is not so well considered
by the pupils iix to he a success either
financially or in a literary way. i:
should be dropped. Prohaldy there
some fault in the management oi
it. It does not se-m reasonable thai
among 1.000 odd pupils there is not
ability to produce a rattling rood
school paper, or tliat if this were done,
it would not bo loyally supported by
the student body.
Lovers of amateur sports who have
been following the course of the splen
did football team will regret to see
their activities cut off in mid tson.
Schcol athletics usually famish the
rallying ground for all that is !, .-a in
rehool spirit and s.jhool loyalty. I 'J
any single student or any group of
them broke the idrool rubs, this
would seem to be a matter, that could
tie corrected through the individuals
at fault. If athletics were taking up
mi much of the attention of the stu
dents as a whole that the serious work
of the schools was affected, we would
havo a situation that would demand
action. Hut this, it s.-ems, !.- not the
Rather the school seems to lack oo
hesiveness, and a pull-together spirit
perhaps, it Is true, because of its
size and the fact that sufficient time
aas not i"en allowed for adjustment
to new conditions. llig schools are
necessarily less possible of close or-
ganization and close community spirit, j
yet this has been worked out at most!
large high schools throughout tho j
country In admirable fashion. j
As to the matter of the alleged I
flagrant violation of school discipline.
the alleged defiance of teachers, the j
wanton defacing of the new building.
this Would seem on the face of it to be
a serious situation demanding the best
thought of the high school authorities.
It might also seem that these things
might have been checked earlier and
not allowed to go
so far that only a !
revolutionary change such as has been
announced would be the only way out.
Mr. Sims and his staff have a life
sized problem before them. Fery
parent will doubtless agree to cutting
off every outside activity of the pupils
if they interfere with what is the
main purpose of the school namely,
to train young men and women for
citizenship nr.d for their life work.
And yet these activities properly reg
ulated are generally regarded as
themselves be in.; od training for
There must be something quite se
riously wrong with the high school.
And South Bend Is deeply interested
in being told
hat and in seeing it
AMI-RIl A HAS t'llANCr.l).
August Ivuprecht is years old.
Six months ago he lived quietly in a
little village in Switzerland, a "village
where nothing ever happened", ami
read pop-eyed, of the wonders of
Some of us never become so world
ly wise that the pot of gold doesn't
ptand over there, at the foot of the
rainbow. August was or that hopeful
nature. Things were tame in the
fatherland. He would go there where
life was brisk and wealth plentiful. He
would go to this wonderland. America.
So the poor, old man scraped to
gether his little hoard and ventured
forth. How lie got through the bars
which Uncle Sam sets tp to stop those
liable to become a public charge, is,
us Kipling would say. another stry.
Sufllce it that he got through and
ior months tremblingly pursued his
Will o' the wip which Was to lead
him to fortune' and happiness. But a
Milwaukee f ite played it" joker. Aug
ust's money gae out. he coahln k find
work, so they carted him to the alms
house and now he is to be deported.
Of course. It's the law that he should
be; and w dare say the law is a wi-v
lav, since we could hardly undertake
to let every pennlh..-, person In Ku-
rop. be sent over here f-r public sup
port. Vt somehow as, we lh:bk back to
NOVF.MIlF.Il 13, 101.?
the coming of the first Immigrants and
recall how many of the pilgrim fathers
wero penniless adventurers seeking
iisylum under severer conditions than
now obtain, we realize how far from
its early moorings this free America
of ours has drifted.
Had August been a titled derelict
come to trade a social bauble for a
dowered bride, he would not have been
deported he would have been wined,
uite-d and lionized: and scores of
mothers, eminent in society, would
have thrust their fair daughters he- j
. . . . : ,,.
neath his notice and besieged him to
honor them with an international al
liance. But he was only a poor old dream-
er : a uau per
hence he 'must gu
Yes. America has changed
IMAUVV OK rATIIKK TIM!:. I
I see that some fellows over in New j
.. . . . ...
oi k are
bragging about putting up
i.ugewt ouiiuing in ine worm. n
maues me smue. ior i nau yeais oi
I. . . . !1 t 1 . ..!... ...... .."'
fun watching old King Khufu build
the biggesW of those TO pyramids you
can still view in Kgypt. It took some
::0u.( i'0 men all that time to build it
hut Khufu was after the record. That
work was 10 feet high, 7U4 feet long
on each of its base linese. covered 1"
acres mid contained J0 million cubic
feet of masonry, iome of its hloeks
weighed 1000 ttdis.
Then, along in LT00 B. '.. there was
building the temple of I'sertesen HI
at the entrance to the. cana he .'Ut
from the Xile into Fayoum valley.
There v ere twelve roofed courts of
marble joining one amrther. half .iboert
and half Pelow ground and the build
ing contained :;'0 large apartments.
At one end he had a pyramid feet
high, without an elevator in all the
country at that.
mi: powlh or iwcts.
Isn't it curious what an enormous
strength there is in a well assorted
bunch of facts?
Take, for illustration, the now cele
brated case of Johnny Hennessy, the
Before he butted in. the fusion cam
paign in Gotham was ambling along
; with thrt speed and enthusiasm
ice wagon. It was hurling accu:
at Murphy bf the glittering generality
family stereotyped and stale. And
it looked as if Murphy's man would
hae a walk-away.
sTht-n this smiling, red-headed, news
paper man opened up with names,
placed, figures and dates.
And they haven't picked up all the
remains of Murphy yet.
What did it, you ask?
Facts, farts. FACTS'.
Till: MKXICAX SITUATION.
Tho Mexican situation is growing
so delicate that the smallest indlscre-n
j tion. the least unwise move might
1 easily precipitate the most difficult
problem with an acute possibility of
A man more impetuous, less as
sured in the White House might have
Ilnifi-1 us into war before now. It
is statesmanship of the highest type
that the world is watching at Wash
ington with bated breath. The Wilson
administration is standing solidly oy
the position it originally occupied, re
fusing to be moved aside, to be
bluffed, bullied or hurried.
Xo one in this country is less de
sirous of war than Woodrow Wilson.
He does not intend to have one. But
he does not plan to back down or re
cede frm his position. And if he suc
ceeds in his present undertaking with
out open trouble, he will have set a
new high water mark in diplomacy.
The story in the Chicago papers
this week of the seven year old boy
who spent four nights shivering
around a pitiful little bonfire in a va
cant field, with a half starved cat as
his only companion, seems a commen
tary on our civilization. Of course
society will doubtless punish the ne
glectful father and find an orphans'
home for the boy, but is this the solu
tion in a city so rich and prosperous
Here's joy and peace and quiet to
Mayor-Fleet Keller resting up placid
ly at Battle Creek, far from the mad
ding crowd j of office seekers. Mr.
Keller h:ts a big program ahead of
him. and his volunteer advisors will
be many and Insistent. He'd better
get a good rest while he's at it.
There seem1- to be merit in C. B.
Stephenson's suggestion that a statue
or bust of Schuyler Colfax be placed
in the court house. Schuyler Colfax
was one of the citizens of whom the
city may well be proud and his ability
and grasp of public affairs was sig
nally iecognlzed by the nation.
Some of those . high school teams
around here who expected to play
South Bend's aggregation of bear cats
tills fail will r.pplaud Principal Sims'
oi dt r suspending athletics.
'I he best recommendation - I can
have is my own talents and the fruits
of my own labor; and what others will
not do lor mo I will try to do for my
I have seen wicked men and fools,
a great many of both; and I believe
they both got paid in the end; but the
fools first. Kobert Louis Stevenson.
Slaves must be driven but citizens
must be inspired Kay Stannard
Who'll be South Bend's first woman
policeman under the new adminlstra-
IN LIGHTER VEIN.
1 vU V V -' -,'
r - - "V n r - t ,
"Has your famous wife given up
lecturing since you married her?"
"Ony In public." X. Y. World.
' hi: voxni:itKi).
When Mr. Abbott called on a young
woman one evening he was being en
tertained by her younger brother, An-
5 drew, until she made her appearance.
"If you don't give me a quarter,"
said little Andrew, "I'm going to tell
about you kissing my sister."
"But I hadn't thought of kissjng
your sister," protested Mr. Abbott.
"You ain't'.'" said Andrew plainly
puhd; "thn what did she pay me
to say that to you for.' X. . World.
The curate of a fashionable church
was endeavoring to teach the signiii
eance of white to a Sunday school
"Why," said he, "does a bride in-'
variably desire to be dressed in white
at hCr marriage'.'" As no one answer
ed ho- evnlained. "White." said he.
-stands for iov. and the wedding .lav
is the most joyous occasion of a wom-
auf , i
-V Mlldll OOj UUfUl'U,
"Why do the
mi M,, (,i.,Pi..r. v v v'.,rid
"What's wrong at your house?"
asked the inquisitive neighbor. "You
haven't a troublesome ifoarder, have
you? I notice the police keep coming
to your door several times a day."
"Xo," replied the tenant with a
shake of his head, "not that. My
wife, being afraid of burglars, boughtJ
a police whistle. My little Percy has
whooping cough, and yesterday he
swallowed the whistle."
"Yes, but about the police?"
"Why, now, whenever he coughs the
policeman on the beat comes on the
run to see what's the trouble!" X. X.
"This is strange!" exclaimed the
traveler in the Georgia "moonshine"
belt. "I placed my small satchel on '
this stump here, and waked a few
yards to admire the scenery, and when
I returned it contained a quart bottle
lot strong wnisny. mats jes uic
way with you city folks." said the
i mountain patriarch. "You don't give (
us credit fcr no intelligence. You
think we wait fcr a house to fall on
A smart young doctor sat facing his
"Yes, my friend." he said gladly,
"you are quite well again now, and
need-not come here again."
The patient, recovering from a bad i
illness, was relieved to hear this. Then I
his face became overcast again.
..ii,i nboud der bill, doctor." he,
Bud aboud der bill, doctor," n
said. "I ain't god mooch money. Yill
you dake the bill ood in trade?"
The kind-hearted doctor eyed his
patient's shabby clothes.
"Well, perhaps I might," he said
agreeably. "Er, what is your trade?"
"I vos tier leader of a Sherman
band, docdor," said the patient proud
ly. "We will blay in der froont off
your house every evening for von
liv Kerton Braley.
When I am old I shall be through with
With romps and gallops of my
shall not joy in a maiden's roguish
Which now will set
Tho music of the players will not stir
Who now am full of tunes and gay
The weight of years from action will
When I am old.
When I am old I shall not seek Jor
I shall not track Adventure to its
But sit. with nodding head and locks
Dozing and mumbling in my easy
I shall not care for fun or fight or
Or anv of youth's follies manifold
I shall sit quiet by the hearthside,
When I am old.
When I am old I shall not care for
Or dreams or fame or honors, great
But now Life offers me a brimming
And I would know tho savor of it
Of work and fight and loe so that
When age comes on and all the
songs are sung
I shall recall how life was full of
When I was young!
n. y.. fridy by golly, you can't
never make a certen lady that lives
out in fiatbush beleave it pays to be
never agen, so long as she lives
this lady has a groceryman which
sends a boy every morning to her
house with rolls and fresh egg?, and
one thing and anuther
the uther morning all the famely 1
went away to spend the day.
and as she had forgot to tell the
grosery boy, she thought she would
leave a little note for him which would
save him ringing the dore bell for 1-2
an hour or so.
so she wrote on a peace of paper,
"all gone away, don't leave anything"
and she pinned it on the door
it Just so hapened that the same
day some burglars was calling around
in the naberhood
they took a slant at tho note, and
then they got busy
when the famely got home that
night, there was a different note stick-
ing on the dore
it said ....
man i uu muiQa
.' . iohny
A Romance of Extraordin (iry Disttnclioii
By Nary Raymond
The Perfect Tribute, etc.
Comitit, Tie BcttMerrin Coiptrj-,
( haiti:u x.
(Continued from Wednesday.)
I 'or Always.
Claire listened with serious calm
eyes' as her son told his story when he
came home" on the day of the new ar
rival at the ctistle. It was strange to
have her boy the playmate of the chil
dren of a noble marquis and of the
seigneur himself. A pang came with
the thought, for it seemed to separate
the little lad from her. - But the
grandmother had said always, and the
mother believed it, that the child
would not grow up and live and die
placidly in Vieques as had his an
cestors. There was a wider destiny
before him; had not the hand of Xa
poleon himself laid that destiny on his
taby shoulder? So, like plenty of
other mothers, Claire put down the
selfishness of a lpnging to keep her
own child, and for the child's sake
walked a little way with him on the
road which was to lead him from her.
"The great gentleman has come
who once saved our seigneur's life!"
she repeated after Francuis. "And
the seigneur is glad. Of course he is
glad, my Francois. And you ought to
be glad, to, and grateful to that gen
tleman because of all the good things
our seigneur lias done fvr you and
which would not have happened, as
suredly, if Monsieur the Marquis had
not saved him. You should do every
thing that is possible for Monsieur the
Marquis to show your gratitude."
Francois looked doubtful and a lit
tle depressed. "But," my mother, I
can not do anything for the marquis
that I can think of. He would not
like me to bring him vegetables, I
think. And Jean l'hillippe or Pierre,
or else the maids cany the water for
him; I could not do that as I could
for you. There are so many people to
do things tbat he would not want
Claire considered; this view was
true; yet she wished her son to feel
his part of the obligation to the mar
quis and to discharge it. "It is true,
Francois. Y'et there may be some
thing which you can do for him. if it
be only to bring him a book gladly.
.Moreover, it it this which makes one's
life happy doing things for others.
Watch and be ready to serve him with
a good will when you may because of
the thing which he did for our seig
neur. Also be a friend to the young
monsieur, his son you can do that,
for you know well how to play and to
help other boys in playing."
.Francois nodded, and his exquisite
smile, a smile whose sweetness and
pathos and brilliancy went straight to
the hearts of people, lighted his small
face. "I will do that, mother. It will
please me to do that."
Xext morning the little brown figure
which trudged through the beech
wood was brightened by a large and
vivid bouquet held in his two hands.
. a point of color among the swinging
shadows, blossoms from the new gar
;,tn- growing now as only
lunv to make things grow,
U hen the tap of Frai
den, growing now as only Claire knew
tap of Francois at the
library door, where one heard men's
voices talking, had brought the gen
eral's loud command of "Kntrez". the
little brown figure and tho large
bunch of flowers came in together and
the boy marched straight to the state
ly Italian. Snapping his heels togeth
er as his mother had taught him he
made a stiff deep bow, and presented
his nosegay. The marquis, a little
astonished at this attention, received
it with grave courtesy but without
much cordiality; it seemed to him
rather an odd whim of Courgaud's to
have this peasant child about as one
of his own family. And the gift of
the flowers appeared possihlv a bit
presumptuous. .So that Francois' first
effort at showing his appreciation of
tne marquis' heroism was
; etner successful.
But Francois did not know that; to
him all the world was kindly, with
different manners of kindliness. Tne
manner of the marquis was graver
than other people's, perhaps what
then? The kindliness was undoubt
edly there below the gravity. And it
was this monsieur who had saved the
life of the seigneur; that, after all.
was the whole matter. Francois
wasted little time thinking of other
people's feeling toward himself. He
was much too busy with a joyful won
der of his own at the ecer new good
ness of his world. To the marquis,
who hardly noticed him. he proceeded
to constitute himself a shadow.
"We will walk to tho village togeth
er. Alejandro," tho general decided.
of a morning, in his sudden way. and
shouted forthwith for "Moison! Ho
there, Moison! The cloak and hat of
monsieur the marquis:"
'But before Jean Phillipe had time
to get to the door the small person in
homespun had lied like a rabbit, and
was back loaded with paraphernalia.
He worked as faithfully as ever with
the general at 'the great book, what
times the general could spare now to
work, away from his'friend; he played
with his might as always, yet there
were many times when he would squat
at a distance behind the chair of the
visitor, motionless, while Alixe and
Pietro tried vainly to lure him away.
At the first sign of a service to be
done for the marquis he was up and
at it; always quicker, always more in
telligent than the footman. The mar
quis could not help seeing these at
tentions and went through two or
three stages of feeling about It
bored., irritated, amused. Mattered.
The lad trotted at his heels as unob
trusively as a small dog and it was
not in the marquis' nature a gentle
nature, if proud and reserved to re
sist such determined devotion. So
the little brown shadow -made Its way
finally into his slow friendliness.
"You have thrown a charm over mv S
boy Francois. Alessandro." the gen
eral said, well pleased. And the mar
quis answered thoughtfully:
"It Is a -oy out of the common, I
believe, Gaspard. At first I thought it
a mistake that you should raise a
child of his class to tho plr.ee you have
given him. but I see that you under
stand what you are about. He Is
worthy of a good fate."
"I believe he is worthy of any fato,"
the general said, "and I believe he
will make his fate if ho has a chance,
a good one perhaps a great one. He
has uncommon stuff In him. I mean
to -jive him his chance." And with
that there was a conversation as to
boys between the two friends.
The day came, after two months of
such renewals of friendship when, on
the next morning, the Marquis Zappi
was due to start on his long journey
to America. Out on the lawn. In the
vhadow of tho beeohutrees he sat and
watched "his sou playiES ball with
little Alixe. Then he was aware of
Francois standing before him. The
boy he'.d something in his closed hand,
and with that he opened his lingers
and stretched it to the marquis. The
marquis looked inquiring at the yel
"What is this?" he asked; he was
prepared now to bo surprised by this
boy about once in so often, sp he sim
ply suspended judgment at a thing j
"It Is for you, Monsieur the Mar- j
quis." Francois smiled radiantly and ;
continued to present the ten-franc :
The marquis, astounded, drew back ;
with a shock of Indignation. Was this ;
peasant child offering him money?
Francois went on happily, convinced
that he was doing something worth
"But you may take it. Monsieur tho
Marquis; it is indeed for you. It is
my own; tho seigneur gave it to mo
on my birthday, and my father did
not put it with the savings, but said
it was to be-mine to do with . as I
chose. I choose to give it to you,
Monsieur the Marquis. So that you
may have plenty oX money I know
well what it is not to have enough
money. It is a bad thing. And it i3
convenient when on a journey
money." He nodded his head, as man
to man. "So, as it is mine, I give
this to you."
The brown fist was outstretched,
the gold piece glittering on it, and
still the marquis stared speechless.
Never in his life had any one pre
sumed to offer him money. He look
ed up at the face of tho little peasant;
it shone with peace and good will; he
put out his hand and took the-gold
piece and looked at It a long minute,
and drew a leather casK from his
pocket and placed it within carefully,
and put it away.
"Thank you. Francois," said the
marquis. And then ho considered
again the shining little face. "Why
have you done this, Francois?" he
asked. "Why do you alwajs do so
much for me?"
"Monsieur tho Marquis," Francois
spoke eagerly, "it is not much I have
done before, only little things. This,
I know it, is much, for it is a large
sum of money and may be a great
help to you. I am glad of that. Mon
sieur the Marquis." By now Francois
was squating cross-legged at tho feet
of the marquis. "I do it because you
did that thing."
Then the marquis was entirely be
wildered. "Did that thing? What
do you mean, Francois?"
"That thing in Russia, for my seig
neur. When you saved the life of my
"Oh," said tho marquis and stared
down at the boy anxiously explaining.
"I havo been afraid that I could
never show you how I thanked you
for the life of my seigneur. I am
sorry that my seigneur sabered you
afterward, but that was a mistake.
Monsieur the Marquis, you understand
that it was a mistake?"
"Quite," said Monsieur the Marquis.
"You have forgiven my seigneur?"
"There was nothing to forgive,
Francois. It was, as you point out,
"Yes, Monsieur tho Marquisr- The
heels of Francois came down on the
sod with a whack of satisfaction as
ho sprang to his feet. "So it is afl ar
ranged. Only that even the gold is
not enough. But I will do more. T
will be a friend of Pietro. That will
please you. will it not?"
The marquis was silent. "But I j
know that. It is a good thing to be
friends with me. Any boy in the
village of Vieques would be glad to
be my friend, you know. Monsieur the
Marquis. So it will be a good thing
for Pietro. He is six months younger
th;ti I; I can teach him how t climb
and how to light and how to take care
of himself. And I will, because of
that thing you did.- Recaus?, too. I
think well of Pietro and besides bo
cause of your kindness to me."
"My kindness to you?"
"Yes, Monsieur the Marquis bo
cause you have been so kind to me."
And tho marquis, in tho silence of
his soul, was ashamed.
The next day he went. As they
stood, gathered in the big carved
doorway, ho told them all good-hy
and lifted his boy and held him with
out a word. As he set him down he
turned toward tho carriage, but in a
flash he turned back as if by a sud
den inspiration, and laid a hand on
little Francois' shoulder.
"You will remember that you prom
ised to bo a friend to Pietro. Fran
cois?" "Yes, Monsieur the Marquis," the
child answered grawely.
The rnarquis caught Pietro's hand
and put it into Francois and hold tho
two little 'hands clasped so together
in his own. "Always?" ho demanded.
"Always." Francois repeated quiet
ly, and those who heard the word
spoken believed it.
(To bo continued.)
Th4 manager of th Ho-Ieiort
opera hou-e secured th engagement
of tli' FnglNh Ponies ooniaity,
thinkiu' it wiu an animal show. A
number of people who attended it
under tho same improslon indignant
ly walktil out at tli' close of th jpcr
ronnancv?.' BALTIMORE, Md., Xov. 1 Mrs.
Frank E. Davis, graduate of 171, won
a spellir.g bee held by the alumnae
association of the. western high school
here, by defeating a 1312 girl, Mi&j
SOME NEWS NOTES.
Daviog Laundry. Both Dhonrs.
Leslie, the optician. 301 S. Mich. st.
Dr. Stneckloy, dentist. 511 J. M. S.
Walsh&P.est. Dentist, Itm. 6. J.M.S.
Itubber stamps and alphabets made
by II. A. Pershing. 2 SO S. Michigan
room C. over Burke's. Advt.
MKS. JOHNSON l)i:.D
IXniAXAPOLI. Xov. 13. Mrs.
Adelaide Johnson.' wife of Dr. William
II. Johnson, progressive candidate for
mayor at the recent city election, died
here Wednesday after a short illness.
A severe cold developed pneumonia
last Wednesday. The funeral will be
L. H. O RVIS
, FUNERAL DIRECTOR
121 Nona Michigan St.
Home 5297. Bell 29
Our ftoccan Pepcnds Upon Ouf
Satisfied Paflwn U.
SMITH & SMITH
218 W. Wtrorac.
H. PTjooo 2498. South Hend, IiwL
Till-: FAMOUS .lONTS DAIRY
For a Dainty llrcakfast
Prices Reduced on
Suits and Coats
etc. Colors, blues, blacks and
grey mixtures. Were 5 22.o0
OATS of warm satin lined
Boucle, kimono sleeves.
belted back navy blue
black; regular $1S.50
Corner Michigan a Jefferson,
1 M V I h ! I Ui M MV "
1 $M r
r - ,EL ; -t-ij "
quitting is good.
Suits for Men and Women
$15, $18 and $20.
113 E. .irffrrnon Bird.
Parlors 2nd Iioor
Forced Out Sale
FITS of handsome Velvets,
ancy Mixtures and Eponge
Cheviots. Colors, browns, taupes
and Copenhagens. Were $C2..",0
OATS of Wilhelm Quality
excellent materials rich
of color ?nuirt of cut one-of-
a-style models; best
i 'V'; j
2 -a -1
"Nothing doing around
here electric lights are
worse than- pistols and
Let's quit while
The annals of crime bear no record
of a wired house ever having been
burglarized Let us wire your
house for Edison Mazda Lamps.
Colfax Avenue -
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