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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 23, 1912, Image 7

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George W. Rightmlre Is President and
William Scarlett Vice President
Work Is Outlined In Brief Ad
dress by H. E. Owen.
ColurabuB. With permanent head
quarters opened In room 503 In the
chamber of comracrco building, In
charge o H. E. Owen, and a member
ship of 1,000 mnn with workora in
ovcry precinct In the city, tho Civic
Bottermont leaguo at Columbus has
been rejuvenated and now ready for
"To agitate and mold public opinion
in support of such men, measures and
activities as will promote tho best in
terest and welfare of the people of
tho city," is tho purposo of tho league.
It will bo a non-partisan political or
ganization, cohtlning its activities to
xi municipal affairs and Will take no part
In tho coming presidential stato or
county campaign.
George W. Rightmlre is president of
tho leaguo; William Scarlett, Dr.
Washington Gladden, vlco presidents;
H. E. Owen, secretary, and John F.
Fergus, treasurer.
Ab evldcnco of tho interest in tho
movement, moro than 125 men, includ
ing Republicans, Democrats, Socialists
and Prohibitionists, attended a lunch
eon at tho new Rankin building, 22
West Gay street, Thursday evening,
paid 50 cents a plate for their supper
and subscribed in amounts varying
from ?1 to ?25 for tho support of tho
Dr. Washington Gladden, one of tho
vlco presidents of the league, deliv
ered the address ho recently made be
fore tho conference of Ohio municipal
ities in this city on "Government of
Municipalities," and E. W. Doty, con
stitutional convention delegate from
Cuyahoga coutny, discussed municipal
H. E. Owen outlined the plans for
tho leaguo. Inasmuch as tho city
already has the initiative nnd refer
endum 'under the Crosser act and is
. promised a much larger degree of
homo rulo by the constitutional convention,-
Mr. Owen said It was neces
sary to have some organization which
could get an expression of tho people
on public questions, bond issues and
tax proposals. '
"Wo will havo on file in the head
quarters of tho leaguo the names of
all tho voters of the city and It will
bo possible to get an-expressIon from
them -within 24 to 48 hours, said
Mr. Owen.
"For Instance," he said, "on such
propositions as tho extension of tho
municipal light plant, wo will he able
to get an expression of the people,
or wo may wage a campaign to help
out the District Nursing association
or tho baby camp in tho summer or
carry on a campaign of any kind for
tho betterment of humanity."
Nowarlc Fifty cases were report
ed' in the typhoid fever epidemic here
in ono day, and Dr. W. H. Knauss,
city health officer, urged that all
drinking water be boiled. It is not
thought that tho city water supply is
contaminated, as, if this were the
case, moro sickness would -have de
veloped. Tho majority of the fever
patients arc in homes that depend
upon wells for their drinking water.
Columbus. Among 40 paroled
trom the Ohio penitentiary by the
board of administration are Harry E.
Hayes, Cleveland broker, who was
IN sentenced to serve five years on a
chargo of emblezzlment, and John
Mackle, of Columbus, formerly of the
Columbus Sporting Goods company,
sentenced to five years on a like sen
tence. Tho Hayes parole will go Into
effect July 1. Of thoso paroled, Fred
Bechtel, of Lucas county, was sen
tenced for tho longest term, 20 years.
Tho application of Mark Slater, for
merly Btato printer, was denied.
Cantoru-Tho twenty-first annual
convention of tho Master Plumbers'
association of Ohio met hero for u
three-day session. President Sponsel
.' lor delivered tho address of wel
' como followed by supplemental wel
comlnc words from Mayor Turnbull,
C. A. Dougherty, preBldont of Canton
Board of Trado, and Attorney Thomas
W. Turner, Stato President Harry
Smith .of Canton, Vlco President John
F. Dress of Cleveland and National
President A. C. Eynon of Canton.
Columbus. Tho state good ronds
bond issuo proposal received, hearty
indorsement at the hands of moro
thanf5 township trustoet), road su
perintendents and supervisors in bos
aion at tho courthouse. Tho program
as mapped out by the county commis
sioners also was approved. Nicholas
Koohler of the state highway commis
sioner's office spoke to them on the
subject of roads, as did Mr. Voschsll,
a member of tho national highway department.
Columbus. Tho ono hundredth an
niversary of tho fouiiding of Columbus
was celebrated at avblg mass meet
ing in tho statchoUsc. In behalf of
tho city, Mayor Karb proslded and
mad6 tho address of welcome Ho em
phasized tho fact that although Co
lumbus is tho scat of government, tho
other cltieB officially represented at
tho celebration Marlotta, Chllllcotho
and Zanosvillo played Important
parts in tho growth of tho state.
"Columbus was born offlclally Fob.
14. 1812," said Mayor Karb, " and tho
actual sito for tho capltol building
wub laid out Juno 18 of that year. Tho
first meeting of tho general assembly
in tho now building was held Dec. 2,
Marlotta, tho oldest city in tho
state, was represented by D. J. Riley,
constitutional convention delegate,
who related historical facts and said
that a partial survey of tho stato was
made by Georgo Washington. He ex
pressed Eatlsfactlon over tho selection
of Columbus as tho capital, saying
that its geographical. location was Im
portant. "Columbus and Cincinnati are not
lacking in the movement that will up
lift humanity," said Stanley E,
Bowdlc, representing Cincinnati, tho
second seat of territorial government
"Ohio people are peculiarly con
structed, but they win tho confidenco
of all. It Is because the constitution
is a part of tho permanent minds of
the people that is what makes us
great," ho said. Mr. Bowdlo is a dele
gate to tho constitutional convention.
According to an address prepared
by Mayor James A. Cahill of Chilli
cothe, the first state capital, and read
by H. H. Bennett, tho majority of Chll
licothe residents held offices when the
capital was in that city. "Thousands
of residents of Chllllcotho nro now
willing to come to Columbus and hold
offices, If the proper compensation is
offered," he said.
D. A. Carr, vice mayor of Zanesvlllo,
the second capital of Ohio, said ho
could see no reason why the capital
was removed from that city. "We are
willing to do all we can, though," he
added, "and are proud of the part we
havo had In the Btate's affairs."
Tho program was concluded by John
A. Poland of Chlllicothe, who urged
greater enthusiasm in tho centennial
celebration next fall.
Toledo. Tho five-story structure of
Llndow, Lelbius & Gerchow, furniture
dealers and manufaemturers, located
in the business district, has been de
stroyed by fire. Tho loss will prob
ably reach $60,000, only half of which
is covered by Insurance.
When the fire broke out It spread
rapidly and tho entire block containing
many business houses, the Toledo ho
tel, Tolodo Blade and Toledo Times
was endangered. Smoke filled theso
establishments, but the flames finally
were kept within the walls of the fur
niture plant
The Mnumee Rubber company, ad
Joining tho factory of Llndow, Lelbius
& Gerchow, was flooded with water,
and the loss from that source will be
close to $20,000, according to one of
the officials.
Shawnee. Eighty sport-loving cltl
zents, most of them business and
professional men of southwestern
Ohio, paid $8.50 each into the munici
pal treaury at iNow Straltsvllle for
tho gratification of their sporting pro
clivities. They were among 311 of similar in
clination who were enjoying a cock
fight in tho New Straitsvlllo rink at
night when tho police and county dep
uties descended on them. There was
a wild rush for doors, and when it was
found they were all guarded there was
an oven wilder rush for windows, out
of which the frightened men poured In
The officers gathered In 80, but had
to let tho remainder get away, and
theso 80 contributed $680 toward keep
ing down tho tax rate.
Columbus. Fire In the plant of the
Columbus Auto Brass company, 183
West Maplo street, caused a loss of
$3,000 on the building and $10,000 on
tho contents. The origin of the blaze
is not known. Escaping gas added to
tho difficulty the firemen experienced
in extinguishing tho flames. Included
in tho stock which was destroyed and
damaged were fivo automobiles.
Tho company manufactures equip
ment for automobllo lamps and does
repair work.
St. Clalrsville. Carl Adkins and
Ernest White of Bethesda, telegraph
linemen, were asphyxiated by burnt
gas in their hotol room at New
Rocholle N..Y., whore thoy wore
working on construction gang. Tho
bodies of both young men will bo
brought to their homes at Bethesda
for burial.
Dayton. Tho master bakers of
Ohio are arranging for aeroplane
flights to be given at Slmm's Station
this summer on tho occasion of the
annual mooting of the organization
in this city, May 21.
Tolodo. Charged with bigamy,
John William Smytho, 50, of Toledo
and until recently superintendent of
Brlco HentlnB & Ventilating Co., was
arrestod at ChcBtcrdon, Ind.
Columbus Grove. William W.
Smith, editor and owner of tho Letpsic
Frco Press for nearly half a century,
is dead of heart disease Mr. Smith
was postmaster at Lolpstc for two
terms, under Prosident Cleveland. He
was a thirty-second degree Mason and
took an active interest not only In the
affairs of his county but in northwest
crn Ohio.
Upper Sandusky. At tho Institute
of Crawford, Seneca and Wyandot
farmers, they denounced ho petition
plan for nominating candidates, de
claring it was misused. Tho 1 per
cent, road bond plan was Indorsed, as
wel as tho wool report of tho national
tariff board.
Marysvlllo. Georgo Stokes, aged
65, retired merchant and farmer and
for 30 years a school teacher, died
hero after a brief Illness of pneumo
nia. Death was hastened by a fall on
tho Ice 10 days ago. Ho Is survived
by a widow and five children.
Ottawa. The Ottawa Merchants'
Protcctlvo association has been organ
ized here, with J. J. Ramps president
and E. G. Frick secretary-treasurer, to
advance tho business welfare of the
town and promote a spirit of loyalty
to home interests.
Wapakoneta. Burglars entered the'
homo of Levi Spees during tho ab
sence of the' family, and, after taking
what valuables they could find, satu
rated the kitchen carpet with kero
sene and set it aflro. Tho flames wore
discovered in time to save the house.
Newark. Clarence Duvall, aged 23,
a patient at the Newark sanitarium,
escaped from that institution and ran
for two miles before being captured
by tho police. Duvall was attired only
In his night gown. His feet were badly
lacerated by the frozen snow.
Dayton. A call for a state senato
rial convention, to be held Juno 14,
has been filed by the senatorial com
mittee with the election supervisors.
The district comprises the counties of
Montgomery and Preble.
Martins Ferry James Shipman, 40,
came Into his kitchen and turned on
all the gas to get warm. He fell asleep.
As there was no ventilation In the
room, the fumes from the burnt gas
killed him.
Clrclevllle. The 4-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Douglass of near
Wllliamsport was shot in the stomach
when his brother and-a playmate were
playing with a flobert rifle. The boy is
probably fatally wounded.
Norwalk. The annual McKlnley
banquet will "bo held in this city Feb.
27. J. J. Sullivan of Cleveland, S. D.
Fess; president of Antloch college, and
W. S. Meals of Cleveland will be the
Youngstown. A bond issue of $75,
nnn will ho offered bv the city for the
............. w..ntr.t.r .Via 4 ft Antlln. '
ment. Chief Loller says the saving in
maintenance of horses will pay for the
interest on bonds.
Ashtabula. Austin O. Amsden, the
oldest Jeweler In Ashtabula county,
died at his home here. Amsden had
been in business here fifty-nine years.
He was high In Masonry, an Elk and a
K. of P.
East Liverpool. Suing to recover
20 cents alleged to be due on a pur
chase in the Economy store in Saline
vllle, this county, Leward Bright, after
the Jury disagreed, has announced his
intentiou to demand another trial.
Mansfield. Thirty-one Cuyahoga
county inmates of tho Ohio State re
formatory were among the ninety
eight successful applicants for parolo
at the parole meeting of the state
board of administration.
Bellefontaine. Tho price of $3.02
per 100 pounds, paid for several car
loads of yellow onions In storage at
Alger, is said to be the record price
fpr the Scioto marsh district
Strubenvlllo. Four hundred and
fify miners of tho United States Coal
company went on strike In a dispute
over pay for bottom coal and the dis
placing of a sick miner.
Toledo. Charles W. Ryan, presi
dent and treasurer of the Arbuckle
Ryan company, and ono of the city's
pioneer business men, died here of
neuralgia of the heart.
Columbus. Edward M. Miller, for
two years financial secretary of Cus
ter Council No. 29, J. O. U. A. M was
arrested charged with embezzling $789
of tho society's funds.
Amherst. An unidentified tramp,
who, with his pal sought work, was
hit and killed by a. fast mail train.
Kent. Mrs. Charles Hannum, crit
ically ill, was carried a milo to a
neighbor's homo when fire destroyed
her residence In Streetsboro town
ship. '
Canal Dover. Hurling a briok
through a window in a jewelry store,
thieves scooped up nine gold watches
and made their escape.
Washington C. 1. Joseph Myers,
aged 83, ono of the wealthy cltizons of
this city, is dead after a lingering illness.
So much has been written regarding
tho great amount cf money mado out
of growing wheat In tho prairie prov
inces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, Western Canada, that many
other products of tho farms are over
looked. Thoso provinces will always
grow largo areas of wheat both
spring and winter and tho yields will
contlnuo to bo largo, and tho general
averago greater than in any other
portion of the continent. Twenty, thir
ty, forty, and as high as fifty bushels
por acre of wheat to tho acre yields
unusual in other parts of tho wheat
growing portions of the continent
havo attracted world-wide attention,
but what of oats, which yield, forty,
fifty and as high as ono hundred and
ten bushels per acre and carry off tho
world's prize, which, by tho way, wa3
also dono by wheat raised in Sas
katchewan during last November at
tho New York Land Show. And then,
1 there Is tho barley, with Its big yields,
and its excellent samples. Another
money-maker, and a big ono is flax.
The growing of flax Is cxtenslvoly car
ried on in Western Canada. The
writer has before him a circular Is
sued by a prominent farmer at Saska
toon. The circular deals with tho
treatment of seed flax, the seeding
and harvesting, and attributes yields
of less than 20 bushels per acre, to
later seeding, imperfect and illy-prepared
seed. Ho sowed twenty-five
pounds of seed per aero and had a
yield of twenty-nlno bushels per acre.
This will probably dispose of at $2.50
per acre. Speaking of proper prepa
ration of seed and cultivation of soil
and opportune sowing, in the circular
spoken of there is cited the caso of a
Mr. White, living fourteen miles
south of, Rosetown, "who had fifteen"
acres of summer fallow a year ago
last summer, upon which he produced
thirty-three bushels to tho acre, when
many in the district harvested for
want of crop. Now, there can bo no
proper reason advanced why such a
crop should not havo been produced
on nil tho lands of tho same quality
in tho adjacent district, provided thoy
had been worked and cared for in tho
same manner. This year (1911) the
same man had one hundred acres of
summer fallow, had something over
3,800 bushels of wheat. Ho also had
1,800 bushels of oats and 300 bushels
of flax."
There are tho cattle, the horses, the
roots and tho vegetable products of
Western Canada farms, all of which
Individually and collectively deservo
special mention, and they are treated
of in tho literature sent out on appli
cation by the Government agents.
Subject for the Minister.
According to reports gathered by
the National Association for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis, prac
tically 10 per cent, of all deaths In
church congregations are caused by
tuberculosis. In a study of 312,000
communicants of 725 chuches in
which there were 7,000 deaths In 1910,
the death rate among these church
members was found to bo 2.24 for
every thousand communicants. This
is higher than the rate for the regis
tration area of tho United States,
which was 1.60 in 1910.
"While these statistics,' says the
national association, "are not com
parable from the point of view of ac
curacy with those of the bureau of
census, sufficient credence may be
given to them to indicate that ono of
the most serious problems tho or
dinary church has to consider is that
of tho devastation of its membership
by tuberculosis. Every minister in the
United States should give this sub
ject some attention during tho week
preceding or that following April 28,
Tuberculosis day."
Ladles' Diplomat.
Miss Lillian Russell, more beautiful
than ever, was serving tea at the Pro
fessional Woman's League bazar at
the Waldorf-Astoria, A member of
the Spanish legation passed with two
charming girls, and Miss Russell said:
"No wonder that young man Is so
popular with the ladles. He is a la
dies' diplomat."
"How a ladles' diplomat?" a com
poser asked.
"Well," explained Miss Russell, "ho
Is the sort of chap who always remem
bers a woman's birthday and forgets
her age."
On the Trail.
"Does your fiance know your ago,
"Well partly." Fllegende Blaetter.
Many a woman encourages a man
by trying to discourage him.
Stomach Blood and
Much HIcL'nefil ttftrffl with wrnL- Rrnmonrt
poor, impoverished blood. Nervous and pale-people lack
good, rich, red blood. Their stomachs need invigorating
for. after all, a man can be no stronger than his stomach.
A. remedy that makes the stomach strong and the liver
active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives
out disease-producing bacteria and cures a whole multi
tude of diseases.
Get rid or yoar Stomach Weakness and
ZIrer lazlnesa by taking a course of
Dr. Pierce's Goldea Medical Discovery
the Hreat Stomach Restorative, Liver
JavlUorator end Blood Cleanser.
You can't afford to accept any medicine of unknown
tompotition as a substituto for "Goldea Medical Discov
ery, which is a medicine op known composition, having
o complete list of ingredients in plain English on its bot-Uc-wropper,
some being attested as correct under oath.
Dr. Puree's Pleasant Pellet ntulmto and
J9 J9
Read About These Three Girls. How Sick
They Were and How Their Health
Was Restored by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Appleton, "Wis. " I take pleasure in writing' yon
an account of my siclcness. I told a friend of mino
how I felt and sbo said I had female trouble and
advised mo to uso Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgetablo
Compound, as sho had taken it herself forthosamo
trouhlo with wonderful results. I had been Biddy
for two years and overworked myself, and had such
bad feelings every
for pain. I was very nervous and easily tired out
and could not sleep nights. I had dizzy spells, and
pimples camo on my face. But I havo taken your
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it has
restored my health. 1 think it is tho best medicine in existence."
Miss Cecilia M. Baueh, 1101 Lawrence St., Appleton, Wis.
Goneva, Iowa. "I havo been teaching school for some years and I
have neglected my health becauso I was too busy with my work to
attend to myself properly. I suffered greatly every month and was
on the verge of a nervous breakdown.
" I wrote to you about my condition and took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and tho Blood Purifier as you recommended.
These remedies have dono wonders for me and I can highly and
widely recommend them to every suffering woman." Miss Mtnnih
Siiaveb, R. F. D. No. 1, Geneva, Iowa, co Sam Erickson.
Montrose, Col. "I was troubled very much with irregular periods.
Sometimes two months would elapse. I suffered severe headache,
was weak and nervous, could eat scarcely anything.
" I took both Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Blood
Purifier and the result was wonderful. I feel like another person.
"I think your remedies aro tho best on earth and cannot express
my thankfulness to you for what they havo done to me. I help my
neighbors when they are sick, and I Bhall always recommend your
medicines." Miss Ella MoCandless, Montrose, CoL
Is it not reasonable to suppose that a medicine that did
so much for these girls will benefit any other girl who is
suffering with the same troubles ?
Does it not seem the only sensible thing to give such a
medicine at least a trial ? You may be sure that it can do
you no harm, and there are lots of proof that it will do
you much good.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for fe
male ills. No ono sick wltli woman's ailments
docs justice to-hcrseK who will not try this fa
mous medicine, made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many suffering1 women to health.
mP (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice.
Your letter will bo opened, read and answered
by a woman and held in strict confidence.
'2.25,s2.50, s3, 3.50.s4 & 5S
All Style, All Leathers, All Sizes and
(or Men, Women and Boys.
give W.L. Douglas shoes a trial. W. L.
Douglas name stamped on a shoe guar
antees superior quality and more value
for the money than other makes. His
name and price stamped on the bottom
protects the wearer against high prices
and inferior shoes. Insist upon having
the genuine W. L. Douglas
r lake
no substitute. 'SUtSSSSSS:
1 j&h.
.L.Douzlaa l.oe are not told in
I r JFC4w.ww
of foot aiinowntn model t state style deslrert; lze and wtdtbtunallr vora; plala
orcaptoe; oeaTT, medium or llgnt aole. I do th laraertsho mailer ey Stfri .
ixulntM world. llhu. Catalog
3P0HN MEDICAL CO.aCltemlitdasdBAeterioUcb. Ooshon, !n&fU&JU
JiifllSpIendid Crops
25 and 50 Cents
Ask your drusstat (Or free sample
or writs
The Derby EisHicine Co.
Direct from Grower. Wholesale Prices
Apple, 116.00 por 100 I Horn, 110.00 por 100
Peach, 8.00 " 100 Cherrr. 8.00 " 100
Pearr 1M0 " 100 I drapes, 4.00 " ltd
Send for Oar free Book No. 1
we rniPAT rnnauT
a In Medina Co., Ohio) 60 a. cult.; S r, house, barn,
Outbldcs., 2 silos, orchard, etc.: near tonn; all
CuuTenlences. NICI10L8, lloz 819, Chicago.
Troubles IM!
larlxoraie Stomach, Urtr aad
ill lliPvw
111 l5H;35s2-l
month that I could hardly walk
late p
W&. i5SSS&'i
Shoes Sent Everywhere All Charges PrupoH.
jour town, send direct to factory. Take mesareiBCtita
Free. WJdoublab,1.18 Spat as t ,Brflttira.Miaa,
.Can b handled Terr eaalry. rhoalckarcard.aiu!aIloSwn!a
eameetabte.no rnatOr how exposed, kept from haTliar tbodltV
., by ualDg BltmN-S LIQUID DISTEHPEII CUKE. 01t on
'tho tongue, or In food Acts on the blood and expels strata oC
all forma of dlitemner. Beat remedy erer known for,marcalnfoaL
One bottle guaranteed to cure one caae. COoandllabottlAjManl
YlOdoien of dra(ffflst and hamew dealers. or aent axpvanpaid by
manufacturers. Cut shows bow to poultice throat. Oar rrva
Booklet Ires ererythliur. Local amenta wanted. Imxamt m6Distt
horse remedy In existence twelTo years.
1 in Saskatchewan (Western Cauda i
800 Bushols from 20 acres
ox wneat was tne uxrcaxkcrs
return from a JJoyd
I minster farm in the
I season of 19IQ. sfany
I fields In that aa well as
other districts tcld
I ed from 25 to M bn
I shels of wheat to the
acre. Other e "" "n
lore thus cartvas
1 from the F IKE
of Western Uanada.
This excellent abomna'.cf
prices to adYaneD. Land vaJaes
nhnntil ilnnhlnln two Yeara! tlmeu
drain frmirlne'iiriucidtfaxni-
- t. :-i:nr- j .
hit are all nrotuablo. JTztt
lliiinMlrmllot 1 GO acres UTO
to bfl had In tho very beat
district: lflo aero pro-eanp-tlonaatSa.OO
In certain areas. Schools and
churches lu eery settle
ment, climate unexcelled,
soil the richest; wood, water
mid building matsrlal
ulentlful. . . , -, 9
For partlcnlais as to location,
low settlers' rallwaj rateo .and
ilcscrtptlYo llluurated pamphlet.
"Last llest West," and otber In
formation, write to Huptof Immi
gration, Ottawa. Canada, or to
Canadian (JoTernment AgcnL
413 Gardner Btdg.. Toledo, Ohio
Please writ to the agent nearest jou
S'nt ftitJrrM .nrtlop for VBKE bflukM lo Dr. L Ota,
JOUNL-'l'liU.MI'SONKONajtCO, Trox. N. V.
bal. Umber, pastnroi fenced! 6 roumnoBae, barn,
outbnlldlncs. It sprlniri! near market and U. U.
town. UOlllllNd,JDoxSU,Vblcagu.
market InbesttownotUhlo; complete; establlabca
trade; la rzoitorei r. dwelling; nztn res. roae-Uttsrrt
tools, stock, etc, W-XlU,llox till, Chicago.
r A 1 JlM 1 5 "' l'eo book how to
""'' I'atent secured or fe.
look how to act l'alenla.
secured or fee relamed.
Sues St Company, Atura.ja Wathlnston. O..C
3 4531
W. N. U., CLEVELAND, NO. C-1'di2.

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