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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, August 26, 1920, Image 2

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Established May 17. 133.
Entered at he Postofface at New Orleans as Second-Class Ma Matter.
.. --- -th
I Months .0 di
S Months - ........ ._.. . .1
a Month o p--.-. . .----- .. -·---- -.. .-
Single Copy .. -....----..
r in
LDR. C. V. KItAFT ...... . . .. ..........ditor a.d Propretor H
C. P. CRAN ...............................................Advertising Manager
Address all comsunimoeaote on DR. C. V. KRAFT. N. 50 Verret Street. New Orleans. l
L criber ALlr to g THE HERALD rularly, will please etidy the bsies 41
msaager. No. 500 Verret Streeaktan e ater Tr
Please send eneatis for publication as early as poible, sad et ate Tes
All csmunications. such as otters fIos the people and sews rotes o balls, laws paties.
dances and personal mention wall he inserted an THE HERALD free of charge. No cesincana'
eselen will be received unless signed by the sender. We da not publies yeuw san a r
oeetiwa with the commuication les you e state. but we must insist upon haring you
na s a guarasme of good faith. C
-- - - --- -- ---- - a
THE H ERALD asybe siund at the following places:
11 HERALD (Algiers Ofice). S00 Verret Street. f,
THE HERALD (City Offee. 65361 Caroodelet Street.
Big's Book Store, mIO S. CLarles Street.
VOL XXVIII AUGUST 20. 1920 No. 16 0
Last Thursday night recorded the largest and mostt enthusiastic po- 1'
litical meeting ever held in Algiers by an opposition party. Old timersI
say that it was even larger than the big meeting held during the "Citizens
League" campaign, when Mayor Flower was elect' d to office. An old
timer at the meeting Thursday night, after viewing the crowd, and taking
note of expressions of differ'-nt people. said, with a sigh. "well. coming
events cast their shadows before them"; and so it is, the shadow of defeat
of the old ring is growing darker. Sept. 14th will set the eclipse com
The boys' tin-pan parade. gotten up for the purpose ai disturbing the
meeting, the large streamer. which was hung almost directly over the
speakers stand and other disagreeable incidents were just a rew tactics
so well known as tricks of the "regulars." The better class of pedrple
do not approve of these methods and they frequently prove a boomerang ~
which is usually cosly in votes.
The best indication of the success of the meeting was the great enthus- u
iasm of the O. D. A. and the keen and bitter dlisappoinment of the regulars
who were allowed to go to the meeting.
The convincing arguments of the speakers made many votes for the "
O. D. A., and had more regulars attended this meeting there woult have
been some very notable converts to a party, which is opposed to sixteen
years of a one-man rule.
Another old timer expressed himself regarding the big crowd at this
meeting as follows: "Well, well. this crowd certainly shows that many
of the Algierines are getting independent. A few months ago they would
have thought twice before attending in public a meeting of any organiza
tion opposed to the present administration." Time'sare changing. men
and women, out of politics, will in the future hold the balance of power.
the new election law. political freedom and public sentmnf nt as expressed
at this O. D. A. meeting will mean better. cleaner, and more efficient
administrations in the future. Sixteen years of a one man rule is enough. n
but our regular friends do not believe in the precedent set by the father of
our country.
This question is often put forth by ring Democrats; what has Gov- W
ernor John M. Parker got to do with smashing the ring. Why does he t
not look after the State's business and let the city take 'are of its own ii
By their objection to Gyov. Parker's activity, they acknowledge the
great moral support of this just man, of a cause that Is sure to win.
They know that Jdhn M. Parker would not lend his name to a movement
that is not good for the public's welfare.
Let's see just why Gov. Parker has the nerve' to help smash the old
ring. Is he not a citizen of New Orleans and Louisiana? Has he not
the privilege to exercise his right of a citizen just the same as others?
Oovernor Parker promised the people of New Orleans during his cam
paign that if elected, he would use his ibest efforts to destroy ring politics t
in the city of New Orleans. His efforts now are in the direction of keep
ing this promise. The city of New Orleans is a very big part of the i
state and Gov. Parker is Ireatly applauded for the interest he is taking in
this big portion of Louisiana. Big men do not flinch from peanut criti
cism. John M. Parker's support of the Orleans D~mocratic Association
is an asset that the ring would certainly enjoy.
When the mayor of a New Jersey City openly defied the law and the
mandate of a court of chancery and permitted a ball game on Sunday.
he struck a harder blow at Americanism than any that have been struck
by so-called "reds." If officers, sworn to enforce the law, openly flaunt
it. repudiate their oath of office and defy the courts, what can ,be expected
of ignorant foreigners who have come to our shores seeking a supposed
Whatever may be our opmion of Sunday baseball does not enter 1
Into the question. It is merely a question of whether the law is supreme
or whether an official can refuse to obey a law of which he does not ]
personally approve. That is a question that confronts the American I
people at this time in regard to various laws. and it must be faced and I
settled. There can be no escape. We must be a law abiding people or
we will surely go down before the onsweep of bolshevism. We cannot
enforce some laws and ignore others. That official, be he mayor, gover
nor or piresldent who will evade his sworn duty to enforce the laws of the
laws and to uphold the constitution, is unworthy of any position of trust
or even of citizenship. We can never Americanize our immigrants it we
permit laws to be violated at will.
Belongs to you. If we move these goods to our new location
-1107 Canal-we pay the cost. Now we are offering you
seasonable, up-to-date
. Drsses, stitS, Coaet, waists and Sweeaters at
lms Than Wholessae eIees
so we will Met have to move tem. You am
afftord to bay fe mest ~rg aend summer.
* Printed Voile Dresses; 7.00 valuesw, at . .78
A Better Grade Voile Dresses, values 8.00
and 9.00, at .........................a8 s
Dresses of Beaded sad Printed Georgette,
Taffetas, Crepes de Chine and other tabries
which formerly sold up to 30.00 are now being
offered at .................... 1 5., 1 .7
Beautiful Trlcolette 8mocks tream 6.00 to 7.00
11.00 Wool Sweaters ............ 5.5 up
A besutitful ssortment of RLk ead wool skirts
at lowest prices.
Sweaters, 8.00 and 7.00 valuaes, for .
s and up.
SFashion Skirt & Waist
inO3 Canal St--Second Floor
Take Elevator
Mail Orders romp l Filed.
S . . . .. ' ..... . •
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. McLean announce M
the approaching marriage of their F,
daughter, Mary Pearl, to Mr. Francis B'
Haase. U. S. N., of Houston, Texus. The
wedding will take place Wednesday M
evening, September 1st. at five o'clock w
in the afternoon in the C'!..rci of the .,
Holy Name of Mary. As no cards have lii
been issued friends and relatives are C
inkited to the church thrc, gh this rt
Sm:,dium. They will be at honce at nl
419 Patterson street after September I
Miss Isabel Ilogan left Tuesday for el
M. Mobile to spend two weeks with Mrs. F
It. E. Springer.
i Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kucera and I:
Capt. and Mrs. C. II. Hoke are spend
a while in Mississippi City. ,to
Mrs. Loretta Tierney left Monday it
Sfor IBiloxi to spend a while. a
Among those th|.' were retired frnom
the tI. S. Mail Set *,e last Saturday (
I on acc'Ont of It.ti ing reached the age (
limit was Wi\\. arlepied, who was a i
letter tarrier on this s'de of the rivet a
t, lmany) years. i I:
Rev. .1. A. Petit left Tuesday nightt
Sfor Brunswick. Ga. r
Mrs. F. .1. Borne and daughter. Flor
ie-nce. have returnedl fromll ascag'ula.,
I)r. Ila'rr E:. Nelson returned yester- (
g day from a trip to New York. Boston.
S\\'ashington. and other Eastern cities. I
it .irs. T'E.E. Todd i s.pendinez a while t
- in Houuston. Texas.
.Mrs. 0). (;olden and chlildren. Luct
, and .Jimmie. of Morgan ('ity. were vt
itors here last week.
Miss Fay Stumpf was the cuest of
-Mrs. W. I). She.an last Mteek.
It The marriage of Mr. W. .I. Owc:,s
'of Algiers to Miss Ella Long of .lc- 1
Itonoghville will take place on the tirst
. September at St. Anthony's Chnnrch I
ill MlcItonouhville t
Oranlle (Grov No 1,'. \Voodnten 'ir
ele will hold their regular meeting u'
t '1 nursday night at the Pythian I all I
a A'l members atrt. requested to attenl
S\fiter the meeting there wilt ihe a
dance at the Av-niue Academy. i
Mr. Louis Spitzfaden of Slidell Ave
hutie and l'hon:ms McGhar have return
3y ed from Boyce. la.
d Mesdames Luke t;illin. N. Tate and I
o- olbt. Whitmore visited St. Margaret's n
- Home in Bay St. Louis last week.
r. Mr..lanssens Jones spent Sunday in
d Biloxi.
t lrs. ;. X. Frisch and granddauch- I
tor. Lillian l.ahusen and MrsC. l. a
Smos and daughter. Eleanora. spent the €
week-end at the summer home of Mrs.
C(. X. Fredericks at Milneburg.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John 1
L. Smith t nee Lillian Burmaster t will
be baptized Sunday at the ('hurth of i
the Holy Name of Mary. The sponsors f
will be Mr. Shade G. Smith. the pa
e ternal grandfather and Mrs. W. Bur
n master, the maternal grandmother.
The name selected for the little one
is .John Louis.
Ie Mr. and Mrs .1. Kinberger left for
New York City. Mrs. Kinberger was
it formerly Miss Juanita Munstermann.
Mr. and Mrs. lno. P. Vezlen spent 1
d Sunday in Mandeville
Mr. and Mrs. (;eo. Walters and chil
, dren left Thursday for liot Springs.
Kansas City and St. Louis.
t Mr. George S. Rosson of Washing
ton. 1). C.. is spending a while with
-Mr. and Mrs. A. Wattingrey of Her
me uda street.
n On Thursday. September 2nd, Orange
_ Grove No. N,. Woodmen Circle. will
.give a dance at the Avenue Academy.
Music will be furnished by the famous
.Jazz-E-Say Band.
On Friday evening at the home of
Mrs. J. E. Huckins, 3"4 Alix street.'
there will be a meeting of all women
interested in the Woman's Suffrage
e Movement. All are invited to attend. :
. Miss Vera Amuedo returned Sunday
k from a two weeks" stay at Ocean
t Springs.
d Mr. and Mrs. Win. Baker of Pacific
Savenue announce the approaching mar
riage of their daughter, Bertha. to Mr.
August Gaspard. which will take
r place Wednesday. September 1, at
e 4:::0 p. m. at the Church of the
t Holy Name of Mary. No cards have
n been issued and friends are invited
Sthrough this medium to attend.
r Mrs. Jacob Keykendall and Miss
Eleanor Durley of Enid, Miss., and
t Mrs. J. C. Aldred of Pascagoula, Miss.,
- left Tuesday morning after spending
e a while with Mrs. Richard Stenhouse.
t The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
e Albert Clark of Delaronde street will
regret to learn of the serious-illness of
their infant daughter.
Mrs. A. J. Amuedo, Miss Myrtle
Henry Sogue and Messrs. Henry and
Ernest Deluckey spent Sunday in
Ocean Springs
Mr. Luke Glllin, Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Gillin,'Miss Mary GClllin, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Weigman, Misses Josie and Anna
Weigman, Mrs. Win. Kerner, Misses
Agnes and Catherine Kerner, Mr. M.
Lopola, Masters Luke Gillitn and Al
bert Spieler are spending a while at
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Herbert and their
daughter, Esther, left last week for
Houston, Texas, whence they left for
Colorado Springs, Yellowstone Park,
and other points of interest. After
several weeks spent in sightseeing the
West they will return late in October
by way of New York, Atlantic City
and Chicago.
Mrs. J. Barrios and son, Jules, ac
companied by her brother, Mr. John
Pagan, of Sioux City, Iowa, returned
from Blloxi, after spending some time.
Mr. John 8. Fegan has returned to
Sioux City after spending a month
here with his sister. Mrs. J. Barrios.
Mr. J. Barrios and family were the
guests of Mrs. R. Staples at Biloxi.
Miss Mret OGiordano of Iroeton, is
spending a while here with hbe si
ter, Mrs V. Esconmse, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Killeen an
ehildrea sad Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kopp
sad baby are spendiag the week at
Bay Adam.
Mrs Al K. Goebel asad little daug
ter, Violet, left Snday fot Washil
te, atier speaui a sewM mmiaths h
Dent res ar most - s mgomily
dams to be gn d r tMhe Mrry Maid
e at.rde, Asge 2th. at the Aye
nue Academy. Music will be fur
nished by Manetta's Jazzolas and a
good time is promised all who attend.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Honniball and
daughter. Nellie, are spending a few
days in Ocean Springs.
Misses Daisy Kramme and Ardath
McNeely are the guests of Miss Ethel
Foster at Ocean Springs and Long
Mrs. r '. ,ucnho;z entertained the
Matrons ('Club. The successful players
were Mrs. F. Pefferkorn (playing for
Mrs. McK. Vezien). Mrs. It. J. Wil
liams, and Mrs. C. V. Kraft. Mrs. E.
Curran (playing for Mrs. B. Nelson).
received the consolation. The next
t meeting will se at the home of Mrs
r I,. Delaup.
.Miss Nettle Worley spent the week
r end with Misses Claire and Gertrude
• Finley at Mandeville. La.
Miss lazel Fath left Sunday for
l IDenver and other points of interest.
I Mrs. Wmn. Russell and little dau:zh
ter Cora of .Alexandria have been vis
y iting Miss J .McCluskey of Atlantic
S The Young Ladis Five Hundred
S('Club met at the home of Miss Mabel
('o,nmeaux. The successful players were
a Misses Mabel Comeaux, Reta Yuratich
ý and Claire Cassiday. Miss Mary Col
lins received the consolation.
it Mrs. Samt Boylan and children have
returned fronm iloxi. Miss.
r- Miss Lena Brown of St. Gabriel. La..
a. is the guest of Mrs. F. Heuner.
.Mrs. C. V. Frisch entertained the
r- Once-a-Month Five ilundred The
. succe ssful players were Mrs. It. .. Wil
W I liams and Mrs. C. Corbett. Mrs. J.
ie I erlrets received the consolation. 'lThe
next meeting wtill be at the home of
.' Mrs. (;errets.
Rev. C. ('. Weir har, rettluried from
ltouston. TeLas.
of l isses I.eah Schrloder and G;enevi
eve HI;uer spent Sunday uat Ocean
is Springs the guests of Misses Ethel
'- Fste.r andl .Mary Spellnan.
st Mr. and Mrs. \Wm. McIntosh and
It little daughter. of Boyce came to at
tend the MlcIntosh-Schroder nuptials
r- They ,expect to remain a month.
,t .Miss (;ladys Munstermlan and little
II brother. Ira, came in from Abita
d Springs and spent a few days here
a .\lies Corinne Locker of Gibson. La.,
is spending a week with her cousin,
'- Mrs. Arthur (;uepot of 211 Verret
n street.
Harold Marcour has just returned
td front Mobile after spending a white
s w ithi his brother. Milton Mart our of
the Five New Orleans Jazz Babies.
in Mrs. Savoy has returned after spend
ing two weeks with relatives in Hace
h- land. La.
a- Mr. and Mrs Robt. ('asey and chil
le dren left Saturday for Bay St. Lo:is
u for the remainder of the summner.
MIrs. .las. Casey left Tuesday for
.n her summer home in Bay St Louis.
II Mrs. E. T. Salathe and children and
f .\liss Hannah Albre ht have returned
rs from Mc('onib City.
l- - -
;. lBroussard headquarters issued the
following statement: "Not in years.
not even excepting memorable cam
h paign of 1911-12. when the late
r' Robert F. Broussard scored a signal
victory over the then governor of
;e Louisiana. J. Y. Sanders. in a con
i test for the United States senator
Y. ship. has the Third Congressional
ts District been so solidly in line be,
hind the candidacy of any man for
of any office, as :t is today behind the
t candidacy of Edwin S. Broussal'd.
n "At that election Bronsard re
e ceived 76 1-7 per cent the vote of
that district. Sanders I8 2-7 per
Scent. The ex-governor will be still
more completely overwhelmed at
ic the September primaries. His de,
'nunciation then of Congressman
Ir Broussard's record in the Interest
ke of the sugar and rice industry, his
at statement in support of the Guey
he dan candidacy wherein he said: "I
understand from the text of the
ed platform adopted by the Democratic
conference held at New Iberla, and
s from Mr. Gueydan's endorsement
nd thereof, that he is opposed to pro
s tection and that in the approacdhing
ng campaign he intends to make a
se. fight for election upon Democratic
rs. lines, and does not propose to stray
ill off after the strange gods of protee
of tion:" his subsequent permanent de-.
parture, soon thereafter, from the
tIe Third District to pastures new, are.,
nd and very properly so. ell remem
in bered by the people.
"The Sixth District, the pasture
v new to which he came, and where
rs. his ever present appetite for pubUc
fa office sought appeasement, is by no
' means solidly aligned with hls pres
M. ent candidacy. There is a decidedly
Al- strong sentiment in at least seven of
a th parishese In that district for Ed
win S. Broussard.
er "Mr. Broussard was campatgning
Cor the early part of the week En Caddo,
or Bossier and Webster, and was oa
rk, hand at Jonesvtlle, in Catahoula par
ter Ish, on Thursday, for the big "Flood
the Control Convention," In seaslon
er there that day. Reports from that
ty gathering are to the effect that Mr.
Broussard made a very favorable
SImpression, and made many new
"He went to Winnfield Thuraday
Snight, will spend the day there FrIt
Sday, and go to Monroe Saturday,
o from which point frlenda wlI a
the company him through Ouachita and
adjoining parishee.
Ss "We are more than pleased wit)h
s• the progress of the Broussard cam
t New lIs Operaties
, C. W. OMOM
hrre- ?tesrisbs.
William L. Clark, Jr.
Independent Candidate for
Sfiiferin.i his candidacy for .Mayor of New ( rlhans, at the Primary September 14, 1920,
W\\. I.. C'lark. Jr., .ays to the electorate:
"li you want a clean-cut, strictly busine. aldministration of city atiairs, without fear,
Sith,,ut avo,r, and with.,ut prejudice. having qualified as a candidate for Mayor, and having
com directly to the people, the means to secure such an administration is left to the quali.
ficml E )mocratic voters.
Wm. I.. ('lark, Jr., is a successful busines., man, fifty-one years of age and a native bore
I. ,,niianaian. Mr. c'lark's grandfather, S. M. I). Clark, was prominent in Louisiana polities
biefr the Civil WVar. lie has always been ambitious to follow in the footsteps of his
First choice vote for Win. L. Clark, Jr., will guarantee a straight from the shoulder
.g,,ernnment which the people so ardently desire.
The passengers or Sunday night's
inomning Grand Isl? train had quite
a disagreeable experience by the de
railment of one of the coaches, caused
by a peculiar accident. When the
train reached the thick woods just
outside of Gretna. a little bit late.
the engine suddenly ran upon a
young bull. which emerged from K
th- heavy thicket of weeds and un
derbrush upon the tracks of the?
company, less than thirty feet in
Lront of the engine. The engine
passed completely over the animal.
lifting th, wheels off the tracks. but
in some unaccountable manner, it
did not derail the engine. The
trucks, however, of the first day
coach was derailed which caused a_
delay of some three h'ours. The,
train arrived in Algiers about mid
night. Luckily for the passengers
our good friends, the mosquitoes,
must have been taking a day off or
attending a picnic as they were very
conspicious by their absence. * No
fault could be placed upon the en-i
gineer for the accident, and the
train crew did everything In their
power for the comfort of the paas
sengers. After it was seen that
with the equipment on hand, the
coach could not be replaced on the
track, the engine made a hurried
run to Algiers for necessary tools.
Monster Raly of 0. D.
A. Was Big Surprise
To The Ring
(Continued from Page 1)
phrey and Dr. Kraft were in Baton
Rouge appearing before the committee
in behalf of the bill Jimmie Henri
quez, attorney for the Southern Im
provement and Ferry Company, and
incidentally chairman of the boss-con
trolled New Orleans Parish Democratic
Committee, and close associate and ad
visor of Martin, the Magnificent not
only spoke against it in committee but
lobbied against it as well.
"When the bill came up for final
passage in the House on July 5th,
O'Donnell who had promised to see it
through, O'Donnell who has had the
effrontery to assail the record of John
M. Parker, O'Donnell who has claimed
to be the representative of labor, the
class which would have beef most
benefited by the passage of this ferry
bill, O'Donnell was not there. And
the bill was handled as reported by
substitutes, by Representative Hig
gins, of Jelerson, who realized that
naless it passed that day, it would
never get through the senate I ntime.
"This legislation afecting the may
or's bailiwick as it did, you would
image that the city ring delegation
of seventeen would be solid behind it.
But what does the House Journal
Sixty votes were need and the bill
got fftyight.
"Basrman and his representativa
O'Denaell, broke fattb with the people
of r11Jm "
"Is this a rebellion?" Try G. Kitt
redge asked amid laughter. Pointing
to a picture of Martin Behrman around
which vari-colored electric lights were
strung he sent the crowds into roars
of laughter when he exclaimed:
"Alas. poor Martin. I knew him
well' He looks natural, all right, but
it's a different look he'll wear on Sep
tember 15. Right here in his own
bailiwick I tell Martin Behrman that
that fighting little Irishman sitting
just back of me is going to take his
Referring to the banner that the
Ring had strung up in front of the
speakers' stand. Mr. Kittredge force
fully exclaimed: "Behrman is not
playing fair in putting that banner
there. He is a cheap welcher; he is
afraid of the game. Does he think
he can intimidate this throng, even
though it is in Algiers? Time after
time at O. D. A. meetings we have
been met with hoodlumism, Behrman.
you and your man Mooney know that
these incidents are not accidental!
Further, you know that we won't stand
for them!"
Mr. Kittredge then read from "Mar
tin Behrman's record of Martin Behr
man's record." He showed the falli
cies of the printed arguments the
mayor has sent broadcast. The crowd
showed their appreciation of Mr. Kitt
redge's points when he read that
Behrman was praising himself for
increasing the police department from
347 in 1904 to 366 in 1920, and the fire
department from 50 pieces in 1904 to
60 in 1920. He showed that building
permits had not been active during
the Behrman administration.
"Behrman is a traitor to his office,
he has betrayed public trust; his is
the language of a progressive and the
actions of a reactionary."
lie based this statement on the fact
that Behrman himself had made a
declaration to him (Fortier) that
Behrman had made a business alli
ance with big interests and that it
would be impossible to dislodge Behr
man because of this.
"They're holding a vindication meet
ing tonight. God knows they need it.
"Behrman is the biggest municipal
Ihumbug in the whole United States!
Now that the women have the vote.
Behrman turns around and says 'he
wishes they could vote in the Septem
ber primaries. And this from a man
t • ,- ,. =..
To ecare a ilt-edge lavestment secured by tit NOWl
Vendors' Ies and Privilege, we are now
hid-p Stek Ernirg livid From heto l .
Dividend OCheks Mailed Every Jan. 1 and JuIly
Savings Accounts Solicited
$1.00 Starts an Account
6% interest compounded semi-annually. Deposits
or before the 6th of each month earn interest from the .
month. Deposits received after 5th of the month earn mats
the 1st of the succeeding month.
The Most Progressive Homestead South
808 Perdido Street
300 Pelican Avenue A IERS BRANCH
. red Mnr ..........President W. P. Zmer3m, I, "*.
LJseA Hult ...........lt. V-PrIn. C. C. rrederichs .....
Marls J. Dueruey ..2ad V-Pre. H. s. Rieck ...... t
Awa abssy .......Seeretaty l B. Grtud ......
who himself was respomds &l
fact that the women can't ve bl b
coming primaries'"
"The charm of male"l
young and old allb-htblk
and the children all delgh -
evenings spent at home,  _n
the Colamblt Orafanola. The a
piece selections of the wer~ s
artisans and composers are m
home today is truly set
which does not pomsems M -
the portals of its doors.
Furniture Store
Carries a ful line of the
Columbia Grafanolas in the
styles, lses and prices, a
portunity is yours to poss
bia, which may be purcheaa
the cash or easy perseym -
yen have one year's time
Paia Ustigaia will preev M 1.
our prices are the lowet.
"Out ef tRhe uigh
Therefere, Rgused 1'

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