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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 02, 1911, Image 21

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Saturday, September 2, 1911
' t
No young- "woman, in tire foy of
ming motherhood, sliould neglact
prepare her system for tle phys-
d ordeal slie is to undergo The
altii of "both, she and her .coming
ild depends largely upon the care
e bestows upon herself during the
liting months. Mother's Friend
epares the expectant mother's Bys-'
tnior the coming event, and its use
akes her comfortable during all the
rm. It works with and for nature,
id by gradually expanding all tis-
les, muscles and tendons, involved,
id keeping the breasts in good cdn-
(tion, brings the "woman io the crisis
J. splendid physical condition. The
aby too is more apt to be perfect and
rrong where the mother has thus
repered herself for nature's supreme
mction. No better advice could be
iven a young expectant mother than.
aat she use Mother's Friend ; itis a
ledicine that ha proven its value in
housands of
ases. Mother's
?riendis sold at
rug stores.
iVrite fqr free
Kok for expect-
int mothers which contains much.
raluable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature. v
Season Will Close Wednes
day "With the Senators
Holding the "Bag
San Antonio, Texas, Sept! 2. Al
though the Texas league seasoa -will
pot close until "Wednesday, Septem-
3er 6, sufficient ganse-s have beea
played to deterralse that the 1911
pennant goes to Austin. J
The fight lor second place llas be
tween San Antonio and "Waco, with
.the odds in favor of San Antoalo. The
presat season will close the,- most
excltiag race the Texas league as
(ever en. and- at the same time the
most disastrous finaaclally.
Secead. iPeaaaBt Wlaaiag;.
This is the second time that Austin
has won the flag la the Texas league,
yet the city has had a. team in the
league but three seasons. Several
years ago when the league was formed,
Austin entered. The organization won
the pennant that year, he fight be
ing the seme as this year, against
he Sea Antonio team. Swing to
poor attendance the next year, Austin
dropped out of the league, the fran
chise going to Temple and Irora that
city to 'Shreveport. Austin, has always
failed to support a pennant winning
team the second year,, if the .team,
dropped behind, and the fans of that
city are net glorying in the winning
of the pennant as most cities would,
Gaiet Tactics "Wia.
Austin has proved her superiority
over the other conteaders in every
way. The nien hafe played quiet,
steady hall. Scarcely a fine has been
"assessed against a member -ol the
team by the umpires, not a game has
been forfeited and at no time 'have
there beea any rough house toctics re-
sorted to. "While the team will send
about five of the present members of
the organisation to the major leagues,
yet there remain sufficient 'men
around with whni iaay be built up
another organization nexf year.
The team was one of veterans of
the league. Austin jrurchased the
Shreveport franchise and with It came
& number of men who had played in
the Texas league a number of seas
ons and who played consistent ball
the entire year. "With the .coming of
hot weather the acclimated players
were able to leave all of "the other
team well behind in the pennant
New York, Sept. 2. George Mc
Tonald, manager of Matt "Wells,
champion English lightweight, who de
feated "Snockout" Brown "Wednesday
night In Madison Square Garden, an
nounces that he has received by cable
an offer of $30,000 for a "bout in Lon
don between either wells and lackey
McFarland, or Wells and Ad Wlgast.
-McDonald said he had taken the of
fer uader advisement, hut would do
nothing until after the McFarland
"Wolgast bout In Milwaukee. Then he
would begin negotiations lqoklng to
patting "Wells In th,e ring at Ixmdon or
in some western city in this country,
where it would be staged by Tex Rick
jird. It is understood that BIckard
stands ready to outbid any offer frpm
across the water. r-"
A. Jfew Seme Care That Aayae Ca
Uce Wlthevt Dtecbrnfart or
Lees et Time.
We Jaave'a New Method that cures
Asthma, and we want you to try it at
our expense. No -matter whether your
case is of long standing or Tecerit de
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hay fever or chronic Asthma, our meth
od Is n absolute cure. No matter in
what climate you live, no matter wfcat
yocr age or occupation, our meinea
will certainjy cure you right in your
own home.
f We especially "swant to send it to
those apparently "hopeless cases, where
all forms of Inhalers, douches, opjum
preparations, fumes, "patent smokes,"
etc., have failed. "We want to show
everyone at our own expense that this
new method will end all dlfficalt
hreathlag, all wheezing and air those
terrible paroxysms at once and for all
This free offer is too important to
neglect a single day. Write now and
hegln the cure at once. Send no money.
Simply mail coupon below. Do TtTodayr
B, Niagara and Hudson Sts., Buf
falo, N. T. '
Send free trial of your method to:
Little Interest Evidenced
4- Here -in the Heavy- '
Weight Kghters
(By TV. W. XanshtOH)
San Francisco, CaL, Sept. 2. Heavy
weight pugilists 'are out of style, at
least for the time being. Possibly the
fact that Jack Johnson and n. few
other dusky-skinned men are on top of
the heap, has something to do witn
the public's indifference toward the
big fellows. But whether such is the
case or not, it is noticed lhat the pro
moters are not reaching out fcr heavy
weight cards, and the promoters are
supposed to keep a finger on the pub
lic pulse.
Some idea of the manner in which
heavyweight talent is being slighted
can be gleaned from the experiences of
Jim Flynn and Carl Morris. This pair
have been hunting a battle ground for
months and there Is grave doubt even
now as to whether they have found
one. -
AHKtralia Likes Them.
.Hugh Mcintosh, the Australian pro
moter, makes It his boast that he -will
rhave a whole herd of American heavies'
in Sydney before Christmas. Possibly
-"be will. The heavyweight "situation at
present resembles a. weed patch and
If Mac has secured the men he speaks
of, 4t may give those tender plants
known as "white hdpes" a chance to
It is noticed, however, that "Mcin
tosh is not bragging about "American
lightweights he will introduce to
fight lovers of Australia. No sir. The;
lightweights are having it made worth
their while to stay at home and the
heavies are being permitted to -wander
where they listeth. The moral
stands out like a wooden peg in a
cheap shoe. 4
"Lightweight boxers will furnish the
best of the pugilistic entertainment in
this country for quite a while. And,
the better the lightweight the oftener
he will entertain.
Browa Has Maay .Matches.
Knockout Brown's manager, Dan
Morgan, in declining a Los Angeles
offer to match his man against Freddie
"Welch, said that Brown had a dozen
contests to look forward to in the next
two months, and that he would box
"Welch later. In the slang of- yester-,
years, that's going some. The ques
tion is, how long" will a youngster like
K. O. B. last, if he is sent along at such
a breakneck qllp? .He is a youth so
new to the game that his name does
'not appear in the 1910 Tecords, yet we
hear of him being committed to a doz
en matches in the next two months.
It almost looks as if Morgan, in ad
dition to claiming the lightweight
championship for Brown, might claim
the record for the greatest number
of matches in the shortest space of
time. Surely it must be a record.
"Will "Knockout" train separately
for each of those bouts, or will he
condition himself to b'egin with and,
then . figure that the first fight will
constitute training for the second, and
so on until he has finished the cam
paign? "Whiehhever way lie fixes, .it
almost looks as though he will have to
sleep In fighting costume and with
boxing gloves tied to his wrists.
But perhaps, after' all, manager
Morgan is drawing the long bow. Pos
sibly he was afraid of offending
"Welch if he told Freddie straight out
that Brown wanted nothing to do with
him, and preferred pleading a mul
tiplicity of engagements
Bexers "Will Be Jaded.
Joking aside, It was evident that
the new order of things In the east is
going to be hard on rising young
lightweights. If the "K. Q. B. date book
is to be taken as "a fair sample, the
New York fight fans will be watching
bouts betwen jaded boxers before the
I season is over.
Bat Nelson used to say that ne would
have preferred to box every two weeks.
"With that-time the Dane would have
to have a life tenure of the wonderful
endurance with which nature endowed
him. Now he knows that even fight
ing flesh has its limitations.
"If X. 6. Brown keeps crowding a
dozen fights into, a space ' of two
months, he will not last anything near
as long .as Nelson did, "When Brown,
can command such a number of en
jgagements, what is in store for cham
pion? Ad "Wolgast? He is the most
sougnt after young man at present in
the pugilistic lights and, in addition
to being a mark for the boys ill his
own class, the promoters in every 'sec
tion are reaching out for him.
WoJgast's Eragagements.
Ad might make a one-night stand
of his business if he felt so Inclined,
but up to the present he has net
evinced .a hunger for matches as has
his rival, Knockout Brown.
After what Morgan has said, it will
be interesting, to watch which of the
pair -Wolgast or Brown fights the
more frequently in the months to
Ninety Acres Sell Por Six
QJiQusand "Dollars.
. 'Tents Needed ,
The office of The Herald for X.as
Cruces, Is in the Robinson Drug
vStorei V'Ihe Quality Stpre." This
firm jyill deliver The Herald each
night at the regular rate of 60 cents
a month.
lias Cruces, N. M., Sept. 2. Anotnef
sale of 90 acres of calley land, located
about one mile south of Dona Ana
switch, under the ILeasburg diversion
dam, .was made this, week by the Sat
tley Realty company. The land Is not
under cultivation, and has no Im
provements, yet $6000 was -paid for
the tract. The nevr owner 'will int
preve the land by planting alfalfa
Miss Prances Price is one of the re
cent arrivals in Las Cruces, coming
with her brother, Homer Price, from
North Central, Indiana. The brother
Js seeking health and expects to re
maln'in' he valley until spring.
The lack of suitable rooms for light
housekeeping is one of the great diffi
culties encountered by the touritt and
healthseeker In this section. A tent
colony is badly needed here. Ti,e de
mand for quartersf or light house
keeping is growing rapidly and all the
hotels, and rooming houses are firiedi
Marquard Proves Sensation
xJmEW-'W v-vITOmL vj w$ west. .
McGxaw's Judgment
Keeping Him Is'Ipi-
xlelUj Justified
CBy W. S. Farmsworth)
New York, N. TY... .Sept. 2. John Mc
Graw's confidence in Rube Tarquard
has finally brought forth results. For
two years the fans panned the shrewd
little leader of the Giants to a crisp for
hanging-on to the erratic twlrler, but
he realized that in time - JIarquard
would develop into a high class box
man. And right now this same pitcher
is the sensation of the big leagues.
If the Giants win the pennant this
season, it will be because of Mar
quard's grand work. When Mathew
son suffered his slump, fandom the
country .over figured the Giants out of
me race, out it was right here that
Marqnard stepped in and by some mar
velous heaving held the team right up
near the top, and now that the, peerless
Matty is back in form and Marquard
still traveling like a house afire. New
York has a corking chance to cop the
WaHted HIa Released.
There was never any doubt in re
gard to Marquard having the "stuff."
There never was a hurler who could do
more with the pellet. But his assort
ment was -spoiled through his wildness.
Hevco,uld not locate the plate and time
and again he "went up." Still McGraw
refused to listen to the talk that Mar
quard should, be traded or released out
Tight McGraw saw that Marquard could
gain control by practice and for two
seasons he madethe tall, blonde
hafred boy reporfSat the grounds in
the. morning, doing nothing but pitch
ing across" the plate. McGraw would
do the officiating himself and, when
he wasn't able to devote-all his time to
Marquard "he would assign Capt. Larry
Doyle to the job..
And during last, winter Marquard
spent-all his time in a gymnasium per
fecting his control. "When the Giants
went down, to Texas for their spring
training last February, Marquard went
with thef-first batch from New York.
fMcGraw joined him five days later and
tne first time he saw Rube work he
marveled at the fact that the heaver
had perfect. control of the ball, and it
didn't matter how much "stuff he put
onvIt either.
Rnbe Is Fearless.
Some people figured that Marquard
didn't possess the gameness to make
him a big league twlrler and that on
this account he always ascended. But
that was not so. Rube feared no team
In the league, but simply lacked that
one essential thing which every pitch
er must have to remain in fast com
pany. A newspaper man really deserves
the- credit for bringing Marquard to
the front. Henry P. Edwards baseball
exper of the Cleveland Plain Dealer,
saw the big fellow pitching for an am
ateur team on the outskirts of Cleve
land one day and after the game in
duced him to pitch foK the Cleveland
"Wheel club, which played on Saturdays
and holidays.
Marquard acquired fame In Napville
byblanklng the Salem, Ohio, semi-professional
aggregation in a rattling 13
inning game. That winter, Edwards
recommended him to the Lancaster
club. Rube did well In exhibition
games prior " to the opening of the
season, but the manager ,of the team
depended upon his older pitchers when
theiseason started. t f
r- Released by Lancaster. i
Mfhen the-season was about 10 days 1
old and with .the game 7 to 1 against
the Lancaster team, Marquard was sent
to the "'mound to show, what he had.
Nineruns were scored off him and that
night he? was released. But an hour
after the club had given him the
"move-on" sign the "Waterloo club, of
the Icwa league, heard that Marquard
could be developed and r wired the
manager, of the Lancaster club asking
what' prce they wanted for. the pitch
er, and also whether Marquard would
be willing to join the 'Waterloo team.
Lancaster at once .tried to resign
Rubein hopes of getting the purchase
money, bu Rube gave it the laugh
and soldlhlmself to "Waterloo. .He had
a- lame arm, h6wever, as a result of
pitching on cold and windy days and
"Waterloo was finally forced to let him
go. He went back to Cleveland and
again pitched amateur ball. His work
was so sensatlona that the Cleveland
fans advised the club to sign him. And
Rube himself even begged Charley
Somers to give him a chance. Finally
Somers offered him a contract that
didn't call for much more than bread
and butter money and Rube was just
about to affix his John Hancock' to it
when he was tipped off that he would
be Immediately farmed to the Toledo
club. '
Goes to Roosters.
Rube then wired Charley Carr, at
that time manager of the Tndianapolis
club, that Toledo-was after him and
asked Carr to Offer hJm a job. Satis
factory terms were msde and Rube
went to the Hoosler city, but was
soon turned over to the Canton team,
of the Central league.
He was a tremendous hit in the cir
cuit, and led the pitchers in shutouts
and strikeouts. The Cleveland club
pent manager Larry Lajoie and pcout
O'Brien down to look him over, but
.' -' '-A ' : ES
Rube Marquard, sensational Hwirler
of the New York Glands, who has for
saken his eccentricities and is doing
more effective work for the "team than
even the great SJathewson. Richard de
Marquis his right name has master
ed control, the one 'thing that he lack
ed during his first two years under
McGraw, after being purqhased from
Indianapolis for $11,000, which was
then the frorld's record price for a mi
nor league recruit. Rube can now cut
the corners of the plate or "groove"
them as well as any heaver. McGraw
declares that he has more "stuff" than
any other pitcher in the National
league, and that Marquard's newly ac
quired control 4s the secret of his won
derful success.. He Is running "Alex
ander the Great," of the 'Phillies, a
close race for the' pitching leadership
of the league. ,'
both .lecided he wouldn't do. That
was in 1907.
Boston drafted him from Canton, but
tlje national commission threw it out.
as Marquard was rightfully- the prop
erty of the Indianapolis club. In 3 90S
he pitched wonderrul ball for the
Hooalers and the Giants secured him
that fall. "While in the minor leagues!
Rube had many of th3 ecentricities .if
"Waddell, wanting to be the entire
team himself.
Takes Game- SerlOHsly.
But Marquard has f orgptten all about
frivolities and i3 now a most serious
personage on the ball field. 'He re
alises that baseball is a , serious propo
sition a means of livelihood and that
he must settle down and put his heart
and soul in his business. And from the
minute he settled down and took mat
ters seriously
he became a, great
Jo3h Devpre, the crack let fielder of
the 2seW York Giants? In all the Na
tional league it would "be hard to find a
playef who excels Devore in reliability.
He is always 'on the job" when needed,
and always makes good, in . , pinch,
whether it is in the field or at bat.
Devore is one of "the speediest men in
either league
Of the Season
Pecos, Tex., Sept. 2. Pecos again
defeated Barstow yesterday by a score
of 7 to 1, before a crowd estimated
at more than 800 people,, many of whom
came from Barstow.
Barstow sent to El Paso for g. pitch
er, but the Pecos boys knocked the El
Paso pitcher all over -the field. Pecos
has again defended her title to the
amateur championship of the south-
Many Have Proved 'Eeal
Sensations at Their
Various Positions-
(By JMoHte.)
New York, Sept. "2. "Give tne little
boys a chance." Cap we ever forget
that-small poem of our Fourth. Reader
days? Apply it" to baseball and think
of, the heart -pangs of little fellows of
bygone days who were turned away by
the big league manager with the state
ment: iou're all 'right, but too small
to make good in fast company." Times
innumerable has that remark blasted
the hopes st some promising player,
who was gives the cold shoulder be
cause he' did not weigh so-and-so. or,
was not of such and such a height
Sceae Is Changing.
The scene seems to he changing,
however. The season, of 1911, now near
ing its conclusion, saw more midgets
performing in the big leagues than
ever before. And they were not the
weak members of the teams with which
they played. On the contrary, some of
them were the stars of Ihelr respeo
tive clubs. ' '
In every position on the diamond, the
little fellows were represented by some
star of the first water. Some of them:
Outfield Josh Devore, New York
Giants; Birdie Cree, of the New York
Yankees; Tommy Leach, Pittsburg Pi
rates. First base "Stuffy" Jack Mclhnes,
Qf , the Philadelphia Athletics r Hal
Chase, New York Yankees.
Second base Miller ,Huggins , St.
Louis Cardinals; Knabe, Philadelphia
Nationals. .
Shortstop Manager Bobby "Wallace,
St. IJouIs Americans; Hauser, St-Louis
Cardinals; Owen Bush. Detroit Tigers.
Third base JBobby Byrn, Pittsburg
Pirates; Norman Ebberfleld, "Washing
'toa. ,
- Pitcher Jack TVarhop, .New York
Yankees. "
Catcher Jimmy Stepheris, fet. Louis
Ever- one of these is ,a bonaf ide mid
get. Every one of these Is a star.
Byrae Star at Third.
Byrne is declared by Pittsburg crit
ics to be the daddy of all third base
men, and many othei'S , also hand bim
the palm. Norman Ebberfleld the "Ta
basco Kld,' of "Washington, has also
done great 'work at the far corner.
May be promoted by those "tfho
gently cleanse trie system, now and
j then, when in need of af laxative
remedy, by taking' a deseitspoonful
of the eyer refreshing, wholesome
and truly beneficial Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna, which is the
only family laxative generally ap
proved by the most eminent phy
sicians, because it acts in a natural,
strengthening, way and warms and
tones up the internal organs without
weakening them. It isequally benefi
ficial for the very young and the mid
dle aged, as itis always efficient and
free from all harmful ingredients. To
get its beneficial effects it is always
necessary to buy,the genuine, bear
ing the name of the Company
California Fig Syrup Co. plainly
printed on the front of every package.
Bush is undoubtedly one of the strang
est points in -the Detroit machine, which
is making for the American league
pennant with a spirit that keeps the
'Athletics from becoming over confi
dent. The little shortstop is adept in
each department of play, being a won
derful fielder, a steady' hitter and dash
Insr base runner. "Wallace, in his thank
less job with the lowly St- Louis f
Browns, Is putting up the same brand
of marvelous ball that has won him
the encomiums of the country ever
since he broke Into fast company 12
years ago. Hauser, the diminutive
shortstop, of the Cardinals, is also a
great little man. He and Miller Hug
gins, in the two central points of Bres
nahan's Infield, are bulwarks 'of de
defence. Hugglns Is the smallest man
in the majors today. Knabe of the
Phillies, Is another second baseman ot
slight stature who has done good work.
Only Two Small Pitchers.
The midgets are not extensively rep
resented in the battery points, the only
little ones" of first caliber being "War
hop, the Yankees' pitcher, and Stevens,
the St. Louis .Browns' backstop.
But 'at first base, we find "Stuffy"
Jack McIInnes. not of considerable size,
playing the position with such merit
that Harry Davis, the veteran captain
of the Atletlc?, has delegated himself
to the bench. Mclnnes has sprouted Into
a slugger of the top class, and is do
ing practically everything at first base
that could be expected of the proverbi
ally tall guardian of the sack. Then
there is that world's premier first
baseman, Hal Chase, who is not so very
Crce a Real Seasatloa.
But It is in the outfield where the
"tinies" are In their element. Birdie
Cree, of the New York Yankees, fe the
sensation of the American league tills
year. He has proved himself a won
der at running down flies, has a -whip
like a cannon and seems always to
know the right place to throw the ball.
As an allround valuable otiCfielder,
there is none who excels him except
ing the great Cobb, and he only be
cause of his demon hitting and base
running- That does not mean Cree is a
poor one on the offence. He has hit
for a mark better than .300,. and uses
his speed with rare judgment on the
bases, although not so spectacularly as
Speedy Jesh Devere.
As to Josh, Devore. Here Is a little
aian who can take Ty Tobb or anybody
else and give him the race of his life
in a sprint arouad the base3. Devore
has not once during the season dropped
lower than third In the base stealing
column of the National. This fleetness
of foot he also puts to good advantage
in getting after the hot ones and hisrh
ones that come his way in the field.
He stands up to the hat fearlessly and
makes the pitcher get fp over to him.
Josh never whasgs away at a wild
pitch. Unless theslabman puts the pill
right over, it 13 a. base on balls far
Tommy Leach's work Is too well
known to need mention. He has been
plodding away, delivering the goods. ,
in jus own unoatrusive manner as long
as the present day fan can remember,
and he seems good, for a couple of
more seasons at least
Size Doesa't' CeHst.
That size does not c"ount as .much
now as the moguls of the -diamond
used to think, Is -well illustrated by a
glance at the Cincinnati Reds. This
is a team of, giants,' every -oae is a
good ball player. Xet, where are they
n the race? The outfit is a listless sort
of a hand. No snap and ginger, no en
couraging words passed about. The it
tie fellows seem Invariably to possess
more "pep." That Is the great thing
that is wanting in the Cincinnati team.
All Star Midgets.
How's ths for an all star team of
little fellows: Outfield, Devore, Cree
and Leach: first base, Hal Chaser sec
ond base, Hugglns; shortstop, "Wallace;
third base, Bryne; pitcher, "Warhop; f
catcher, Stephens. Bet they could give
any team ia either league an argu
To all knowies wfferers "of rfcewntteaa, -whether
muecHlar or ef tae jatets, sciatica, lasabagee,
backache, pains ia tte kWeejs oc nearalgia.
pains, to write to ber fr 1 bose treatsaeat
-whkfl has repeatedly cared ill of these toctares.
She feels it her duty to scad it to all sufferers
FREE. Yes care yourself at beee as ttbotisaads
will testify ae change f climate being neces
sary. This simple dlscoTery banishes uric acid
from the blood, loesses the stiffened joists, pur
ifies the blood, and heightens the eyes, giving
elasticity a4 toae to the whole system. If the
above interests yoa, for proof address
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References Ask any one. Coles Block. The White House ia underneath w.
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For Sc, at the publication
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- meat Editlen, wrapped TAy
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- free if desired, to any address
furnished by toe puretoSftsetv It
- will be well, at any rats, for
every reader ,to mall his own.
copy, after reading; to his
- friend "baek east," the post-
age being 4a for each epy.
- The Herald cannot deliver
-4. copies, of ' the edition; ;thy
must be called, for at the f-
flee. Only a limited nttmfeer
In no other way couM aa
true anc coprehesiva a j4c-
- ture he given to one""at a dis-,
tance, of the treroeadows oa-
- ward mevement la the otth-
- west- and of its solid achieve -
ment, as by sending a copy of.
this- edition with its spies.-
did pictures aad its 7S,m
& words of new, original, and
picturesque deeeriptiva aaatter.
Of interest to the ana wha hays
Hay, Grate ad Feed. We earry Ja
our warehouse, at all tiaMS a hlg
stock ef the best grades aa, which
we are able to saote the Unrest
market prises. Soasll oafeecs are ap
preciated aad. receive ofcr ptssspt At
tention as' weH as the large eaav
Cerrespondesce selkAted fresa-
town h,ayer.
Successor to v
Third & Chihuahua Sk
You Wait
Awning Company
Fbwrn 044.
m ni m-roc
msar 1 iv fp
4a JM
isK .aflat M 9T
rim f

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