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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, June 28, 1913, Week-End Edition, Real Estate and Too Late To Classify, Image 11

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Saturday, June 28, 1913 3 B
8 M VWlK v 1 I
By buying land at $50, $55 and $60 per acre, clearing and plowing this land
at the nominal cost of $11 per acre. Once sown in alfalfa, this land can be
sold for $100 to $150 per acre, two years hence, your-
Where can you invest your money and receive better returns in such short
time? Others are doing it, why not you?
We have, a few small tracts of 50 acres yet unsold.
207-208 Mills Eldg. Telephone 578
(Continued From Fage L)
overlook the one best bet of the entire
battle in Juarez by refusing to avail
formed by the riprapping of the south
river bank, the irrigation ditches and
their laterals. These ditches and the
river bank offered the Maderista reb
els perfect protection in their advance
on the city. While the federals have
their artillery covering the approach
from the hills to the west it will be
I ossible for the rebels to get in under
'oier of nisht. deploy snd make the
ditches before the federals wake up to
i lie fact that they are attacked. Once
into the irrigation ditches with the
water shot off at the dam. the men
-will have easy sailing to the adobe
houses on the outskirts of the town.
Villa's Men Drilled.
Villa has been drilling his men in
a mi ana run siyie 01 iignung wnicn
jk different from the old fashioned
.Mexican method of smoking a cigaret
between each shot. He expects to take
the town with a rush. The federals
are rasting long glances at the old
thuich, Hojel Mexico and the other
high buildings as a possible place for
locating machine gun batteries and in- J
"""j itM-MMit3Mi ua u is t;j.ieuni i
that the Madero battle will be re
fie HAiforA hattla wtll Ia t- I
peated almost in each detail If Villa
Railroad Operation".
The Mexico North Western continues
to make an effort at running trains
and a stub was sent south to Medanos,
93 kilometers south of Juarez. Satur
day morning to repair the first burned
bridge there.
The Mexican Central is making no
effort to operate but none of the
brokerage business of this road has
-n removed to the American side
Villa Bhh Hi Meat.
Villa is carrying his beef supply
with him. He is driving a drove of
steers along with his army. These
steers were rounded up on the ranches
of western Chihuahua and with a bar
rel of salt, comprise the principal ar
ticle of food for the rebel army. When
ever a stop is made along the road,
a number of beeves are butchered and
the meat allotted to the men for their
meals. Little flour is left of the sup
ply taken at Casas Grandes and Villa is
anxious to reach the border, so that
he may smuggle over as much flour and
f.ii6h a A0 AAnalft.1 !.! mab Ia
fore they go into the expected battle.
Ortega Near Juarez.
Federal officers in Juarez are in
clined to believe the report that Or
tega is now near Guadalupe or along
the south bank of the Kio Grande,
below Juarez. He was expected to
move up the Villa Ahumuda trail from
Ahumada Thursday and to move on
Juarez from the eastern conjunction
with Villa.
Catrftlle Not Wk VHIa.
Maximo Castillo is not connected with
the Villa movement on Juarez. Castillo
is now at Las Cruces. in the eastern
part of Chihuahua, with his little band
of mutineers and has sent overtures to
Villa to incorporate his force with
sent a reply to Castillo that if he would
recognize "the plan of Guadalupe"
whatever that is, and would enlist un
der his banner as a soldier, he was
welcome to come with his men and join
them before Juarez. But Villa politely
ip formed Castillo that the business of
being general started and stopped with
him and that there would be no other
srf nerals in his army. Thursday night.
ivhen the last courier left Villa's force
1 elow Palomas, no further information
had been received from Castillo.
Rebel .TfiBta Here.
A regular rebel junta has been
You Can Keep Yotir
Yoiig People At Home
c;;7 s -m payments
' -- "RAvapn
Piano Tuning and Repairing a specialty. Work
Jenkins Piano Co.
116-118 N. STANTON ST.
PHONE 2958.
opened in El Paso. There are maps of
Chihuahua, books of information and
surveys of the country around Juarez
at the junta and these are being care
fully studied by men who are leaving
daily to Join Villa near the border. The
Junta is in charge of a prominent revo
lutionary leader of Chihuahua. This
junta issued a statement Saturday
morning that the massed forces of the
rebels around Juarez numbered 3000
men. ui tnis number Villa has 1500.
statement says.- Juan's force is said by
Statement KAV. Jnfttl'8 fnrw la oalH hv
tue junta to be at Agua Prieta, now
marching to join Villa at Palomas. His
inr &uu vl. j.rtri9 wli inursa&y ana
is expected to form a junction with
Villa's main body Sunday. Ortega is
supposed to be some place near San
Ignacio, the junta directors say. but no
rebels have been seen at San Ignacio.
Dozal's force is at La Ascencion and is
to be used as a reserve force by Villa,
they say.
ir . TXi ir" "UUUKr vm ns iavv. j oasis or peace between his followers
Uozal 500. Ortega and his command east I and those of the present administra
of town 800 and Juan Medina. 200. the I tion that the ntinonont ,;. i
D . , . I " . riner suggested In this pro-
Surgeon Prom Rebel Array. ! posal that provisional president Huerta
Dr. Samuel Navarro, or Dozal's di- I immediately name a presidential can
vision, arrived in Kl Paso Fridav night . "'date and a minister of foreign af-
bv vm of Painmiis w loft rwi at
J J - JVl.l.g AAV ;& t WHII M
He came to El Paso for medicine for
the rebel hospital corps and was ac
companied by Manuel Oehoa. first cap
tain llnillir lW9f It wo PAnAitAA that
they had brought a large sum of money
to EI Paso to place in the bank here
but Dr. Navarro denied this and says
that they came only for supplies and
for orders. He frankly admitted that
he did not know where Villa personally
was and that the last he had seen of
the leader he was at Casas Grandes
the leader he was at Casas Grandes
luesoay wnen fours iorce movea out
thA vanomaMl Af Ha main .
Says Villa Will Attaek.
"Villa does not say What he is going
to do until he doea it." T)r Kimirra uM
' Saturday morning. "There is no delay
and the roundabout w--- Villa Is tak
ing is for a fixed purpose. He wishes
to destroy all communication between
Chihuahua and Juarez and to do that he
is guarding the Mexico North Western
railroad some place south of Juarez.
A Vila is along the Central and is also
watching the Villa Ahumada road for
federals. I cannot say when Villa will
attack Juarez but he will attack and
that is certain."
riaa TV Protect City.
Gen. Hugh L. Scott and mayor C E.
Kelly, accompanied by Maj. Robert E.
Lee Michie; the general's adjutant, the
general's staff and a city detective,
made a tour of the river front again
Saturday morning to map out the Pro
posed neutral zone between Sixth
street and the river. The trip was made
in two automobiles, the staff of the
commanding general at the fort riding
in one auto and the mavor and the gen
eral, attended by their aides and Maj.
Michie in the lead car. Thev went
down along the river, out to the
smelter and over the citv to get a
definite idea of the locality which it
will be necessary to police in case of
an attack on Juarez. The trip was com
pleted at noon.
CMhahua Threatened.
ius, i-mn., rxiaay oy way oi nana, say .
that Herrera, Chao and the other south-
ern Chihuahua rebels are preparing to I
attack Chihuahua Sunday. The town I
was beseiged form the south at the 1
time the Americans passed through
los, Ch.h., Friday by way of Marfa, say
there, they say. I
An "automobile party including J.
Asunsolo and Victor Hector, jr., left
for Chihuahua Saturday afternoon. The
trip was made by way of Guadalupe and
Salautr Wants To Come Over.
An effort is being made to create a
strong anti-Salazar sentiment in El
Paso in preparation for the former
rebel when he comes to the American
side. One cattleman who was held up
by Salazar, when his life was threat
ened, during the Orozco revolution, is
said to be active in the movement
against Salazar on this side. Salazar is
said to be ready to quit fighting if he
can cntne tn TCI P-na. trt iivA tTa la o
to have accumulated 860,000 and to have
ii in .1 Jt-aso oaoKs.
with one of our excellent
pianos. The most particu
lar critics give the palm to
our pianos for beautiful
expression, pure, rich tone
and responsive action.
Grood dependable pianos
209-210 American Bank Bldg.
Carransa Accredited With Making- Sug
gestion for Ending War KIm Head
quarters ay He Dida't.
Mexico City. Met, .-une 28. Venusti
ano Carranza, the rebel governor of
the state of Coahuila, proposes as a
intrm oe -upaII ,.. a .. .ll.a..- m-
isters as well as a candidate for the
presidency of the republic be named
at a convention of representatives of
all the political parties in combina
tion with rebel delegates.
According to Leopoldo Martinez, the
ueguuaior. wno Claims to have re- L
tovcu me proposal mrough Xiceforo
. ijamuranu ana Manuel Amaya, fugi-
, tive residents of Monterey, tiiese two
assert that it was authorized by Car-
.iiitt Dimseii.
He further
i fairs and then resign office attar
which the choice of the convention
would succeed constitutionally to the
provisional presidency.
Xo Peaee IronHaI.
Eagle Pass. Tex.. June 28. Accord
ing to rebel officials at C. P. Diaz,
Mexico, governor Carranza has made
abSOllltAtv A m-AnAM - A An
s " wiaao iui iftrautr. xnev t
deny that he made such ah offer as I
j.c.j.iuu jiarnnr-z oilered.
Hereafter all foreigners coming into
Cananea or leaving this city must bear
a passport, and if they do not possess
such document they will be- detained
until they secure one. In entering Mex
ico at the port of Xaco. a passport can
be obtained by calling at the office of
the comissario or the military com
mander. In leaving Cananea, passports
can be secured at the office of the pre
fect, located in the city hall.
The passports are not being issued
promiscuously and all applicants for
them should be accompanied by some
responsible party who can vouch for
. .urm. iiewrs win oe subject to
questioning as to their destination.
iuin: ui inp, etc. Dy those in au
thority, whether they possess passports
or not. In ne event will a person with
out a passport be allowed to leave Naco
or Cananea. and all will be detained
until such document is secured. The
order is being rigidly enforced.
Responsible persons will have no dif
ficulty in serunng passports it is an
Washington. D. C. Jane 28. Venus-
tiano Carranza, head of the rebel cause
in Mexico, through his agents here, has
protested to secretary Bryan against
tne importation of munitions of war to
the Huerta forces through Laredo. Tex.
?.!jye the san,e exportations are for
bidden tn t,is a.aa- . .l.
- - " - v.o unurr LUC oeu
, immy proclamation of 1912.
"'" proclamation of 1912. His note
contends that the situation in Mexico is
not one to which the proclamation was
intended to applv.
ATTEMPT tm r.vr nveii
Americans in El Paso reported that i
""" oaiazar was attempting to
escape to the American side Friday
night, and that he came to the river
bank near the Stanton street bridge,
but. seeing some men on the Ameri
can side, went back to his hotel. A
guard of his own men is maintained
at his headquarters in the Monte Carlo
hotel, and it is said in Juarez that he
did not try to get over.
t -.-.- wuu ao- dauUfs
Aeyvatte. an experienced aviator who
la bnilding- an aeroplane of his own
near PhOPnlT Hoitne Ia liaira -..MAJ
" - -.-. .w note macu
several offers from the Mexican rebels"
to join their flying force. His ma
chine is now practically complete ex
cent fftr tha AnartnA .!. L. L i
ordered from an eastern house and is
on the way.
Rumcrs were rife in Bl Paso Satur
day morning that the two interna
tional bridges were to be closed to
traffic and to the importation and
exportation of merchandise Saturday
at noon. The bridges were not closed
and the military and civil authorities
denied that they would be.
Chihuahua City cannot have arty
matches fVom El Paso. The rebel
junta in El Paso which gave Ameri
cans passes to go through the rebel
linea rieniAfi tham ttiA rlvh . talA
the matches, declaring that they were
(Continued From Page One.)
commissioner of internal revenue, with
the approval of the secretary of the
treasury, for two year terms and with
out compliance to the terms of the civil
service law. The estimated cost of
collecting the income tax is fixed at
$1,200,000 a year.
AdjOHrn TTntll JhIv 2.
The ftenntA trancaMiul aa Knt-.n
and adiourned at 2:05 p. m. until
w ednesdav. July 2.
Jn the house the filibuster was tc
newel nn tiip nii f- . . .i ?.. .i
n-fit-ral iulsre for i ,itt rn Pmnshanu
Telephone 1558
Officer Are Named and. In
stalled and 40 Mem
bers Enroled.
The El Paso Herald's automobile
leaves The Herald office at 3:20
oclock every afternoon, except Sun
days, for all points on county road
and for Las Cruces. The car returns
to El Paso from The Herald's Las
Cruces office (the Postofilce News
stand) at 10 a. m. Arrangements
can be made with E. T. Johns, at
Las Cruces, for deliTery of The Her
ald and for auto service. Items for
the Las Cruces department will be
given careful attention If mailed to
Mrs: Herbert Teo. P. O- box 402 or
telephone to her at phone 273. '
Las Cruces. N. M.. June 28. A new
Maccabee Hive has been formed in
ias cruces.
A number of Lady Maccabees" and
their friends congregated in the Elks'
hall yesterday afternoon which had
been artistically decorated for the
occasion. A program was rendered
as,.0,iow5.: Vocsa soloa y Miss
Edith Burke with Miss Fern Reeves at
the piano. Miss Erminda J. Fountain, of
Mesilla sang two so:os and her sister.
Miss Eliza J. Fountain, accompanied
her on the piano.
Mrs. Laura B. Hart, "supreme lady
at arms, delivered an interesting ad
dress. "
After a brief refreshment period. Mrs.
Hart called the house to order and a
"w !UTe,was opized with the name
Mesilla Valley Hive." and the officers
elected and installed. The members of
the oltf hive, known as the "Las Cruces
h'ye. were taken in the new hive. The
officers of the new hive are as follows -
wnnmanaer, Mrs. W. H. H. Lie well vn;
lieutenant cammander. Mrs. D. Sel'ig
man: past commander, Mrs. Wills -chaplain.
Mrs. C. SI. Poole: record keep
er. Mrs. Herbert Yeo: finance auditor.
Mrs. J H. Pax ton; lady at arms. Mrs.
n. H. Hague:. sergeant at arms, C. T
Scale; sentinel. Mrs. Oscar Lohman;
picket, Mrs. Neil Cross.
The new commander appointed Mrs.
Thomas Graham as captain: Misses Sa
die Stuart and Miss George as color
bearers: Miss Katherine Lohman as
musician, and Mrs. M. T. Brewen as
chairman of sick committee.
Another meeting of the hive was held
this afternoon and another will be held
on Monday afterncon as Mrs. Hart will
remain here only a few days longer and
desires to instruct the members thor-
OUJThlv before loivlno
There are now about 40 members In
the hive. The charter will close on
TuesdAv It So aaaaji i. , ..
- -- -- . ..UI,vru iv uatv m least.
50 members by that time.
Funeral Ik Held.
The funeral of Erastus Booth, who
died at the home of his stepson, W. M.
Adair, yesterday morning. was held at
the home this morning at 9 oclock. In
aU: i me cemetery nere.
The deceased was 84 years of age and
is survived by one son. John Booth, who
came here from California and was
constantly at his father's bedside dur
ing the last few weeks of his existence,
and one daughter. Mrs. James Guthrie,
who resides at Danuba, Cal. His wife
died about IS years ago and is buried in
Booth had lived part of the time in
California with his daughter and the
rest of the time in the home of his step
son. Mr. Adair, at this place. Mr. Booth
was a native of Ohio, spending much of
his early life at Winterset, Guernsey
county, going to Colorado over 20 years
-.Mrf J'" H" H" Llewllyn went to her
remain until Sunday evening.
Fruit In In the Market.
Peaches and apricots grown in the
Mesilla valley are now on the market.
Mrs. F. B. Robinson, of Spring Hill.
Kans arrived here yesterday morn
ing from Spring HilL Kans.. having
spent a few weeks at Polomas Springs.
N. M.. taking the baths and is much
improved in health. She Is a guest in
the home of James Quisenberry. near
town, for a few days before return irs
to tier hftma I? ..,. m CT
- ...... rt iwugaier, miss
?a- 5 been here for several weeks
; 'B. !r DUt WIU K to El Paso
the first of the week, where she will
visit a couple of weeks before return
ing home.
. JS,sses L,ncy and Ethel George went
52 f?0 thls morning for a visit with
their father, Edwin George. Thev have
been in the Loretto academy here the
past vear.
C.PWiIson returned to his business
iTi,E k, 5 thls mo-"g after a visit
with his daughter. Mrs. Edward Woods,
on the Alameda.
aiMlIty r Crei, ArHBd .Anthony Im
Gwd; Kd Repair Gang Starts
Upper End r Read.
Anthony. N. M.. June 28. The second
cutting of alfalfa has commenced to
move and the quality will remain verv
Rood as lonsr a the wenther remains
se,,,,,V'" lt ls aN" 'H-partnt that th. i.
i U h. -i kh m. Id from this cut tin,'
Ih. l-it.,1 t it. s r. rlani.itL.n -, r-
llu '"-". TkLo hae lictn at La Mc-i
The Weather Man Says:
If your mind is half made up to buy a gas range remove trie remaining doubt by;
thinking of last summer and the many days when your kitchen was like a fiery
A Gas Range Never Overheats the Kitchen
A 'phone 3398 will bring our salesman.
El Paso Gas & Electric Co.
425 N.Oregon
for the last four months, will move
their camp close to Anthony soon.
R. K. Bowden has recently installed
a new Fairbanks scale in " his office
Many wagon loads of Vinton brick
are being hauled through Anthony for
the new school house at Chamberlno.
A car of cement and one of lumber
were also unloaded here by the con
tractors. Miss Mary Livesay. of La. Mesa, is
spending a week with her father, J. R.
L. Jegers has recently completed a
modern brick store room and has
opened up a drug store with a soda
fountain in connection.
A. F. Carpenter and family are camp
ing in the Organ mountains, and ex
pect to remain there all summer.
Doug'as Blair was an El Paso visitor
A. P. Scoggins and family, who have
had charge of the hotel here, have
moved back to their alfalfa ranch,
and Mrs. Mobely has taken charge of
Miss Jimmie Brooks has left for a
six week's visit with friends and rela
tives in east Texas.
The repair gang has begun at this
end of the road or state line to re
pair the asphalt macadam road where
ever needed and to resurface the wash
ways, working toward Canutillo to
meet the repair work which was run
out that far from El Paso.
J. C. Beard, of Jacksonville Grain
company, Jacksonville. Texas, was a
business caller here Thursday. He
stated that on last Monday there were
50 car loads of tomatoes shinped from
Jacksonville and that same brought a
price 87 1-2 cents per crate.
R. E. Bowden and sister -spent Thurs
day in El Paso.
(Continued from page 1. this section.) I
by saloon-keepers on a profit-sharing
basis. During 1911 the proprietors
received from 20 to 30 per cent of the
total takings as their share of the
profit, in other words about $10,000.
000. As the remaining $20,000,000
was represented by brass checks
drawn from the machines by customers
successful in performing the feat of
skill in which the game consisted,
checks which are useless unless ex
changed for liquor in the saloon in
which they are obtained, it is evident
that the deputy who denounced these
machines as responsible for a good
deal of the recent increase of alcohol
ism in France had some foundation
for his views.
(Continued from page 1, this section.)
for getting them employment as well
as paying their own manager agents.
The average income of vaudeville per
formers is $2400 a year, but as many
of the "headliners" get very large sal
aries the income of most of the per
formers is much below this figure.
Harrisburg. Pa.. June 28. In the
closing hours of the 1913 session of the
Pennsylvania legislature, which ad
journed today, the appropriation for
Pennsylvania's participation in the
Panama-Pacific exposition was cut
from $450,000 to $300,000.
Cleveland. O., June 28. The jury in
the case of Guiseppa Pomare. the
Youngstown. O.. Italian, charged with
sending a threatening letter to presi
dent Wilson demanding $5000 of him.
disagreed today. Federal judge Day
announced that he would have Pomare
examined today.
You Can't
"Put It Over"
on your Stomach, Liver and Bow
els. You only invite a spell of In
digestion, Dyspepsia, Constipation
and Biliousness. These organs
which control health can be kept
strong and active by taking
Stomach Bitters
Pheenlx People Still Walk and Street
Car Strike Shews ho Sign of
Reaching a Settlement.
Phoenix. Ariz.. June 28. The strik
ing carmen refused to accept the of
fer of the Phoenix Street Railway com
pany, made through the state corpora
tion commission, to submit the dif
ferences which brought about the pres
ent difficulties, to a board of arbitra
tion. Phoenix still walks. A few ears
are being run On the Washington
street and Indian lines but the re
ceipts are not a dollar a day. One car
was egged yesterday in the heart of
the business district. The egg throw
ers dodged into a saloon, and no ar
rests were made.
Wages and a seniority system in
assigning runs are the questions that
the company is 'Willing to submit to
a board of arbitration composed of one
member appointed by itself, one by the
strikers aid one by those two. A writ
ten offer to arbitrate on this basis
was filed with the commission in the
forenoon. In the afternoon the carmen
filed their reply. They were not averse
to arbitrating but wanted the dis
charge of conductor William Ward
submitted to the committee, and also
Insisted on some provision being made
to give employes accused of violating
rules a fair and impartial hearing be
fore being discharged.
The corporation commission will
make further efforts to arrange for an
arbitration committee. It has authority
to take no further official action ex
cept to Issue a peremptory order re
quiring the company to run its cars
and give adequate service. This will
not be done, for the company could
then import professional strikebreak-
ers ana aisciaim any responsiouity mr
disorders started by strike sympa
thizers. Strikebreaker Imparted.
Fifteen strikebreakers, said to nave
been sent by a Los Angeles detective
agency, arrived this morning. Man
ager Mitchell expected to start cars
at 1 oclock, with two policemen on
each, but the chief of police found it
impossible to secure special officers,
owing to general sympathy with the
strikers and a fear of mob violence.
The city council is in special session
to consider Mitchell's demand for
police protection. The strikers also
held a meeting.
General Strike, iRvelviag 28,000 Labor
era. May Bceeme Effective
en July I.
Kansas City. Mo.. June 28. The ln-
Western Furniture Co.
Sidewalk Sulkies
Strong, well made Sulky,
with rubber tires, regular
$2.00 grade; one week special $1.25
We are showing a beautiful line of Sulkies.
Folding Card Tables
This table is covered in felt or leather, strong, well
made, guaranteed to hold up four hundred pounds;
beautiful mahogany finish; regular $4.00 tabk
One Week Special . . $2.50
The noose
That Saves
Yoh Money
3G8 South El
t dustrial council unanimously recom
mended that a strike of all union crafts
in Kansas City be called immediately.
Twenty-five thousand men are invoH ed.
The action follows tt-e lockout
against the building trades unions
which went into effect several weeks
ago. Since that time the master build
ers have thrown open their jobs and
have employed nonunion men, declaring
in effect an, "open shop."
Union officials said after the meeting
that the strike would probably begin
July 1. The 117 crafts in the city must
endorse the strike move before it be
comes effective.
Strike pickets and nonunion work
men clashed several times yesterday, a
number of nonunion men being slihtlv
injured. After a negro carpenter h.id
been knocked down and beaten, all of
the negro workmen quit.
Birmingham, Ala., June 28. Police
and detectives were called -out to sup
press violence in connection with the
street railway men's strike. Dynamite
on the track blew off the wheel of a.
car. Bolts and bricks were thrown at
cars from the upper stories of build
ings under construction.
Practically normal schedules are be
ing maintained on all lines. Uniformed
policemen ride on each car.
Charleston. W. Va.. June 28. Negoti
ations looking to a settlement of the
proposed strike in the New River coal
field. July 1. where 15.000 miners are
employed, have been called off and the
call for a general strike was mailed
throughout the district by officials of
the United Mine Workers of America.
Conferences between the miners' of
ficials and coal operators, with gover
nor Hatfield as a mediator, failed to
reach a solution of the trouble.
Nashville. Tenn.. June 28 Striking
plumbers snd strikebreakers clashed,
here and Ely Kiser. a striker, was shot
dead. Clarence Kramer, a strikebreak-i
er. is suffering from a flesh wound in
the shoulder. Three arrests were made."
Cheyenne, Wyo, June 28. Two ions
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gose. aged 1 J
and-9 years, were drowned in the ir
rigating reservoir on the Gose ranch.
near Upton, Wyo., yesterday. When.
found the two were clasped in each
others arms, the elder apparently hav
ing died in an effort to save his brother
The He
That Saves
Yn Money
Paso Street
in. noue a-noiirn. ,1 ,tt 2 (", of look
until Wedn-1ji, Julj i.

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