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Lincoln County times. (Jerome, Idaho) 1911-1919, November 21, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055184/1918-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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HUT CHANCE IN
WOMAN'S UFE
Mrs. Godden Tells How If
May be Passed in Safety
and Comfort.
_ Fremont, O.—"I was passing t h rough
tha critic*! period of life, being forty*
»ix years of age and
had all tha symp
toms incident to that
change—heat flash
es, nervousness,
was in a general
down condition, ao
it was bard for me
to do my work.
Lydia EL Pmkham's
Vegetable Com
pound was recom
mended to me as tho
best remedy for my
troubles, which it
surely proved to be. 1 feel better and
stronger in every way since taking it,
and the annoying symptoms have disap
peared."— Mrs. M. Godden. 925 Na
poleon St., Fremont, Ohio.
Such annoying symptona as heat
flashes, nervousness, backache, head
ache, irritability and "the blues," may
be speedily overcome and tha system
restored to normal conditions by this
famous root and herb remedy Lydia EL
Pink ham's Vegetable Compound.
If any complications present them
selves write the Pinkbam Medicine Co.,
Lynn, Mass, for suggestions how to
overcome them. The result of forty
years experience la at your service and
your letter held in strict confidence.
and
run
London will erect a public memorial
to American soldiers killed in France.
KIDNEY TROUBLE OFTEN
CAUSES SERIOUS BACKACHE
When your back aches* and your blad
der and kidneys seem to be disordered,
K to your nearest drug store and get a
ttle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It
is a physician's prescription for ailments
of the kidneys and bladd
It haa stood the test of years and has
a reputation for quickly and effectively
giving résulta in thousands of
Thia preparation so very effective, haa
been placed on sale everywhere. Get a
bottle, medium or large size, at
eat druggist.
However, if you wish first to test this
preparation »end ten cente to Dr. Kilmer
* Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a earnple
bottle. When writing be sure and men
tion this paper.—Adv.
er.
cases.
your near
Wanted His Right.
"What the dickens Is the matter
with you?" furiously demanded the
warder of Pat.
by kicking up a row at this time of
the night?"
"Sure, an' I only want to go home,"
Bald Pat,
"Don't be a fool, man." said the ward
er coming across to sea If bis prisoner
was quite well.
"Fool, bedad," shouted Pat from the
£tljer side of the bars. "I'm In me
rights."
"Now, look here," broke in the ward
er meaningly, "you've got seven days
hard; seven days you've got to no, ->•
you'd better do them quietly."
"You're quite right," smiled Pat
"Shure, the ould boy gave seven days,
but. begorra, he said nothing about
nights, and faith yon can surely trust
me to come back In the morning."
What do ybu mean
Not Valid.
"Oadspur is a disappointed man."
"Why so?"
"He wanted to get Into the army,
but made a mistake In his question
naire."
"How was that?"
"He waived exemption on the ground
of domestic Infelicity and the exemp
tion board couldn't see It that way."—
Birmingham Age-Herald.
It takes a man to win a fight; any
coward can compromise.
œiervoiis
O People
who drinlc
coffee 'find
substantial
relief when
fbey change
to
POSTUM
This pure, whole
some drink
# does not contain
caffeme'or any
other harmful,
nerve disturb
ing ingredient.
Thep&ätfsasoa"
parais LEAVE
ENEMY POWERLESS
TO RESUME WAR
Wilson Gives Text of Arm
istice and Pledges Aid
to Stricken Country.
HUN ARMIES TO DISARM
President Informs Congress of
the Agreement Signed by
Vanquished Enemy.
TO GIVE UP HER NAVY
Occupation by Allied and American
Force» of Strategic Points in Ger
many; Surrender ot Fleet and
U-Boart»; Ocoupation of
Naval Bases and Re
lease of All Allied
and American
Soldier*
Washington. Nov. 12.—The terms of
the armistice with Germany were read
to congress by President Wilson,
sembled in tbe hall of the house where
nineteen months ago senators and
resentatlves heard the president ask
for the declaration of war, they heard
him speak the words which herald the
coming of peace.
The strictly military terms of the
armistice are embraced in eleven spec
ifications which include the evacuation
of all invaded territories, the with
drawal of the German troops from the
left bank of the Rhine and the
As
rep
surren
der of all supplies of war. The terms
also provide for the abandonment by
Germany of the treaties of Bucharest
and Brest-Lltovsk.
Communicates Terms to Congres*.
The president spoke as follows:
"Gentlemen of the Congress ;
"In these anxious times of rapid and
stupendous change it will In some de
gree lighten my sense of responsibil
ity to pertorm in person the duty of
communicating to you some of the
larger circumstances of the situation
with which It la necessary to deal.
"The German authorities who have,
at the Invitation of the
council, been In communication with
Marshal F och have
supreme war
accepted and
signed the terms of armistice which he
was authorized and Instructed to
com
munlcate to them.
Military Clauses of Term*
'Those terms are as follows :
"I. Military clauses
front :
"1- A cessation of operations by
land and in the air six hours after the
signature of the armistice.
"2. Immediate evacuation of Invad
Belgium, France, Al
sace-Lorraine, Luxemburg, so ordered
as to be completed within fourteen
days from the signature of the armis
tice.
left the above-mentioned
within the period fixed will become
prisoners of wag. Occupation by the
allies and United States forces jointly
will keep pace with evacuation In
these areas. All movements of
nation and occupation will be regulat
on western
ed countries :
German troops, which have not
territories
evac
ed la accordance with note annexed to
the stated terms.
"3. Repatriation beginning at
and to be completed within fourteen
days of all inhabitants of the coun
tries above mentioned, including hos
tages snd persons under trial
Tided.
once
or con
Must Surrender 5,000 Guns.
"4. Surrender in good condition by
the German armies of the following
equipment: Five thousand
guns (2 -
BOO heavy, 2.500 field), 30.000 machine
guns. 3,000 mlnnenwerfer, 2,000 air
planes (fighters, bombers, mostly D.
73's and nlght-bomblng machines).
The above to be delivered to the allies
and the United States
cordanco with the detailed
laid down In the anpexed
troops in ac
- conditions
... „ , note.
6. Evacuation hy German
on the left bank of the
armies of
the countries
Rhine.
countries on the* left bank of
the Rhine shall be administered by the
local authorities under the
the allies and United States
occupation. The occupation
territories will be determined by « 1 -
11«. and United States garrisons bold
ing the principal crossings of the Rhine
—Mayence, Coblenz. Cologne, together
with bridgeheads at these poltds—in
thirty-kilometer radius on the right
fna th" d t y f garrlSons 8| mllarly hold
ing the strategic points
glons.
"A neutral zone shall be
•he right of the Rhine
«Tküomet " " ne draWn D ar allel to It
<u kilometers to the eiisf _
frontier of Holland to ti„. * ?
Gernsheim and as far « Parallel of
•f stream from thls nl "
aîïüsS-?
control of
armies of
of these
of the
re
reserved a.
between the
the
a
•o
teHr. 7 ?» th * »Iflnin* of the
"****• ^ movements of
arm*
evacuation
and occupation will ba regulated ac
cording to tha nota annexed.
"9. In all territory evacuated by
the enemy there shall be no evacuation
of Inhabitants ; no damage or harm
shall be done to the persons or prop
erty of the Inhabitants, no destruction
of any kind be committed. Military
establishments of all kinds shall be de
livered Intact, as well as military
stores of food, munitions, equipment
not removed during the periods fixed
for evacuation. Stores of food of all
kinds for the civil population, cattle,
etc., shall be left In situ. Industrial
establishments shall not be impaired
In any way and their personnel shall
not be moved. Itouds and means of
communication of every kind, railroad,
waterways, main roads, bridges, tele
graphs, telephones, shall be in no man
ner Impaired.
Clv.'l Personnel to Remain.
"7. All civil und military
person
nel at present employed on them shall
remain. Five thousand locomotives,
1*0,000 wagons and 10,000 motor lorri
in good working order, with all neces
es
sary spare parts and fittings, shall be
delivered to the associated
within the period fixed for the
Hon of Belgium and Luxemburg. The
railways of Alsace-Lorraine shall be
handed over within the same period,
together with all pre-war personnel
and material.
powers
evucim
Further material nec
essary fqy the working of railways in
the country on the left bank of the
Khlne shall be left In situ. All stores
of coal and material for the upkeep
of permanent ways, signals and repair
shops left entire in situ and kept In
an efficient state by Germany during
the whole period of armistice. All
barges taken from the allies shall be
restored to them.
A note appended
regulates the details of these measures.
"8. The German command shall be
responsible for revealing all mines
delay acting fuses disposed on terri
tory evacuated by the German troops
and shall assist In their discovery and
destruction.
or
The German command
shall also reveal all destructive
ures that may have been taken (such
titeiis
as poisoning or polluting of springs,
wells, etc.), under penalty of reprisals.
"9. The right of requisition shall be
exercised by the allies and the United
States armies in all occupied territory.
The upkeep of the troops of occupation
In the Rhine land (excluding Alsace
Lorraine) shall be charged to the Ger
man government.
"10. An Immediate repatriation with
out reciprocity, according to detailed
conditions, shall be fixed, of all allied
und United States prisoners of
The allied powers and the United
States shall be able to dispose of these
prisoners us they wish.
"11. Sick and wounded who cannot
be removed from evacuated territory
will be cared for by German personnel,
who will he left on the spot with the
war.
medical material required.
Eastern Frontiers of Germany.
"II. Disposition relative to the east
ern frontiers of Germany :
"12. AH German troops at present
in any territory which before the war
belonged to Russia, Roumanla or Tur
key shall withdraw within the fron
tiers of Germany as they existed on
August 1, 1914.
"13. Evacuation by German troops
to begin at once and all German In
structors. prisoners and civilians, as
well as military agents, npw on the
territory of Russia (as defined before
1914) to be recalled.
"14. German troops to cease at once
all requisitions und seizures and any
other undertaking with a view to ob
taining supplies Intended for Germany
in Roumanla and Russia (as defined
on Augst, 1, 1914).
"15. Abandonment of the treaties
of Bucharest and Brest-Lltovsk and
of the supplementary treaties.
"16. The allies shall have free
cess to the territories evacuated hy
the Germans on their eastern fron
tier, either through Danzig or by the
Vistula, in order to convey supplies
to the populations of those territories
or for any other purpose.
"HI. Clause concerning East Africa ;
"17. Unconditional capitulation of
all German forces operating In East
Africa within one month.
'TV. General clauses :
"18. Repatriation, without reciproc
ity. within a maximum period of
month, in accordance with detailed
ac
one
conditions hereafter to be fixed, of all
civilians interned or deported who
may be citizens of other allied
soclated states than those mentioned
In clause three, paragraph nineteen,
with the reservation that any future
claims mid demands of the allies and
the United States of America
unaffected.
or as
remain
"19. The following financial condi
tions are required ;
"Reparation
for damage
While such armistice lasts
securities shall be
done.
no public
removed by the
enemy which can serve as a pledge
to the allies for the
recovery or rep
aration for war losses, immediate
restitution oftehe cash deposit in the
National hank of Belgium, and, In
general. Immediate return of all docu
ments, specie, stocks,
»Imre«,
paper
money, together with plant for
Issue thereof, touching public or pri
ente Interests In the Invaded coun
tries Restitution of the Russian and
Roumanian gold yielded to Germany
or taken by that power. This gold
be delivered In trust to the allies urn
til the signature of peace.
the
to
Naval Condltlona of Agreemsnt,
"V. Naval conditions:
"20. Immediate cessation of all hos
tilities at sea and definite Information
to be given as to the location and
movements of all German shlpa. No
tification to be given to neutrals that
freedom of navigation In all territorial
waters la given tb the naval and
cantil« marin« of all ths allied
mor
associated powers, all questions of
neutrality being waived.
"21. All naval and mercantile ma
rine prisoners of war of the allied and
associated powers In German hands
to be returned without reciprocity.
"22. Surrender to the allies and the
United States of America of 160 Ger
man submarines (including all sub
marine cruisers and mine laying sub
marines) with their complete arma
ment and equipment in porta which
will bo specified by the allies and tbe
United Status of America. All other
submarines to be paid off and com
pletely disarmed and placed under tbe
supervision of the allied powers and
the United States of America.
"23. The following German surface
warships which shall be designated by
the allies and the United States of
America shall forthwith he disarmed
and thereafter Interned In neutral
ports, or, for the want of them, la
allied ports, to be designated by the
allies and the United States of Amer
ica and placed undqr the surveillance
of the allies and the United States of
America, only caretakers being left on
hoard, namely : Six battle cruiser»,
ten battleships, eight light cruisers. In
cluding two mine layers, fifty destroy
ers of the most modern type.
"All other surface warships (In
cluding river craft) are to be concen
trated in Gentian naval hases to be
designated hy the allies and the United
Slates of America, and are to he paid
off and completely disarmed and
placed under the supervision of the
allies and the United States of Ameri
ca All vessels of the auxiliary fleet
(trawlers, motor vessels, etc.) are to
be disarmed.
Germany Mutt Indl-ate Mine*.
"24. The allies and the -United
States of America shall have the right
to sweep up all mine fields and ob
struction laid by Germany outside
German territorial waters, end the po
sitions of these are to be Indicated.
"25. Freedom of access to and from
the Baltic to he given to the naval
and mercantile marines of the allied
and associated imwers. To secure this,
the allies and the United States of
America shall be empowered to occu
py all German forts, fortifications,
batteries and defense works of all
kinds In all entrances from the
Catcgat Info the Baltic, and to sweep
tip all mines and 'obstructions within
and without German territorial water»
without any question of neutrality be
ing raised, and the positions of all
such mines and obstructions are to he
indicated.
"26. The existing blockade condi
tions set up by the allies and associ
ated powers are to remain nnchanged
and all German merchant ships found
at sea are to remain liable to cap
ture.
Aircraft to Be Concentrated.
"27. All naval aircraft are to be
concentrated and Immobilized in Ger
man bases to be specified by the al
lies and the United State* of
America.
"28. In evacuatlngthe Belgian coasts
and ports Germany shall abandon nil
merchant ships, tugs, lighters, cranes
and all other harbor materials, all ma
terials for inland navigation, all air
craft and all materials and stores, all
arms and armaments snd all stores,
and apparatus of all kinds.
"29. All Black sen ports are to he
evacuated by Germany; all Russian
war vessels of all descriptions seized
by Germany In the Black sea are to
be handed over bn the allies and the
United States of America ; all neu
tral merchant vessels seized are to be
released ; all warlike and other mate
rials of all kinds seized In these ports
are to be returned and German mate
rials as specified in clause 28 are to
be abandoned.
All Vessel* to Be Reetored.
"90. All merchant vessel» | n Ger
man hands belonging to the allied and
associated powers are to he restored
In ports to be specified hy the alll
and the United States of America
without reciprocity.
"31. No destruction of ships or of
materials to be permitted before
uatlon, surrender or restoration.
"32. The German
ever
government will
notify the neutral governments of the
world, and particularly the
ment» of Norway, Sweden. Denmark
and Holland, that all
placed on the trading of their vessels
with the allied and associated conn
tries. whether hy the Gennas inter
ests and whether In return for specific
govern
restrictions
concessions such as the export of ship
building materials or not, are imme
diately canceled.
"33. No transfer of Germn
mer
chant shipping of any description to
any neutral flag are to tnke place after
signature of the armistice.
Duration Set at Thirty Days.
"VI. Duration of armistice:
"34. The duration of the
Is to he 30 days, with option to ex
tend. During this period, on failure
of execution of
clauses, the armistice
armistice
any of the above
may be de
nounced by one of the contracting
ties on 48 hours previous notice.
"VII. Time limit for reply;
"35. Th!» armistice to he
par
nrrepfeif
•h rofu«e<l I, y (, nnnny within 72 hours
of notification.
"The war thus
eomes to an end;
for, having accepted these terms v,
armistice, it will be Impossible for ths
German command to renew It.
"It Is not now possible to
of
assess tke
consequences of this great consumma
We know only that this tragical
war, whose consuming flames
tlon.
• w«pt
from one nation to another, «util all
the world was on Are, Is at an eafl
and that It was tbe privilege of on
own people to enter It at Its moat crit
ical juncture In such fashion and In
auch force as to continue In ■ way of
•" 4 ~ pl7 proud - te
After the Grip
What?
Did It leave you wee k , low la
spirits and vitality T Influsma b a
catarrhal dla aa aa, and altar you re
cover from the acuta «tage much of
tha catarrh la Isft. Thla and your
weakness invita furtbar attacha.
Tbe Tow Needed ie Peru.
First, bacauaalt willaaabtIn build
ing up your strength, rslnvigor»tins
your 'Igsadon and qulckaning aO
functions. Second, because it aids
In overcoming tha catarrhal condi
tions. helping dispal tha Inflamma
tion, giving tha mambrsnas an oppor
tunity to
tbalr functions.
Thousands bava
answered tha quse
grip hr Um
proper w ot this greet
toBle trestOMBt. You
rut praSt by tUr •»
pertaeee.
orm
V
Ilea altar
Liquid of tablet low
TUI rUORA CO.
a
fa
Getting Off.
"I see General Ludendorff has re
signed." "Yep. The rats always quit
a sinking shfp."
You May Try Cutlcura Frea
Send today for free samples of Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment and leant
how quickly they relieve itching, skin
and scalp troubles. For free sample«,
address, "Cutlcura, Dept. X, Boston."
At druggists and by mall. Soap 20,
Ointment 25 and 50.—A (tv.
Tankee prisoners of war are Intro
ducing baseball In Germany.
Germany's tobacco supply Is prac
tically exhausted.
HOW TO FIGHT
SPANISH INFLUENZA
By DR. L. W. BOWERS.
Avoid crowds, coughs and cowards,
but fear neither germs nor Germans!
Keep tbe system In good order, take
plenty of exercise In tbe fresh air and
practice cleanliness. Remember a clean
mouth, a clean skin, and clean bowels
are a protecting armour against disease.
To keep the liver and bowels regular
and to carry away the poisons within.
It U best to take a vegetable pill every
other day. made up of May-apple, aloes.
Jalap, and sugar-coated, to be had at
most drug stores, known si Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. If there Is a sudden
onset (rf what appears like a hard cold,
one should go to bed. wrap warm, take
hot mustard foot-bath and drink
copi
ously of hot lemonade. If pain develops
In head or back, ask the druggist for
Anurie (nntl-nrlc) tablets. These will
flush the bladder and kidneys and carry
off poisonous germ* To control tbe
pains and aches take one Annric tablet
every two hours, with frequent drinks
of lemonade. Tbe pneumonia
appears
In a most treacherous way. when tbe
Influenza victim Is apparently
Ing and anxious to leave hts bed. In
covering from a bad attack of Influenxa
or pneumonia the system should bo
built up with a good herbal tonic, such
a* Dr. Pierce s Golden Medical Discov
ery, made without alcohol from tbe
roots and barks of American forest
trees, or his Irontlc (Iron tonic) tablets,
rmover
re
hlch can be obtained at most drug
•tores, or send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's Inva
lids' Hotel. Buffalo, N. Y, for trial
package.
w
Influenza and kindred
diseases start with acold.
Don't trifle with it.
At the first shiver
sneeze, take
pr
(^QUININE
CAMARA
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C* M pqfks «P« cold
3* Mr H UT. HctSrA, aS'
s
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eli
Fr
V
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h
Persistent Coughs
PISO'S
Christin
as
lt*a not too oariy to he
•f tho gifte you will buy
and lot ut knew what
mlpd.
linking
Writ*
you h,v, | n
Perfectly oaf« to
with uo.
trade hy
mail
ß OYD PARK
_ 5AU 'AKl CITY
BARGAINS IN USED
CARS
Mle.eu eu «n-nii C k, ou ~
ri.ui.-uM " •»<». 1.
"•> M c.eein.,.., m 0»
.-iJrajr
A»ta Co. Uk< aif
EXPERT KODAK
Hive our professional nti
»SHIPLÈRS
II . CuBara ■
Finuhin»
H.u
«-MUe
WLP WARTE» .« * m*
{own. Rffd b»rber.'*i^, l.p.'i' „ "»"r <SS
•or men over rtr.ft
good ee cMcer. Amn,,."* S*" " ,•»» »Ä
few week* 1
»»•»
or writ.
ClWgw, 43 8. We..
BEDOUINS A ND THE IR HONSES
Nomads of the Desert Rid*
Beautiful Animal. **
Jugsted by Man.
Charles -Doughty describe*
Ing with some Aral, hors,
•m,-n la
desert. These
tb*
came near; the»
preached his party , U d proved
three long-haired Bedouins, wh b M
them salaam (peace,. Then | le ,el U *
fOUr,t ' "«'red r,doÏ
of the desert whom the Il^lneuJ
their mures had outstrip,aid. trotta*
1? Bf,er them, uncoutldy mated J
the rawhone, narrow wither« of hit
dromedary, without saddle, wltbo«
bridle, and only as u h. rdsman drlvl*
bis voice and the cauid-stlck.ft*
fellows rode with naked leg» tD< j
shod upon their beautiful mares' bar»
hacks, the halter In one hand, tad tb ,
long balanced lance,
the shoulder. In the Other. We «ba**,
think them sprawling riders; for,
boaat or warlike exercise, la the pot
ence of our armed
wu vertag opto
company, they kt
us view how fairly they could ride *
career and turn; striking bark beet»
and seated low with pressed flag,
they parted at a hand gallop, adti
tourney or two easily u|wo the pun;
and now wheeling wide, they
themselves down In the desert,
man bearing and handling his
It* at point ... ; so fetching s (sapai
and we marching, they a llttls tad
breath ostue gallantly again. Mr
the most ragged of these riders «ai
very perfect young and startling<is»|
DDt mare—so Shapely there »I« gel
among (hem. Never combed by brj
rude master, but all shining, beaeril
and gentle of herself, she w d J
darling life upon that miv age soil til
worthy of her gracious pasterns; til
strutting toil flowed down errs to tkl
ground, and the mane (orfa) ot Ml
hy the loving nurture of her wtfl
nature." fl
LAND BEAUTIFUL IN
Wild Luxury of Siberian Ves
Cannot B« Surputed Em
I n ths Tropica
Political exiles, the seven sk
(50 degree* below zero) and tk* I
men so stretches of snow, bin k
mach to give a bad Imprearfsa $11
beris. Siberia Is thought of by si
SS tb* most dismal and OodMt
.. IIdernesa, where bears sad 4
'.hroata parade in the placid bm*M
Nothing Is unfairer than that j
It Is I most beautiful place, fliN
»fiel of which you rsa «esrnff»
elsewhere. In winter tbe |W>w|
white birches the »14*
white birches on the »14*
of pare snow Ut by mo
scene most holy am) ruhllis*. *
lake of Baikal, with Its depti d
feet, the severest of « Inters (•
deprive of warmth. TheHlwrfl
that flows out of It never ftwR
the water Is pure ns crystal
But the roost glorious ssssmI
Ulnly sommer, »»y» a write I
New East. Summer Is early W
rta. In late June tho »1*^
blooms out In «lid luxury, rt»
thousands of rolb-s the pUh B
•red with a glorious carp*
flowers—yellow, crimson, pWlH
whst not I have never see*
In the world. Tim tropics <*<«
It; the cherries of VoshlnAM'fl
Origins of Military
Commodore and com
form* borrowed and .
the Spanish coiiioiidadof, • ■
commander, or the enpcrlor
The French Im« *
comfl**!
•stery.
commandeur, tic iinllak 0$
Commandant, he« wer,
officer of a fortified towin
etc., cornea from ihe mrw*
fommanflator. a ccnirniml* 1
omndare, to roui 'inml
Percy -Va* ÛI** .
Percy— Ai m au fully I 1 ***
ovah in Funner ^jfl
Dorla —Who I arc yos
The war Isn't even
Perry— AI didn't <** "
merely »nid Al «u*
Fwancc.— Ixmdoa Tlt-Bn»
t.Otl
Just ths FW**
"There Is one P 1 *** * J
haven't used to P<' n
■aspects here.'' • j
"What place Is Utetr i
"Hog Island." - -j

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