WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, MARCH 21, 1904.
POLICE COURT DOINGS.
liquor Dealers Fined $10 and Cost for
Violation of Screen Law.
The adjourned cases of D. J. Ma-
naney, Chris Dunphy, David Sheeliey
ami William Byron liquor dealers,
charged with violation of the screen
law at their respective places of ousu-
vnesa on Sunday, February 28, occupied
the attention of Judge Jfea&iey at to
day's session of the city court, which
lasted until 12 o'clock nearly. The evi
dence in the Mahaney case was sub
mitted last week, but the decision was
reserved until to-day in order that
Judge Peasley mignt visit the saloon
and examine it.
The case against Chris . Dunphy,
whose saloon is at U30 Bank street.
was the first heard to-day. Sergeant
JFagan, Officers Halpin and Walsh tes
tified that on the iSunday in question
the awning was down and the win
dows on the sidewind rear were. closed
with shutters, thus obstructing the
light so that it was impossible to see
more than a few feet inside of the sa
loon. The ofiicers testified that the
awning is generally up during week
days, but down on Sundays. Chris
Dunphy stated thatthe windows have
been 'dosed with shutters since he
started in business, that there was no
special reason for the awning being
down on the Sunday in question, that
he was out of town on that day and
s far as ' he knew no business was
done In his saloon on that day. Rob
ert Walker. Thomas B. Walker, Attor
ney Clohessey and John Clohessey were
willing to testify that they looked Into
the saloon from the sidewalk and could
see all the way in, though the awning
was down and the shutters were fast
ened. , Decision was reserved until the
Sheehey case was tried., ' ;
In the Sheehey i case, Sergeant Fa
gan, Officers Hickey and Noonan testi
fied that on Sunday, February 28, they
stood on the sidewalk, stooped down
and looked into the saloon. They
could see only as far as the bar. The
shutters in the rear -were closed and
in the front the view was somewhat
obstructed by a pile of bottles and by
the curtains being pulled down two or
i three feet, in the rear the light is ob
structed by a high hoard fence. The
saloon is from five to eight feet front
the: sidewalk and several feet below
tie level of th sidewalk. . Sheriff
.William Oillette, Philip HaydeiT . of
Ayer street, a teamster; John J. Daw
son, the furniture dealer; John Mc-
ISvoy, grocer; lichael Lovett of Fuller
street and James Moore, Insurance
agent, testified that they had stood
with their faces u against Sh&eb.ey's
window and had seen into the rear
wall. The shutters were closed. In
his arguments against a conviction In
the Dunphy and Sheehey cases, Attor
ney . Kennedy stated that there had
been no Intent to violate the screen
law, that the saloons on the Sunday in
Question were Just the same ! as on
many Sundays previously, but there
bad pever been any complaint. The
men were charged with a criminal of
fense ' and a criminal Intent should
therefore be shown. But the state had
not shown such Intent. If these shut
ters or devices -were wrong, why didn't
the county commissioners or the prose
cuting agent order them removed or
altered? , Attorney Kennedy said that
any 6fficer who could not see Into the
rear of Dunphy s saloon even though
the awning was down and the shutters
closed and the day dark, must be color
blind. His eyesight must be very
poor. ; Attorney Pierce " stated that
therewas no doubt that the law was
(violated. It was not necessary, to
chow a criminal intent What the sa
loon keepers must do is to leave their
shatters open and their awnings tip
and remove all other devices for shut
ting out the light on that day. , -In
passing decision upon the cases
Judge Peasley said; "A free and un
obstructed view of the saloons mean
that an officer passing along the side
walk should be -able to see clearly into
those places. It does not, mean, that
te should go up to' the window, shade
ols eyes and peer ' into the places.
Chese men accused have succeeded in
obstructing the view. But in all cases
tuere appears to be some excuse. Mar
!haney and Dunphy claim to have been
burglarized, but the shutters in their
places are a much better protection
against light than against burglars. I
"And all of them guilty and impose the
tminimum fine of $10. and costs upon
Wen." An appeal was taken in each
Attorney . Russell defended William
Byron, who was charged with s the
Rama rffpTisA : ThA evident in this
ase "as given by Sergeant Fagan,
Officer a Halpln and Walsh was that
shutters on the rear windows of the
saloon obstructed the light and ren
dered an open view of the place 1m-
possiDie. it was snown oy jne ae
fense that the shutters, have been there
since the place was built in 1888. A
&ne of $10 and costs was also Imposed
In this case and an appeal was taken.
Permission was secured by Attorney
Tierce to have the liquors' seized on
the premises of Mrs Elizabeth A." Law
Iot, 770 East Main street, about two
weeks ago, destroyed by Chief Bgan.
(Attorney Pierce stated that in all prob
ability no warrant would be Issued for
the arrest of Mrs kawler.
, Yesterday Sergeant Blakeley and
iBeveral policemen paid an unexpected
wislt to the back kitchen of Giovanni
XaTidatIs at 99 Charles street and
seized a number of boxes filled with
wines, gins, whiskies , and brandies,
and ' also a keg of beer. They were
fcaken to the police station, where they
will remain until they are ordered de
stroyed by the court. It Is possible j
that a warrant may be Issued for the
arrest of Laudatis on a charge of bar
fing liquors with intent to jsell without
t& license. "
". N. B. Yamashira, a Japanese cook,
rwlio came here about two weeks ago
and secured a position at a house on
West Maih street, Indulged In too much
"booze yesterday and as a result was
arrested by Officer Walsh. After
'being given time to sober up at the po
aice station be was allowed to take a
train for New York. '
Peeh"blbiT "Vaie Uronjjht ST10.
NEW YORK, March 21. At the
j( American Art galleries Mr. Thomas B.
jikirDy nas oonciuaea tne sale or a eol
iection of old Chinese art objects se
lected from the collection of the late
D. Startseff, a well known art con
jbpissear of Tientsin China, Collectors
jtad art lovers filled the galleries. A
pall mottled peachblow, bearing the six
marks of the Kang-he era, with a
Jaetal cap and carved teak wood stand,
fras sold to an unknown buyer for
rnA the highest price of the sale,
gntus sale recalls the excitement caused
&a past years by high prises obtained
Cor peaehblows, notably the famous
'$18,000 vase of the Mary J. Morgan.
GREAT DISPLAY OF GOLD.
Handsome Coin in Exchange Place
Much attention has been attracted
during the' past few days to the dis
play of gold money in the windows of
Strobel's jewelry store, and many
eyes have feasted on the glittering ex
hibition. The money, which is in
various denominations from $2.50 to
$20 pieces, is the $1,000 which Is to
contribute the capital prize at the
Knights of Columbus fair, which
opens in City hall on Monday evening,
April 4. To be entitled to a share in
the distribution of. this prize and $500
in smaller ones it Is necessary to pur
chase a book which sells for $1 and
contains a dozen tickets. Many of
these books hava already been sold
and they are now purchasable at any
Some difficulty has been exper
ienced In securing an attraction satis
factory to the committee, but the re
cent vlsdt of Chairman Hynes to New
York, during which be spent two days
In the leading booking agency there,
It Is expected will bear fruit in the en
gagement of a novelty that will prove
very popular. Some minor attrac
tions will also b arranged that will'
make this fair a popular one, not
alone for the Knights of Columbus
themselves, but also for the local pub
The f air opens on Monday evening,
April 4, and will' continue during the
FIGURES OF MERIT.
Tho Second, as Usual, Leads the
; Other Regiments.
'Aa usual, the Second regiment, 0.
N. Ck, leads the regiments In the fig
ure of merit for February. The fig
ures were made public in orders , is
sued from the office of the adjutant
general Saturday. While the Second
Is ahead of the other regiments, the
organization thlat leads the , entire
guard . Is the Machine Gun battery,
which stands 99.19, the figures for the
First section, of Hartford, ' being 98.
The Brigade Signal corpshas a rating
of 95.38. and! tW Naval battalion la
rated 88.51. the Hartford division be
1 The figure of the Second regiment
are 9364, of the First 90.52 and of
the Third 85.96 Troop A, cavalry,
Major James O. Bailey of Hartford
was elected lieutenant colonel of the
First Infantry, C N. G.. by the field
and line officers' of the drafantry, who
met In that city Saturday. Oaptaint
William W. Bullen of Co E, New
Britain,' wag elected major to fill the
vacancy caused by the promotion of
Major Bailey. The elections will be
forwarded to the adjutant general for
approval. .' . . ,
UNLUCKY NEW YORK.
American Liner Aground and Then
;.tr in CallUlon. '
I SOUTHAMPTON, March 21. Tn.
American line steamship New York.
Captain Young, from New York for
Plymouth, Cherbourg' and Southamp
ton, met with two mishaps, grounding
off Cape la Hague, France, in the
early morning and later coming into
collision In the English channel with
the Peninsular and Oriental steamship
Assayed under contract, to the British
government and used as a troop ship,
bound for Bombay with 500 troops on
board. . . ' -1--;'.'
, The New York grounded while ap
proaching Cherbourg early in , the
morning during a fog. The sea was
smooth, and the tide' was rising. , and
an hour and a half after she grounded
the vessel was floated without assist-'
ance. Her bottom was damaged, and
there was water in the holds, but she
was able to proceed.
During the voyage up the channel
a ' dense fog descended. When ' off
Hurst castle, England, the Assaye sud
denly appeared, and it. was found im
possible to avoid a collision. The New
York's bow crashed intoi the Assay e'e
Starboard bow, tearing a great gap In
that vessel. The New York's bowsprit
and figurehead were earrled away, and '
the latter was smashed into fragments..
' .. There was great excitement, but no
panic on . either vessel. The boats of
the Assaye ; were lowered, and the
troops were mustered, but the bulk
head of the troop ship saved her. Both
vessels were able fto enter Southamp
ton, and the New York was docked
for temporary repairs. It will be im
possible to estimate the damage to the
New York until she has been put into
If is believed' that both vessels have
been somewhat seriously injured. An
other troop ship will replace the As
saye.1;' '. -,.V,."; '; '.' ;-''."''
James Sellers, a passenger on the
New York, says that while he was at
luncheon there was a grating noise,
followed by a tremendous shock. Every
one ran to the deck, and it was found
that the New York's bow was firmly
fixed in the side of the Assaye. Mr.
Sellers way close enough to observe the
marvelous discipline aboard the troop
ship. Not a second was lost There
was no sign of a hurry,' and while the
boats were being prepared for launch
ing the soldiers were mustered with the
precision of an ordinary drill.
"As the vessels parted," concluded
Mr. Sellers, "we saw a gaping hole in
the Assaye ten feet wide, and sticking
on our stem was a portmanteau and
other portable property. There was no
panic on our boat. Had we struck the
amldshlp she would hare
Cut Arterlea ot Botk Wrliti. ,
SCHENECTADY, T., March 21.
R. W. Jones of this city has committed
suicide at the Vendome hotel by cut
ting the arteries in both, wrists. He
was ; despondent because of having;
been out of work, and for some time,
it Is believed, he had been deranged.
He lost hie position last winter be
cause ef illness.
WASHINGTON, March 21.The eon.
dltion of Postmaster General Payne,
who has been confined to his house for
some days, continued favorable. Last
night he slept ten hours and awoke
feeling "refreshed. He is said to be
gaining In strength, and there Is less
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS.
City Engineer Directed to Proceed
With the WorK of Kilduff Fountain.
The board of public works held a
special meeting Saturday afternoon,
Mayor Elton presiding, and transacted
a big batch of business.
One of the important questions
grappled with was the legality of the
license of J. E. Harrington to main
tain a cafe at the southeast corner of
the green, where he has been doing
business for many years on a license
issued to him by the aldermen at $100
per annum. The board was of the
opinion that the space is needed for
other purposes, but nobody appeared
to know whether or not Mr Harrington
can remain there as long as he com
plies with the provisions of the vote
authorizing him to maintain a cafe at
that point. In order to get at the facts
and see what rights the city has in the
premises, it was decided to refer, the
matter to the city attorney for an opin
ion. The committee appointed to carry
out the proposed comfort station pro
ject reported progress, but said that
nothing definite had been decided upon
so far as location is concerned. They
thought it would be well to build the
structure on the green near the foun
tain or at Grand and -Bank streets, be
neath the shade of the giant elmtree
that stands in what the former board
practically decided should be convert
ed Into a bower -of beauty and then
named Blakeslee square. This Is quite
a radical departure from the original
plan and it is thought that if the board
selects Grand and Bank streets as the
site of the comfort station Blakeslee
will fight ....
The city engineer was authorized
and directed to proceed with the work
of completing the Kilduff fountain In
Stanley park. The engineer was also
added to the committee appointed at
uie last meeting to purchase road ap
paratus. The committee now consists
of the mayor and the engineer.
A communication was 'received from
State Highway Commissioner. Macdon
ald calling attention, to the need of
making repairs upon macadam roads
every spring. - It was referred to the
superintendent of streets. The super
intendent, pf streets was instructed to
proceed with the work of grading
West Main street from the old city
line to Grand view avenue. The board
voted to recommend that sidewalks be
laid on West Main street, between the
points above mentioned, the law date
to be July 1, 1604. A communication
was submitted showing the location of
the different electric arc and incan
descent lights in the city of Water
bury for which the city is paying. In
order to enable the policemen to make
accurate reports of every light that
falls to burn as per contract it was
voted to request the trolley company
to put stensil numbers on the poles, be
ginning at 1 and continuing upward
according as new lights are Installed.
It was voted to recommend to- the
aldermen that sewers be laid ' in
Branch, Grant and Griggs streets. A
hearing was decided upon for March
29 regarding the layout of Hawkins
street.:' i' , ' ': 'f
THE LAKE BOAT.
Spirited Fight in Congress Over Adopt
ing LaKe Submarine Boat.
(Special to Democrat.)
Washington, March 21. The strug
gle for the adoption by the army for
coast defense, or the navy for general
use, of the Lake submarine boat an
Interesting Connecticut 5 Invention, Is
causing considerable ' discussion in
Washington at the present time. The
first fight for and against tlie adoption
of this boat was on the naval appro
priation bill, when Congressman Hill
carried the day and b&d Inserted Into
the "bill an appropriation for, submarine
boats, without naming the kind of
boat to be selected. "'
It .was, however, In; the senate that
an out and out fight was made tor Abe
adoption aof . the ' Protector or
another boat of the same type. The
proposition here was to have the gov
ernment purchase this boat for the use
of the school of submarine def ensw
connected with the army. Senator
Piatt secured the adoption of this
amendment to the fortification bill,
and $259,000 was the amount allowed.
During the course of the discussion
in the Senate.. Senator Scott made a
rather remarkable statement, when lie
spoke aa follows: "I am satisfied In
my own mind, while of course I can
not establish It. that the success of the
Japanese torpedo boat expedition
against the Russian fleets at Port
Arthur wa largely due to the fact that
Japanese were cooks upon one of the
Lake boats. We have learned in con
versation that a Japanese was employ
ed as cook on a Lake boat. He was a
splendid cook. He was verv Inquis
itive. He stayer! with the Lake people
for n year. Then he told them he
could find them another cook; that he
bad to leave. A seebnd , one was
found. He stayed a year, and he was
very inquisitive, and he manifested
great Interest In the boat. Then he
departed and said he could find them
a third cook. I have no doubt that
these very- cooks are to-day engaged
in the expedition against the Russian
cruisers and torpedo boats, their em
ployment being . based upon the in
formation they received while they
were serving as cooks upon the. Lake
While the amendment passed the
senate in good shape, it struck a snag
in the housp. It was insisted that this
provision had had no consideration bv
the house committee, and it was there
fore voted to send the whole bill back
to the committee on appropriations.
where it now is. A sub-committee has
charge of the bill, .and Congressman
Litauer. of New York, is the chairman
of it. He has made arrangements for
a hearing on the Lake proposition,
when Congressman Hill and Captain
Simon Lake will go before them and
explain the merits of the boat. No
date hag as yet been named for this
hearinsr. but the bill will probably
come before the house , soon after the
postofflce appropriation bill is disposed
of. A lively fight is expected when it
does get into the house. .
Crew Wer Sa-rd Yty Jumping.
ELM IRA, N. Y.,.March 21. Two fast
freights on the Lackawanna railroad
collided near Bath. Four cars of flour
were derailed, and the train caught fire
from a fire in the caboose. The Bath
fire department worked three hours
extinguishing the fire. The crews of
both trains saved themselves by jump
ing. . ' -
72-74 South Main st.
The success of our sale'of
Dinrier sets has encouraged us
to offer a lot of handsome JO
piece Toilet sets at a big cut In
price. The shapes are new
The decorations y attractive.
The bodies the best semi-
porcelain filled, gold lined or
,1 - '. '.
stippled usual price $5. 50.
of our celebrated Lehigh Coal will
last longer, give more heat and leare
less clinkers and ashes than any other
coal in the market Our alm la to
keep nothing but the best, knowing
that a pleased customer is our beet ad
vertisement. Order from -
Office, Fitz patrick & Glos
ter's, 60 South Main St.
Yard, Field Street Ext
within thernext few dys in sums of
$1,000. $2,000, $3,500, $4,500 and 514,
000, for several clients on Waterbury
real estate security, ''all first mortgages,
rates of Interest from 4 to 6 per cent
Several good residences and Invest
ment properties can now be secured at
a bargain and easy term,,- r.
See ..-' m r -L 0,,
William J. Schlegel,
Lewis Building. No 65 Bank St
Cffice: Citizens Bank Building,
.. North Main Street -
Diseases7 of Eye.
Office hoare-r-8-11 a. m.; 2-4. aad
1-Bis0 p. m.
Jones, Morgan & Co sell the snappi
est double breasted suits to be found
Look them up.
Frank, the shoeman, has a fine line
of ultra shoes. He says all well
dressed women wear them.
Frank B. O'Neill has a good house
on Round Hill street that can be
bought at a bargain.
A he new white goods shown .At
Grieve, Blsset & Holland's ar daintv
ana .xresn ror suits and waists.
The kind of coffee Phelan sells is
tne kind that prolongs life. Sro his ad
The Spearo Credit Co will dress' you
up in fine. style, and it will , only cost
you $ a week.
Miss Nellye Reed gives four private
and six class lessons for $5.
i Clothing and hats for men, women
and children at the Guarantee Credit
Clothing Co, E!ast Main street," ;
Suitable watches 'for everybody
made by the New England' Watch Co
for sale by all jewelers.
Grand display of French and domes
tic millinery at Reid & HngheB's open
ing, commencing Wednesday.
The Hampson-Sellew -Co present a
great opportunity . to buyers of f urnl
ture. Straight 25c discount; "
The Curran Dry ' Goods CoS gives
three reasons why this will be a busy
week at the big store. ,, Customers reap
the benefit if they only get in early.
The' Miller & Peck Co is showing a
nice line of colored lress goods to-day.
J. B. Mulling & Son announce a
spring line of clothing for men of all
ages and sizes.
The Public market sells nice shoul
der steak for 5c a pound and trading
stamps thrown in.
The Bras City Liquor Co is giving
a 15 cent reduction this week on each
bottle of Schenley pure rye.
Mailhiot is selling boys pants at 25
and 29 cents a pair. Trading stamps
with every purchase.
Bereaford Entertains Wtlkelm.
GIBRALTAR, March 21. Vice Ad
miral Lord . Charles Bereaford, com
manding the channel squadron, enter
tained 'Emperor "William at dinner on
board his flagship here,, the squadron
meanwhile displaying brilliant ftSuaai
jaations and searchlights. ,V-
The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods Go
Opening Display of French and
EXHIBITION DAYS, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
."-:.V. .'-- V; MABBH : 23;;' 24: imd 25.' ' . vv
We have gathered the best from abroad and have added
scores of our own models, both original designs and clever
adaptations from the best French models. It Is a beautiful dis
play In which Art goes hand In hand with Practicality.
' -' ' '' ' v ' ' , . -v : ' ' ' :i ' . r ' '": - " ' '. ' ( . . '
. This season's styles include round hats in new shapes, the
close fitting toques, turbans, the graceful Shepherdess' shapes,
the picturesque flower trimmed Hats In new 'and novel, effects.
Stiff Hats for wear 'With tailored costumes, shirt waist suits
and traveling have the complete showing their importance de -
eAiprtpH with crreat care and include the
choicest designs from all the Veil
. Belts and Girdles of
IN LEATHER: ."
White and black kid. '
Tan, gray, red and black suede. -
lied, blue and green Safflaw. . !
Braided cord and ribbon, black and white. ' ;
Shirred, taffeta and peau de sole, black only. ;
Pleated. taffeta in black, red and white.
Beaded with black and gilt beads,
Stitched: Girdles. .
IN METAL: ' :
Oxidized silver and gilt few with
Blanchard & Price tailor made belts
Reiser's Belts of pleated ,silk and fa
Elastic Belts and Beltings, $1 to $3.
s White pleated kid Belts; 25c and 50c
Flat 'crush styles, 50c to $2 each.
Plain stitched tailor -made Belts in
Gilt Belts, 25c and 50c' each.
Colored silk crush Belts, 50c each.
JAP J ARTS
TMS Trott Bakiri
122. BAST MAIN
WE have in stock; 75 heat
ing stoves in base , burn
ers n and return ; drafts and
straight drafts that ; we close
out at a very low figure. Call
and look . our line over. We
can save you money. Four
second-hand ranges in good
order.' - ' , , ,
Plumbing, Heating. Jobbing.
Sole ' agents for Magee
The Barlow Bros Co
63-65 GRAND .STREET.
I Our Hats I
Should be YOUR HAT FOR THIS SPRING. v
Our prices are your prices if you value
quality at low figure. Every known block
and style just received this week direct
form the manufacturers Union Label-- No
STIFF HATS, 98c $1,45, $1.90 and $2.40
SOFT 11 48c 11 11 " 'V ;
Throw away the old hat come, in and see
our head gear. '
E GKilduff & Go
' 54 Bank Street
known hatters in the country;
Leather, Silk and Metal.
. . ' j V
. . , ' ; l -
jewels, $1 to. $6,50 each. ,
of pique and silk, 50c to $1.50 each.
ncy styles, pi to $2 each.
each. , ....
, t '. s'
assorted silks1 and br.( Kiev's, i. l
4 ' .
, ; - . '
Y WEDNESDA Y.
is the time tb get your' Plumbing
overhauled. ! We can do 'it In the
best maaner and at Lowest Prices.
' We are still sejling the Stamford
Ranges and Furnaces. "
Good large Refrigerator, suitable
for Grocery Store, Fish Market or
Restaurant for sale at a bargain.
ttl Bank St Telephone 403-1.
4 M If A R Kllf ! IVtMk n 3
oAio IVllElb IU Yl
"Where did you get that suit and
"A good place I did strike over at S3
E. Main, ' ' ' ' '
You'll find a nice big store, where your
- pocket they don't strain,
But for your money you get more than
in any place in town :
And you onlj- pay a little down.
The people 'are very nice and they sell
at low price.
And, sayr Mike,' you can bet your life,:
. that -I am going there with my -wife.
For their stock of ladies' goods is 'fino
And. for millinery they are right lu
line, 1 fc , - "
And you will also find there clothes for ' '
your children, as everyone knows.
That the nicest store you want to oe
, is that of '
Credit Clothing Go
3? and i$ East Main St.
and 15 Phoenix Ave;
; Tou are . cordially Invited to attetsli
our spring opening, ."Wednesdayy MfarchJ
23. . .
The Well Dresse
C A US E
;They fit perfectly, '
They look well always! ;
They wear a long while;
They keep their shape.
They cost only $3.50. '
. Oxfords $3.00.
frmk; the shoeuah
203 BANK STREET.
PEN MAN SHIP
Teaches every pupil to write a fiae ,
rapid business hand, In a course of :J
private lessons ' and no failures. All
kinds of pen work executed In tii9 ;.
high sl dpgreii of art. "
167 BANK STREET. .
2-.. '.-' 'iO3?
Horses Raise Our Bldmo
' .They are the ones that have to eat ;
it and If they did not take to It readily
it would never sell. Our Bales of i
Blomo increase . every week. If 'you .
try one bag you -will use it right along. ;
99 per, cent digestible. : -
Save your milk and use Blatchford'a ;
Calf Meal. : ;
Our $1.25 Wheat Is a great seller. 1
Oyster Shells and Grit, BoTvkerV
Animal Meal. . Meat Scraps. Cut
Clover. Pan-a-ce-a to make hens lay. j
The Piatt Hi Co-
80 Benedict Street. TVaterbtiry.
15 North Main Ptrept Nsncatuck:
g oal Q rderi ttended toeava;,
ihem at our , office, n So. MadnS v
Frank Miller & Co
4LBO WOOD AND OH ARCOAJU .
JOHN BYRON, ,
7ard near Plume & Atwood'a,
Uptown office with J. 11. DT"-t;
&JP Wass Mala Mtzt , "T"
(. i ii
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