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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, May 15, 1912, Image 1

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Mir SI MIHI WATCHMAN. K-?t??>lt h<xl \prll. I8?0
?lie Just and Fear not?*Let all the ends Thou Aiaaa't at In* thy Country's, Thy iioil'n and Truth's.
TUE TRUE SOtTHKON, Established June, 1
Consolidated Aug:. 3, 1881
Vol. XXXIV. No. 23.
H i<nt *i \ \ i nit MXUIBi CHAM?
In l*m|Hr Oil#91 out to PNU T?PMIH
Paint* out Some of the 1\*1* that
Will Result IT l??i>|>|?> Do not l>rnl
llorw-ih ?v iJHh Other In Politic*
? Will MM I%h?*? Judgment on split*
at Charleston und (?corgctown a*
He INm** not Know Merit- of Cu<*?\
- I
Wa-hlntff? n. May 11.?Senator TIM
man will n<?t attend the South Ohfi
Una Mate conveatioa at Columbia
May 15. !<ut t<?da\ h. n-on-d the fol?
lowing statement he.mnc on it. throw- (
Ing out vnrb?u* suggestions and corn
men ncernlng what he thinks
should he d >n? and paying hla re?
spect* to Charleston "ring rule.*."
I rej?,| 'he South Carolina papers
this week' with deep Interest, and
gfsjM thing* have OOCUFFOd which have
caused me much concern. If I were
ticlsn. 1 would *>\y nothing, for
every politician knows how dangerous
It Is for me. at this particular time,
to dip Into State politics: hut a MflMM
of duty gffgffp bl gM Ig make certain
suggestion* and *o nments.
I noticed that In several OOUnttei
the old 'ring fashion* of appointing
a committee to name the delegates
to the State convention was carried
out. That was the system ? e brok
up in md I am surpr sed that
th?? Democrats of the State should re?
turn to it and permit any set of tnen
to foist it off on them. It Is undemo?
cratic and ntended to he unfair, and
It should not he tolerated. Then,
again In two counties there were split*.
In one. part of the delegates withdrew
and organised an independent conven?
tion: In the other. Charleston, two 1
conventions sat Jointly in the same
hall at the same time?something J
which has not h??en witnessed since
the Walla..- and Mackey houses
struggled for mastery In the capital
In ColumMa. If this tendency Is not (
?topped, and the people do not realise
the necessity of being hone.?t and fair
wtth each other. U la not difficult to
foraae an Independent ticket In the
field In November, and all the evils
and hearthurnlnr* which would fol?
low such a division i.nd conflict.
"The esaence ad Democrncy t< the
rule of 'se majorityi fairly expressed,
and white men will not tolerate or put
up with cheating and unfairness. The
only reason Mexico Is In anarchy is
heraus?' these people have never
known what It Is to he free, and kn >w
abnolutelv n .thins; about the condu? t
r-f an orderly government.
"Ther* nte some chanares In our
Democratic State constitution which
are Imperative, and 1 shall see that 1
they are presented to the convention '
which meets on May 15. It
should provide for all elections of
delegates and officers to he by ballot. '
It should provide, also for the entry
Into the primary of other candidates
In the case of death after the can?
vass begins; nnd there should be a 1
provision authorizing the Stab? execu- 1
five committee, hy a two thlr I vote?
to prevent ii iv Candidate fron, speak- i
ing at the campaign moetlagni whoee
only gonrpooa would aeetn to m to wnt.
personal spite and travel up and gOWS 1
the State to abuse some | mdidate
who Is running. This has been done
more than name and |s lhihle to hap?
pen again an I IhCfS ousrht |c he some
way to prevent It.
"In thinking these matters ->\er.
tny imunorv has hggg busy vsitb game
ttltagji arhleli | tot pine while i u i<
governor. The Fir ken campaign for.
mayor of Charleston was g death
grapple between the old Ferguson
crowil and the reformer-*. This .(? -
tagonlsm gr? w so hot and the purp ?
to control the election machinery graft
s.. gfcfft tb it both iMei sent messen?
gers and ? ?? nts i<< the governor at
Columbia. I had made up inv min i
to s. ? f.lr play ?S between ?he ' ?l
tending f ?< llogfl and an hOffegt regis?
tration bafggj the tir-t eaeentlnl, i ap>
pointed Messrs Williams Witt ? md
fjrfgggj tiire.- leading banhefa ol the
city, re presenting three dlatlnci ele?
maejtg al its population American,
Oeemag and I Hah The] e/ere in no
legate politicians and a ore very much
surprised, but being all good ctttgetM
Oi e] ngggptsd md performed the are N
to the Mltlsf iel hm of ever>l?ody, In
afek r to enforce ?opeaty md falrnees
In baxing the ?..'!? ttl depoelted anJ
? ounted i aald to Ihoea who repre?
i ?. g '?be two ate) s. i will gh ? Ihe
pagognaeea one i ?mn lai ? iet of elo*
? ion. I win gi\e ihe Inef one, nnd
those two elm .? .i third md th.
thre? to ronstll ite the I < ird ' T I
enforce compliance \\ 1111 this propost?
? em. i Ihfggjtagjad that if either f<<
? on refused to accept the terms, I
aroutd gHrg ?n Ihe gaanmaailanefi of
Ml Mill Hs of M \V RXECVTIVK
Btsnotmile Delegates wni CJatfter h?
Columbia Next Wednewda)? I >
SfffTf t stale Chairman.
Columbia, May 11.?The state
Democratic executive committed sleet
? .1 by the counts convent! ns on May
I, has boon called t.. meet in <*<.1 mm
Ma Tuesday night w h \. Ptatc chair?
man Will he elected. Tlu .til for th?
mooting hai been Issued by ton. Wille
Jones, the chairman, The conven?
tlon will he hehi Wednesday. The
supporters of judge Jones will put
up Thos. g McLeod for president of
the convention. He s a f< rm> r lieu- ,
tenant governor.
'I hr following Is the list of the
executive committee as announced by ?
Oen Jones:
Abbeville, a. w. Jones; a hen. B,,
F. Holly; Anderson. John B, Brea- .
Zeale; Bamberg. C, U. FreCJ Bam*
well. r. C. Kirkland; Beaufort, I
X. Christensen; Berkeley, t. W. Wi - I
Hams; Calhoun. T. H. Dreher; Charles?
ton, contested! Cherokee, T, B, But?
ler; Chester. R, B. Caldwelll Chester?
field, w. l '. Stevens ?n; Clarendon, C,
m. Ha vis; Colleton, J. m. Moorer,
Darlington. W. B, James; Dillon, R
I*. Himer. Jr.; DofCheatef, J. D,
Btvens; Bdgeneld, a. e. Padgett:
r.'ttieid. t. h. Ketchin; Florence,
a. H. Gasque; Georgetown. contested:
Greenville, H. h. Ingram; Greenwood,
J. I'.. Parks; Hampton. W. Fred Light
sey; Ilorry, J. A. McDermott; Jasper,
R. M. Jeffries; Kershaw. John G.
Richards, Jr.; I*ancaster. T. Y. Wil?
liams; L*aiirens, W. T. Crews; Lee, W,
R. Scarborough; Dexington, D. J. Gri *
flth: Marlon, J. C. Mace; Marlbor >.
Jno. X. Drake; Newberry. Colo D.
Bleaae: Oconee. E. C. Doyle; <>range
burg, st?bert Lide; Plckens, R. F.
Smith* Rlchland, Wille Jones; Salud-i.
(Sen. B. Ilster; Spartanburg, J. H.
Qoenell* Sumter. R. I. Manning:
Fnlon, J. M. Offner, Williamsburg. P.
II. Stoil:% oYrk. W. B. WXlmM Jr.
The masons arrived in the eity this
morning and a full number of then
were put at work this morning laying
the brick foundation for the Clar?
mottt Hotel. The foundation of con
pffete one foot thick has already
keel laid on top of the hard clay sur
faee to which the workmen have e\< i
vated. and the brick are being laid on
t"p of this concrete, Today the work
seemed to be progressing nicely,
Mr. Geo. S. Jackson has at last se?
cured the patents on his hydrau i<
ram and will now try to sec ure SOI im?
permanent place for manufacturing
the improved rams. At present he
has a number of the rams in service at
various places in the State, all ef
which are giving good service.
election to the other faction, The re?
sult was the first fair and honest elec?
tion?as I am told by everybody with
U horn I talked?that had occurred
among the white men in Chariest >n
?llMi '76.
"The strip of land which Dei be?
tween the Cooper and Ashley livers,
where they Join, has been prolific in
history making, ami the people who
ii\-.> there have many admirable Quali?
ties, but somehow and for tome rea?
son, which I will '">t attempt to des?
rrthe, it h is been very prolific of wh.it
Is known in American politic! 11 'ring
?nie/ it opposed the dispensary law
with vehemence, yel one of its eiii
Bem was the ohlef 'boarder.' who help*
ed destroy the dispensary systems snd
another aggressiv.- ami cunning op?
ponent of the dispensary system was
always encouraged by Ihe authorities
of ihe ? lly and hni al laal been ?e?
w irded by being made alderman,
It now presents a pitiable sp< r;i 1"
t.. Ihe Hinte ?>f bitterness, strife ind
Intolerance among Its people, and two
d ?legi t|..ns are knocking nt the fln??i
- f th.- State convention asking d?
mission as representatives of Char
ton n nut)
' i do not know nnythlng mi
Ihe merits of Ihe case, 1 ut from nl
i < ?? in the tow ? no pert ind I h v<
|eei ?.? d not to b< llei < ii -? \\
ii iwapupeffff there was nhsol
i? gnrd of nil the rules ? ? t n< -
d< cenej nd i he 'old ring' ;??
I came to iif,, in full vigor, -" ?wir
like a mushroom In th I %j h,
j "Tin- committee on credential)!
the Stale eon sen tlon will have tl ?
( pleejsnnl leak of deb rmlnlnn a I ?? h
the contending fa< lions Ii entitled l<
representation In the Statt
and with thai i have nothing io d
I am sure that they will decide JllSl
Fnsurrectoa Deut Retreat und Pedt?r?
al* ClttIm Second Day Will be EMtll
More Decisive?May Stand at Eaca?
At the Federal front, Conejos, Mcx
leo, May 12.?Twelve houra of brisk
fighting on the desert plains 100 miles
it uth of the American border a force
,.f :, 000 rebeli under den. Oroico
and an equally strung body of federals
under Oen. Huerta resulted today In
a d< Ided advantage to the govern?
The lighting began at day break and
at nightfall the Sandy mesai between
here and Vermo, 14 miles north,
where the Ineurrectos were gradually
>rced back, were covered with dead
and wounded.
Nearly ~>m| are believed to have
been killed and wounded on both
?Idea, A courier reported that Gen.
Aubert, the dashing federal comman?
der, had been shot in-the leg.
The rebels abandoned 10 cannons
and much ammunition In their re?
Gen. Joaquln Teiles, who had been i
?tatloned in the rear of Huerta's van- j
guard 'it noon, was sent around to
tl . eastward to flank the rebels and I
Off their retreat. Tonight fed- j
eral headquarters claim the rebeli
are completely surrounded and that |
the second day of fighting will prove ,
equally decisive. I
This town only yesterday occupied
by the vanguard of the rebels was
riddled with bullets when the federals |
galloped into it at sunset. Over the
foot hills to the north the insurrectos
could be seen retreating.
Should the advantage gained today i
be followed by equal success tomor
row. the federal leaders are confident I
it will mean the annihilation of the
insurrecto army.
"^en. ftuerta < onstden it probaole,
however, that the rebels Will make
their last stand at K seal on, their cen?
tral base. 14 miles to the north, where
they have built fortifications and
trenches In the last fortnight.
It was the steady artillery lire of
the government troops that dislodged
the enemy. The aim of the federal
gunners was true. They began to
shell the rebel positions at daybreak.
For a time the insurrectos fired in
volleys and seve n federal officers were
Wounded, Only a few hours, however,
they withstood the cnnonadlng and
begun to evacuate their positions. Gen.
Teilen arrived at midnight with 1,500
men In tho valley behind Conejol
where the vanguard of rebels gather
ed. It seems likely that unless the
rebels continue to fight desperately
many prisoners will be taken tomor?
Gen. Huerta talked enthusiastically
of the fight.
"Alter 12 hours of fighting today,"
he said, "my troops took the posi?
tions of the rebels by storm. The ar?
tillery fire was superb. My forces,
dlied With enthusiasm. have once
more shown the power of the govern?
ment and they covered themselves
with glory,
"Three trains of reinforcements ar
rived for the rebels during the liuht
but the heavy artillery fire from our
batteries prevented them from de?
rp to to p. m. i have had ru? time
to u<> over the battle ground. I have
information. however, that the dead
will number more than r.oo.
"On our part. we had an almost
negllhle loss except thai unfortunate*
|y Qen Trucy Aubert is slightly
wounded in one foot, By means of
the artillery the Infantry Are of the
rebels was held beyond rnnge."
Most of the shells of the enemy ex?
ploded feel In front of the feder
ii lines, which account! for the small
Iohsi to tin- :? ? >\ernment troops.
? In? I us KtcrclscM In IV Held Thin
I If 1,1 and I rid i > KvcillllgM.
The closing exorcises nf the Muyos
lle school will bo held Th?r day and
Friday evenlnKS, 16th and 17th. in^t.
? a Thursday evening lion, Thos, g.
M' Leod nl tiishopvlllti will deliver
ihe literary address In th<- school
? i torlutn, Ihe exorcise! beginning at
lot k, Friday evening the cloatng
(< reise? will bo held at 8 o'clock,
An Interesting and attractive program
has been arranged and nil who attend
Will be repaid.
First Clash Between United States
and South Carolina \utliorltles, at
Greenville, Since Governor's In?
structions tu Arrest Purchasers of
Liquors sohl In "Dry" Counties,
Regardless of Judge Smith's He?
rein order ? Attorney Mauldln,
Only Bidder. Gives Bond.
Greenville, May 11.?The first clash
bet wen the United States Court and*
State officials, over the recent decis?
ion of Federal Judge H. A. M. Smith,
that the Government has a right to
sell at public auction in a "dry"
county whiskey that has been seized
and condemned as contraband, oc?
curred here today.
In compliance with the order of
Judge Smith, at the April term of the
Federal Court held In Greenville,
Fnited States Marshall J. Duncan
Adams advertised for sale at public
auction, at Greenville County Court
House May 11, at 12 o'clock, two
packages containing intoxicating liq?
uors, the packages being marked "G.
v. Btoeber" and "J. B, Thackston,"
care Of the ' Hundred Thousand club."
Sev eral days ago Governor Blease ad?
dressed letters to the sheriffs of South
Carolina and to one of the magistrates
in Greenville, advising them to arrest
any party who might purchase contra?
band whiskey sold in the State by
United states officials.
Sheriff J. Perry Pools, <>f Green?
ville, and Magistrate Samuel Stradley |
received copies of the letter and forth?
with primed themselves for the
clash. This morning a deputy of
Marshall J. Duncan Adams apcar
ed In Greenville ami prepared for
the auction. Shortly before noon the
two barrels of whiskey were trans- I
ported from the police station to the
, front of the County Court House. 1
j having been confiscated last October
i by Police Chief Holcombe and Uni
I ted States revenue officers, because
the barrels bore no markings to in
dlr;.:C their contents, which is a vie?
lation of the Federal laws.
I Dr. J. L, Dean was employed as
auctioneer by the deputy and and at
'the stroke of 12 he called for bids
for the first package Of whiskey. He
.was interrupted by the stentorian
j voic of Magistrate Stradley. warning
the crowd that Governor Blease had
ordered any purchaser of the bever?
age to be arrested. |
The call for a bid was repeated
and there came an offer Of $X from
Attorney Oscar K. Mauldin, son of i
Senator W. L. Mauldin. The auction- I
cer took up the criy. "Three dollar*, i
three dollars." etc. There were no
more offers and the hammer fell.
Bids for the second barrel of
whiskey were called for and Attor?
ney Mauldin made an offer of $2.
Again rang out the voice of the auc?
tioneer, but no one made a higher bid.
The hammer fell, and to the purch?
aser went $H?0 worth of champagne,
benedictlne and imported Scotch
whiskeys for the sum of Sheriff
Pools approached the purchaser and
placed him under arrest, while his
deputies seised the two barrels of
whiskey and bore them Into the Court
I louse. Later the attorney gave bond
of $200 and stated that he would
take action, through the "claim and
delivery" process, for the recovery of
the whiskeys.
Well Prepared Commencement Pro?
gramme Pleases Crowd.
Pinewood, May II.?The Pine wood
graded school has just closed under
most favorable auspices. Tlu well
prepared programme showed that
much interest had been manifested In
the school work by the corps of
The exercises were well rendered,
ami large crowds were present to wit
ties.-- th,. occasion.
Thi farmers in this community ar?
v,rv much elat.-.l over th. present
prospeel for a good crop ih. condi?
tions having been favorable for both
preparing the land and pfantln
(bind stands of corn and cotton an
reported from nil sections. The smal
ui:iin crop is reported as looking es
< ccdlngly well.
Walter l?. Epperson 1.? out of ton i
for n few days,
Mrs. It, F. Stack and Mrs. a. P
Lide are visiting relatives In Pumtor
Mr.--, Bridges of Jonesvllle Is visit
|ng her parents, Mr. i i d Mrs. R. a
l ,:iu ren< ?.
Rolllti J. Kolh, n pr i - nt phi nt< r
went to Bumh r W< ill esda; on bus!
a state mmrnm.
X? ed of Such an Organization Ap?
parent to All and Good Which Can
Be Accompllslied for state?l*rol>
ablc that Representatives will Get
Together to Dlecnaa Matter at
Some Early Date.
a plan which hae been proposed * y
the Sumter Chamber of Commerce,
along With other similar organizations
throughout the State, that a central
organisation in which all of the com
merclal bodies In the various cities
throughout the State are represented,
be formed for the purpose of taking
up those questions which concern the
State as a whole and handling them
most effectively for the good of the
whole State.
This plan, while first advocated by
Secretary Snell of the local Chamber
of Commerce, has been taken up by
the secretaries in all of the larger
cities throughout the State and all of
them, with few exceptions, have giv?
en the plan their unqualified endorse?
ment. Charleston. Columbia. Spar?
ta nburg, the three largest cities in
the State, represented by their sec?
retaries, a. W. McKeand, McP. Ham
by, and John Wood, respectively, have
all written Secretary Snell heartily en?
dorsing his plan and advising means
and ways for getting their organiza?
tions together for the formation of
stub an organization. Nor are the
Other cities backward in their progres
Blvenees, Secretary Morgan of Flor?
ence. Merchant of Orangeburg, Brown
of Rock Hill, and the secretaries
from Greenwood, Georgetown and
Union have been beard from endors?
ing the proposition.
The object of the organiaztion. as
stated, is to take up and deal with
thoae matter! which concern the
State as a whole, and which can be
dealt with by a State organization. In
their work for the same end some?
times the various commercial bodies
In the State work against each oth?
er, although they ha\e the same ob?
ject in view. The State organization
Will take charge Of such matters when
several of the commercial bodies of
different cities ore interested in them
and it can better handle the matter
than the several bodies working sep?
arately. Tin-re are various phases
of commercial work which, it is ap?
parent to all, can best he handled by
a central body, and the various mat?
ters which concern only the local com?
mercial organisations will not be
j touched on at all by the central or?
One of the things, for instance,
which the central body can handle
most effectively is the advertielng of
the State throughout the north and
other portion- of the country. While
the various cities can advertise their
separate resources and advantages, at
the same time the central body can
advertise the resources and advan?
tages of the State as s whole.
Various ways of getting together
the commercial bodies of the state
have been advocated by the secre?
taries of the State commercial organ?
izations, but as yet no positive steps
have been taken to form the central
organization, although it is probable
that the representatives of the com?
mercial bodies will meet at some early
date to discuss the matter and take
Whatever action they See tit.
o'Xcal Jack-on Caught Sunday Morn*
iny. for Murder of Marcus Green.
O'Neal Jackson, Ihe negro who shot
Marcus Green last October on Mr, M.
J, llarhy's place about three miles
from town, was Sunday arrested for
murder, Green having died recently
from the effects of Ihe wounds while
Jackson was out on bond,
Jackson was caught by Constable
II |t. Iloykln of I lalxell as ho was
coming Into town. Jackson stated of- ,
ter bis : rrest th it he was coming to
::ive himself lip lo the shot iti at the
time, hul it was though! thai he ? is
it \ 111to gel to Ihe itatl ui to gel away.
Recce r. James, ihe w?*I known
blind tiger, was arrested Saturday
night by Rural Policeman gam B.
N'ewmnn on the charge of selling
whiski y James was lodged In Jail '
i" ndlng a preliminary hearing, or un?
til he could secure bond.
Marriage Licence lt?*co?l.
One marriage license was issued
Saturday. Klchord Bwinton of Cain
Savannah and Margaret Bpps of
Wedgetleld, colored, secured the 11
NVw JersCJ Man Sayg CustiOfXti Lnwi
Rebound to Advantage ?>f SnneJsuf
mul Smaller Group*,
New York, May 11.? "The face of
general advantage worn by the tariff
scheme Ii B mask and many private
Jests grin behind it." declared Gov.
Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey, in an
address tonight on Tariff Make
believe." at a dinner of the Reform
club, where he and ?her speakers,
including Senater Q ? Oklahoma,
Charles S. Kamli* fc . ? - assistant
United States tr< ay. and Congress?
man Henry M/bt Jr., united In
holding the up ax ( ni< f among
all issues political campaign.
"The ' w *nvy, lopsided, unsym
metrlc M. of American industrial
ente' l* plain to be seen by every
on id Gov. Wilson. afrer declar?
ing U.at the protectlv? tariff was con
celved In a day of individual enter?
prise of every kind, whereas today
the whole scheme had changed into
one of "monstrosities of development"
and "laws that were meant to stimu?
late everybody, are now plainly seen
to rebound to the advantage of a
smaller number of persons In whose
hands the larger masses of capital
have steadily accumulated."
The governor favored dispassionate
dealing with the tariff question and
advised against "any changes so dras?
tic or so rapid as to endanger the very
fibre of our industrial system."
A letter from Gov. FOBS of Massa?
chusetts was read, in part as follows:
"It has taken me 20 years of prac?
tical business experience as B man?
ufacturer and director of corpora?
tions to unearth the fraud and injus?
tice of our present increasing tariff
Silver Piwlier wiflt Xuiu- ? oi < * nun i
teennen Inscribed on It to be Pre?
sented to Retiring t hair man.
As a token of their regard for their
chairman, Gen. Wilie Jones of Colum?
bia, the members of the State Execu?
tive Committee have purchased a
b. autiful sterling silver pitcher to be
presented to General Jones when the
committee meets on Tuesday.
General Jones has been chairman
of the state Executive eommitee for
n number of years and ns soon as the
committee for 1910-11 heard that he
would not stand for re-election they
decided to secure some K.ken of their
regard for him to be presented at the
time of his retiring. A committee was
appointed to decide upon the nature
of the gift and Mr. L. I. Parrott of
this city was appoint* d by the sub*
committee to make the purchase of
the pitcher which was decided upon
as the gift. Mr. Parrott ordered the
pitcher through Folsom'i Jewelry
Store and it arrived s< me days ago
and can now be seen at that store,
where it has been placed in the win?
The pit* her is a beautiful one and
the names ol the committeemen with
the county which they are from are
engraved on the side of the pitcher
In elegant sctyle. On the front of the
pitcher is engraved "Presented to
Wille Jones, Chairman, by the Mem?
bers of the state Executive Committee
for Ifld-11."
Arrangements have been made for
state Senator Robert Llde, of Orange
burg, to m ike the presentation speech
when the executive 'ommlttee meets
on Tuesday.
R ULROAD \\ II \R\ I s R| K\.
lAh* of $160,000 to Plamc* Thai He?
*tro\ it Ian tic Coast Line Property
in Savannah,
Savannah, t In M > 12.? United
by a lightning I It tuning seeming?
ly from a clear sky, 20 i res f stor?
age shedfl .it th. tfntttic Co .?t Line
railroad whart n Ii wer? swept by
fire today, causing . ? ? ?? nated H
$460,000. One : !???>..?> . , severely
and several slightly h Jur? I. In the
sheds 7 bales of etton were burn?
ed, including 500 I. - i .( island
cotton. Three tne^ . . ,i the potted
stales boat Tybee played streams en
the ilamcfl \ drenching downpour
that last er for nn hen-, rain mixed
with large hall, n rtde no Impression
on the fire.
Fireman Will \'>. mey suffered a
brok.n leg.
The loss is said to be covered by in
I entrance.

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