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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 07, 1908, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1908-10-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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WORLD CSUiSE OF
OUfl E/JILE-SliPS
A Significant History»Making Move*
ment by the United States.
faelflc Ocean Saved to America by
Bobuat Policy of Republican
I 3farty.
~Ji
The present world cruise of Amfri
csn warships is one of the most Inter
estiug, important and far reaching per
formances of any administration slme
the Civil War. History rides upon tin
prow of the flagships of this fleet
Eijjhty-flve millions of people have for
months t»w?n attempting to Interpret
the movement and solve the problem
our government Is attempting to prop.
erly adjust by tills circumnavigation of
the globe. When President Itoosevelt
flr*t
t-v"
£k' v«y
announced thfit the fleet of battle-
so ships waa to make the long Journey
from the Atlantic to the Pacific Ocean,
the Democrats turned prophets of evil
'•4 and predicted manv disastrous things
would follow us a consequence of tills
«##lj unprecedented move.
Armada and World CratM,
The armada took its drpurtufe from
Y# Hampton Roads, leo. 16, 1907, nnl
fv* after a wholly successful voyage around
the Horn, of About twelve thousand
s.t^" miles, it dropped anchor in San Finn
Cisco Harbor May «. 11)08. The ships
*.'.-4: that form the four divisions of the fleet
In this record-making cruise are: The
I Connecticut, Louisiana, Maine, Mi
sourl, Georgia, New Jersey, Rhode I si
k .and, Virginia, Alabama, Illinois, Keur
ssrge, Kentucky Ohio, Minnesota, Kan
I
-fT BBS
and Vermont To which were add
ed the Nebraska and the Wisconsin, al
1 ready In I'uget Sound, thus making a
fleet of eighteen flrst-elass modern
battleships in perfect condition.
There were already In the Pacific
and Oriental waters the flne armored
cruisers West Virginia, Colorado, Ma
ryland and Pennsylvania. Their two
sister ships, the California and South
Dakota, were also on the Pacific, and
the powerful Washington and Tentus
Mt want from the Atlantic to join the
armada, thus making eight armoretl
cruisers to be added to the eighteen
battleships. Iu addition there were in
the Pacific several protected cruisers,
gunboats and other lesser craft. All
told there were ten hundred and fifty
4
officers and nineteen thousand five hun-
1
drsd men.
In due time the main fleet of war
chips resumed its western coarse and
will touch at the leading ports of China
... and Australia, pnss'iuc on east by w iy
of the west, and coming finally to Mai
ta and Gibraltar, where it will nm!
and ultimately return to its sturtln^
point at Hampton Roads, some time
*arly nert February.
In this expedition the Republican
party has a policy which projects Itself
far Into the future, but it is an entire
if" arimnderstandlng of the whole scheme
to suppose that it is aimed narrowly
or definitely at *ny single power. II la
one of those robust constructive poil
dn of the party gauged on world lines.
?s It la more of a notification than a
threat to all existing government*.
W«lls| North and Sonth America.
The ayes of the world have followed
tmt fleet with absorbing Interest. One
Of tlM great advantages gained by this
cruise la the cordial welcome and close
acquaintance which it has evoked from
4
-m
s"A
«r
the governments and peoples of the
elklaf republics of Latin America. To
tlM Brailllans. the Argentines, the Chi
liana and the Peruvions, the mighty re
ynbtlc 0f the north had been merely a
•sr.. name or a dim figure, powerful and
honored perhaps, but not actunlly
known. For years there had been lit
tlt or no visible evidence of the wealth,
or authority of the United States, In
the chief South American ports. But
they were all visited by swift and
atately liners, flying the flags of the
maritime powers of Europe.
At every South American port the
our navy, our government, our in
stitutions, our people, our aims, our
i Industries, our trade—every conceivable
thing that is ours, have been discussed
aa they never were before, and that
without suspicion of our political and
diplomatic Intentions. One business
hotiaa in New York states that its
South American correspondent has in
creased fourfold since the fleet visited
Rio Janeiro. In this case it seems that
trade may follow the battleships.
3 Prwidmt Rooa«velt Explain* More
ai«at.
In a statement in a speech he made
b-\ President Roosevelt took
'*-4 the public Into his confidence to a de
gree when he said: "California, Ore
'h gon and Washington have a const line
which Is our coast line Just as empluit
lcally as the coast line of New York and
Maine, of Louisiana and Texas. Our
foot Is going to its own home waters
vis in the Pacific and after a stay there
will return to Its own home waters
,, in the Atlantic. The best place for th
naval officer to learn his duties is at
Ma, by performing them, and only by
•dually putting through a voyage of
*j$ fhla nature, a voyago longer than any
one before undertaken by as lar*e a
fleet of any nation, ran we find owf
Just exactly what is necessary for us to
know as to our navi'l needs and prac
•v, tlce oar officers and enlisted men It.
flile highest «lnties of tJieir profession."
jLmkMlg tits Orient.
Ocean is recognized by
statesmen as the theater
s coming great struggle*
WW
"i
**f.
for military aad ooaunerclal mastery.
When Chiss awakens, to the degree
that Japan Ir now awake, events pass
ing the power of the imagination to
conceive will take place.
As
to the palliative and beneficent
effect this cruise may have ou China
and Japan, there can be but one opin
ion. While Uncle Sam was little con
cerned about the rumors to the effect
that Japan was about to descend upon
the Philippines, or possibly to make a
demonstration off our Pacific coast, yet
he did desire, and perhaps is in a
position to insist, that the Open Door
policy be maintained in China. Japan
has apparently never been quite recon
ciled to this policy, and is said to have
worked to establish in China the poli
cy of "spheres of Influerce." To this
America, with European nations, stren
uously objected—-and does still object.
This Open Door policy stands as a
world monument in diplomacy to tae
constructive genius of the Republican
party. William Howard Taft is in full
sympathy with this constructive policy.
Mr. Taft on his last trip to the
Orient was given such an enthusiastic
reception at Shanghai, China, as was
never before accorded to any visiting
statesman by officials of the Celestial
Kingdom. On that occasion Mr. Taft
made a speech which, in spite of its
genial tone aad cautious phrasing, was
at once recognized as of the algheat
International importance. Said he:
"WE WOULD HAVE THE RIGHT
TO PROTEST AT BEING EXCLUD
ED FROM THE TRADE OF CHINA
BY REASON OF OUR INSISTENCE
UPON THE POLICY OF THE OPEN*
DOOR. The acquiescence in this poli
cy of all the nations interested has
been so unhesitating and emphatic that
It is hardly worth while to speculate
as to how far the United. States would
go in the protection of its Chinese
trade. This feeling is likely to
find expression In the action of the
American government. The United
States and the other powers favor the
Open Door, and if they are wise they
will encourage the empire to take long
steps in administrative and govern
mental reform."
So we have not far to seek for an
other very powerful reason for this
world cruise of our fleet. Mr. Taft
simply announced In diplomatic lan
guage that this cruise is Intended to
say that the Open Door policy will be
maintained at any price. He la In
thorough sympathy with the alert con
structive policy of tha Republican
party. He la one of Its chief expon
ents.
Perfection of Dlaclpllae.
This world cruise of the mighty ar
mada of sixteen ships of the line has
been, and Is being, conducted with a
precision worthy of the flne traditions
®f American seamanship—which speaks
the highest praise. Every man, from
officer to common sailor, has felt that
the eyes of the nation at home were
following him, and that however mod
est his situation, he must bear himself
worthily as an American sailor, In the
stoutest squadron that ever flew the
Stars and Stripes.
There is no question but that this
cruise will be noted by all commenta
tors of the future as one of the most
remarkable happenings of any age.
Even though the American people have
not fully understood the significance,
when all the facts are known, it will
be found to have been one of the dis
tinctive acts of statesmanship of the
present Republican administration. Mr.
Taft is the man to continue this hia
tory-maklag policy of the Republican
party.
OOCXBAir ON TATT.
There Is a remarkable unanim
ity of opinion of Judge Taft In
all parties and In all sections.
Wen pay tribute to bis remark
able ability even where party pol
ities may exert such an Influence
as to demand the espousing of
the rival prealdentlal candidate's
csuso. As an illustration W.
Bourke Cockran in an interview
at Boston the other day said:
"Yes, I shall support Bryan he
Is the best candidate the Demo
crats could put up. Taft, how
ever, is the greatest and beat
qualified nominee ever offered in
any republic la the world. He is
a greater man than Roosevelt,
and when surrounded by the
same environments that made
Roosevelt great will prove a big
ger man. Taft la a wonderful ad
ministrator, the greatest the
country has ever seen, and Is a
wonderful worker."
OeaaoerRtlo Ineoualatener.
The Democratic leaders have been
for years making loud declarations
against corporations and trusts and
railroads and have, nevertheless. In
stituted no legislative steps in all this
time for the purpose of restraining
abuses. They are now indignant that
the Republican party, in carrying out
the promises of Its own platform, la
putting Into practice the principles
which they, with a srperb self-compla
cency, claim are really covered by a
Democratic patent.—Hon. Wm. H.
at Greensboro, North Carolina.
Secletjr la Soaad.
In spite of the general comfort, ther*
have been made manifest by signa not
to be misunderstood, a quickening of
the public conscience and a demand for
the remedy of abuses, the outgrowth of
this prosperity, and for a higher stan
dard of business integrity. Every lover
of his country should have a feeling of
pride and exaltation In this evidence
that our so-iety Is still sound at the
core.—Hon. Wm. R. Taft, at Ceiumboa,
Ohio.
*v*f
A*-.
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EAGER FOR WAR
WITH AUSTRIA
Servians Aroused by Francis
^Joseph's Latest Mov*
RESERVES ARE CALLED OUT
Ukasa Jtiot Published at Belgrade
Summons One Hundred and Twenty
Thousand Men to the Colors—Tele
grams From the Provinces 8hcw
Great Enthusiasm in Favor of Hcs
tilities Against Austria-Hungary.
Belgrade, Servla, Oct. 7.—A
ukase
calling out all the army reservists of
the first class is published here. These
reservists total 120,000 men. It is ex
plained officially that this step is taken
because many time expired soldiers
are to leave the ranks Oct. 14 and in
view of the situation in neighboring
Balkan states, and especially the in
flamed stata of Servla itself. It has
&MPEROR FRANCIS JOSEPH O
AU6TRI A.
been deemed advisable to fill up In ad
vancd the vacancies thus to be ore
ated.
Telegrams received here from the
provinces show great enthusiasm in
favor of a war against Austria-Hun
gary, for the reason that Emperor
Francis Joseph's proposal to annex
the occupied provinces of Bosnia and
Herzegovina threatens to hem in Ser
vla on the west furthermore, the ma
jority of the population of Bosnia are
Servians and they are bitterly opposed
to annexation.
APPEAL TO EUROPE.
Young Turks Protest Against Action
of Bulgaria.
Salonika, European Turkey, Oct. 7.
—The committee of union and prog
ress, which organized and carried out
the recent successful revolution in
Turkey on the part of the Younc
Turks, has issued a proclamation in
which it is set .forth that the commit
tee regards the declaration of Bul
garian independence and the intention
of Austria-Hungary to annex the nccu
pled provinces of Bosnia and Herze
govina as a violation of the rights of
Turkey. It therefore solemnly pro
tests in the name of humanity against
the unfavorable attitude of Austria
Hungary and Bulgaria toward a people
which is progressing In the direction
of liberty. In conclusion the commit
tee appeals to Europe against "these
attempts on the moat saqrad rights of
the nation."
ACCEPTS TITLE OF KING.
Bulgarian Parliament Offers Crown to
Prince Ferdinand.
Tlrnovo, Bulgaria, Oct. 7.—Immedi
ately after the proclamation of Bul
garian independence at the Cathedral
of the Forty Martyrs here Prince Fer
dinand assumed the sovereignty of
Bulgaria. The president of the so
branje, representing the national as
sembly, and the prime minister, repre
senting the government, then ad
dressed Ferdinand as "your majesty"
and begged him to accept the laurel
of glory as the first Bulgarian king.
In reply Ferdinand said:
"I accept the title of Bulgarian king
offered me by the nation and the gov
ernment" -i$
Favor Immediate Confer*woe.
Paris, Oct. 7.—It Is announced that
France and Great Britain are in com
plete accord on the principle of an
immediate international conference to
consider the Bulgarian situation. Rus
sia and Italy also are in favor of such
a conference and even Germany is ex
ected to adhere to the proposal. Fur
thermore, the latest advices from Con
stantinople indicate that the porte will
accept the advice of France and Great
Britain and await the reault eZ tfrlg
congress.
Aejoleing in Roumetia.
Philippopolis, Eastern Roumella.
Oct. 7.—The official announcement ol
the Independence of Bulgaria made af
Tlrnovo by Prince Ferdinand has been
enthusiastically received in this city
the capital of Eastern Roumelia.- The
church bells are ringing and larg«
crowds, headed by bands, are parad
ing the streets and holding peaceful
demonstrations In front of the various
consulates. "Emperor" Ferdinand 1*
expected to arrive here shortly.
..
•w
-V
*•4
Thousands of American women
In our homes are daily sacrificing
their lives to duty.
In order to keep the home neat
and pretty, the children well dressed
and tidy, women overdo. A female
weakness or displacement is often
brought on and they suffer in silence,
drifting along from bad to worse,
knowing well that they ought to
have help to overcome the pains and
achesi which
daily
make lifeaburdea
It is to these faithful
Avomen
that
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
comes as a i«x»u and a blessing,
as it did to Mrs. F. Ellsworth, of
Mavville, N. Y., and to Mrs. W. P.
Bovd, of Beaver Falls, Pa., who say:
I was not able to do ray own work,
owing to the female trouble from which
I suffered. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
tableCompound helped me wonderfully,
and I am so well that I can do as big a
day's work as I ever did. I wish every
sick woman would try it.
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousandsof
women who have been troubled with
isplacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irrejnilarities,
periodic pain*, backache, that bear
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion,dfeziness,or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it
Mrs. PLnkham Invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
hesilth. Address. Ijvnn. Mass.
MARKET QUOTATIONS.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Oct. 6.—Wheat—Dae.,
$1.00^^1.00% May. $1.04%. On
track—No. 1 hard, *1.D3V4 No. 1
Northern. $1.02% No. 2 Northern,
$1.00%@1.00% No. S Northern,
89c.
St Paul Union Stock Yard*
St Paul, Oct. 6.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers. $6.00sft 6.7f fair to good,
$5.00 ?i 5.75 good to choice cows and
heifers, $4.00(fr5.00 veals, [email protected]
Hogs—$5.75 @6.35. Sheep—Wethers.
$4.00'i4.15 yearlings, $4.00g4.25
spring lambs, [email protected]
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
"Dututh, Oct. 6.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.021/i No.
1 Northern, $1.01% No. 2 Northern,
99%c Dec.,
$1.00v4
$1.27.
May, $1.04%
Oct., $1.00% Nov., $1.01%. Flax—To
arrive and on track, $1.24 Oct., $1.
23%: Nov., tl.23%
Dec.,
$1-22 May.
Chicago Union 8tock Yard*.
Chicago, Oct. 6.—Cattle—Deevaa,
[email protected] Texans, [email protected] West
ern steers, $3.20(ft 5.80 stockers and
feeders, [email protected] cows and heifers,
$2.60^4.fl5 calves, [email protected] Hogs
—Light, $5.90(fx 6.70 mixed, $fi.00(f#
6.85 heavy, $6.10tf?6.90 rough, $6.10
(6 6.30 sood to choice heavy, $6.55
(o'6.65 pigs, $3.25 5.®0. Sheep, $2.50
i??4.50 yearlings, $4.50(^5.10 lambs,
$4.2566.50.
Chicago Grain and Proviaiona.
Chicago, Oct. 5. Wheat—Oct,
97%c Dec., 9»%©98%c May, $1.
HH July. 95%C. Corn—Oct., 73%c
Dec., 64%@84%c May, 64/4c July,
63'4c. Oats—Dec., 48-'14 !a iS34c
May, 50%c July. 46%c. Pork—Oct.,
$13.70, Dec., $13.90 Jan.. [email protected]
15.17% May, $15.62Vfc. Butter—Creara
»ries, 20V&(ft27%e dairies, 18%^24c.
Eggs—22c. Poultry—Turkeys,
If you want a
Its
chickens, 11 He springs, 14c.
HAS URGE MEMBERSHIP.
Society of Equity Opens Its Annual
Convention.
Milwaukee, Oct. 7.—The American
Society of Equity, having a member
ship of 100,000 and represented by a
large number of delegates, met in an
nual convention in Milwaukee. The
society is made up of farmers and its
object is to regulate the price of farm
produce. It is a part of the pro
gramme to establish elevators and
warehouses In different parts of the
country and by keeping grain and
other produce In store and placing it
upon the market as there is a demand
for It it is hoped to regulate prices.
The opening session was devoted to
business of a routine character.
Game Declared a Tie.
Cincinnati, Oct. 7.—The three di
recting directors of the National
league decided that the protested New
York (Mii( ao game Is a tie and gave
permission to have it played off. If re
quested by the New York club, at a
date to be agreed upon by the two
«lnh»
good
Cholera Situation Improves.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 7.—The cholera
In St. Petersburg continues to de
crease. For the past twenty-four
hours there were 111 cases and fifty
eight deaths in the municipal hos
pitals. There have been ten cases and
two deaths in the hospital of the pal
ace at Gatchina, the residence of the
empress dowager. The empress dow
ager is now in Denmark.
De Wolf Hopper Injured by Fall.
Syracuse, N. Y., Oct. 7.—De Wolf
Hopper, the comedian, sustained a
fall while appearing on the stage of a
local theater which rendered him un
conscious and necessitated the dis
missal of the audience. The accident
was due to the slipping of a buckle
about his waist, attached to a wire by
which he was suspended in the air.
Mr. Taft at 8t. Louis.
St. Louis, Oct. 7.—William H. Taft
arrived here shortly after noon to
finish up his campaigning in .Missouri.
He became immediately the center of
a rapid tire schedule, which took n i
every minute of his time until the din
ner hour and then he plunged Into the
gayeties incident to the annual appear
ance of the Veiled Prophet in this city.
Their high quality teglns with
the soil itself they are specially
Selected by experts and come from
•the growing centers ground aad
sealed with exacting care.
Best in flavor, highest in purity,
greatest in strength still in fault
less condition, they come to you
protected by the air-tight pack
age, preserving intact the fine
flavoring properties bulk spices
lack. Always uniform try MM
*—you'll use a)L
Cmmia
•40
fhsn SNMWkto* of «plce»—TONE'S i
LAND IS THE BASIS OF
ALL WEALTH
andGthe demand lor Lake County farms is increasing If you
are in search of
a
home in a Good Climate
where you can raise Wheat Oats Barley Corp, Potatoes and in
fact everything adapted to this latitude and whei e
you can successfully carry on
Dai ryitig Stock
awA where your family will have the advantages of
GOOD SOCIETY GOOD SCHOOLS
GOOD CHURCH FACILITIES
Then come and see me, and I will show *ou iust what you want
If you are renting land now, paying $3 to $5 annual
rental, I will
show
you iust as good iand and sell
it to you at what you wil pay out in rental
where you are in three ye^rs, and
will give you easy terms oi payment
location in Madison
I
A lar^e number ol substantial buildings have been built
in Madison the past season and the oityia*fiteadily
growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited
Chas. B. Kennedy,
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA.
One of -the
Ersfentials
of the happy homes of to-day is a vast
fund of information as to the best methods
of promoting health and happiness and
right living and knowledge of the world'e
best products.
Products of
vactual
excellence and
reasonable claims truthfully presented
an.l which have attained to world-wide
acccptance through the approval of the
Well-Informed of the World not of indi
viduals only, but of the many who have
the happy faculty of selecting and obtain
ing the best the world affords.
One of the products of that class, of
known component parts, an Ethical
remedy, approved by physicians and com
mended by the Well-Informed of the
W orldad a valuable anil wholesome family
laxative is the well-known Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna. To get its beneficial
effects always buy the genuine, manu
factured by the California Fig Syrup Co.,
only, and for sale by all leading druggie.
It's a pity when sick ones drug the
strmaeh or stimulate the Heart and
Kidneys. Thnt is all wrong! A weak
Stomach, me»iiH wenk Stomach nerves,
a w a y s A n i n i s a s o u i e
Heart and Kidney-, 1 ho wei«k n rves
a e instead cr»i"g out for hlp. This
explains why Dr. Nhoop's Restorathe is
promptly helping Stomach, Heart and
Kidney ailment*. Th« Restorative
reaches ou' for the ac'ual cause of
tbefe ailments the failing "inside
nerves." Anyway teat tbe Restorative
48 hours. won't cure so soon as that,
but vou will snrelv koow that help is
coming. Sold by Schutz
Jt
A pleasing, good, high grade, truly
flavored, amber colored cup of coffee can
be bad and without the real Coffee
danger, or damage t" health—by simply
isinp Dr Shoop's new substitute, called
"Health Coffee". Pure, wholesome,
toasted ceraals, malt, nuts, etc., make Dr
Shoop's Health Coffee both healthful
and satisfying. No'20 to 30 minutes ted
ious boiling. "Made in a minute," says
Dr. Shoop. If Served as coffee, its taste
will trick an expert. Test it and see
C. A. Kelley & Son.
When Trifles beootne l'roubl«|
If any person snspeats that their kid
neys are deranged they should take
Foley's Kidney Remedy at once and not
risk having Bright's disease or diabetes,
(jelav gives the diserse a stronger foot
hold and you shouid not dels/ taking
have such for von.
Will Interest Many
Every person should know that good
health is impossible if the kidneys are
deranged. Foley's Kidney Remedy will
cure kidney aDd bladder dinease in every
form, und will build up and strengthen
these organs so they will perform the
ruti.:tion-4 pr ptrly. No dang of
Uii^ht s disease or diabetes if Foley's
Kidney Remedy is takqn injtime.—7. H.
Anderson
3/illions of bottles of Foley's Honey
and Tar have been sold without any
person ever having experienced any other
than bem liciai results frrni its uee for
coughs, cold* and lun$ trouble. This is
because the genuine Foley's Honey an 1
Tar in the vellow paekatre contains no
opiates or other harmful drugs, (iuard
your health by refusing any but the get
uine. J. H. Anderson.
Heart Strength
Heart strentrth, or Heart Weakness, means
Nerve
Strength, or Nerve Wtakiiess—nothing more. Po*
itively. not one weak heart in a hundred is, in IV
fi diseased. It is almost always a
hidilci! tiny little nerve that rwilly is all at fault.
This (iliscure nerve—the Cardiac, or Heart Nerve
—-siHiply iiti'dv and must have, more power, mora
stability, mure controlling, more governing
strength. ithout that the Heart must continue
to luii, and the stomach and kidneys also have
these gam, controlling nerves.
This clearly explains why as a medicine,
i as needed, with
Ketcham.
Dr.
Bnoup s Ki'stuniti ve hug in the past done so much
tor weak and ailing Hearts, Ir. Shoop first sought
the ouuso of nil this painful palpitating, suffocat
ing heart distress. Dr. Shoop's Restorative—this
D)Tnilur prescription—is alone directed to these
and w»?tinar nervo centers. It builds:
strengthens it i,tiers real, genuine heart help.
If you would have strong Hearts, strong 41»
tioH. strengthen tlutse jierves
re-establish
Shoop's
Jorative
SCHUTZ & KETCHAM
MREI #. 1IIL1IS
TEACHER OF VOICE
HARMONY and COM
1 POSITION.
tiDoir TraiQifrg a Snecialtg
TERM:-$.75 per I.—on
•f Fvfty Minutes.
APPLY AT RESIDENCE
ONE BLOCK SOUTH
CAST.jiali
w
4
jt
i."i.',mpi,v
-rt
.* v e
4

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