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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1899)
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TLATTSMOUTII, NKIJ.. JUNK 13. 1S)).
VOL. VIII. N().(J2.
WoHtern WiHoousin Has a Disastrous Expe
rience with Windstorm.
NfVV RICHMOND BADLY WRrCKtD
From Two to 1 Ivo Hundred IVoiil Kt
fiortnd Killed ami Injured I lir Storm
l' I" tli Vicinity r IIikIhoii Wat--rnpoul
I'litwi I'p lli Wuli r of I. wit
St. Crois An Awful Itotviipour.
KAir CLAIRIS, Wis., June 13. Two
nu n, V. W. Heehy, u druggist, ami Kd
lugert, ji traveling man of St. I'aul,
wlii ilrovc from NVw lth Mmond to
ltohf! (h and Knu Claire and Chippewa
'alln for medical aid. state tliat a tor
nado struck New Richmond tonight
and that, from 2f.it to f.im people were
killed or wrloiiBly injured.
Ml JAVA I IK KH, Juno 1H. A dispatch
received here at 2 o'clock this morning
from .Jewett Mills announces the ar
rival there of the Wisconsin Central
train. A Mr. Cutter, in the employ of
the Central, sent a dispatch to the local
olllcers of the road, saying that the
town of New Richmond was gone
Kouth of the Highway bridge and that
the estimated number of killed will
Many of the houses, Mr. Cutter
stales, were consumed by fire after the.
cyclone. Many people wen- killed, ho
says, while attending the circus, which
was showing there.
MINNKAl'OUS. June 1 ?.. A special
to the Tribune from Stillwater, Minn.,
This was a terrible night for New
Richmond, the village being almost
wiped out of existence by one of the
most severe cyclones that ever visited
that locality. It carried ruin and death
In its path and nt this hour it is im
possible to give even a partial list of
those who are seriously injured. It
is thought many are dead.
The news of the disaster was brought
here by J. A. Carroll, a traveling man
from Portage, Wis., who was stopping
at the Nicollet house in New Richmond.
He saw the funnel-shaped cloud as it
came up the principal street and took
refuge in the basement In the hotel,
which was completely wrecked, to
gether with many principal business
houses. In the terrible rain which
followed Mr. Carroll and his comrades
succeeded in recovering the proprie
tor, Charles McKennon. wife and one
child from the debris, and they also
removed the laundry girl, who was
probably fatally injured. They also
removed two men named Barrett and
Newall, who were severely injured.
Mr. Carroll drove to Stillwater by
team for relief and the train, with
'Joctors, will leave here at 12:1 a. m.
Mr. Carroll further says that fire
followed the cyclone and that what
was left is being consumed by fire.
Many people are doubtless killed and
the damage will run into hundreds of
thousands of dollars.
A special to the Tribune from Burk
hardt. Wis., says:
A messenger has reached here from
New Richmond and has telegraphed
from here for doctors and help, saying
that the storm struck that town a-nd
that a lare number were killed and
wounded. The railroad officials have
?ndeavored to get out a special train,
but on account of the several wash
Duts are unable to do so and the doe
tors and many others are now driving
across the country as fast as horses
ran safely carry them. These travel
ing men, who drove from River Falls
to Hudson, 'were struck by the storm
and the rig was torn to pieces, the
:me named Vollman having one of his
MIIAVAI'KEH. June 13. A message
was received at the Wisconsin Central
affiees here late last night from Stevens
Point from A. It. Hornaday, division
superinterdent of the Wisconsin Cen
tral at that point, as follows: "It
;ommenced to rain on the St. Paul di
vision nt about 7 p. m., and the wires
went down west of Jewett Mills at 7:30.
At S:4f we got a message from Rober
son of the Omaha via Marshall that a
pyclone struck New Richmond about
7:30, killing and wounding from 250 to
500 people. We have started a special
out from Irvine, leaving at 10 o'clock,
with surgeons and to pick up what
sther surgeons thev can between there
and New Richmond.
MINNEAPOLIS. June 13. A special
to the Times from North Wisconsin
Junction, Wis., says: A cyclone and
rloudlmrst struck just east of Hudson
'ast night, doing considerable damage
to property. The cyclone was first
observed at Hudson coming up Lake
St. Croix. It passed first to the east
of the town and maintained a north
easterly direction across the tracks of
the Omaha road a mile northeast of
North Wisconsin Junction, destroying
the wires, unroofing houses, barns,
outbuildings, haystacks, etc., all along
,ts path. It Is rumored that Mrs. Dave
Hefferon, living north of Burkhardt.
was killed. The rain and wind were
very severe. The full extent of the
Samage cannot be known before day
Mght. ICrlncini; Home Daly's Rrmnins.
SOUTHAMPTON, June 12. The re
mains of Augustin Daly, who died in
Paris on Wednesday, arrived here from
Havre. The casket was enclosed In a
case marked "A. D., New York." It
was nr.ietly removed from the steamer
and placed in a railroad vehicle, which
transferred it to the Empress dock for
shipment to the United States by the
steamer New York, which sails today.
Mrs. Daly will be a passenger on the
same steamer. Only the honorable
Mrs. Eric Farrington. a friend of the
family, accompanied the remains from
Itlxiiil Slay KecoviT.
LEBANON, Mo., June 13. Dr. Jas.
McConib, the senior of Mr. Bland's
physicians, left his bedside at 10:30
a. m. and reports the symptoms hith
erto maiking his condition alternate
or "bad days," absent this morning.
He takes nourishment at regular inter
vals. If he should wholly escape his
6inking spell today, the doctor thinks
there is a chance for his recovery.
Some women mean what they don't
say a great deal more than what they
Before buying- binding twine see
Ebinger Hardware Co.
re ..ill Mlnlxtry IJi-ln lrto VoU
ft'liiniil-r uml l t-lu n.
PARIS, June 13. (New York World
Cablegram.) The Dupuy ministry
fell as Hiiddenly as if It had slopped
on an orange peel. There was no more
r iicnn for its overthrow today than
Iheie was a week ago.
The complaint in the Chamber of
I'cptitien f, polic,. brutality in HUp
pn ssiiig disorder Sunday when Presi
dent l,ouhct went tit the Longchamps
rnces was a mere pretext. Dissatis
f.ictlon with Premier Diipuy's course
in I he Dreyfus case; was the real in
spiring motive of the adverse vote
against him in the Chamber of Depu
ties. He was suspected of shielding
certain high personages who are
deemed equally responsible with Es
ter hazy and Du Paty de Clam, among
them Generals de Mercier and Boys
deffro. Mercier, who was Dupuy 's minister
of war when Dreyfus was condemned,
had defied Dupuy to arrest him on a
charge of secretly conveying to the
court-martial evidence upon which
conviction was based. lie said: "If
I am arrested let them arrest Dupuy,
too. He approved whatever I did."
Deputies who do n l. sympathize
wilh Dreyfus joined with those who do
in rebuking what was dceniea'Vit her
hypocrisy or incompetency. I have
it from one of the fallen ministers,
whose name is withheld, I hat the cab
inet knew this morning that it would
be strangled this afterm-on. Presi
dent Lou hot and his advisers decided
that Dupuy was not the man to settle
the muddle and word was passed to all
the republican leaders to get rid of
Dupuy, no matter how. So when the
premier opposed the order of the day
they stnbply voted it.
The prospects that M. Waldeck-'
Rousseau will organize i ministry are
hailed with delight in the clubs, on the
boulevards and among the masses. He
is a sterling character, respected by
all parties and It is unanimously con
ceded that he is the best man for the
present crisis. He is a great personal
friend of the president.
NOgEXCUSE for lynching.
Attorney (iciiernl Morris I n vri; I t the
1 1 (I m ! ri-x Kpisoilc.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 13. A special
to the Republic from Austin, Tex.,
says: Governor Sayers today made
public the report of Assistant Attorney
General Morris, who went to Athens.
Henderson county, Tex., recently at
the governor's instance to investigate
the lynching of the Humphries broth
ers at that place. The report reviews
the entire situation attendant upon the
lynching, and reports that the united
efforts of the state and county officials
have resulted in the apprehension of
twelve persons charged with being in
the mob, and that tho apprehension of
all those believed to be guilty will fol
low. In his report Attorney General Mor
ris said: "Sonif of the people who
are arrested for this en me are in
splendid financial circumstances, and
I am informed that some wealthy peo
ple near by are offering all the assist
ance that they need. Of course, there
can be no excuse for mob violence,
and there was none in this case. There
was not even a reasonable excuse. The
two Humphries boys had been charged
with stealing hogs from Joe Wilkin
son, one of the men now in jail, but
the county attorney, the sheriff, as
well as the members of the grand jury,
who found the bill, stated to me that
the Humphries could not have been
BAKERS GRY TOR VENGEANCE.
Many Aflvo;tte Turning: tlie l-'uctiona
Loose to FiKht It Out.
CINCINNATI, June 13. A London,
Ky., dispatch to the Times-Star says:
The Bakers cried all night. Their
moaning was something most touch
ing. Jim, the son of Tom Baker, de
clared the militia stripped his father
of his weapons that he might be shot
down by the Howards without a
chance for his life.
"Father begged you not to put him
so close to White's home," he said to
a soldier who attempted to console
The brothers of Tom Baker wore a
troubled look this morning. They re
alize they must now clear themselves
of the charges against them. Many
persons advocate withdrawing the
troops and allowing the men to fig-,
it out. saying that this action on the
part of Governor Knott stopped tho
Rowan county feud and the Pulaski
county feud. The killing of Tom Bak
er will doubtless increase the Clay
county feud. Notwithstanding the
captivity of his three brothers and son
there are numerous friends of the dead
leader left and scores of other people
who have heretofore not expressed
themselves and they now declare the
killing of Tom Baker an outrage and
say the Bakers should shoulder their
rifles and never surrender alive.
Nurse Citrl Will Confoss.
NEW YORK. June 13. Belle Ander
son today turned state's evidence and
on the stand will tell about the kid
naping and become a state's witness.
The district attorney sent for the girl
and in the presence of her lawyer, a
deputy sheriff and Assistant District
Attorney Le Barbier 6he made a full
confession. It is said to have been
practically the same as that made by
her when she was arrested in New Jer
sey. Through this confession the law
yer hopes to obtain clemency for the
He says she is a weak-minded and
easily influenced girl, and is dylns
The En:;lUii for C'.inalllP.
Dur'ng the TicMrrne trial, whe.
Mr. Just'ce Hawkins was opposed tv
Dr. Kenealy in the course of a dis
cussion whether equivalent terms
could be found in English for French
words, and vice versa, Mr. Hawkins
was asked whether he thought the
word "canaille" could be adequately
rendered in our language. He an
swered, without a moment's hesitation:
"Yes 'Kenealy.' "Green Bag.
Insure in tho German American.
Frad Ebinger, Agent.
Efforts to Operate Cleveland Street Rail
way 0uly Partially Successful.
ARREST A NIMBI R 0E RIOTERS
At Noon it Few ( ur Were KiiiiiiIiik, hut
ut lrr-iilir Interval Arbitration
t'om iiiImhIoii at Work This Outcome
Yet mi l iiccrliilnty.
CLEVELAND. O.. June 13. After a
quiet Sunday, during which no attempt
was made to run cars, the struggle
between the Cleveland Electric Itail-
way company (Big Consolidated) and
iim .-.inning employes wits renewed in
lively fashion today. The company
started the first car for down town
from the Lake view barns at S:30
o'clock, guarded by deputies and man
ned by imparted ni-n. The crowds
jeered and some missiles wore thrown.
Th" next two cars dashed from tho
barns across the railroad crossing
without stopping. The city ordinance
makes it compulsory for the conduc
tor of the street car to leave the car
and go to the railroad crossing and
there signal the inotorniaii to proceed.
Two of the strikers were delegated to
secure warrants for the cr ws of these
cars and later both of the new motor
men were arrested.
The first car to leave Lakeview ar
rived at the .square at ft o' lock. A few
bundled people were there waiting for
it. The car was allowed to depart,
however, without any demonstration
beyond hoots and jeers. The report
that a car had passed spread like wild
fire, an' when the second car arrived
at 9:20 it was stopped. Several thou
sand people immediately packed round
the car nrd a delegation of the strik
ers induced the motorman to leave
it. He was given an ovation. While
ine strikers were talking with the
motorman and conductor stones and
vegetables were thrown. Several men
who were in sympathy with the strik
ers endeavored to drag the non-union
men from the car. Police finally charg
ed the crowd on Euclid acnue.
The third car out of th- herns was
attempting to make the return trip
east on the avenue. Thousands of
people and innumerable wagons block
ed the thoroughfare and impeded the
progress of the car. The trolley rope
was cuit several times and every few
moments some one would release the
lever that controlled the fender and
it would drop to the ground. The
crowd would be beaten back for the
time being, but before the car had
proceeded fifteen feet its progress
would be again impeded by the surg
ing crowd. A number of rioters were
arrested and many in the mob were
clubbed by the police. At the Nickel
Plate crossing several women hurled
volleys of stones at the cars.
At noon the cars were running at
The State Arbitration commissioners
met at 11 o'clock rnd a committee
from the strie-" was present and
waited an hour in vain for the com
pany's representatives to appear. The
company has not announced that it
will reject arbitration, but it is given
out officially that it will not be repre
sented before the commission.
At 1 o'clock the most serious dis
turbance of the day occurred. At the
corner of Euclid avenue and Bond
street three cars were held up and the
trolley ropes were cut. Stones fell on
the cars in a shower and the trainmen
locked themselves in the cars, taking
refuge under the seats. One non-union
motorman decided to take his
chances with the crowd and jumped
into the mob. He was hustled, but
not injured. A solid mass of people
blocked the street for two blocks. Not
a policeman was in sight when tho
trouble began, but a strong force ar
rived in a few minutes and the crowd
gave way, but not before the cars had
The following resolution was adopt
er! by the company's board of directors
after a hot debate:
Resolved, That the differences be
tween the Cleveland Electric Raiiway
company and its former employes have
substantially narrowed down to the
proposition upon which the company
must stand, that it must hire and di.s
cnarge men without dictation of any
body. As already stated. It does not
attempt, nor will it attempt to dic
tate to its employes whether they
shall belong to a union or not. It will
not require them to join, nor will it
discharge them for joining or refusing
to join, at their pleasure. The com
pany must reserve to itself the right
to treat directly with its own men. to
hire new ones as the needs of its ser
vice require, and to discharge ineffi
cient men without accounting to any
one except its directors. Entertain
ing these views it must respectfully
decline to submit these questions to
Storer Arrives at -"Vlailriil.
MADRID, June 13. Mr. Bellamy
Storer, United States minister to
Spain, Mr. Stanton Gates, secretary o
the legation, and their servants, ar
rived here at 1140 p. m., yesterday.
Mr. Storer was received at the rail
way station by Col. Morer, a chief of
police of Madrid, who saluted the min
ister by touching his hand. The party
drove to the Aiotel De Rome, where
Mr. and Mrs. Storer will remain until
their new quarters are ready for oc
cupation. Mr. Storer will present his creden
tial tomorrow when a day and hour
will be fixed for an audience with the
Not Worth It.
"Tommy," said his mother, "if I get
you a new suit of clothes you must
promise not to climb trees or play
marbles until they are worn "out."
"Then," answered Tommy, aftr a
moment or two of reflection, "I don't
Model of the I'inufore.
W. S. Gilbert has a collection of cu
riosities at his house at Harrow Weald
and among them is the model of a
man-of-war of 100 years ago, fifteen
feet long. It was from this that the
Ecene in "Pinafore" was designed.
DIES AE IVtt V0S( Of DUTY.
('Hptitln NirholM of the .'Monitor .MoiihiI
nock Voluntarily N-rlfireii III I.lfe
MANILA, June 13. The funeral of
Captain Henry Nichols, the command
er of the United States double-turret-ed
monitor Monadnock, who died from
sunstroke on Saturday, took place at
Cavite yesterday with appropriate cer
emonies. The oAlcers of the licet were
present and th flags on all the vessels
The sudden death of Captain Nich
ols was particular! j' sad because it
occurred Just at the moment when the
result for which he had hoped and
worked for for months was about to
be realized, nan ely, the capture of
Paranaque and its occupation by the
American forcer.. The Monadnock has
been lying of Paranaque for two
months past, under fire from the rebels
almost daily. The heat here has been
intense and the ofiicers and men of the
Monadnock suffered greatly. The com
mander in chief offered to retire tlie
Monadnock from the trying duty and
replace it by another ship, but Captain
Nichols preferred to remain, declar
ing that he did not want to leave his
post until Paranaque fell and the coast
from there to Cavite was cleared of
rebels. The heat on Saturday was
most severe and the monitor was en
gaged nil day In shelling the trench
es at Paranaque and the rebels fleeing
south through Las Pinas, and also in
watching the American troops rins
ing in upon the towns. Captain Nit-hols
was overcome by the beat at noon
and retired to his cabin, where he re
ceived frequent reports of the opora-
, tion and gave directions for several
hours. He became much worse at 3
o'clock, lost consciousness and expired
at ." in the afternoon. Several hours
before his death he expressed gratifi
cation at the way events were pro
! gressing, remarking to an officer: "We
. have got the rebels there at last."
l'V of Niiviil Officers.
NEW YORK, June 13 A dispatch
to the World from Washington says:
I The navy department has issued a
! circular fixing the salaries of navy
: officers under the naval personnel bill,
j Admiral Dewe will receive $13,500,
I whether on duty at sea or on shore.
I The senior rear admiral's pay is fixed
j at $7."00 at sea and $0,375 on shore,
j Rear Admiral Schley is in this list,
j but only receives the minimum
j amount, as he is assigned to shore
. duty. The junior rear admirals re
: reive $5,500 while on sea duty and
i $4.G77 on shore. Rear Admiral Samp
i son is in the junior list, but having
a command at sea, receives the maxi
J mum pay.
Sbould Schley be given an assign
ment at sea he would receive' $2,000
more a year than Sampson, but as it
! now is his pay amounts to but $875
! more. Captains receive $3,500 at sea
and $2,175 on shore.
Mnlim-iix Case lost poneil.
NEW YORK, June 13 The argu
ments on the writs of prohibition,
habeas corpus and certiorari in the
Molineux case were postponed today
until Wednesday. The reason for the
delay was that the writs had not been
served on Magistrate Jerome of special
sessions on Saturday, owing to his be
ing out of town.
i-:c;iu ll-li-;i;-- i me rJatlierlng
Come to tin- Front Willi a .Manifesto.
THE 1 1 AGUE, June 13. (New York
Word Cablegram). I have obtained
fqr publication in America the fol
lowing manifesto issued by the Amer
ican delegates to the International
"This commission is informed that
misleading reports have been cabled
to America regarding the work of
the drafting committee on arbitra
tion and the exact position of the
"The American plan for a perma
nent tribunal, which already has been
( oi rectly set forth in the American
press, has been referred, with other
similar propositions, to a drafting
committee. This committee will re
port to the full commission on arbi
tiation the exact text of the American
proposals as submitted and al?o the
exact text of all other proposals sub
mitted together with a draft of the
proposed plan, embodying such fea
tures of all the plans submitted as the
drafting committee shall provisionally
recommend to the corr.niittee on arbi
tration. "Afterward the conference itself
will finally pass judgment upon the
various projects submitted. The fact
that in the drafting committee the
English proposals are used as a basis
of discussion does not indicate in the
least the abandonment of any of the
"It is not expected that the draft
ing committee will be ready to report
to the commission on arbitration for
a week or ten days. All statements
regarding the work meanwhile must
be accepted as mere surmises."
At an adjourned meeting of the del
egates of the ponce conference under
the pr?sidency of M. De Staal, this
morning, it was resolved to furnish
the newspapers with statements of the
proceedings of the committees as well
as of the plenary sittings.
The drafting committee of the arbi
tration committee cf the. peace con
ference met yesterday and continued
the discussion of the arbitration
scheme. The delegates not having
received additional instructions from
their respective governments, the com
mittee adjourned until Friday with
out further progress. This evening
the delegates attended a water fete
given in their honor by the Bathing
societies at Schveningen, about two
piiies northwest of The Haeue.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion ol the car. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by con5tinitional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed
condition of the mucous lining of tlie Eustachian
Tube. When this tube ts inrianied you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when
it is entirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the inH.uiiaiion can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten
are caused bv catarrh, which is nothing but an
inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will cive one hundred dollars for any case
of deafue (caused t y catarrh) that cannot be
cured by H?ll's Catarrh Cure, tend for circular.
(,ee K. J- Ciienev Co-, ioledo, U.
.ihf by druggists, 75c.
Bail's Family Pills are the best.
Preserve your trees and shrubbery
by purchasing: one of those Bpayers of
the Ebinger Hardware company.
THE STOCK OF GOODS FORMERLY
GEO. TOURTELOT, KNOWN
Boots and Shoes,
adlesand Gents' Furnishings
Hats, Caps, Toys and Notions,
Will be sold at Public Auction to the
highest bidder, as ordered by the United
And will continue each afternoon and evening until the
entire stock is sold. This is an exceptional opportunity
for the people of Plattsmouth and vicinity to buy what
goods they need AT LESS THAN WHOLESALE COST.
Do not miss this grand opportunity, as this stock of
goods will positively be sold, Regardless of Prices.
Three Sales on Saturdays--10 a. m. and I and 7 d- m.
H. H. INMAN,
Aihnit Only the Silver Men.
NEW YORK. June 13. The silver
men of this state will send represen
tatives to Chicago to the meeting of
the democratic national committee on
June 20 to urp;e the adoption of a
resolution, which, it is said, will be
Introduced by ex-Governor Stone of
Missouri, declaring that only such del
egates as come from states in which
the democratis state convention en
dorses the Chit-afro platform will be
seated as regular delegates in the na
Dr. John H. Gardner of this city, a
personal friend of Bryan and one of
the leaders in the "dollar" dinner or
ganization here, said that he intended
to be in Chicago when the democrats
neet. He said the proposed resolution
agreed with his views and that it
wouVI be a good thing to force Tam
many and the state democratic organ
ization to declare either for or against
the Chicago platform in the state con
Senator Hanna expects to leave
Cleveland next Friday for southern
France in the hope of securing relief
from the rheumatism from which he
is suffering constantly.
Ilirdly a day passes, in families
where there aro children, in which
B Uiard's Snow Liniment is not needed
It quickly cures cuts, wounds, bruises,
burns and scalds. E'rice 25 and oOc
F. G. Frickc & Co.
.4 Ffve-Tear-Old ITnntvj..
Probably the youngest huntf-r in the
state is Master Graham Wrljjbt, the
5-year-old son of the Hon. aud Mrs.
Seaborn Wright of Rome. This, youth
Jul Nimrod has a sportsman's outfit of
the finest kind, and has owned for two
years a No. 1C boy's shotgun of spe
cial make. He is an exceptionally fine
phot, and during the cold snap kept
the family table well supplied with
rabbits and robins. He i3 a good wing
shot, and can kill a partridge with ease.
Mr. Wright has four sons, and all of
them are fine shots and ardent sports
men. Rome (Ga.) Tribune.
Try Colorado Tills Summer.
Getting there costs very little one
fare plus $2 for the round trip every
day from June 25 to July 11. Tickets
jjood to return until October 31. See
nearest BurlingtOD agent and get par
ticulars. Three for $1.
Laundered Percale Shirts Elson, the
s Now in
d. o. DWYERi
Plattsmoulh, Neb., Jf'tr 5, iScjg.
I be" to inform my friends and the public
generally that I have eng-aged in the Wholesale
Liquor Trade and am now able to supply patrons
in any quantit' from one pint to twenty-five
Have just imported some fine
Cognac Brandy. Also the genuine
for strictl3T medicinal purposes.
As I handle nothing but first-class goods and
sell at lowest prices,, it will pay you to buy your
Whisk7, Brandy, Wine, etc., from me.
Do not forget that this is the time to order
your case Beer and that this is the only place in
the county where vou can get the genuine ANHEUSER-BUSCH
BEER. Give me a call
and be convinced.
Agent for Yellowstone (Kentucky) distillery and
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n, St. Louis.
The News -
Prints More County News
Than any Other Cass
Trustee in Bankruptcy.
Wholos.il.! find Itotail
lis i u
14 V J
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