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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8,
Dress up for Christmas
We are ready for
m. a i
Extra Special Saturday.
Men's Stylish Overcoats,
tailored in the newest
fashion; choice of stylish
mixtures. No other store
Green Trading Stamps.
We have an elegant assortment of High Grade Suits and
Overcoats .$5.00 to $25.00
SUITABLE XMAS GIFTS FOR MEN
Neckties Fancy Vests Mufflers
Umbrellas Fancy Suspenders
Handkerchiefs-8; Gloves. Etc.
ALL KINDS AND PRICES
And Green Trading Stamps.
The Only Credit loos'
THE COAST AND THE JAPS
Aeaiaiii tor vaimrai s ipposiusa vj mo
".-V... r .v. T - II
AUI1COI U 1 IfUO Ai.OI.
SCHOOL EXCLUSION A MERE INCIDENT
Hawaiian Island Overrun by the
Llttla Brawn Men Similar Mta
aeln Conditions roared
on the Coast.
Tha exclusion of Japanese pupils from
the schools of the whites In Ban Francisco
and their restriction to schools provided
for Asiatics exclusively proved of sufficient
Importance to call out a dlplomatio pro
test from Japan and a discussion of our
relations with Japan In the president's
message. Trifling as the school incident up-
pears at a distance In It lies elements of
danger to American trade relations with
the orient. Behind the Incident Is a
steadily growing feeling among Callfor
nlans In favor of restricting the immigra
tion of Japanese to the United States.
Segregation in the schools of Ban Fran
cisco la but a manifestation of the deeper
purpose. An average of 1,600 Japanese lund
at San Francisco every month. It Is esti
mated that 0,000 a month land at the vari
ous porta on tha coast. No diminution of
tha stream la apparent. The tendency Is
toward an Increase, because of the superior
opportunities of the United States.
The effect of this steady Influx on the
conditions of life on the coast cannot be
other than detrimental to Californlans, In
dustrially, socially and morally. "On the
Pacific coast." says a Callfornlan In the
New York Times, "oriental Immigrant la
bor at wages of from 80 cents to & per
day waa at Arst a benefit to American land
owners. But under conditions which have
prevailed Increasingly for the last five
years the Japanese laborer who comes to
this country Is not for direct hire to while
men; he Is to be approached only through
his Japanese boss; la. In truth, merely the
Instrument whereby a capitalist at home
in Japan tills a contract to supply so many
days' labor for a certain price (reaching
constantly to a higher figure).
"In the oriental quarter of any city or
town on the Paclflo coast, from the Can
adian boundary to the Mexican Una, one
may go to a shop and buy Japanese labor
as one would buy sausagea After the bar
gain Is struck, the price paid (in advance),
the boss delivers the goods, free on board
the' wagon bound for the plao of Industry,
and expects his gang to do as little work
as possible. These brown men from Nip
pen, who In crowds labor In fields, vine
yards, shops and factories throughout the
far .western states, are the shrewdest and
cheapest of all Asiatics. Their patriotism
is proved by the languor of their efforts
In the Interest of white employers, and
their willingness to work eighteen hoars
out of the twenty-four under a Japanese
"It Is easy to find basement rooms where
forty or more Japanese are at work with
sewing machines In the manufacture of silk
nd muslin and lace waWts and under
garments for women and children. These
garments are largely ordered by the high
class department stores In the east. The
machines are set as close as possible to
gether; the walls of the basement are cur
tained off; behind the curtains are tiers of
bunks where the workers sleep. In one
corner Is a rooking stove and a table, from
which meals of raw fish and pickled turnips
ere eaten. At least forty Japanese at a
time work, eat and sleep In many sucb
Japs In This Conatrr.
in the agricultural districts. If a white
i I V . ' " "
employer demand, more faithful labor and
longer hour, tha bees proclaims a bovoott
...I-. hi v-. - i .
. . ... . 2 . -
Japaneee Insidiously cripple, the small fruit
rancher or farmer. When th whlta nn
- " -" vhii vujwu. uif
i ou can pay later
yur every want
- 1 a. x : t: j .
clothing line and we
will dress you from head
to foot on small pay
This is just the time of
the year that you nead
When there are so many
of your friends to be re
membered. Dig Cut In Prices for the
Extra Special Saturday.
Men's Stylish Suits, hand
tailored; choice of stylish
mixtures, worsteds Thib-
ets, etc., hand felled collars,
hair cloth fronts,
Green Trading Stamps.
7 COR.i frDOIIftT,AS
staring him in tha face or with a time
order hot off tha eastern wires for ov.mi
carloads of produce, approaches an Asiatic
i nounce wnn a cunning grin:
I " 'Bova all huav Irut.n
i " rf , w
or 'No time to
ioaay; oetter go on." '
"The upshot of this crippling system Is
that at this writing hundreds of fruit
ranches In California are under lease, or
are actually owned by Japanese capitalists
who never have seen and never intend to
see the shores of America. In the city of
Pan Francisco at the time of its destruction
small Industries, such as laundries, curio
shops and shops for making and selling
"omtn'i waists and light dresses, shoe re
pairing and barberlng were virtually mo
nopolised by Japanese. This state of affairs
had arisen In five years.
"When American families are crowded
off farms where shall we get the new blood
mat vivine the population of the cities?
When the time comes that the farms are
. . ,., "j
worked by Japanese coolies, and white land
owners are nonresident; when tracts of the
republlo are owned in JaDan: when them
tracts have become Japanese settlements
where the population bear enthusiastic
allegiance to the emperor of Japan, then
real trouble will begin for the United
States of America."
Condition In Hawaii.
To observe In full bloom the Japanese
menace now In Its Infancy on the Paclflo
coast It Is only necessary to consider the
condition of the Hawaiian Islands. When
the "paradise of the Paclflo" came under
the dominion of the United States It
expected American worklngmen would there
nna tempting opportunities for their skill
and Industry and in time become the dom
inant race on the Islands. Exactly the
opposite result was produced. While work
lngmen are aa scarce as snowballs In the
tropics, the Japs control the Islands In
dustrially and commercially, as completely
aa If the sunburst of Nippon Instead of the
Stars and Stripes floated from the flag
staffs of Honolulu.
A staff correspondent of tbe New Tork
Times, who visited the Islands last winter
draws a picture of conditions there which
serves to explain the opposition of Caii
fornlana. In part, he says:
For the great question which Is now feed
ing the minds of the Island philosopher
and which bids fair to afford them ai
abundant diet for some time to come, It
precisely this question In race supremacy
and although It has come to be pretty we:
understood that the predominating rac
upon the Islands today Is the American,
and that the predominating culture what
little there Is Is Anglo-Saxon, yet It Is far
from an established certainty that such
will be the case at the end of the next two
decades, when the first generation of Japa
nese born Into American cltixenahlp off
springs of the 70,000 Japanese already In
the Island comes to maturity and brings
the Influence of its Asiatic clvlllxatlon to
bear upon the ballot box. Men of sound
Judgment, like Judge 8andford B. Dole,
president of the provisional republlo and
first governor of the territory, and the lead
ing minds In the oligarchy of sugar men.
are coming to question if the hopes of an
Island paradise have not been built upon
a foundation of sand; If. In the thoughtless
pursuit of dividends, the great planters
have not brought In for field laborers a
people who In a few years more will so
overwhelmingly outnumber the combined
forces of all the other natlonuilMea which
can be arrayed against them In the Islands
as to successfully dominate the future of
the territory. And even In Hawaii the sub
stitution of Japanese for American civilisa
tion Is not to be regarded with equanimity.
Evil Wr.uht ,
Already the owners of the great sugar
Interests Interests which so overshadow all
others aa to place them for the time being
beyond the scop of discussion have come
1 i-"" kh oi aiscussion-bave come
to reaiise ,h. evil which they have brought
down nuon thmw. k. Tl
" . "
i ..v... uuw viuuuM look-
Ing about for desirable Immigrant, from
I kumi .ni im.ri,. k
i nwt mvttjfion ana ere now tm .uiu. i i.
' mtj n re-
plao their AalaUo labor. Uul ttu;a ht
Nothing could be more appro
priate for an Xmas Gift for
your wife or brother than a
watch. Or, perhaps, you would
like to own one yourself. Now
is your chance to get one on
the easy payment plan of -
SI a Week
"We can save you money on
a watch, as we handle them
merely as an accommodation
to our customers.
See ours before buying.
BOSS AND KEYSTONE
ELGIN and WALTHAM
Every one guaranteed.
Double Green Trading Stamps
with each Watch Saturday
attempt is worth making, there are many
who look upon the time as passed when It
could be made with success, and not a few
outside the sugar ring who are inclined
to regard present conditions and their In
evitable results as a Just visitation upon
the planters for the entirely 'selfish way In
which for the last thirty years they have
dominated the Islands In their own lntor
t. With a total population nf 180,000, 70.000
or 44 per cent of whom are Japanese, and
over 26,000. or 16 per cent, Chinese, to say
nothing of several thousand Coreans who
have recently come In, the preponderance
of the Asiatic over the native and western
element Is sufficiently marked to be start
ling. And the preponderance Is Increasing
rather than decreasing. While the steady
flow of Japanese and Corean Immigrants
Is rualntained-the Chinese are now ex
cluded by the extension of the Geary act
to the territory the Increase of the Cau
casian population la slow-by Immigration
( -. vfuiKiiun is biow Dy immigration
j almost at a standstill-while that of the
native population long ago ceased.
brought out from California, given In
dividual house, and garden., and every In
ducement offered them to i-.m.i ......
year. The first left the plantations at tho
end of one month, the last at the end of
ten months. Americana will nn m .i...
- -- ... a.u. w,t 11 1U
cane fields la Louisiana and harvest the
".ojua. ana Harvest the
crop, much lea. will they do it here. The
Portugue.0 were tried, and quit at the end
ot llielr contract time. The Porto Rlcans
have been scarcely less vagrant, and mor-
uiy are worse than the Japanese. Ameil
can negroes cannot be Imported because of
the atrontr uncial anini.i... i . v. . . . ..
the strong social antipathy with which tha
umive nawauans regard them.
Plantation labor Is consequently left to
the Japanese, and however many1 thousand
citizen laborers" may be poured Into the
islands. It will still be left to them. And,
as ha already been pointed out, the l.iLor
markets In the cities are nearly as com-
pletely pre-empted bv th. t...
" "en - piiHi. r,very pnase of gar
white carpenters, cabinetmakers, under- i rlson life Is Included, for his friends range
takers, barbers, tailor, hack drivers, re- i from the colonel commanding to the trooper
taurateur are leaving for the continent. 1 who taught him to ride his Indian pony
What rhflnnA la K-M , i . . . . . m.. . . .. . 1 ' '
iu inqucg omer white
men to come In and take chance when
If It were not to question the good Judg
ment of those patriotic gentlemen who .m.
' "iiu iimi laiu-ar
gest It, the dispassionate observer wnnM
be Inclined to say that the time Is passed truyti by Howard Chandler Christy pre
when such a nh.iiMnUr. .. m- r-v,.i...... . .. r
- i wuiie iair " -'"""j" personal ideas about
ror Asiatic could be successfully nco m- ' the American girl, whom he has so widely
pushed. The Asiatic Is already In the field; celebrated, as well as his pictorial treat
he has possession of the market; he c m went-of her In color. The text Is written
only be dispossessed by competition, and ln a 8ty'e correspond with the pictures
the futility of attempting to dispossess him Ther ar page pictures ln full colors,
by competition Is proved by experience ! tcgether with pictures in' black and tint
whenever white labor has clashed with ; the whoI covering the wide range of his
brown. Tou may exclude further immlgra- conceptions of the American girl in all her
tlon by law, but vou pnnnnt .i tnonilfl and tenKAa i,.v.n.i.A .... .. . .
already on American anil rr .. ...
children from becoming American citizens.
narm nas already been done-the horF
has been stolen, anh the nilni..r i
trying to shut the stable door.
One ot the Family.
"Are you the editor that takes in .,it
news?" inquired th. cli., . . ",
man with a tired and timid appea in, , ih .J" Aroo'tuok coun- clo to
on his face. PPealing look the northeastern boundary of our country.
"Yes, sir," replied the vm.- m . a"d her ,mullne across the Canadian
th. desk. "I can take fn inyTnd o lent- "ady ,
news. What have you?" i athlellc' ''""'" or helping their fam.lle,
"Why. It s this wav m " th rlch f"r,n" of tnat eetlr.n. these
lowering hi. ol. My .M.'f1 C.h"m' hVe
party last niaht and I . l.m . I ,urM- the mot ""Pliant of which dl-
to havi 1. smug.ler. of
to have this report of the affair put ln the
"We don't charge anything for publish
ing society news," observed the young man
at the desk, taking th. proffered manu
script and looking It over.
"That a all right." was the Teply. "Tou
don't understand. I wrote this up myself
and I put In a line or two ih.t -.v. -m-
Half.tlck assisted h". d'.tln.ui.h'd w f.
I. . .. " amintulsned wife
,- in receiving the guests.' That's the wav I
want it to go In. and I don-i rr if it
cost. i a word I want my friendi ,
. . " wnl my friends to
want It to go In. and I don't care If It
j the family.' -Harter . Wttkly.
i Know, oy ueorge. that
I still belong to
"Elinors College Cirwr" is the title of
another book by an Omaha author. Miss
Julia A. Sch warts, who has also written
"Vassar Studies" and "Wilderness Bablea."
Miss Sch warts has given a picture of four
years of col lege life, presumably at Vassar.
In which study, as well as pranks, hits a
part. The story revolves about four girls,
who enter college for as many different
reasons. The characters are strongly
drawn and contracted, but the college
spirit overcomes many of the differences
between them and cements a loyal friend
ship. There Is a fascinating style and a
healthy tone to Miss Schwarts's books that
makes them valuable for the younger read
ers. The Illustrations are by Ellen Wetbor
ald Ehrena. Published by Little, Brown
"Tha Twinkle Tales." comprising six ex
quisite volumes under the titles of ' Bandit
Jim Crow," "Mr. Woodohuck," "Prairie
Dog Town," "Twinkles Enchantment,"
"Sugar Loaf Mountain" and "Prince Mud
Turtle," each one a delightful story for
children, by Laura Bancroft, are a splen
did addition to this seaaon's literature for
llttlo tots. Miss Bancroft has a aubtle
vein of humor and her stories, while fanci
ful, are near to nature. For this series
Maglnel Enrlght has made over 100 special
drawings, which are admirably suited to
the text. Each of the books contains fif
teen full-page colored Illustrations and a
multi-colored title page, while everything
entering Into the manufacturing has been
of the highest grade. All of the books are
clever exceedingly so and should become
children's claries. Published by the Keilly
Brltton company, Chicago.
"Lady Hollyhock and Her Friends," by
Margaret Coulson Walker, Is a very novel
Juvenile, even In thlo day of Juvenile novol
ties, for It gives complete Instructions how
to make nearly loo dolls out of common
everyday materials of all seasons, such as
flowers, fruits, paper, spools, rags, snow
and many other things. It has seventy-twc
Illustrations, many of which are In color.
Published by the Baker Taylor company.
"Dftnnv " 1 v . .
1 r"u rw. oaira, IS a DOOK
1 for girls, primarily, but will be as widely
. Biuwuups wno appreciate clever
character sketches. Little Nora, a crippled
tlrl, comes to the home of the Shannons
on Goat Hill, a typical Irish washerwoman
settlement, and proves to be the saving
power In Danny's aimless existence. The
story has four full-page Illustrations by
V'cttr Hall. Published by the Saalfield
"The Woodland Elf," by Florence A.
Evans, is a series of "wonder stories for
boy, and girls. Maldie, who is camping
with her parents. Is lost In the woods and
a woodland elf tells her these pretty
stories of the creatures of the forert to
while away the time. Not i a,a ......
I serve to hold MMi .riiv, j v... .L
... . ' ""mi uui iney
' w'n rad "me and again by the child
v , enough to possess the
wm.' Th ,1IUStratlon8 ar Carl B.
WII lams. Published by the Saalfield Pub
Henr'nlscences of Henry Irving. by
Bram Stoker, were published on October
WLil "niversary of the . actor's
aeatn. Mr. Stoker's acquaintance with Ir
ving began In 1878 and for many vears his
association with Sir Henry, both a. friend
and aa business manager, was of the most
Intimate nature. It ha. been understood
ror a long time that the authorised bi
ography of the actor would one day be
written by Mr. Stoker, and much of the
material wa. prepared and many notes
taken during the latter part of the actor's
life. It Is doubtful If in the last third of a
century any Englishman had a larger ac
quaintance than Irving with the great men
of his day. Ho knew the world of dlolo
macy and fashionable society as well as he
did that of the stage and the studio. Mr
Stoker's reminiscences are full of anec
dotes of Irvtng's relations with many fa
mous men. The two volumes are Illus
trated with a great number of portraits
many of them of Irving and his profes
sional associates, as they appeared In va
rious characters. The Macmlllan company
Is the publisher.
"The Von Blumers." by -Tom Masson,
acais witn the homely and highly humor-
fsmlly. The Von Blumers are people whom
wa all know. Von Blumer is a wholesome
and fairly successful man of today, head
strong, whole-hearted, sincere, affectionate
as obstinate when opposed as he Is lamb
like under management-ln short. Intensely
human and Intensely American. Mrs. Von
""man ana intensely American. Mrs Von
, Blumer Is the typical American wife and
mother of the most attractive kind- you
have met her a thousand times and are a!
ways delighted to meet her again. Bobby
Is a healthy American boy. These peoole
i - nan Doy. i nese people
, "-"d their friends run the gamut of famllv
I vnAPi-nnA- .,li.l ...
experiences, which are related with much
aeen, unostentatious humor. Moffat, Yard
4 Co. Is the publisher.
"Born to the Blue," by Florence Kimball
Russell, Is primarily a story of army life
on the plains. The boy is the nnn rt
' captain of 1'nited States cavalry stationed
i , .. . r "lttllo"ea
' aumor is nerself "of the army" and
" knows the details of the life. The lllus-!
uy ri. rurrington Elwell. L.
C. Page & Co. Is the publisher.
"The American Olrl" .a I
i Yard A Co.
"The Camp on Letter K" Is the first vol
ume of the "Raymond Benson Peries," by
Clarence B. Burleigh, the well known edlto.
of the "Kennebec Journal," Augusta. Me.,
and the son of ex-Governor Edwin C."
Burleigh, the present congressman from
"'"-" " ""i deals with two
His district. His first book deals irh
in. uuuiu, una important public serv
ice Is rendered by the boys. Tbe ton Is
manly throughout, the fun of the best kind
and the book Is distinctly readable for any
age. Illustrated by L. J. Bridjman. Pub
lished by the Lothrop, Lee at Bhepurd com
pany. Above books at lowest retail price,
theas, 122 Bouth Fifteenth street.
Books reviewed are on sale by
Bennett Company at cut price.
BRACELETS -ir suit r. bu and bvdga
IItvr(mn'a S&turd&y Special
LeMitiful Candle Outfit
1 25 -25
au. -in ariiuia
ilutl UIJ V !
n.tll fcl"UtiO c"
n .ll If "
UM Uacti tO Ulll-
nieiii me vau is
ure to apiei to
int a in o . 1 1 o u s
wie or inoie of
Luuuie oumts on
iiie dimug table
and it will uiake a
1 must artistic effect
and be thoroughly
pleasing to every
person mat gainers
about the teslive
board' during the
coming tiav py holi
day season. Place
one of them on tbe
mantel. In the par
Only one to a
Sold from 1 p.
m. till all are
gone. Only 800
of them. Actual
value of this
outfllt Is 75c.
lor. In the library
! or In the den and
you will cer
1 talnly say
that as an
home you never secured such a big value for
the" money before. These candle outfits consist
of a brass candlestick, a colored candle and
patent adjustable brass shade holder, and a
large handsome shade made of imported crepe
paper to represent poppies, the llower being
perfectly formed and complete with petals, etc.
The candlestick alone stands 6 Inches high and
the complete outfit measures 16 Inches high.
This candle outfit comes In various colorings.
The large shade being of a color to match the
canoie. we nave mem in red, green and
we win piace inexe outfits on sale
Saturday at 1 p. m. and place them
at the extraordinary value of
Bay Holiday Gifts now
w will hold them
until notified free of
Social Oak 95 .
This Is a large size extra Marked
well made Chiffonier, it Is ii.ii
made of beautiful golden MmlJ
oak, elegantly finished; large
French bevel mirror; neat
Rich, massive design, exactly like
cut, extra well made, exclusive
Hartman design, wtll make a most
acceptable Xmas gift; special
price. Come early; supply limited.
R.ujjs and Carped
Brussels Rugs, 8x10-6 feet, for. .112.75
Axmlnster hugs, tlx 12 leet. for.. 24.78
Ingrain Rugs, 8x12 feet, for 4.76
Ingrain Carpet, per yard K3c
Wool-filled Ingrain Carpet, yard..6c
Brussels Carpet, per yard 68c
Velvet Carpet, per yard K5o
Axmlnster Carpet, per yard 1.03
92 a Month
4 a Month
itcisi'" J BKSKaaur rn
tZZ'Z'iZ- h, Erythlnr
1 ii 1 1 ;!' W BU W
J l A1 Inarantee
Tins ihshn Bocker T85
in Menthc ed Oak M
RATES CUT IN TWO
SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS
ROUND TRIP RATES
. S .99
SAME RATES TO OMAHA FROM ABOVE STATIONS
For full information apply to
W. G. Dultdton, City taumynr Aynt, iSiZ Fa: nam Street.
aBHaaj3i.sT nam ham rraiHi top rT
AVIiat roultl 1" more
gentleman or lady friend
rhalr? What could please
hacked rocker? What con
Rich and beau
cabinet or dressing table?
hold may he remembered
Mlarly pleasing and prove
inlndera of the givers. Certainly such gift., are the most prac
tical of all. Article for
credltand the, giver can
Itemeniber that our I a
Har'man'a New Stvle
Bed Itav nrmn. Ike ci
Credit Terms I
The frame I diu u.u u i r
i.iii.. V, i V j V i
fully polished and handsomely
t rtSV imported
Irn Bed, Springs and M . treM,
complite; for on y
II I t-
Credit Terms t 76o Cash and Boo Weekly.
This complete outfit Is Just as Illustrated above.
The bed Is of handsome design and may be had
In any color of enamel desired. The springs are
of the woven wire fabric. The mattress has soft
top and Is covered with heavy striped ticking.
The bed aoove Is worth the amount we ask for
the entire outfit.
Sptc'al M p'e
Ki c im Ci ) et
Exactly like cut shown. Made of wiilte
maple, giving It a clean sanitary appear
ance, top has convenient sr.lce drawer!
as shown; base Is extra well made; size
26x46; two bins, drawers, two boards.
Easily a $10 value, and you'd be asked
that for It elsewhere.
4-Hole Cook Btove, easy
t2 GREAT STORES THROUUHOUT
"ri" 'I r f' sniB' i
Coed r. turning following Monday.
Ma sn.ii n l t
acceptable to tho huvlinnd, brother or
than a broad, romfortable Morrl
mother bettor than a roomy, hlirh
Id please nister more than a mtnlc
In fart, every member of the house
with furniture gifts that are partlc
lasting remembrances and dally re-
holiday gifts may be purchased on
pay for the good at his convenience.
strictly confidential credit plan
(irrat Special J
, ml k 5
$3.75 cash, fa monthly
.i ... i .. .. i . . . .
ii iimue or soiia osjc, Deautl-
carved front, as Illustration shows.
' '- "uiyiunnu, uiui i nave to pull oui from wa 1
mm i ui me moil nepenaaoie auau
velour of handsome coloring and deeply
Payments on BoUday
Gifts bought here need not
start here until after goods
Made of large flaked solid
golden oak, with hand-rubbed
polish; fitted with adjustable
shelves, double strength; full
glass door; large fancy French
bevel mirror; convenient desk.
I Z.lke Cuts
The frame Is made of solid oak;
with musslve post tsee cut). The
cushions are lull spring und cov
ered with French velour of hand
Special ii Stove Dept.
i-hole Laundry Stove, only $1.25
i: leg ant Uuanintecd Oak Heater. . 3.K5
Hot Blast Fuel-saving Heater. .. 6.75
.lagnlflcent Base Burner ..18.75
i-hole large oven, cast Range .. 12.76
Cook Stoves, 4 holes and reser
Elegant Massive Steel Ranges. . (29.75
Big discount on stove rugs and zincs.
THE U. S.
a a Moatk
Find them every day
bj watching the tn
nouncemenu in THS
BEE'S Want A4 Cvif
lsa.1 lil if
Comh'nat'O'' Book" 1 75
c and Desk Y
1hi MassWe C95
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