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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1909)
HIE OMAHA DAILY BF,F!: WEDNESDAY. MAKCIT 24. 1000.
Ball Pong. SIS BOT1 THOW KB
House cleaning time brings to the fore the need of n?w
. draperies and rurtains, and
Omaha women -that Thompson, Heldcn & lo s is the best
ptore to supply your wants. This department is one in
) whicli we liavu always bcn able to serve our patrons most
" satisfactorily and this season we feel better prepared to
1 pleasu you than -ever before.
FOR1 WEDNESDAY WE SHOW
Prlntrrt Ktanilne, 40 Inches
wide. Beautiful new designs, only
25c a yard.
Pretty new Cretonnes for Bed
rooms at lfic. 18c and 20c a yard.
New Curtain Swisses at 10c and
IKc a yard.
Curtain Net, In all the new de
signs at 15c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 50c,
New Bargain Square Men's
15c Half Hose, in black and
tan, ftc a pair.
The New Silks Are Beautiful See Them Wednesday
This Is the store that gets the new things first. Styles worth
coming to see, too they are full of fresh new charm. Foulards, Shan
tungs, Pongees. Messallnes; all our own exclusive style.
NOTE See. the pretty silk pettlcoatB we are making to your
-Wednesday Candy Special
Balduff's Molasses Honey Comb Chips, regular price 50c a pound
Wednesday at, a pound, only 25
See Our Beautiful Millinery Window, 16th Street
.. 1 . See the Blue Window.
H - .t -
Lincoln charter, bill, so he got the bill re
committed to the 'committee of the whole
and had Ingrafted thereon on amendment
postponing - the city -'dent Ion thirty days
after the charter became effective. Had
the bill passed' '. With Out the emergency
clause without this amendment It would not
have beoome operative f jf two years. When
Brown, secured' 'the . majority' vote to re
commit, "fpf- the' sperlflo amendment men
tioned,' hi eopponetita eitfeted to secure the
adoption of the referendum amendment at
the safes time. Cha.lrin.Hh'Gerilce, however,
ruled IhV md'ttn' Mit. f order Inasmuch
as thef1" bin had . been recommitted for a
specific- amendment' aef Ant In the motion.
After the ' atnp'ndnit nt ' "had been adopted
that w4 nlf there Wa to" It.
Treatment wf y tllpsomanlaes.
The senate recorilu'irnded for passage a
bill by KetPhunv of Thayer providing for
tieatment:,-t)if dipsomaniacs In a hospital
separate from the Insane asylums where
such persons" now receive treatment when
they are sent,,. from their counties to be
cared for by thV. Mato, The bill does not
make sn appropriation.- but merely gives
the State Board of Public Lands and Build
ings the right . to establish a hospital of
this character whtfteve the appropriation
shall be made". 'The senator In explanation
raid the state was not .able to do the best
work by treating such persons Along with
Noffraae Bills Fall.
In helping to postpone indefinitely the
Joint resolution of ' Representative Shoe
maker of Douglas to prohibit fnrelgn-born
persona from voting after five years after
tuklng out their first papers unless they
take out their second papers, the question
of woman suffrage was again discussed
and dofeated In the. senate and the Shoe
maker bill went with It.
Senator Brown In committee of the whole
submitted an amendment to strike from the
bill the word "male" so that It Would per
mit all, persons to vote In effect woman
suffrage.' This- precipitated a suffrage de
bate lit which Senator Myers of Rock, using
resolutions, passed by the Women's Chris
tian Temperance I'nlon of Omaha condemn
ing him. for his attitude In referring to El
mer E. Thomas as a text, took occasion
to aeverely criticise the women for their
action and declaring he would not vote with
them again on their measures. The vote to
postpone, the bill In committee currying a
woman suffrsge amendment was a tie and
Kenator Majors. In the chair, voted against
postponement, but when the committee, rose
the bill was indefinitely postponed by the
To Postpone Banning," Barton, Bcsse, Bo
illnson, , Buck. Huhrman, Piers. Fuller
Henry, 'Howell.. Ketchum. Klein, Iverty,
Myers, Hansom, Tanner, Tlbbeta 17.
Against Postponement Brown, Cain, Cox,
bakery in the
is where Takoma Biscuit are
made. Ovens arc
the top floor. All is
hinc. This perfect
Compare them with
dark, damp unclean
Judge them by
Atyour grocenin triple-sealed,
1 ry them.
f To V-
fceoee-WUee iacnita eaa Cracks cs Comply Wit tfce aTikraska rare read Us.
BEACH A 1. 1. PT1 ma. A-ll
we wish to impress upon all
60c, 75c, 90c, $1.00 and $1.25 per
Curtain Madras, trained glass
effect, 25c a yard.
New Drapery Taffeta, plalit col
ors, at 25c; fancy designs at 30c.
New line of hand made Cluny
New Curtain damask In plain
30c and fancy 35c.
New Bargain Square Boys'
2 5c School Hose, In black. 19c
2:) - 9
Dnnohoe, Oammill. Hatfield, King. Majors,
.Miller, Ollls. Randall, Raymond, Thompson,
Warren, Wiltse 15.
Final Adjournment Not Fixed.
Although the Joint committee on final ad
journment reported today In both house and
senate in favor of adojurnment March 30
the senate after adopting the report recon
sidering Its action and left concurrence In
the same pending. The house agreed to the
report Biuce it has Just unloaded all the big
appropriation bills on the senate and ex
pects the upper house to wade through
them with hasty consideration. When Sen
ator Miller of the senate finance commit
tee learned the report had been submitted
be declared to the senators it would be Im
possible for his committee to report tho
big bills Inside of two or three days, astdo
from considering them In the senate. Sev
eral senators were opposed to fixing the
date for adojurnment so early that It would
necessitate n!ght sessions and a tedious
turning back of the clock. If the work
disappears faster than anticipated the end
of the session may come March 30, but this
is not anticipated.
Both house and senate today appointed
a committee to act Jointly to recommend
a day to stop considering house and senate
riles In each house, postponing all Mils not
yet passed in the house In which they
originate , and on the result of this move
ment wld depend the date of final adjourn
ment. The committees are: Senate Dlers,
1 lbbets and King. House Broderkk, Kelly,
Da hereon and Shoemaker.
' Nmt to Bad.
The house has concurred in the amend
ments of the senate to H. R, t, by Can-,
which started to compel railroads to weigh
grain or take the weight furnished by the
shipper, but which finally passed with all
those sections removed. The one section
remaining provides that railroads must fur
nish cars which do not leak for hauling
grain. When it came to concurring In the
amendments of the senate Nettleton Of Clay
"Inasmuch as there Is nothing In this bill
now I vote no."
Taylor of Custer, a democrat, said: "In
asmuch as there Is nothing to this bill, but
It Is the best we can get from the senate,
I vote yes."
Taylor was simply repeating what had
been Bald by the friends of. the bank bill
ItOt THiE PROCEEDINGS OF SENATE
BUIs Rapidly Uolnat la and Oat of the
I From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March 23. (Special.) The
senate passed the following bills:
8. F. 231, by Banning of Cass Compelling
of white tile on
Dure air. lip-ht and sun.
bakery cost $1,000,000.
the common kind from
their crispness, their
S and 10 cent Packages
tie sheriff to rtmw his salary cut of fees
of his nfflre.
8. F. T. by Tanner of Itnuglaa--Compelling;
owner of property e1Jaoent to land
um d for Rrailns or undrr cultivation In
ny half com of fence when latter build
S. F. 275. by psrtos of pno Making It a
felony to steal mil nail brasses or portions
of rn'llrn." slannl.
8. F. :'7, by Ollls of Valley Pre.rriblng
the form of ballot for the submission of
the license question In rltlcs and villages.
8. F. by Laverty of Sunder Af
fecting procedure of two or mors drainage
districts which overlap.
The senate considered thei f"llnwing bills
In committee of the whole:
If. R. IS, by Bushee-Experiment station
west of the, 102 meridian, appropriating
lo.iw. To pass.
B. F. f. by Ollla Hesulatlng public ware
houses and placea for the storage of grain,
providing1 for state grain Inspection In such
Instances. To pass.
8. F. 373. by Miller of Tncaater Regulat
ing the sale of morphine, opium and co
caine. To pass.
II. R. IMS. by Connolly of Douglas Pen
sion svstm for Omaha firemen. To pass.
If. R. 112, by Fries nf Howard Permitting
a 1-mlll levy for building bridges In emerg
ency. To pans.
8. F. , by Ollls Authorizing the county
boatds to buy ten acres of expertmentail
faira land to cost not to exceed 11,000 the
first year. To pass.
8. F. 38. bv Ketrhum of Thnyer For
guards on bridges ns protection to railroad
employes. To pass
II. R. 179. by Uusheo of Kimball Field
superintendent under State Board of Irriga
tion. To pass.
8. F. 3!4. by I-avcrly of Saunders Public
highway on both sides of drainage ditches.
H. R. 160, by Thomas of Douglas Bailiffs
In Douglas county district court to receive
$1,200 a year. To pass.
ROITINE PROCEEDINGS OF HOt'SB
Time A hoot Equally Divided Betweea
House and Senate Bills.
LINCOLN. March 23.-Bpeclal.)-The
house passed the following bills on third
II. R. . by Barrett of Buffalo Pro
hibiting the sale of liquor to minors.
H. R. 2K7, by Smith of Cass Providing
for an open season on squirrels; providing
for the sale of certain fish during open
8. F. 1. by Tanner of Douglas South
Omaha city treasurer to be deputy county
8. F. 241. by Committee on Drainage
Providing for the organization of drain
age districts In two or more counties.
8. F. 271 by Buhrmaji To legalise sale
of lots in St, Paul.
8. F. 96. by Wlltse Damage claims
against common carriers to be paid within
sixty davs on Intrastate' and ninety days
on interstate business, or to draw 7 per
II. R. 4is. by Brown of Sherman For the
relief of Oibson.
H. R. 419. by Brown of Sherman For the
relief of Gibson. (Both bills refer to claims
for building bridges.
H. R. 359. by Bates of Cass Permitting
the governor to appoint secretary State
H. R. 512. by Claims Committee Fixing
surety company rates on bonds of state
8. F. 315. by Howell of Douglas Omaha
penBlon fund for teachers.
8. F. 6S. by Ollls Better accommodation
If. R. 347. by Scheele of Reward Ten
years use of drainage outlet vests rights
H. R. SOU. by UwrftiM of Dodge Appli
cants for liquor license may publish notices
In anv paper In city.
H. R. 414, hv Stoecker of Douglas Pro
vides cities may make their own charters.
H. B, 272, by Ho s pod sky of Saline Pure
H. n. MS. by Snyder of Harlan pilseel
laneons claims bill.
H. R. 408. by Leidlgh Preventing camp-Ins-
on public highway was defeated.
8. F. 18, by Ransom of Douglas, provid
ing for the appointment of a board of
osteopathy, and H. R. 499, by Groves of
Lancaster, providing that the governor
shall appoint the Board of Secretaries of
the State Board of Health, were recom
mended for passage In the house commit
tee of the whole. During the debate on
8. F. IS Case of Frontier, a physician, who
opposed it, made some remark which
sounded like he said Wilson of Polk was
a lawyer retained by osteopaths to help
the bill along.
'The gentleman said I had been retained
as a lawyer to help pass this bill," said
Wilson with more than usual warmth. "I
deny that statement and call upon the
gentleman to apologise at the bar of this
house or prove his statement."
Wilson then went on to talk for the bill
and Case neither apologised or proved his
charge. It Is a way the house has.
Raines moved not to concur In the report
of the committee on the bill, but he was
defeated by a vote of IT to 1.
"My 8-year-old boy was badly consti
pated, had a high fever and was In an
awful condition. I gave him two doses of
Foley's Orlno Laxative and the next morn
ing the fever was gone and he was entirely
welL Foley's Orlno Laxative saved his
life." A. Wolkush. Caalmsr, Wis. For sals
by all druggists.
BIG PLANS FOR
THE CORN SHOW
(Continued from First Page.)
third, that farmers do not get the benefit
of the tariff, and that It la appropriated
by the packers' combine. Martin contended
that the fact that hides may be considered
a by-product la no argument that they
should be on the free list; that the hide
Is a valuable part of the steer; that only
about 60 per cent of the steer Is meat, the
balances being In the nature of by-products;
that In this day of sharp competition the
man In any Industry who does not look
well to the by-product cannot succeed. He
claimed that It was unfair to place tariff
upon leather, siioes and other products
of hides and deprive the farmer, who pro
duces the hide Itself, of a protective rate.
He claimed also that the cost of producing
hides has much Increased in the last ten
years, owing to the disappearance of the
great stock ranges of the west, the In
creased cost of labor and other elements
that enter Into the cost of raising the
ateer. He said that he was not surprised
that Mr. Welsse, a tanner by occupation
should want hides on the free list, but was
surprised to find Mr. Payne, chairman of
the republican tariff committee, supporting
the same doctrine. He claimed also that If
the packers were appropriating the prgtec
tlon on hides that really belongs to the
farmer and stock men. that our laws ought
ta be so thoroughly enforced that this
would be Impossible. The protective rate
on hides Is estsbllshed for the benefit of
the man who produces them. This ha said
belongs to the producer and he ought to
Mlaer Matters at Capital.
Senator Norrls Brown Introduced his bill
denying jurisdiction to the federal courts
to enjoin state taxes. He also Introduced
a bill to allow a commutation for a home
pleader Under the government project
In Scott's Bluff county, Nebraska.
I It was learned tonight that the Minne
sota delegation will place before President
Taft the name of Judge Walter H. Sanborn
of St. Paul for consideration to a place
On the supreme bench when a vacancy oc
curs In that tribunal. Judge Sanborn la, well
knuown In Omaha and Nebraska, being In
cluded In his circuit.
William Ilaywsrd. secretary of the na
tional republican committee, Mra. Hayward
and their son, Leland. left Wsshlngton to
day for Nebraska. Mra. Hayward will
probably stop off in Chicago a day or two
before reaching Nebraska City.
Bee Want Ada Are Busintss Boosters.
Every pattern in our magnifi
cent collection for Spring "Wool
ens is distinctive and correct.
There are few if any duplicates
here, and you'll never find them
reproduced in dozen-lots by
Words fail to describe the
"class" end beauty of the new
greys and greens In all rarities
of stripes, lines and figures.
We show only the "cream" of
Plenty of other colorings as
well; browns, tans, blues,
blacks' and staple colors.
Every single one guaranteed
Better come early
PAYNS FINISHES '
(Continued from First Page.)
said that the cut In the metal schedule
would not destroy the tin plate Industry In
the United States.
Mr. Payne became somewhat Irritated
when Mr. Capron (R. I.) interrupted his
explanation of the file schedule. The
Rhodo Island member asserted that Mr.
Payne was not stating the whole case, "and
should not make It appear as If he was
speaking as attorney for the importers,"
Favors Free t.nmber.
Briefly discussing the coal schedule, Mr.
Payne passed on to the question of lumber.
He said that the men who wanted the
Dlngley duty on lumber retained were those
who were interested In an Immense lot of
stumpage and who were actuated solely
by motives of greed. If the duty were
removed entirely on lumber, he said. It
would be of great benefit to the American
people and would enable the men he had
referred to to still realize a golden fortune,
but not such a golden fortune were the
duty to be kept on.
Mr. Payne declared. In reply to a question
by Mr. Langley of Kentucky, that he would
stand by the bill as a whole. He would, he
said, oppose any raising of the duty on
lumber, but., he aBded, "an amendment
would be In orde"te put It on the free
The Kentucky member lndlcted his Inten
tion to offer an amendment Increasing the
duty to $2 per 1,000 feet.
Coming to the schedules affecting wood
pulp and print paper Mr. Payne said the
committee in fixing the rates was guided
largely by the special committee which In
vestigated the subject during the last ses
sion and which submitted an unanimous
report favoring such a course.
Reciprocity with Cab.
At the end of three hours Mr. Payne
plainly showed the strain he had been
under in his two-days' speech and sought
rest by leaning against his desk and lower
ing his voice. Noting this circumstance,
the members refrained from taxing his
strength, allowing him to proceed at aome
length without Interruption. Discussing the
proposed continuance of the reciprocity ar
rangement with Cuba, Mr. Payne said In
reference to the minority report of the
tariff bill that all the commercial nations
understood the guardianship over Cuba by
the United States and gave the Inference
that the charge of discrimination In favor
of Cuba would not be heard. The minority
report suggested that the great commer
cial nations would not concede that Cuba
was a dependency of the United States.
Tax aa Inheritances.
Following elaborate explanation of the
administrative features of the bill, Mr.
Payne discussed the inheritance tax pro
posed. "We wanted aome more revenue,
"We wanted to make ends meet under
this bill and therefore we provided for an
Inheritance tag." He stated that a proposi
tion for an income tax was beforet he rnm
. mlttee, but there were strong doubts about
the constitutionality of such a tax.
Both Mr. James and Mr. Clark pointed
to the fact that certain portions of the
Income tax provision of the Wilson bill,
which were not held to be unconstitutional,
could be enforced and Inquired why some
thing was not done to enforce that law.
Mr. Payne's response was that It was
because It was not believed an Income tux
law was constitutional. Eut even so, he
said, he would vastly prefer an Inherit
ance tax because an income tax occasioned
perjury and fraud unending.
With this discussion Mr. Payne, after
being on the floor for five hours and ten
minutes, closed. He thanked the house
for its patience and for the Inquiries put
to him. Before he sat down Mr. Garner
of Texas renewed his question of yester
day It opportunity would be given to
amend the bill.
"I am more hazy today than I was yes
terday," replied Mr. Payne, amid applauHe.
He declared he wanted the bill put through
as quickly as possible.
EXPENSE BILL IS TOO HIGH
(Continued from First Page.)
made by congress. It is suggested that this
committee a 111 Legm work at an early day
in spite of i lie fjrl that there will be
some of the ai mn. supply bills before It
will work In harmony with the
finance committee and the various
tariff experts employed by the com
mittee considering tariff legislation It
will be expected to procure information
from the Treasury department and to ex
amine Into the uses of the various special
funds that have been created Before the
committee on finance completes its con
sideration of the tariff bill It la expected
that the new budget committee will have
auggested divers ways In which to cut
No credence Is given at the eipitol to the
story President Taft and Senator Aldrich
have disagreed ever any of the features
of the tariff bill. It is true that Mr. Taft
S tlglT FAR NAM ST.
Jt VSZ fc-"' jK-jI
TJ wf NV
has discussed several of the special taxa-.
tlon features which have been discussed
publicly by tariff experts In congress, but
It is generally believed that the president
will welcome any plan to avoid Imposing
these taxes if they can be avoided without
rulslng the existing duties on the necessi
ties of life and by lowering the duties on
some articles that he believes are now too
At the senate end of the capttol this is
thought to be within the range of possibil
ity, but n,o satisfactory method of bringing
It about has been devised. '
WILLIE WB1TLA HOME AGAIN
(Continued from First Page.)
In charge of the store for her mother,
Mrs. Margaret L'hle. forgot to notice
which way the man went, and at the door
of the little grocery Is the last traje the
police have of him.
The Hayes man stepped Into the store
at noon and asked If a package had been
left there for him. Mrs. Hendrlckson,
without noting his appearance, told 111 in
there had not been. An hour later a prosperous-looking
man, who said hla name
was Williams, came In with a Binall pack
age In his pocket.
"He said he wanted to leave It for a
man named Hayes," said Mrs. Hendrlck
son Tuesday. "He asked If Hayes had
been here and I said he had. Williams
left the package and not two minule.-i
later Hayes came in and asked:
" 'Is my package here?'
"I told him that It was, and he smiled.
Without another word he took It from
where it lay exposed on top of the clgitr
case and went away."
The l'hle store is In the rear of the
Standard achool and in one of the familiar
small shops where school children may
purchase pencils and notebooks. Its us
tomers are frequent and the place was
exceedingly well chosen for such a trans
action when publicity was not desired.
Mrs. Uhle. the proprietor, has condm te 1
the place for seventeen years. the huh
not In the store when the passage of the
ransom took place and her daughter was
the only witness to the transfer.
The many uses of
If you were to use for
each kind of washing,
cleaning, scouring and
scrubbing, one of the so
called special prepara
tions which are made,
you would have an im
posing and expensive
array of chemicals, wash
ing compounds, cleaning
There is one cleaner
that can take the place
of them all, and without
the need of borax, am-
m o n l a ,
All that Is Distinctive
and Now in u
ONE-PIECE dresses with coats to
match, tailored cloth costumes,
street dresses of silk and cloth, tail
ored suits, fancy trimmed suits, after
noon and evening costumes, tailored
coats, fancy silk coats, misses' school
dresses, waists of tailored linen, lin
gerie, nets and silk, tailored skirts,
silk and crepe kimonos, silk petti
One does not have to go to Paris to secure
the latest fashions. We have them at the
"Elite," Omaha's most exclusive women's
Just West of the New Henshaw.
0. K. Scofield. Mrs. E. Kosters. II. A. Grohosky.
I Easier is I
You are cordially invited to
the well known ladies' tailor.
Before placing your order else
where it will pay you to call at
Suite 413-14 Kar
and inspect our latest Importa
tions of Salome silks and the
very finest Irish Linens for the
ifm ml lil MM M
V are expert photographers
and manufacture our own cards.
I'U-uu.s taken in all parts of the
iiuintry. Our protographlc adver
tising rariia are strong business
irettiTS. Telephone or write and
our representative will call on you.
Drexo Post Card Co.
63-4-S Douglas Block.
Tel. Songlaa B168.
"Asbestos Century" Shingles
The Modern Roofing SlatM
"et Our 1909 Catalogue
Xf It's made of
Wtl go It,
Keasbey & Maltison Co.
A. A. Avery, Mgr., Omaha, Hraarb.
1213-1215 Haruejr btree.
CLaK- camel or ran aJAaxo"
R 16,000 tous, fine. Urge ffT
OUND lite WORLM
From New Tork. Oct. M. 180 .icarly
four months, costing only $460 A N I 1.1'.
irifltniiiiK all expensi'H arlout and unhurt-.
SPBCIaX rZATVmXBJ Madsrla, Egypt,
India, Ceylon, Burma, Java, Borneo, Phil
llpyluss, Japan. An unusual chance to
visit unusually attractive places.
13th aVn'l Orient Cruise, Tih. S.'IO, 400 up.
Spring k Bummer Toure to Euros $370 up.
TSAVX 0. CLARK. Times Bldg., at. T.
G. A. lindqucst Co.
235-36 Faxlon Clock.
makers of good clothes. A nice line of
spring patterns on band anil our prices
are right. A liberal discount on twu or
Whra )os bur (lold Medal Floor
be sure It Is Washburn-Crosby's ;ld
Medal Kluar. This la Important.
Angel Food Tally
Is bo widely known because of Its
superfine qualities. It is so differ
ent from any other taffy you ever
eat. Try it.
Wednesday only, we will have
a special sale on our ,
25c ANGEL FOOD TAFFY, lb. 15c
Vanilla, Maple Nut
Vanilla Nut, Strawberry
16th and Farnam St,
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oae Dollar a Year.
rauoAY sviaisa sat. xatiztzb
Russian Symphony Orchestra
BEN GREET PLAYERS
"A Midsummer Night's Dream'
at. Bve. "EOMIO AeTD JTJXIXT"
POSITIVELY BO PXSB LIST.
Bo one seated after rise of ourtain.
UW., MOB.. TUBS., WED., THCBS.
Offers Benry Bernstein's Kcmarkable Play
FRIDAY NIGHT MARCH 26
Championship Match Betweea '
Champion of the World
Champion of Italy
Beserred Seat Sale now on, T&o, SI. on
and ai.BO. King-aide 11.60. General Ad
sdfl I flionee: Doug. IsOt; Jnd.. A-lfuS
iua.. IBlahorate Boeale Prodaetlea ef
Toe., I the Poetical Drama
Thar s. I "tilZHAH"
b Sat. By Ella Waseler WUoox. "
Beztl "BBCAVSB SXB iToTED XI1C SO"
THE HOLY CITY'
there "SHADOWS OP A OBXAT CXTT"
BUUase Beery Day a lift. Bvriiu,
i v . nmj n, ririiy imncing Four
iu m v dim, II. ix-iuHi at iNavsre. I
!ell A h icla: Kuiodlutne. 1'rices
ilc and SO.-.
Meal Tickets Frea al Hanson's
Avery peisua who Ue a ml at Toll
fisnson s basement rwsiaurant may ausaa
the number who visit there durlesT tae
tfal ' lh "
Tll Dii5H Inuctj Boon
The viosi attractive, urlcbseL' alrtaaa
and uwitt euouootlcei lunch lava la OiuaTJ
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