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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1915)
"PI IK OMAHA SUNDAY I.KK: .HN'K 13, 1!U.'
NO FUNDS TO RUN
State Legislature Faili to Appro
priate Money for Important
Branches of Administration.
THREE BAIL COMPLAINTS FILED
(From SUff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. June .-(Speclal.)-The
failure of the lait legislature, either pur
posely or through negligence to appro
priate funds to run several departments
of the state, notably the oil and food com
mission, hotel commoeslon, fire commla
ion and gama and fish commission has
put it up to the attorney general of the
state to devise some means so that the
victims may not suffer who have to do
the work of the departments.
The law provides that these depart
ments shall turn in all fees to the state
and that the salaries and expenses shall
be paid by an appropriation. The economy
crowd In the last legislature was anxious
enough about the water in the well, but
refused to buy a pump to get It out.
Three Rail Complalat.
Three complaints were filed with the
State Railway commission today against
railroads. The first was filed by Secre
tary Shorthlll of the Nebraska Farmers'
Co-Operative Grain and Live Stock as
sociation and asks that the Union Faclfio
be investigated regarding rates charged
on grain out of HordvlUe to Omaha. The
charge is discrimination in rates.
Nelson L. Rawlings filed a complaint
against the Burlington alleging that the
rate on ice from. Wymore to Omaha and
South Omaha is $1.40 per ton while the
rate from Sioux City to the same towns,
a shorter distance is only 80 cents per
ton. He asks the commission to require
the railroad to show cause why the rates
should not be equalised.
Mr. Rawlings asks for a transfer switch
one mile east of Wymore, where the
Union Pacific road crosses the Burling
ton. He alleges that under the present
system be baa to ship ice to Beatrice
over the Union Pacific and back over the
Burlington to get to towns on that road
when by having a switch at that point
the transfer can be made and the rate
made cheaper. He says that the two
roads run side by side for a mile before
crossing each other and that a switch
may be easily put in.
Reed Goes to Washington.
Attorney General Reed will leave today
for Washington to represent the state in
the freight rate cases before the Inter
state Commerce commission. Chairman
Clarke of the Nebraska commission will
also attend the hearings, but will stop
in Omaha on the way.
Mnrphr A Co. Appeal.
The firm of Andrew Murphy & Co, of
Omaha has appealed to the supreme
court from a Judgment secured in the
Douglas county district court by Charles
W. Pierce for $4,000 for Injuries alleged
to have been received by falling down
an open elevator shaft in their manu
facturing plant. In which he sustained a
broken arm and other injuries. Pierce
sued for $25,600.
Thomas Talks at Aurora.
BUte Superintendent Thomas went to
Aurora today to deliver an address be
fore the graduation classs of the eighth
grade county schools.
"Skeetera" Rowt Gaard.
Adjutant General Hall and his force
have been routed. After a hard battle
with the enemy they were compelled to
change their contemplated location of a
rifle camp and aeroplane school to the
state fair grounds to get rid of the large
army of "skeeters" which Infests the
Loser Asks Parole.
H E. Losey, sentenced to a term In the
penitentiary for having in his possession
gambling devices, and who applied to
the Pardon board for a pardon, will
change his application to a parole. Losey
pleaded guilty to the charge, expecting
that the punishment would be simply a
fine The gambling device In his posses
sion was a pack of cards. If paroled he
will go to his father in New Mexico.
Faneral of Jada Field.
The funeral of Judge Allen W. Field
OL-curred yesterday and was largely at
tended. The funeral was held at the
residence, conducted by Rev. Mr. Walte
and Dr F. U Wharton. The active pall
bearers were: L. A. Rlcketts. W. B.
Sharp. IT. K. Burket. W. S. Whltten. I.
Q. Chafhn and C. A. Tucher. while the
honorary pallbearers were: John B.
Wright. W. B. Llndley. P. L. Hall, Judge
K. P. Holmes, E. J. Hainer and Dr.. A, It
Mitchell. Notes from Bealrle.
BEATRICE, Neb., June 12. (Special.)
Mra W. B. Drullinger of Dlller died sud
denly at a local hospital, following an
operation of a few days ago. The de
ceased was M years of age and is sur
vived by her husband and two children.
The body was taken to Oberlln, Kan.,
The Nee-IIaun-Chee Canoe club held
a meeting Friday evening and decided to
hold a celebration at Riverside park on
July 8. A program of canoe races,
swimming, etc., is planned, and in the
evening there will be flreworna and a
dance. Some of the members of the
Omaha Canoe club will be invited to take
part on the program.
The Bcatric Commercial club has ex
tended an Invitation to Congressman C.
H. Sloan to speak at the weekly club
luncheon next Tuesday. He expects to
attend the Elks' Flag day exercises on
Madlaon foaatr XoIm.
MADISON, Neb., June 12. (Special.)
Bert M. Rowlett and Miss Lydia Bents,
both of Warnervllle, were married at the
Marriage license was Issued to John
James Mulcahy of South Omaha and
Miss Anna Brown of Meadow Grove.
Geeske Fix of Norfolk has brought ac
tion In district court to annul the mar
riage relations existing between herself
and Joseph Fix. which were solemnised
In 1'. She alleges in her petition that
her husband deserted her in 1KM.
Gus Arns of Newman Grove has com
menced action in the district court
against Carl Zessln, now of the state of
Washington, asking for an accounting of
a co-partnership in the saloon business
In the village of Newman Grove under
the name of Gus Arns and to recovjr
$747.90. which Arns alleges is one-half f
a Judgment if $l.m and attorneys
fee which he was obliged to pay on
riount of a Judgment rendered in the
.ii.irl.t rourt against hun snl another
KlU on keener In favor of the widow of
Churl Johnson 'or .000.
HEIR TO ESTATE AT FALLS
CITY SAYS HE IS NOT DEAD
FALI.S CITT. Neb.. June 12. -(Special.)
A man hy the name of Panlel Sullivan,
who disappeared from his home January
1, 1902. and had never been heard from In
all those years and was given up ss
dead by the members of his family has
Just been located. His father tiled at his
home In Ohio a number of years ago
and loft among other property a farm
near Verdon, Neb., which the heirs sold
to Robert Cuttler a few years ago anil
placed their brother's share of the sale
amounting to $1 In one of the banks In
this city, expecting that he would some
day return and demand his share. The
heirs, residents of Ohio and Canada came
to the county court and asked that he be
declared dead and an administrator be
appointed for his estate and the money
which has grown to the sum of $s6c) be
distributed among the heirs. R. C. James
was appointed as the administrator by
the county court and the estate was in
process of administration, when the ad
ministrator was notified a few days ago
that a letter was received by relatives
in Ohio, from the said Danlrl Sullivan,
who was well, had a wife and two chil
dren and living at Ironton. O. He Is
now 37 years of bus an I the son of the
late Jeremiah Sullivan.
UNIQUE FLAG FOR STATE
SUNDAY SCHOOL MEETING
FALLS CITV, Neb.. June 12 -(Special )
The flag constructed of the cards signed
by the people wanting a saloonlees
Richardson county has bfen completed
and is 9x15 feet. It will be taken to the
state Sunday pohool convention at Brcktn
Bow on June 15, to show the schools over
the state what work this county is doing
for a dry Nebraska In 1918. The cards
signed on June were in white for new
signers and on red for thorn who had at
some previous time signed the temperance
pledge. These cards will form the body
of the flag whtlo the blue field will con
tain forty white stars, the center one
much the larger to distinguish its posi
tion In receiving the largest percentage
of signers of the Sunday schools, will
stand for the Maple Grove Evangelical,
located about three miles north of Falls
Ep worth I.eaaoe Cob vent ion.
ELM WOOD. Neb., June 12. (Special.)
The district convention of the Epworth
league, composed of the societies belong
ing to the Tecumseh district of the
Methodist church, will be held here June
22. 23 and 24. The meeting will be held In
the new $14,000 Methodist church which
was recently built. A large attendance
Is looked for.
Picnic at I'pland.
UPLAND, Neb., June 12. (Specials-
Upland's annual picnic, held under the
auspices of the Commercial club yester
day, was attended by a large crowd. The
speakers were Silas R. Barton and Dep
uty Attorney General Barrett. The pro
gram consisted of numerous free attrac
tions. Players' Fraternity
Wants to Speed Up
Big League Games
NEW YORK, June 12. In an endeavor
to speed up base ball games in the big
leagues. President David L. Fults of the
Players' Fraternity, today addressed a
letter to the directors of the fraternity.
asking the co-operation of all members
to this end. The letter says In part:
"There has been a good deal of com
plaint this season regaiding the length
of time it is taking to play big league
games, many of them consuming ap
proximately two hours and some a great
'The consensus of opinion seems to be
that by observing the following points
the players could materially shorten the
'First: By hurrying to and from po
sitions; second, by avoiding unnecessary
arguments with umpires, and third, by
pitchers consuming as little time as pos
sible in preparing for their delivery."
'It has also been suggested that the
trouble could be helped by a uniform
rule requiring the umpire to throw in
another ball, when a foul goes any dis
tance from the field to play, but this, of
course, la not within our Jurisdiction."
George Simpson to
Play in National
Open Golf Tourney
George Simpson, former professional
at the Country club in Omaha, and now
professional at the Oak Park club In
Chicago, is entered In the national open
golf tournament which will be held at the
Baltusrol Golf club at Short Hills, N. J..
starting Tuesday. Omaha golfers are
quite interested in this event as many
of the professionals who are entered are
well known in Omaha. Nearly all of
those pros who played at the Country
club last fall in a special match will
take pert, and, of course, Simpson Is
regarded as somewhat of a home product.
The professionals who have played in
Omaha and who will take part are,
Frank Adams, Tom MoKamara, eGorge
Sargent, Ben Nichols, Fred McLeod, J.
M. Barnes and Herbert Strong, in addi
tion to Simpson.
Yale Takes Annual
Game from Tigers
FRINTETON N. J.. June 12. The Yale
base ball team cast gloom over the
Princeton commencement gaieties today
by taking the annual game, 2 to 1. The
winning run was made in the sixth, when
Mlddlebrook singled, was sacrificed to
second and scored when Douglas threw
wild to catch him at third. Score: RILE.
Vale ... 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 fJ S 0
Princeton 1 0 0 0 n 0 0 0 0-1 S 1
Batteries: Wsy and Hunter; Ieyo and
Kansas City Drives
KANSAS PITY. Mo.. June 12. Kansas
City won toduy's game, I to S. driving
Hendriz to thu brnch In the fourth with
a fusiiade of long Mtst after he had
been presented with a huge bouquet from
sd Hirers. Kteiinsn replaced him. The
ma was fiuishud In the rain Score:
li'hiiaso l s o a ; o u (i a 4 0
';hiis Vr 1 I M I -5 14 1
I I'atteries- nen 'ris. Biennan and II
'(on. 1'a --'..rr J. Alcin and Kastirly.
STATE TEFMJIEET PLANS
Coach Stiehm Completes Arrange
ments for Tournament to Be
Held in Lincoln in July.
CHAMPIONS WILL 00 THE ROUTE
By J IMF. E. l.tWHK.M K.
LINCOLN. Neb., June II. (Spe-ial
The fourth annual State Tennis assocla
tlcn meeting In Lincoln the week of July
will bring together fully 1,000 tennla en
thusiasts. Coach Jumbo Stiehm of the
University of Nebraska said this morn
ing while in the city a short time. All
plsy in the singles and doubles will 1 e on
the courts of the Lincoln Country club,
which has donated the use of the grcunds
tv the association.
Many to lie lavlted.
btlehm was elected secretary of ,he as
sociation at the Wayne meeting and dur
ing the next two weeks will send out In
vitations to over l.HOO tennis players of
the state In over 100 towns. lie expects
the tournament will be the largest in the
There are now 900 members of the as
sociation, and under Its rules no ono who
is not a resident of Nebraska is allowed
to participate in the tournament, but an
exception has always been made in this
respect to tennis enthusiasts In the - outh
rsslern part of South Dakota. The same
exception wilt be made again for the com
Hales for the Play.
Play and opponents in the singles and
doubles will be determined by lot and
unless the players entered are present at
the exact hour for their matches the sets
will go by default. The rules of the
American Lawn Tennis association will
gcvern the play In the meet this year.
Entrance fees of $2 for players entered
In the singles and $3 per person for sto
ries and doubles will be charged. En
tries will close Saturday night. July 24.
Contrary to custom, the singlei' cham
pion, Harry Koch of Omaha, and Harry
Ellis and C. A. Davis, the doubles' cham
pions, of last year, will be forced to play
through the entire tournament Instead of
playing a challenge match at the close of
the tournament for the championship at
has been the custom In previous yeara
AH three champions have agreed to com
pete In tie preliminary matches.
Coath stitnm has .ilrtady arranged for
the purchase of silver loving cups for
the winners of the singles and doubles
and will secure prise for the runner-up
In ench -vci t. Koch, nils and Davis, by
wlnnl.ig the third successive time 'ast
year, came Into the permanent possession
of the cups offered by the association.
The Country club directors and Stiehm
are preparing entertainment for the play
ers In the tournament. There will be a
banqu-t Friday night, followed by the an
nual i.U'inesa meeting of the association.
Saturday nlyht there will be an Informal
dunce, while a smoker will be given at
the Commercial club some time during
the week. The Country clkb directors
have voted to extend all privileges 0f the
club to the visitors, including lockers,
showers and refreshments.
According to Stiehm's tentative pro
gram the play will start Monday morning-,
July 23, at o'clock. The courts at the
Country club are in excellent condition.
All winners will be selected by the best
two out of three sets, with the excep
tion of the semi-finals and finals, when
three out of five will govern.
Although Stiehm has not sent out any
announcements yet, he has already heard
from Omaha. Arapahoe, Wayne. Platts
mouth and Beatrice.
The officers of the association are:
President. S. S. Caldwell. Omaha; vice
president, Frank S. Morgan, Wayne; sec
retary, E. O. Stiehm. Lincoln: treasurer,
Harry Koch. Omaha.
The board of directors of the associa
tion Includes C. M. Mathewson. Walthlll;
C. A. Patterson, Arapahoe; John Mad
den. Omaha: J. P. Ranklln. Lexington;
R. E. Weaverllng, North Bend; E. O.
Stiehm. Lincoln; J. H. McKlllIon. Seward;
L. P. Pasewalk, Norfolk, and F. S. Mor
Aeroplanes Used by
(Correspondence of the Associated Preaa)
ST. Ql'ENTIN, France, June . When
the Germans moved Into St. Quenttn last
fall the bottom dropped out of the news
paper business so far as that city was
concerned. It therefore devolevd upon
the Germans to supply this need, along
with many, many others, and they have
done It to soma extent by the publication
of the Gazette des Ardennes.
The Cnsette, however, hss served more
than to supply St. Quentin with news as
seen through German spectacles, and Its
DR. BRADBURY, DENTIST
26 Wars la Omaha.
14th and Kamam Sts., Omattta. . Phone Doug. 17. VI.
Hours 8 to 6; Hunday IO to 12.
Rheumatism Can Be Cured
Why suffer when the new treatment will positively eure Rbeumatltn
In ten days. Btop suffering and avoid serious complications which mav
bother you for lite. Call or write for teetlmonials and full particulars.
DR. W. W. BOWSER
814 Bee BiiUOInf.
circulation, thanks to the aeroplane, ex
tends far beyond the Nmleis of the city
and even leyond the Urrman-Kreiirh
The French, since the beginning of the
war. have not published the IIkIs of their
losses, as havv the Knglisli and the Her
mans. The latter explain this lx due to
the peculiar Krinrh temperament. hl. I
would be vastly depressed al an rss-t
knowledge of the t-rrible cost cf the
wsr. and not spurred to, eMis effort as
In the rase of the Anaio-Snxon race.
The tlasette des Ardennes, however,
whenever It Is possible, contain French
death lists, giving them feasible nanx s.
fret when not feasible, figures Hml num
bers. Immediately sfter cm li issue of the
Gnuite there Is an airship axcetision.
and one or m re German fliers, loadi il
with copies of the French paper, fly
over that part ol France held hy Kren' h
trxie and drop the little Join mil In
populous communities The Fien.h
authorities are far from pleased at this
lit of newspaper enterprise, yet have
found as yet no way of stilling It. So
the Gasette continues to spnear alout
ojce a week, and the aviators continue
to make their flights.
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.!
CHRISTIAN! A, May r.l.-Tho liberal
party, now In power, la confronted with
a political crisis In the late of tiie hill
for the compulsory arbitration of labor
disputes, which Is one of the main plunits
of Its platform. Threats of a tenet.il
strike caused a postponement of tl.o
measure last year, as th cabinet wanted
the centennial of the Norwegian consti
tution to be celehrsied peacetully. But
now no such sentimental reason exists,
the llbersJs face a new election and the
threat of a general strike bus b.'cn re
newed. Forced arbitration of labor disputes Is
bitterly opposed by the trade unions,
since by It they would be deprived of the
right to strike. Employers-also object to
having to arbitrate every time labor
makea a demand and to loslnir their right
to declare lockouts. Thus for entirely
opposing reasons conservative capitalists
and socialistic unionists have Joined In a
fight agalnat the liberals, who represent
the small householders, farmers, salaried
men and the like, or 40 per cent of tne
One section of the Inlior bill has the
support both of employers and men. It
provides for forced mediation before a
strike or lockout Is declared. When
either party has a grievance, no action
can be taken until a conference has been
held before a government committee. But
if mediation falls either side may taki
such action as it pleaaes.
As this Is the last session of Parlia
ment before a new election, the radicals
must submit the bill in Its entirety, o
cording to Its pre-election promise. If
the forced arbitration section should pass
within the next few weeks, the socialists
will carry out their threat, already
served, of a general strike, affecting 7.'0
union and 80.000 nonunion laborers. All
branches of skilled labor are unionised.
Such a strike would badly cripple the
News Notes of Follerton.
FULLERTON. Neb.. June 12. Special.)
The state convention of tho P. O.
wlU meet in this city June 1 17 and is.
and the 125 delegates will bo the guests
of chapter A. G. The meetings will be
held in the auditorium of the Presby-
.H..h .nd the ladles of the
irnoui i"u"" ,
church will serve the meals. An In
formal reception will be neia ..
day and a public reception at tho Inde
pendent Order of Odd Fellows' hall.
Thursday evening. Arrangements have
been made with the railroad company
to hold the train at Columbus so dole
gates from the south and west may come
on the afternoon passenger on Wednes
day. At the annual meeting of the Stockholders-
of the Farmers' State bank the
following officers were elected for the
ensuing year: President. J. W. Whitney;
vice president. James A. Olesson; cash
ier, C. J. MoClelland. Mr. Cahlll and
Frank Loucks were the newly elected di
rectors. Rook Island Branch tlpeaed.
mrsHTJCR. Neb.. June 1!. fBpecisl
Telegram.)-The Falrbury-Nelson branch
of the Rock Island was opened for traf
fic today. After two days' hard work
,it. whoit at several points a worn-
train from the east to which wai at
tached Superintendent Sheehan s private
car. arrived at Deshler at 10 a. m. Tho
passenger train that went west to Nel
son Wednesday, arrived here going east
at 11 a. m.
Escapee from tirrmau Prison.
PARIS. June 8. Monsieur Jao.net, o
steel worker of Ixingwy, with fifteen
nmn.r.mna hai tnst returned tr France
by way of Swltierland, having escaped
from a German prison after nine monini.
of captivity. There were seventeen In
the party that broke out cf the civilian
prison camp at Ilastadt.
1II. BUAMUTRY IN NEW OFFICES.
A Sore Tooth
one that is bo sensattve that you are unubl
to touch In any way without causing a thrill
cf pain, can be treated by my Painless
Method so that In one to three minutes I am
able to operate on it to your entire satisfac
tion. Some people may rail this "Bunk" and
I do not blame them, but what I am telling
you ! "gospel" and I am waiting for just
such rases at 921 W. O. W. Building. (Vino
to see me.
Qum diseases successfully treated.
Painless Extraction .. .fVlc up.
Porcelain Fillings. .. $1.00 up.
Send for Free Booklet on I'nusual Dentistry.
Railroad fare for fifty miles allowed.
921.22 Woodmen of I lie World Illdg.
BILL WITH PROHIBS
Harris Touched Up in Lively Man
ner and Game is Quickly Tut
TOTTEN'S HIT CINCHES SECOND !
VOttK, Neb., Jim U. tSpo. Iiil Tele
gram. ) York and Falrbury divided n
double-header this afte:noon, Falrbury
tHklng the first, 7 to 2, and York the
second, b to 4.
In the first game Falrbury touched
Harris tip in a lively manner and lit
opportunely. Carver replaced Iloahav In
the first Inning and hold York helpless
In the pinches. Falrbury took the lead
In the fourth inning of the second game.
Tlilncs looked had for the Prohlbs until
the fifth, when Bowhsy walked four
men. forcing In a run. Purcell relieved
him. forcing Murphy to fly out. With
two men dean, with the bases loaded
and two strikes on him, Totten cracked
a double over third, clearing the bases
and putting the game on Ice. Score, first
All II O A F..
ap n o.a r.
Hllittirna. rt I
CP Ire Jb
l'nntv, lb. . 4
Itmwn, it . . . I
TlitrfnUns. t-f t
Mmh. sh. . . . ft
paitoo. vs. .. I
Con ho) . lib. . 3
tnn. - $
Itnwhay. t .
Citrvsr. p. . . H
S stiirphv. pf . . I
1 T Urn. Sh .. 4
Wtxi. If e. I
0H'k,-wll, lb 4
0 Fter. as . . . J
Plr.-r rf-lt 4
Orpines, r ...
0 Ubitip. to. . . t
Totalj .14 11 IT U 1 T Ml tl St It 1
rairbui-v t I o 3 0 1 (-"
York 3O0004V00 t- 2
Two-bane lilts: Tnlesslim. 2. Stolen
bases: l'ayton. Illldebrand. Doutilo pl.iy:
CVr.hoy to t'enley. Mascs on balls: Off
Man Is 4: off Piowhay. I; off Cnrver. S.
Hit by pitched balls: Totten. Fisse. Wei
lei. Struck out: By Harris. ; by Car
ver, S Passed ball: Kgnn. Wild pitches:
Howhsv, i; Carver, 2. Tlini: l:6u. I'm
Score, second game:
AB II C A R All II O A L
mmbrnd. HI 0 I Rlr. lb 1 t I 1 0
eenltv. lb... I 10 0Mun.hr. rt..l 000
Prown. II... 114 0 OT. ttm. .. I I
1 l.lrmln. eft t I OWatiel. II... I SIS)
f smb. lb.... I 111 Ollokrwlta. lh I 0 7 1
Tarton ss. .. I I I I VKIaoo, as... I t 1
I'nnbnr. Irb . lilt OPIere. rf.... I 0 I 0
Kaan, o 19 4 1 1 Haln. c.. I 1 I
linwbar. ..! Ktajiklla. 1 1 4
I'urail. . . 0 4 0 1 0 .
Totals 11 I II 11 I
Totata 24 I ll I I
Falrbury ....! 0 0 2 1 0 0-4
Ytrk 1 0 0 0 4 0 -S
Two-base hit: Totten. Home runs:
IU HL1 W . . . J I. TB aT 1
la lar.KN mn
B 1 brosLfSs!
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Credit Terms, $1 Cah,
at Our Store
lists 1 TaisT' I imwT.vrarmr
Between 35th and 15th Streets.
one of the finest county fair buildings
lu the stnte. As the fnir ground Is Inside
the city limits stid reached by two six
foot concrete aldcwslks, the building wi'l
be used as an auditorium tlir.uighout the
year. The Thayer county fair will be
held August SI, September 1. I snd S.
The merchant who has a "good reason"
for falling to advertise affords you an
excellent reason for avoiding his store.
. h. m. o.ip.a ii i i
V 1 1 1 u .,. .SI S,n.a'.rr V.Mll 1.1811 .1
,srcori .-ws X'',
. MiMssc-u, , . ' -Y-x . sr. 'am
'"'fWWfJ'i,!!.'!.! 1 .
.-.4:.:t;i.v ilf i!J-C f'i I.S 'v -
iiiih p wi-'wt'Wii'lMS'W'' "Uiw..'
vierfe herd e
f er-a splend
id Brass Bed,
with a pur
chase here of
$100 or over.
Fumed flnUh, very durable and
of pleasing propor- 4( nr
tlorts and appear- lSIIlaa3
Ry far the best value In
"Tourist" Carts, ImproT
ed carts, newest improve
ments. Prices, $30 down
to $ .1.75. See A m as
our sneclal on
. . . - "m
TP m. TP TP
"jts. 1 . -r3 i
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