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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1919)
-THE BEE: OMAHA, .'.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING ) EVENING SUNDAY
FOUNDED BT EDWAKD EOSEWATEB
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR
THE BEK PUBLISHING COMPANY, PROPRIETOB
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TM AsaeolaMd Press, of wbleh Tb Be I nbw. U o
tlutlMlf aalltlad it Ik um for publication of U em dlapMche
erariited to It w not otherwte -credlud In thii Dpw. ud lee
tb local am pubUbl bmin. All rlfbta of pubUcatloa of our
(MCial dlapaukw on Jto null. -
T" BEE TELEPHONES i
Prittta Branca Ekmhio. . Ask fee thTr1i 1000
, iHiartntnt or Particular Person Wuud. A J www
For Night and Sunday Sarvko Call:
AdrarUalni Department '
OFFICES OF THE BEE
Horn orrtct. Bet Higlldlat. lltk and rimin.
Am 4110- North 24UI Part
knwi 114 Military At. South Sid
Council Bluffs II Scott St. ' Welnu
N Tor. Ot J8 fifth At. I Washington
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Daily 66,084 Sunday 61,893
Average circulation for the month subscribed and fwora to k
R B Ratan, Clrcnlatloa Manner.
Subscriber leaving th city ahauld have the
to thorn. AdaVees changed aa aftaa I
You should know that
Omaha grain receipts last year
, aggregated 91,463,800 bushels.
This year's record will show an increase.
What The Bee Stands For:
1. Respect for,the law and maintenance of
2. Speedy and certain punishment of crime
through the regular operation of the
3. Pitiless publicity and condemnation ot
inefficiency, lawlessness and corup-
tion in office.
4., Frank recognition and commendation
of honest and efficient public service.
5. Inculcation of Americanism as the true
basis of good citizenship.
The possible wet spell is shrinking fast.
"Back to the mines!" is the order we are
waiting to hear. .
j Slowly the joys of life are receding; a deadly
bacillus has now been found in ripe olives. '
Three goods things The Bee's shoe fund,
Ak-Sar-Beu stock, and the school bouds push
them all. " .
, ,. Senator Borah says he is bewildered by the
president's double-header on the end of the
war. ' So are some others.
i Mr, Wilson finds himself very much as did
his .illustrious predecessor, Grover - Cleveland,
with a congress pn his hands. .
OUR ILLITERATE ALIENS.
Returning to Washington after a visit of in
quiry to Pittsburg, Senator Kenyon expresses
sorrow and regret for the appalling conditions
he unearthed there. He found thousands of
aliens, ignorant of our language, our customs,
manners, laws, government, and with no sym
pathy for our institutions, employed there. This
condition he says challenges attention, and
must be remedied.
Who is to blame for this condition? Surely
not the illiterate aliens. Their presence has
been known for many years. Long ago the
"Pittsburg survey," familiar to all sociologists,
developed the fact that in a region covering
eighteen miles up and down the Monongahela,
Allegheny and Ohio rivers a visitor speaking
only the English language required an interpre
ter to get about. This sodden mass of ignor
ance has been increased rather than diminished
in that line.
Annually prior to the war . hundreds of
thousands of illiterates were imported from
Europe, to be employed In the great industrial
centers, and no attention was given them by
any one. They were left to herd in racial
groups, to read, if at all, the papers printed in
their native language, to preserve as far as pos
sible native customs, and were worked on the
old-time shifts of HI and 13 hours, with a 24
hour turn once a month. .
A government inquiry reported on the situa
tion of the foreign" laborer in America, giving
official support to all that was brought out by
the private inquiry. The effect of the prevailing
system of employment, not in the steel indus
try alone, but along the railroads, in mines, and
wherever large bodies of unskilled labor was
required, was plainly set before the people.
And the people paid no heed. So long as these
men did the drudgery for low wages, the pub
lic, government, everybody, seemed content.
I What effort was made to "Americanize"
these newcomers, prior to the time we got into
the war? If they are ignorant and do not un
derstand our ways, whose fault is it? -Certainly
not that of the 8,000,000 illiterates now in the
United States, most of whom are centered in
the states where the iron and steel industry is
the leading factor of life. Americans have
profited by their presence, have exploited them
to the limit, and are alone to blame if the
neglected element lias now assumed a menac
Some better way of treating the foreign
born coming to this country must be found. If
the remedy entails a change in industrial prac
tices, and it certainly will, the fact should not
be permitted to , interfere with a reform that
is for the general good of the nation.
Omaha is not a bad place to launch a pies- i
idential boom. Bryan aind Weaver both hopped
off here. It is the finish that counts.
Kingi Albert goes home with another dis
tinction.V He is the only king ever permitted to
address the congress of the United States.
General Pershing is to inspect army posts
and war plants, which is assurance that Omaha
may as well begin preparing a welcome for him.
Baby finger prints make a lovely wall deco
ration, whether in dado or panel, or merely ap
plied haphazard, but the Omaha landlords do not
t It will now be In order for somebodyito de
mand the removal of Judge Wakeley, who has
refused a request for an injunction against a
Omaha continues to lead as the premier
"feeder" cattle market of the country. Exports
from here in the last few weeks promise much
juicy corn-fed beef for Christmas. "
, Illinois high school students propose estab
lishing a soviet to run the school, and the prin
cipal plank provides for less work and more
play. Why not cut out'all work and just. mon
key around all the time?
i. Even if relatives and friends did provide the
$150,000 paid to free Consul Jenkins from the
Mexican bandits, the fact that he is an Ameri
can citizen and a representative of our States
department ought to count for something. But
will it? ' ,
It was the democratic senator from Ne
braska who objected to a vote being taken on
the passage of the prohibition law over the
president's veto. His persistent misrepresenta
tion of .Nebraska on the prohibition question
has been consistent, at least.
"As a result of several visits to Omaha," Sen
ator Miles Poindexter has announced himself
as a candidate for president, according to the
veracious Washington correspondent of the
W.-H. The scribe might have gone farther and
added that as a result of several visits to Omaha,
and for other reasons, his senatorial boss has,
decided not to announce his candidacy for the
high office. '
',' The difficulty of reaching any sort of com
nrnmiao nr arlinermrnr in these intolerable in
terruptions of industry is that the unions can
not be depended upon to keep agreements; that
. strikes have already carried wages up. and
hours down till the employers are within sight
ot the end ana ieei tnat every concession win
be the occasion for demanding, more conces
sions, and also, and probably chiefly the very
?eneral feeling that the present strike epidemic
nas been fomented by the I. W. W-. the syndi
calists, the anarchists and by every revolution
ary element, and that the success of any of the
larger, strikes would encourage further attacks
upon industry, not merely for higher pay and
shorterhours, but to expel the owners of the
' Of course, all demands cannot be complied
with. The employers can afford to stop rather,
than to run at a loss, and there is no use of
making goods that are too expensive for peo
ple to buy. The people show little disposition
' to economize, but it is evident that the point
must be reached beyond which the employers
:annot grant concessions, and they think that
that point is very near. But besides the ques
tion of what employers can afford to pay, there
.s the question of the significance of these
strikes. Are they revolutionary? The indica
tions that they are are stiffening the resistance
. . ,1..m Thmrm im at wirfoenraart tVplincr that if
l 'I 1 1 1 V. 1.1. . . -. v. - ...... ..
these strikes should succeed the results would
go further than wages and hours. Philadelphia
.Record. ' '
Disturbing Sir Isaac Newton. '
Having upset all the political, social and
economic laws, theories, hypotheses and the
like, as well as the sum total of human ex
perience to date, the advance guard of the new
world now hat extended its activity to the
astral realms, and our relations with the uni
verse are to be overhauled. An Italian scien
tist, Prof. Maiorani, take up the law of gravi
tation as a reasonable subject for revision, and
goes about his moderate task with admirable
zeal. Newton'i theory, he proclaims, is only
an approximate hypothesis. It contains ele
ments of truth, but falls far short of being exact.
Without going into details or ' becoming
dogmatic, we may congratulate Prof. Maiorani
on having started something just as Sir Isaac
did, that storied afternoon in the fall of 1665,
when he wondered what made the apple fall
and bump his nose while he was peacefully
drowsing in his garden. Science has made some
wonderful announcements, based on the New
tonian theory, but may have to revise them,
just as Plato's maps have been redrawn. The
discovery of radium, predicted on a projection
of the law of attraction to the development of
the atomic theory of matter, resulted in a com
plete revision of the theory and the practice
of chemistry, but without disturbing the ratio
of weights. Copernicus was derided, and Ga
lileo had a very unpleasant experience, but it
turned out that each was right as far as he had
gone, and Maiorani may be absolutely correct
An astute and experienced local, astronomer
and mathematician summed up the case tersely
and succinctly: "He will have to prove it"
A Townley Bank
Politics and Prohibition.
The president has once more very deftly
passed the prohibition buck to congress. His
challenge was promptly accepted by. the house,
and probably the senate will meet him half-way
When the democratic congress determined
to follow the lead of the czar of Russia and
fastened a "war-time" prohibition rider onto a
great appropriation bill, it was allowed to go I
by, for the fervor with which people( entered
the war led to a general resolve to do anything
that might aid in winning it. No provision was
made for enforcing the policy, and it was under
stood that when peace was declared the amend
ment would become inoperative. The drys
zealqusly pursued their advantage, and an
amendment to the constitution providing for
nation-wide prohibition went through a-whoop-ing
and was adopted by the states in a scramble
as to which would be first to endorse. Then
came the armistice and a possible hiatus between
the ending of the temporary and the beginning
of the permanent dry spell.
The democrats allowed the situation to ride
along, most folks believing that with demobil
ization the president would proclaim a truce in
the drouth, which was not to set in prior to
July 1, almost eight months after the fighting
had stopped. But Mr. Wilson liad other views.
He asked a republican cpngress to repeal this
portion of his party's legislation. So long as a
state of war continues, the president is clothed
with extraordinary power, which he appears
loath to relinquish. The army has been de
mobilized, the navy has gone out of . commis
sion, commerce is, resumed with our late
enemies, and everything points to peace save
the technicality of ratifying a treaty. Therefore,
a "state of war" prevails, and the drouth that
set in sdme places on July 1 continues.
The attorney general pleaded the need of
proper statute law for the enforcement of the
policy. This congress has undertaken to sup
ply, but the president yet demands that it pass
the repealing act he proposed in June. He will
.thus be relieved of the necessity of proclaiming
the war at an end, and a consequent termination
of all the great extra-constitutional power he
now wields. If the senate views the situation
as did the house, the bibulous will have to look
to the president, for relief, or go 'without egg
nog on Thanksgiving, j (
... From the New York Times. ' .
Just three weeks ago the Scandinavian
American bank at Fargo, N. D., was declared
insolvent by the state banking board and was
put into the hands of a receiver. This bank
existed mainly for the benefit of Mr. Townley's
Farmers' Nonpartisan - league and divers and
sundry political-financial concerns jn which the
aspiring genius of that illustrious socialist finds
manifestation. The league and its subsidiaries
owed the bank $432,060. The bank had liabili
ties of $1,106,000, of which nearly $735,000 was
lent in excess of its lawful capacity. Much of
the collateral was of the queerest. In the case
of the Nonpartisan league and its. units post
dated checks, not in the keeping of the bank,
were the insecurity. " "A vast, unwieldy, finan
cial monstrosity unable to take care of itself,"
said the assistant attorney general.
To the irrepressible . Mr. Townley, inex
haustible in hope and resources, the closing of
the bank was "just another attempt by our po
litical enemies to ruin the farmers, this time
through their pocketbooks, and it can't be
done. The attorney general and the secretary
of state, elected on the Nonpartisan league
ticket, which they have since renounced, were
responsible for the closing of the bank, against
two ofvwhose officials criminal charges were
made. The governor, like them a member of
the banking board, called the closing an "effort
to wreck and destroy al farmers organiza
tions." That is the note which Mr. Townley
is bugling to his still responsive leaguers. The
bank has been closed by the wicked enemies
of the league for the purpose, of ruining the
The bank must be reopened. Mr. Townley
proposes to restore it. It must have a capital
of $300,000. a surplus of $300,000. He is sure
that it will have $500,000 of deposits on the
opening day. So he gathers the league farmers
of North Dakota and Minnesota. Those fortu
nate citizens flow into Fargo in automobiles
and special trains. Like an army with ban
ners they march through Fargo streets. Mr.
Townley turns his eloquence, his passion, his
contribution-compelling suasion upon the faith
ful. Resolutions of support rain upon him,. The
air trembles with cheers. After the rally stock
salesmen are at work among the farmers, sell
ing them reorganization stock. Other honeyed
persuaders induce them to make deposits, in
trust against the great and glorious day of
4 Mr. Townley is said to' have raised from
five to seven hundred million for various
league enterprises. No doubt h can re-establish
the Scandinavian-American bank, but
how long can that bank, or any bank conducted
in violation of the elementary principles of
sound banking, keep on its feet? And how long
will it take the prosperous farmers of the
league to penetrate the necessarily visionary
nature, and to foresee the inevitable collapse, of
a combination of socialist schemes, of state
owned enterprises? Political economy and
finance are disowned -and defied while Mr.
Townley's "unparalleled aggregation" of socialist-agricultural
"talent" performs in the north
west. If one cannot imagine,Mr. Townley ceas
ing to crack the whip, it is not hard to foresee
the time when the box office receipts will not
be great enough to run a Townley bank. In
deed, a Townley bank seems to be a pretty ex
pensive institution for the depositors.
Will Women Vote Next Year? I
Will all the women of the United States
have the privilege of voting for presidential
electors next year?
Seventeen states have now ratified the equal
suffrage amendment, Utah -having done so
within the last few days. Colorado's favorable
and early action is also expected, so that 18,
or one-half of the total required number, will
be on record in the affirmative.
The trouble is that not enough legislatures
to put the federal amendment into effect in
time for the national election are scheduled
to meet next year, so that unless the woman
suffragists are to be disappointed it will be nec
essary for a considerable number of governors
to call special sessions. "The question is whether
a sufficient group of executives can be pre
vailed upon to summon the lawmakers. J
As woman suffrage is bound to come very
soon, it would be a proper and gracious policy
for governors and legislatures everywhere to
acquiesce in the fact and give all the women of
the country a chance to participate in the 1920
election. Twelve millions of them are eligible
to do so, anyway, under state laws Providence
Our Free Legal Aid
State your, case clearly but
briefly and a reliable lawyer
will furnish the answer or
advise in this column. Your
name will not be printed.
Let The Bee Advise You,
Custody of Children.
X. T. Z. The court in granting
the custody of children takes into
consideration solely the beet inter
ests of the child, Irrespective of the
wishes of the parents. .
Marriage of Cousins.
I. J. Please answer in your Fret
Legal Aid column if marriage, be
tween cousins is legal in- Iowa. If
not, since when? . My cousins were
married, last spring.. If it isn't legal,
what can they do?
Answer Marriage of first cousins
is prohibited m Iowa.
' Federal Road.
S. C. F. If a county don't build
the federal road on the railroad
right-of-way can it get its portion of
the federal money and does the land
have to be deeded to the government
the federal road is built on?
Answer A. It can. B. The
land is not deeded to government
t-K ivi ivi r u in
A AA A. A 1. A A-J r. .' ' W
B) JJrtfiur "Drooks Baker
JOHN H. BEVERIDGE.
The lessons which humanity has garnered
from the past are predisposed to leaking and
to leaking mighty fast. Old nature drilled her
wisdom through the skulls of ancient men, but
more than 99 per cent must all be taught again;
for bangs upon a damsel's brow, methodically
curled, are more attractive than the lore which
underlies the world.
The task we set the public schools is promi
nent and tough. The intellect of juveniles is
of contrary stuff. To mold it and promote it
we require a man of parts, a Hannibal for
strategy, an Angelo in arts. We find in John
H. Beveridge a master of the tools for polish
ing the infant minds which fill the public
For he's the chief and principal, the high
and mighty head by whom the final verdicts of
authority are said. He marshals the assistance
of a thousand blushing ma'ams; he gives them
tactful orders with obsequious salaams; he
hands them fluff and flattery or mandates chaste
and cold whatever they require to make them
do as they are told.
He wants to build a junior high; it is the
modern trend among the horticulturists with
human twigs to bend. To call a kid a sopho
more when he is six or eight assists the spell
ing of the word to settle in his pate. The
kindergartens soon will ape the poses of the
college, and four-year-olds will trmble under
neath their weight of knowledge. v
(Next Subject Everett Buckingham.)
E. L. R. Will you please tell
through The Bee if one would make
a will and have a notary public put
their stamp on, would it hold in
law and would that' be all' that
would be necessary to be done?
Answer The will would be void.
Better secure the services of a
Claim Against Government.
H. A. Will you please answer in
your valued . paper the following
question of law: Two months ago,
the 18th of this month, I ordered
$68 worth of groceries from the
government, through the postofflee
here, and have never received them.
How must I go at it to recover my
Answer Write to the United
States district attorney, Omaha.
, Divorce Custody of Children.
W. E. S. Kindly, answer the fol
lowing at your earliest convenience:
I. Can a man, whose wife has
started suit for divorce, and for va
rious reaHons wishes hearing of the
case postponed, indefinitely, leave
state . and get a j divorce from
her wtihout tiling cross-petition in
same state her suit is filed?
2. Can he compel suit to be tried
sooner by filing cross bill?
3. If he has been ordered by court
to pay temporary alimony and does
not do so, can ail the back alimony
be collected from him at a later
4. Has the mother or father the
better chance of getting custody of
a minor child?
Answer 1. lio.. 2. Either party
is entitled to an early hearing. 3.
Yes. 4. Mother.
, Artillery of the Plants.
By ADELIA. BELLE BEARD.
The bombardment is going on
now, and if our ears were attuned
to the finer sounds we could hear
the boom of the guns, the rush of
shells and the rattling of shrapnel
as the artillery battalions of each
plant army put down their barrage.
Men did not really invent the gun.
There were guns as. well as air-
Various Questions. i
L. F. F. Write to A. Shotwell,
county attorney, of Douglas county,
Ij. S. Impossible to answer your
question without examining all the
papers. : Ordinarily a provision of
that kind is not binding.
C. M. R. Write to United States
district attorney, Omaha.
GfUE$5 I'LL PLAY WITH
THE QLTJ CAT '3 TAIL1
n. r r
ZD I I 1 J
MANQS our a or
yKS TATTCReD, .'
planes in the plant world long be
fore humans had any idea of such
things. And just as nations have
fought to acquire land on which to
start . colonies of their people, the
plant armies invade territory where
they cultivate new colonies of their
ipecies. For that purpose there are
artillery plants, which are supplied
with guns that shoot. We call
them seed-pods, or seed vessels, but
why not seed guns, since they were
the first guns on this earth?
When you begin to investigate
you will be surprised to find how
many there are.
As a child it was my delight to
touch off the cultivated lady-slipper
guns hi our garden, hear them pop I
and be showered with their tiny
All artillery plants do not need
outside aid to fire their guns; many
guns work automatically and, be
fore ones eyes, they shoot out their
seeds to an incredible distance.
The wild bean gun (pod) bursts
when fired and throws its ammuni
tion into the air as the two halves
coil and spring apart. The Chinese
wistaria employes the same method
with a wild scattering of seeds.
But ' the witch-hazel,' blossom
ing in the autumn woods, has guns
that are veritable "Big Berthas in
their long distance range. When
the ragged battle flags of pale yel
low blossoms are flung to the
breeze the guns are ready for ac
tion, and each little nut-shaped gun
begins to open at the top. As it
opens, its sides press in with such
force that the smooth seeds are
shot sometimes as far as 30 feet
(Next week: "Moss Signs on the
J rees. ) ,
Boys' and Girls' Newspaper Service
Copyright, 1919. by J. H. Millar.
FIGHTING H. C. OF V
While hlnrh prices rul
And profiteers pool.
Unscrupulous they operate.
How long must we stand It;
Investigation we damand It; ,
'TIs the people who "pay the freight."
While congress dilly-dallies
With argument and sallies.
Great things they prognosticate.
While they are still prating,
The masses are waiting;
'yis the people who "pay the freight."
Let there be n;w laws
Without any flaws.
No trusts, or no synilirate,
U will stop this unrest
And be for the best
For the people who "pay the freight."
The Day We Celebrate.
H. H. Claiborne, attorney at law, born 1868.
C. W. Britt,. judge of the municipal court
of Omaha, born 1864.
Queen Marie of Roumania, who has signi
fied her desire to pay an early visit to America,
born 44 years ago.
Sir Conyngham Greene, the retiring British
ambassador at Tokio, born in Ireland, 65 years
ago . 1
Most Rev. ' Paul Bruchesi, Catholic arch
bishop of Montreal, born in Montreal, 64 years
ago. , .
Maj. Gen. Charles S. Farnsworth, U. S. A.,
recently in command of Camp Bowie, borh in
Lycoming county, Pa., 57 years ago. t
Dr. J. A. C. Chandler, the new president
of William and Mary college, born in Caroline
county, Virginia, 47 years ago.
George H. Tinkham, representative in con
gress of the Eleventh Massachusetts district,
born in Boston, 49 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
Miss Clara Brown has returned to town.
- Mrs. John L. Webster and Miss Webster
have returned fronva four months'' stay abroad.
R. H. Wicks, secretary of the State Land
and Loan company, has gone to Pierre, S.
The Misses Barlow of Colorado Springs are
visiting Mrs. Arthur Remington.'
Senator Manderson has left Washington for
hii home at Omaha by way of New York.
4 . .
ties are agreed that
the answer to our pres
ent difficulties can be
summed up in a single
tion in the factory, the
shop, the office, and on
the farm. Greater pro
duction per man, per
acre, per machine, per
tion spells plenty in
food, clothes, rest and
recreation. It also'
spells more wealth
and more happiness ,
arid the end of the pre
vailing spirit of unrest.
XT ... 1 D 1
Famam at 17th Street
Capital and Surplus,
Stolen Ride on Mail Train.
By R. S. ALEXANDER,
Hunting Eye was standing at the
railroad , station as , a mail train
stopped. He had never seen an en
gine or a train and was much afraid
of this new monster. .But when he
saw men moving about inside the
cars he got back his courage and de
cided to climb into a car and find
out about the iron giant. v
Barely had he crawled into the
car and crouched down into a cor
ner before the train started to move
and he was borne rapidly out of the
"Here, what are you doing in tins
car?" asked a clerk as he pulled
Hunting Eye out of his corner.
"Don't you know better than ,to try
to steal a ride on a mail trait??"
"I got on to see what it was about
and it started before I could get off."
"Well, we'll put you off at the
next ' town. Sit over there in the
The Indian boy watched the clerks
as they storted the mail, taking the
letters and parcels fr.om one sack
and throwing them Into several
"What are those things?" he ask
ed a clerk after the sorting was fin
ished. ''Those arc letters. A person at
one place wants to tell a person at
another place something. So he
writes it down, puts it into an en-
'I li If
Ffflwrln If i
IX .' S II I
26 . " '
13 22 33
6 5 '
7. 2. 4
! -. ICS
Q 4B S3.
47 54 4a
I'll not stop to tell a story, .
Fifty-four brings ;
Draw from one to rvo and so on to til
velope, puts a stamp on it and the
government carries it where he
wishes to send it. The government
has a postoffice in each town where
mail is received and sent out.
"The sack of mail we sorted was
taken on at the town where you got
on. The other sackswill be thrown
off at the towns along the way, They
will either be sent on to" other towns
or taken to the postoffice and the
letters and parcels sent out from
"Well, we are slowing down for
the next town and you must get
off." . ' :
Much as he wished to stay on the
train and hear more about the mail
f-ystem, the little Indian boy had to
get off and again take up the trail
. 1 . 1
luvvaiu inc cast.
1. Who is at the head of the Post
office department? 1
2. Do the states have any post
3. How dors the government get
paid for handling the mails?
(Next week, "Hunting Eye Tries
Boys' and Girls' Newspaper Servir. ;
Copyright, 1819, By J. II. Millar.
v &l 1
of Your Bank
It is of the utmost importance
to the growth and success of
YOUR BUSINESS that you
select a bank which will give
you a great deal more than
a bank whose officers and
employees will show their ap
preciation of your patronage
by helpful, friendly interest
and practical co-operation.
The United States National
Bank of Omaha is an institu-
W tion which strives to meet these
vfh-. requirements and, as a
result, our customers in
variably receive the
of service that it is
possible for us to
their business be
large or small.
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