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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1920)
i- THE BEE : OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH S, 1920.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
BEB PUBLISHING! COMPANY. PROPRIETOR
NELSON B. UPDIKE, PRESIDENT
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-V JANUARY CIRCULATION i
Daily 65,351 Sunday 63,976
Arena etrenUtloe for ua month rubeerlbed ud twora to br
ft & Beaaa, Circulation Manager.
SaaWrihera leavlat the city ahould have The Bee mailed
ta them. Addreea changed ee often aa required.
You should know that
In the agricultural portion of Ne
braska the soil is from 300 to 500
Omaha's Auto Show certainly hit the mark.
Another thine; that is spreading is the
One place where no "Americanization" work
it needed is among: the ex-service men.
One thing the country could get along with
out is a lot of freak laws now being proposed.
' Activity on, behalf of the pipe line . from
.Wyoming to Omaha should not lack for local
That Dodge street gulch is growing at a rate
that may yet add to Omaha a bit ofmountain
A delegation of Italian bankers has just
iesehed New York. No need to explain why
The "baby savers" are back on the job again,
aaa1 when the Visiting Nurses set about a work
male it thorough.
Washington is gathering data relative to re
ttat mardera- of Americans by Mexicans. It
teH tuin quite a volume.
Hary la a grand old name" all -right, a
fMr answering to It having put up a record of
3t Bad batter production that leads the world.
la session in Chicago are of the
-paSioa that Insanity may be cared. Admitted,
(tit thefB is no hope for a darned fool at any
' . tSayor Smith is hittufg the right key in nrg
kf Immediate appropriation for, the summer
I fcardeM'service, This can not be looked after
Hoe) wan, '
Tfca American Legion will not drop its fight
uhrarsal training. If any set of men are in
poaltlea to appreciate the necessity of that if
Ib 6 Legfonairet. " '
Tin home-coming of the , box car is the
Of tM railroad manager just now. uu-
cambling the rolling stock is the biggest fea
tara of the whole job. . r; (.
v- Little will be gained by passing the buck on
the paving contract. The main point is whether
or not the pledge made when the bonds were
voted is to be carried out.
Local laundries are adding to the perplexity
of the white eollar wearer by whooping prices
25 per cent This is tough on "Mitch" Palmer,
who told us the h. c of 1. had been licked.
; Uncle Sam is about ready to launch the big
gest .dreadnaught ever built, to be followed by
half a dozen still bigger. We are for peace and
disarmament but nobody is going to catch us
najpping again very soon-,
The head of the American Legion says the
men are not anxious for a bonus as they are
for practical help in getringfstarted on new land.
The problem is not an easypne to approach,
but it should be, settled so that faith will be
kept with the soldier.
Lenine's Blood Guilt
When Assemblyman Cuvillier at the Albany
hearing interrupted the examination of Morris
Hillquit to say that Lenine and Trotzky cor
rupted the Russian army, then made a separate
peace with Germany which released 1,000,000
German soldiers for service on the western 1
front, and that this compelled Americans to
pour out blood like water to stop the Germans,
Mr. Hillquit made this elegant retort: "Your
sentiments are good, but your history is rotten."
Mr. Hillquit s own brand of history is not
anly rotten, tut putrid. He knows Lenine was
transported to Russia by the Germans and fur
nished money to get Russia .out of the war.
Lenine has never denied the facts has justified
the receipt of German funds. Ludeqdorff-in his
book openly speaks of the Germans bringing
back Lenine and of suoDortinsr him. Lenine's
only defense is that he merely did what he k
wooia nave aone wunout inducement, tnus oi-
fering the apology that comes from our crooked
politicians, when they campaign for a candidate
and coincidentally go on his pay roll
The Russian army was corrupted. The kill
ing of officers was encouraged. The war was
denounced as "imperialistic." The proletarians
f Serbia, Belgium, Poland, France, Italy, Rou
nania and other nations were abandoned to
German bayonets. There was a betrayal.beyond
tnything known in history, and Lenine engi
Beeted it Then Lenine made his separate peace
Hth Germany. - At his door is responsibility for
ihe death of 1,000,000 non-Russians, including
Bractically all of our boys. Hillquit may bea
Skillful casuist but the crosses in France suffi
ciently refute him. "
At to many items concerning the Bolshe
vists, there is basis for differences of opinion,
bnt - the chief things are incontrovertible
are proved by Bolshevists testimony. The Bol-.
shevik power, duringihe critical period, was the'
ally, of Germany, but now is a tyranny more
KTCSsNhan that or the czar. It rests on military
force and never has permitted a free election.
Hillquit says that he favors government resting
on consent, .and nt the same time that he ad
mires Lenine. The two things are absolutely in
compatible. New York Tribune.
PICKING THE PARAMOUNTS.
Fossible candidates for president and .those
who aspire to dictate or influence the course of
the great nominating conventions as well, are
just now parading issues they insist are the big
things before the people. In almost every case,
these self-made paramount are the ones on
which the projector finds he can put the great
est emphasis from the standpoint of his own
candidacy. They are, therefore, subject to some
discount because of that, and perhaps may fall
short when the acid test of application comes.
Mr. Bryan insists that prohibition is to be
the great overshadowing issue. Senator John-
son is equally positive that the League of Na
tions is to receive greatest attention, while
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler holds to the view
that finances will be of the highest importance.
None can question that these will be foremost
among the many things that are to be presented
to the voters. It is probable, though, that Dr.
Butler has a slight advantage, in the fact that
prohibition already is accomplished, and that
th. League of Nations may also be disposed of
in such a way as to relegate it to the position
of secondary moment, but the matter of taxa
tion will be before the country for a good many
years to come.
The tariff in a considerable measure has been
removed from politics by the establishment of
the commission to handle it m detail. It may
be accepted, thouglr, that the republicans will
not abandon the principle of protection because
of this. Legislation looking to the adoption
of the budget plan is progressingand may be.
come effective before the 1921 tax is levied.
Such a law will only serve to add emphasis to
the issue of Dr. Butlejr .
This is no year for a still hunt. Party plat
forms must beclear and unmistakable in their
declarations. The election should turn on the
future, and the policy that holds the most for
the American people for the days that are to
come is the one to which the voters will give
support A courageous stand on vital issues,
with compromise on none, is what is expected.
The Money Situation.
One of "the points of concern in connection
with the return of the railroads to their owners
has to do with the question of financing. It
is imperative that a considerable sum of capi
tal, needed for betterments and extensions, must
be secured, and some of it almost immediately.
This makes the money market a matter of vital
importance. Wafl Street reports a rather tight
situation. Credit is limited, and the likelihood
of any easing up is contingent on certain fac
tors the operation of which is not expected to
produce a better market right away." r
Chief of the causes for the apparent strin
gency is the need of money to pay federal taxes,
which must be met within the next ten days. At
least two billion dollars will be withdrawn from
private and placed to public account before the
15th of the present month. This is putting a
noticeable strain on the banks, and stands in
the -way of any extensive borrowing by the
railroads. On the other hand, a factor which
has been kept from view in that foreign holders
have been sending their railroad securities, es
pecially bonds, to New York, and bond sales
men report that they have been readily taken
up by home purchasers. This is proof of the
public faith in . American railroads, and prob
ably trieans that when the new issues, either
stocks or bonds are offered, they will meet a
response more encouraging than surface indi
cations seem to warrant.
Federal reserve operations still are in the
direction of deflation. No harsh move has been
noted, nor any sign of unreasonable restriction.
Speculation is checked, but the legitimate re
quirements of business will be readily cared
for.' In Nebraska on Monday more -than $60,-
000,000 of farm mortgage or sale transactions
were' taken care of without causing a ripple.
The great movement was accomplished easily
enough because the banks of the state are well
provided with money, and the parties to the
transactions were amply able to carry them on.
The whole situation is as healthy and as bright
for the future as might be asked.
The Wilsonian Policy.
.The New York Sun states the mental atti
tude of Mr. Wilson toward the world in ore
compact paragraph, which follows:
The president, indeed, was never in truer
Wilson form than when he threatened to
kick the League x of Nations into kingdom
come because the proposed settlement of the
Adriatic question was not to his liking. His
disregard of the practicable, his pursuit of the
unattainable, were never more complete. His
insistence that a mutual understanding among
several nations must always mean acceptance
of his views was never more-unqualified; his
intolerance of a majority dissent from those
views never more absolute.
It is not. majority rule which Mr. Wilson
seeks in the League of Nations, nor any agree
ment on European problems between England,
France or Italy, but the absolute domination of
his own will in every dispute which may arise.
No such drive for despotic power over the na
tions of the earth has been recorded since the
days of the Little Corsican.
The independence of nations, the rights of
peoples, the will of majorities all fundamental
American principles would be swept aside to
make room for the intolerant dictatorship of
himself, if Mr. Wilson could have his way.
There is no escape from that conclusion by
any important student of his utterances.
All Things Possible Under the Sun.
It is never quite safe to accept unreservedly
the conclusions of scientists, popularly regarded
as exact truth. A writer in an exchange recalls
amusing mistakes of leading scientists during
the past 200 years which might almost have
reconciled Bob Ingersoll to the alleged mis
takes of Moses. t
The Royal Society of England would net
permit Franklin's paper on electric conductors
even filing room with its papers, regarding it
as a ridiculous vagary. Sir Humphrey Davy
declared the lighting of London with gas im
possible. Lardner said steamships could not
cross the Atlantic Young's undulatory theory
of light was condemned by scientific writers.
When Arago wished to discuss the electric tele
graph before the French Academy of Sciences,
.his request was received with laughter. A
year after Prof. Bell" had demonstrated the
transmission of the sound of the human voice
by electricity, London scientists solemnly "e
solved it to be a fake, Herbert Spencer said air
could never be navigated by a machine heavier
than air. j, ) ,, , " '
. What we don't know, scientists included, js
vastly more than what we do know. The only
safe attitude is the open, mind that confesses arl
things to be possible, butv demands demonstra
tion before expressing belief ' ' " !
A Call to High Americanism
From the Minneapolis Tribune.
The letter of the Catholic archbishops and
bishops of the United States bearing the signa
ture of Cardinal James Gibbons, which was read
Sunday in the Catholic churches of the country,
is not merely a rallying cry to the members of
that denomination to 'carry on." It is a trumpet
call to all good Americans to march under the
banner of loyalty to country, to live pure livtfs.
to serve justice, to show good will and charity
toward one another, to obey the laws, to respect
constituted authority and to put away class
feeling as unseemly, unnecessary and unprofit
There is need today for such appeals as this
to the good sense, the moral instincts and all
the better impulses of the people of this coun
try. This letter has it that 'America is passing
through the gravest crisis in its history." Pos
sibly there may be some dissent from the use
of the superlative "gravest" in this connection,
but serious thinking citizens of thrsountry of
every class and creed and political leaning agree
that the crisis is, indeed, a grave one. Catholic
and Protestant alike believe that "American in
stitutions are the hope tf humanity," and they
believe further that the salvation of American
institutions depends upon the will and purpose
of the American people to abide by the exam
ple and teaching of Jesus Christ. , Indeed, they
agree that there is no other way for mankind
out of its present troubles and into the light
of a truly new day save the way marked out
by the Nazarene Exemplar. v
. It is true, as this letter says, that the issues
are more moral than economic; that "the solu
tion must come from the soul of -each individ
ual through the exercise of Christian charity
and justice, which must govern all dealings of
class with class, and man with man."
It is true that class conflict is a hindrance to
progress; that capital and labor are interde
pendent, each having fundamental rights that
the other is bound to respect; that America is
in danger of immolating its great opportunity
at a shrine of selfish interests; that religious
training and education, are needed by the
masses to safeguard them against "educated in
telligence devoid of moral principle;" that the
sanctity. of home, the family and the marriage
relation is td be maintained and cherished; that
charity, the distinctive badge of the Christian,
implving sympatny, helpfulness, compassion and
good will, lays its precepts on all men to be
as brothers. and that the first step in banishing
evils and injustices "is to insist that the ri'ghts
of. the community shall prevail, that law and
order shall be preserved, and that . the public
shall not be made to suffer while contention
goes on from one mistake to another."
Labor has a right to a living wage, plus
provision for the future. Capital has its right to
"a fair day's work for a fair day's pay." The
public has rights' at least coequal with these.
To obtain all these rights and preserve them
is the big business of the hour. Toward this
business each individual has obligations that he
cannot put off and call himself truly Christian
or truly American.
When a man is poor his ambition is to be
come rich. . Whan he becomes rich he longs to
be richer. When, in the comparatively rare
cases, a man feels that he is now rich enough,
he wants power and reaches out eagerly for
that. Wnen he attains much power his appetite
for more is still insatiate and. even if he be
comes the most powerful man of his genera
tion, he is still tortured hy ambition; his pas
sion is to go down into "history as the greatest
man of his times and, so strange and contra
dictory and blind is human nature, he will do
small. things to win that elusive end. No man
except the brother to the ox is ever contented
and, therefore, no man, . with that one excep
tion, is ever happy for very long at a time. No
matter how successful a man with any stuff in
him may be, the lure of S'ill greater successes
still beckons him" on, tOtlie disturbance of his
peace of mind and the . disquiet of his soul.
In other words, the pursuit of happiness is
vain, so far as ever catching the quarry is con
cerned. We have observed the rich and the
powerful wrth careful attention' as opportunity
has offered and always have found them, if our
judgment is not at fault, less contented and
less happy than the average run of men. This"
is doubtless because their capacity for attain
ment is large rather than other men's and their
corresponding capacity for disappointment over
wha: is denied them is proportionately still
greater. Ohio State Journal.
TJ A M Ik M I T-v
T3t) Jxbm "Brooks "Baker
HARRY S. BYRNES.
We wish to state.it softly as a thing we're
shamed to shout: the straiphtness of the human
race is subject to some doubt. Psychologists
who write for us their thick and heavy books
assert many citizens potentially are crooks;4hat
we who trust each other should be posted in
advance upon the fact that many men are wait
ing for their chance.
Their chance to juggle funds of trust by
methods punk and rank; their chance to' come
down town at night and monkey with the bank;
their chance to take the taxes which the public
pays in pain, and bet them on a sorrel horse
for purely private gain for when did public
servants, these alert and sporty chaps, augment
the city treasury with poker games and craps?
And so the careful element laboriously
learns to trv to guard its interests thrnucri Mr.
Harry Byrnes. We make a bet with him that
our officials won't abscond and take along the
bank account of which we are so fond; that
gentlemen to whom we trust an invoice to col
lect will treat our cash with certain outward
tokens of respect.
He boasts that he has written all the bonds
of size and weight which guarantee to probity
omciais ot tne state. Administrators, officers,
receivers and trustees are warranted tempta
tion-proof through Harry's modest fees. There
is a worthy proverb sayint; that what can't be
cured should quickly be reliably, sufficiently
Next subject: H. A. JacolSberger.
The Day We Celebrate. v
Dr. Hayes Gsantner, dentist, born 1877.
Alexander Graham Bell, perfector of the
telephone, born at Edinburgh, Scotland, 73
. William M. Calder, United States senator
from New York, born in Brooklyn 51 years ago.
Duke of Manchester, who married Miss
Helena Zimmerman of Cincinnati, born in Lou
don 43 years ago.
Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Lillis, Catholic bishop
of Kansas pty, born at Lexington, Mo., 5S
years ago. ' , J,
John M. Ward, for many years prominent in
base ball as player, manager and owner of
clubs, born at Bellefonte, Pa 60 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
Between 3,000 and 4,000 people witnessed
the production of "II Trovatore"' at the Coliseum
by the famous Abbey-Grau Opera company.
Mile. Nordica appeared at' Leonora.
Mme. Adelina Patti and her grand opera
company arrived at 8:30 in the morning on a
apical train of 12 cars, Patti herself traveling
in a private palace car bearing her name.
' Adelina Patti visited the editorial, press and
stereotyping rooms of The Omaha Bee and pro
nounced the Bee building the finest devoted to
journalism that, she had ever seen.
A fire in the dry house in the Union Pacific
yards at the foot of California street caused a
loss of $5,00" . . ,
Bqys and Girls
BT ADELIA BELLE BEARD.
One summer, there was a small
boy at our camp whose chief treas
ure was a slingshooter. He was not
expert in its use and though hu
scattered pebbles here and there no
on heeded him, for no harm was
done until, one day, he took aim at
a bird in a tree and hit it
The bird dropped. The boy gasped
with amazement, then horror, and
finally, when, he found that the bird
.was really dead, he was overcome
with grief and st;t up the wail, "I
didn't mean to kill itl I didn't mean
to kill it!"
No, he certainly did notJntend to
do that, but he was thoughtless and,
seeing the bird, used it for a target
He was only 8 years old, but how
Draw from one
1 A? :
living creature is a big responsibility.
When you carry your airgun oi
rifle into the woods, do not shoot at
anything unless it may be a target
simply because, you vi&ryt to try
your skill. Do not shoot unless you
have a good reason for shooting.
The useless killing of one bird
may have far-reaching, harmful et'-'
fects. But the greatest harm will
come to you; for to kill merely for
the sake of killing, cultivates a hard
ness and cruelty that will spoil the
Really big hunters, those perhaps
whom you admire most, never ki'l
without the best of reasons. Don't
shoot is the biggest lesson of the
(Did you known the All-Round
Girl was courteous? Mollie Price
Cook tells why tomorrow.)
many much older boys would have
resisted the impulse to shoot in th
same thoughtless fashion?
When a boy or girl learns to use
firearms, or even a home-made af
fair that can kill, he or she should
also learn when not to shoot. That
is of far greater importance than
It .is a tine thing, especially for
the outdoor boys and girls, to know
how to handle a pistol or rifle; it is
sometimes a very necessary tiring,
but no one should take up the prac
tice thoughtlessly. To have the
power of life or death over any
Pay for the Executioner.
Omaha, Feb. 28. To the Editor
of The Bee: Who pays for the ex
ecution of criminals at the state pen
itentiary? Ia the warden obliged
to do it, or pay some one to do it
Please print the nicknames of th?
various states and their inhabitants?
A CONSTANT READER.
Answer The law requires that the
warden carry out the sentence of
death, but provides that he may em
ploy a substituco to do the actual
work. The cost Is borne by the
f.fcv. . nave iiu iuiiveiuc;iiL iit
of the popular or "nicknames" of
states, xney are numerous and vary
widely, some being applied in pride
and some in derision. The most
common are: Maine, the Pine Tree
state; Vermont Green Mountain;
Massachusetts;' Bay; Connecticut,
Nutmeg; New York, Empire; Pemi
sylvania, - Keystone; Virginia, Old
Dominion; Nort.i Carolina, Tarheel;
Georgia, Cracker; Texas, Lone Star;
Ohio, Buckeyes: Indiana, Hoosiers;
Illinois, Suckers; Missouri, Pukes
(Missourians have changed this to
"Show Me;1); Michigan, Wolverine;
Wisconsin, Badgef; Minnerota,
Gopher; Iowa, Hawkeye; Kansas.
Jayhawker; Nebraska, Antelope;
Colorado, Centennial; California.
Bear (also Golden); Oregon, Web
foot. A great many fanciful titles
have bfcen added to this list, but
none are in general use.
Bread Weights in Omaha.
Omaha, March 1. To the Editor
of The Bee: The other day I bought
a loaf of bread that was marked on
the package over 21 ounces. I had
the grocer weigh it and it weighed
only 17 1-2 ounces. The baker who
baked this loaf informed me that he
baked 16,000 loaves a day. He was
therefore short 56,000 ounces or
3,500 pounds a day. At 10 cents a
pound this would amount to $350
per day. I took this loaf to the city
weight inspector. He verified the
weight on the same day the loaf was
bought, which was the saml day it
was delivered by the baker. No pros
ecution was made.. It was contended
by the inspector that we have no
standardr weight loaf to go by.
' In the city of Chicago they have
an ordinance making the standard
loaj IS ounces, and that loaves may
be baked in one-half, three-quarter,
two, three, four, five and sIx.-pound
sizes and in no other way, and that
each loaf shall have a label on it
stating the weight It also states
that this ordinance shall not apply
to stale bread providing the seller
sells it as such. '
Now. why would it not be a good
idea to have such an ordinance in
Omaha? Competition would then be
restricted to quality and price and
not to short weights. Let the baker
charge what he will for the loaf, but
the customer will know what weight
he is getting. I find that some bakers
sell 24 ounces of bread lor 15 cents.
' ED A. SMITH.
Takes Much Courage.
Climbing Into a dentist's chair is
to many people what going over the
top was to a soldier. Toledo Blade.
Speaking of phrases, Lloyd George
says "we must fight anarchy with
abundance." But not words. Pitts
"BUSINSOD THANK YOU'
ammmmtmmmm'i.m mm w a mm i .Mi .
LV Nicholas oil Company
By R. S. ALEXANDER.
"Are you thinking of making a
new constitution, sonny?'.' asked
the professor as he came up to
where the little Indian boy was
looking at a bit of sculpture chisel
ed in the wall. N
"No, sir, I don't know what a
"Well, you know laws are rules
for men to live by. You might say
without stretching it that constitu
tions are rules for governments to
live by. '
"A constitution usually does three
things: In the first place, it lays
down the foundation or framework
of the government. If you can think
of the state as a body, you would
not be far wrong in calling the con
stitution the skeleton. It sets up
the legislature and the executive and
prescribes the powers of each.
"In the second place, it defines
the powers of the government it
has set up. It says what the gov
ernment can and can not do. There
to two, and so on to the
are certain things which
do not wish the government
do and there are certain
things which they wish to
sure that it can and will do. bo
they put these things into the con
stitution. Our federal constitution
lays down those powers that belong
to the national governnient, those
that belong to the state govern
ments, and those which neither can
exercise. A law passed by the legis
Introduced by "Bayer" in the Year 1900
The nams "Bayer" identifies the
true, world-famous Aspirin pre
scribed by physicians for nineteen
years. The name "Bayer" means
genuine Aspirin proved safe by
millions of people.
In each unbroken package of
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" you
are told how to safely take this
genuine Aspirin for Colds, Head
ache, Toothache, Earache, Neural,
gia, Lumbago, Rheumatism, Neu
ritis and Pain generally.
Always say "Bayer" when buy
ing Aspirin. Then look for the
safety "Bayer Cross" on the pack
age and on the tablets..
Handy tin boxes of twelve tab
lets cost but a few cents. Drug
gists also sell larger packages.
... . . .... i .: .( J
II mec marit si Birer Mimiraciaic uinjsiiiuinu ......
ii a- ! i uri-rr ""if ri l ifH iftfi m JJ"ui "l i J"
WHEN milady chooses her motor car and
milady's vote usually decides we ask hep
to "make it unanimous." .Will she not accept
our invitation to call at the address below on
her next shopping day?
We want to demonstrate the luxury and the beauty
and the safety of the Apperson Eifcht. Just sink into
the soft cushions; note the wonderful ease of control;
see with what a li&ht touch on the wheel the Apperson
hu&s the road without weaving or sideswayinfc.
APP e a
) EfOHTl '
lature which is contrary to the con
stitution or exceeds the power given
the government by the constitution
is not a law at all.- It can not be
"Whp says whether a law is con
trary to the constitution or not?"
"The court decides that You see
the constitution is a form of law. It
is the fundamental law and thus
superior to ordinary laws. Hence
it is the duty of the courts to say
what the constitution means as well
as the ordinary laws. .
"In the third place, a constitution
usually contains some laws which
thepeople are especially anxious to
have and which they are afraid the
legislature might repeal if they were
only ordinary laws.
"How are constitutions made?
"They are made by conventions,
the members of which ape elected
by the people."
(Tomorrow Dr. Angell will tell
boys how to do the Round-off.)
. Olve.keautirul tone of
a nne violin is per"
manent - in fact, it"
tecomes more beautiml
as years come and cjo.
Lhere is belt one
piano in tke world that
ftas tki turaderkti tea
tore of j very fine violin
Its "tension resonator1
(exclusive Because pat
ented)malces its tone
supreme, not only at first
but as long as ie in
ffzqiest priced .. .
at a Lesser Cost are the
Kranich & Bach, Vose &
Sons, Sohmer, Brambach,
Kimball, Bush Lane, Cable
Nelson and Hbspe Pianos.
Apollo Reproducer, Gul
bransen and Hospe
Every Instrument is plain
ly marked at the Cash
Price Same Price on Pay
1513 Douglas Street
THE ART AND MUSIC STORE
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