Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 30, 1907, Page 6, Image 6

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Lakeview People Forget Polit
- ical Differences to En
tertain Senator.
Prominent Personages Were Never
so Numerous at Inland City.
Event a Great Treat
tor Politicians.
LAKEVIEW, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Never have the people of Lake Coun
ty accorded to anyone a more flatter
ing reception than that which they
tendered United States Senator Charles
W. Fulton this week. Regardless of
political faith or factional differences,
all jointed In entertaining him. The
coming of Senator Fulton was the sig
nal for those who have struggled for
control of the Republican primaries In
Lake County to Join hand In prepar
ing a reception for the visitor.
Senator Fulton and Judge Henry L.
Benson arrived in Lakeview Tuesday
evening, coming from Klamath Falls.
Deeplte the long, dusty trip overland,
they spent the evening receiving callers
at their rooms In the hotel, for their
coming had been announced, and it Is
not often that Lakeview Is Included
In the Itinerary of Oregon's United
States Senators.
By a coincidence. Senator Fulton was
preceded a couple of days by ex-Senator
F. W. Mulkey. Senator Mulkey,
who was accompanied by Senator S. C.
Beach, of Portland, arrived in Lake
view Sunday evening, and the wise ones
immediately began speculating as to
why Mulkey's visit should o closely
precede Fulton's; whether It was in
tentionally so timed, or Just happened
so; whether he was looking for assist
ance in an effort to disengage the
Senatorial toga from the shoulders of
the Astorlan, and cast its purple fold,
about his own ample form, or was
merely investigating the wonderful re
sources of this great Eastern Oregon
country. Efforts to And a Mulkey con
tingent, and from ,them elicit the de
sired Information, failed for the want
of such a contingent, and the inquis
itors were forced to fall back upon Mr.
Mulkey and his companion. Senator
Beach, who was a pioneer resident of
Lakeview. From them It was ascer
tained that Mr. Mulkey is a candidate
for the seat in the United States Senate
In which Senator Fulton has been en
sconced for the past four years. ' Then
the tocsin of war was sounded, and
the braves that responded came from
all the local tribes that have hereto
fore watched anxiously for a chance to
slip the sharp political stiletto between
each other's ehort ribs. At last common
ground was reached, for this is essen
tially a Fulton camp. While the nat
urally hospitable nature of Lakeview
people caused them- to entertain ex
Senator Mulkey In a gracious manner,
they were at the same time busying
themselves more than ever preparing
a royal reception for Senator Fulton.
This might possibly have been accen
tuated by the fact that the Tax Com
mission's report, the recommendations
of which were acted upon by the Legis
lature, worked a hardship upon Lake
County in the matter of paying state
taxes; that only the possibility of se
curing Fulton's purple robe could in
duce the distinguished Commissioner
to visit this far-off section.
This 1 the first time in the history
of Lake County that a real, live United
States Senator has visited the county.
Never before has one of Oregon's Sen
ators entered the confines of this great
stock country, and but three Represen
tatives in the lower house of Congress
have paid this section a visit. Because
of this fact, as well as because people
here are admirers of Senator Fulton,
the people of Lakeview did their best.
The Opera-House was filled to its seat
ing capacity on the evening when Sena
tor Fulton spoke,' and the Senator, who
was In his most pleasant form, was
cheered enthusiastically. His remarks
were not political. Judge B. Daly pre
sided at this meeting, and Judge Henry
L. Benson also delivered an address.
Senator Fulton an4. Judge Benson
have returned to Klamath Falls, where
the people of Klamath County have ar
ranged a reception for the Senator.
Wallowa Anxious to Contest Honors
With Town of Enterprise.
WALLOWA. Or., July 29. (Special.)
The Wallowa Commercial Club has
voted unanimously for the beginning of
a county-seat fight. John McDonald.
S. T. Combs and Dr. O. W. Oregg were
appointed a committee on finance, while
C. T. McDanlel, Mayor J. P. Morelock
and Councilman Edgar Marvin will ar
range for the cilculatlon of petitions to
secure the vote next June. The meeting
was well attended and the promise of
support from Joseph waa officially an
nounced. The county seat Is now at Enterprise
and much dissatisfaction has been
manifest for the past year. The county
owns no public buildings and is prac
tically In the position of a new county.
The vote to be taken next June will de
cide the location of the county seat
definitely, and, every efTort possible will
be put forth on each side. v
The aspirations of Wallowa have long
been growing and have at length" taken
form. The struggle was provoked by
the action of residents of Enterprise a
week ago In attempting to get the
County Court to build a courthouse.
Their offer was a site and J5000 cksh
bonus for a $25,000 courthouse. The
County Court tabled the proposal In
definitely,' pending the action of the
voters at the next election. The strength
of the two towns Is almost evenly divided
with a large element In the county as yet
very uncertain.
They Merely Sought Greener Pas
tures Other Animals Missing.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 29. (Special.)
The six horses that" disappeared from
the old Hackett place last Monday night
have been recovered by William Lillie
and the theory Is now advanced .that the
animals were not stolen at all, but broke
through a fence and ran along the county
road until they were corralled. Three of
them were seen at Firwood last Friday.
. It Is possible, however, that the supposed
thieves released the horses, in order to
avoid detection.
Mrs. T. J. B. Nicholson, who lives north
of Oswego, this morning reported the loss
her place. The animals were left In a
of, valuable trottlng-bred mares from
pasture Sunday, while, the family was ab
sent and when they returned the horses
were missing. Diligent search has failed
to find any trace of them and theofficers
fear that the thieves who have been oper
ating In this county successfully for the
last two months have transferred their
operations to the west side of the Willamette.
Workman on Wilsonville Structure
Meets Untimely End.
OREGON CITY, Or.. July 29. (Special.)
Richard Nelson fell 30 feet from the Wil
sonville bridge at 9 o'clock this morning,
sustaining Injuries that caused his death
a few hours later. He was working with
a heavy sledge, and the iron sprung the
hammer back a little harder than usual
and Nelson lost his balance. He was
brought on the steamer Oregona to this
city, en route to a Portland hospital, but
breathed his last as the steamer was
passing through the locks, and Coroner
R. L. Holmen took charge of the remains,
deciding, after an investigation, that an
inquest waSj not necessary. Nelson met
The Late C. C. Linden.
McMINNVILLE, Or., July 29. C.
C. Linden, one of the prominent
educators of the state, died at his
home In this city Saturday evening-,
July 27.
Mr. Linden waa born in Albe
marle Coumy, Virgins, June 10,
1838, and began teaching In the pub
lic schools when 16 years of age.
He came to this county in 1878, and
ha since been constantly employed
In the various schools of the county,
having been for the past five years
vice-principal of the MoMlnnville
public schools. . During the school
vacations he applied himself to the
study of law and. was admitted to
the bar a few years ago. The funeral
was held today at the residence, con
ducted by the local lodges of Odd
Fellows' and Knights of Pythias. Mr.
Linden Is' survived by a wife, four
daughters and two sons.
death in the same manner as did Arthur
Malstrom Just four weeks ago yesterday.
The unfortunate man had no relatives in
this country, his home being In Sweden.
Chltina Makes a Successful Maiden
Trip of 250 Miles.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 29. (Special.)
The steamboat Chltina. which was car
ried piecemeal from Valdez across to the
Copper River above Abercromble Rapids,
80 miles from tidewater, has Just com
pleted the first trip ever made by a steam
or sailing craft on the Upper Copper
River. She succeeded In penetrating as
far as Copper City, 250 miles from tide
water and 100 miles farther up the river
than the Guggenheim copper properties
are located.
The trip of the boat demonstrates that
water transportation is feasible for the.
entire capper belt, but the Guggenheim
plans are to use steamboats only as aux
iliaries to the railroad system they, are
beginning. '
A desperate effort is being made by the
Guggenhelms to get at least 2000 . more
laborers to complete the Copper River A
Northwestern from Katalla to Abercrom
ble Rapids by Fall. Peremptory orders
have been given to get this work com
pleted this year. The extension of the
road Into the copper belt and Into Fair
banks and the Yukon will follow imme
diately, i
Linn County Violators of Local Op
tion Law Pay In $339.
N ALBANY, Or., July 29. (Special.) Il
legal sales of liquor contributed $339 to
Linn County's treasury today. G. B.
Hansard, of Lebanon, paid J250 of the
amount,, it-being a fine recently Imposed
on him by Justice of the Peace Burten
shaw at Lebanon for selling liquor on the
Fourth of July. Hansard today com
pleted a term of 10 days in the County
Jail, which was also a part of the sen
tence Imposed. This Is the second Jafl
sentence Hansard has served for viola
tion of the local option law.
The remaining JS9 of the amount re
ceived today is a reimbursement to the
county of costs incurred. In the prosecu
tion of Charles Kroschel, proprietor of the
Franklin House, in this city, who was
recently convicted on two charges.
Barton Bartender Says He Was Not
Notified Lid Was On.
OREGON CITY. Or., July 29 (Special.)
L. Thompson was this morning fined
$20 in the Justice Court for violation of
the Sunday closing law. He entered a
plea of guilty. Thompson, who is a bar
keeper in Corrlgan's saloon at Barton,
was the only man who, in open defiance
of the orders of District Attorney Gil
bert L. Hedges, declined to close his
place. Sheriff R. B. Beatle made a trip
from Oregon City to Estacada yesterday,
stopping at the little towns en route, and
at Barton he found the saloon wMe open
and several men drinking at the bar. He
placed Thompson under arrest and the
saloon man deposited $25 cash ball for
his appearance this morning, explaining
that he had not closed because he had not
been personally notified that the law was
to be enforced.
Astoria Pastor "Resigns.
ASTORIA, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Rev. Q. e. Moorehouse, who has been
pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church of this city for several months,
hag resigned. His wife has been seri
ously ill and It is understood Rev.
Moorehouse will take her on an ex
tended European trip before accepting
another charge.
Metzer Co. is "headquarters for
Brauer s hand-painted art china, 342
Washington street. ,
A mi mil, i om iih i i w i in' n,i f 1 I 1 r .
? v I
t ii81iHplillili:Slii t
Tillamook . People See Their
First Railway Engine :
Landed From Ship.
Barge Wallacnt Unloads Construc
tion Material and Rails for Six
Miles of Railway Building .
Operations Hashed.
BAY CITY, Or., July . (Special.)
People of Tillamook County, In the im
mediate vicinity of Bay City, had a
greater amount of curiosity satisfied Sat
urday afternoon than, the inhabitants of
any other section of tue state. The oc
casion was the arrival of the barge
Wallaeut. which contained materials for
the new railroad. Among the numerous
things on the barge were the locomotive,
tender, ten-foot cars, a steam shovel and
enough rails to cover six miles of track.
There were also about 75 men aboard
the Wallaeut for the various con
struction and grading camps In this
vicinity. Various ' articles were In the
cargo, such as dynamite, , spikes, bolts,
tools, hand-cars and even hay and straw
for the work animals.
It was a great sight for many of the
old-timers of this section of the country.
Many had never seen a locomotive out
side of a magazine, and . even the old
fashioned machine to be used" for con
struction purposes- aroused a great
amount of Interest.
- The Wallaeut, towed by the tug Sam
son, was sighted outside the bar a little
before noon, and the news spread rapidly
over the country that the long-expected
barge was "coming. Idie spectators filled
the wharf long before the hour of arrival.
The Wallaeut lay out over the bar until
2 o'clock, when It was changed to the tug
Geo. R. Vosburg and arrived In. at
about 4 o'clock.
Unloading will begin at once, and It Is
expected that it will take at least two
weeks to finish. A temporary track has
been constructed out to the wharf and
the engine and cars will be unloaded
directly onto the track.
Much grading has already been com
pleted ' hereabouts and, with plenty of
materials and men on hand to push the
work, actual construction on i..b Pacific
Railway' & Navigation Company's road
will progress unimpeded. .
J. K. Gill & Co., of Portland, Suc
cessful" BiddersNormal Board
Given Additional Work.
SALEM. Or., July 29. (Special.)
The Oregon Library Commission today
awarded the contract for supplying
books for school district libraries, for
the ensuing three years to J. K. Gill
& Co., of Portland, whose sole competl-'
tor was A. C. McClurg & Co., of Chicago.
The prices will effect a great saving
over those of the previous two years
and are even below those quoted to re
tall book deajers.
The Commission was also unanimously
in accord with the resolution adopted
by the Board of State Normal School
Regents, turning the library work in
the State Normal School over to the
complete supervision and control of the
Commission, and Secretary Cornelia
Marvin was Instructed to take full
charge of the work. This branch of the
work will be turned over to Mrs. Kid
der, field organizer for the Commission,
and will consist of a complete Index
ing of the old libraries and supplying
new books and giving instructions in
the science of library work. This ex
pense will fall upon the Library Com
mislon, estimated at about $300 per
year for salary and expenses of the
Instructor, but the only schools that
will receive the benefit for the biennial
period will be the Weston and Ashland
Last year the school districts over
the state raised $13,000 from the spe
cial levys of 10 cents for each child in
the district; this year It will amount to
between $17,000 and $18,000, and next
year it is expected to reach at least
$20,000. The great -amount of interest
that is developing in the school dis
trict library work is illustrated in the
case of Coos County wherein the school
children volunteered their services to
do. the Janitor work in order to build
up the district library fund. -
One of the new features which Sec
retary Marvin has introduced into the
work of the Commission is the selec
tion of a set of works especially
adopted for the benefit of City Councils
and public officials, which is designed
to be of assistance to municipal ad
ministrative officers in working out
problems of civic government. These
sets will be sent out to the Mayors and
Councllmen of the different cities hav
ing use for them as -reference books.
Oommisslon Withholds Order for
New Schedule on O. R. & N.
SALEM. Or., July 29. (Special.) The
Railroad Commlsslson prepared an order
relating to the O. R. & N. train service
today, but it is withheld because of the
rumor that the railroad company is about
to make some change in the train service
between Walla Walla, Pendleton and
The matter has been taken up with
General Manager O'Brien, and if the re
port Is confirmed, such change in the
service will be taken Into consideration
by the Commission before the order Is
Pending the receipt of this Information
from Mr. O'Brien, the Commission will
not divulge the nature of the order. It
is understood the change In service con
templated by the O. R. & N. Is the put
ting on of a new -train between Walla
Walla and Pendleton, which' will make
connection - with the Portland train.
B. F. Jones Complains of Poor Ac
commodations to Newport.
' 8ALEM, Or., July 29. (Special.) Rep
resentative B. F. Jones, of Lincoln and
Polk Counties, enters a protest to the
Railroad Commisssion against being com
pelled to ride on stock trains on the Cor
vallis & Eastern Railroad when going
to and from the seaside at Newport, and
One of the most common services a Trust
Company performs. Is to hold the title to
real property "in simple trust."
This means the title is conveyed to 'the
Trust Company, which issues a certificate
reciting that the property is held in trust
for you, and subject to your directions In
writing. " When you are ready to deed the
property, on a written request from you the
Trust Company executes and delivers its
ded as Instructed by you. You do not need
t4M bother about drawing the conveyance,
get ting your wife's signature, hunting up a
notary, and you may be in Portland or in
Europe your request is all that Is re
Quircd. The papers are sure to be right, a
careful record of Hhe transaction Is kept,
your papers safely preserved, and above all,
the transaction Is kept absolutely and un
varyingly confidential,- and unless you dis
close it, -your interest need not be known.
Fees moderate merely, a reasonable com
pensation for the service rendered.
TheTitle Guarantee
& Trust Co.
- ' .
The Best Equipped Trust Company
In the Northwest
240-244 Washington Street, Cor. Second
Portland, Oregon
he petitions the Commisssion to require
the railroad, now under the management
of the Southern Pacific, to put on a reg
ular passenger service between Albany
and Taquina. He also complains of the
overcrowded condition on these mixed"
trains, which sometimes force women
passengers into the combination smoker
and baggage car, and frequently subject
them to the odof from a string of cattle
cars ahead.
Mr. Jones, . who writes from Newport,
aska that the -company be required to
sell round-trip tickets with permits to
stop at Toledo, Elk City or any othef
point on the line. He charges that mak
ing excursion tickets to Newport good
for passage across the bay from Taquina
on one boat only creates a monopoly for
that transfer boat, under which sysstem,
he charges, passengers are subjected to a
delay of from 30 to 5 minutes.
Salem Proposes to Make Council
Merely a Legislative Body.
SALEM, Or., July 29. (Special.) At a
recent meeting of the' city charter board
commission, created to formulate ideas
for a new charter, the policy of ' an ad
ministrative system of government was
unanimously adopted.
Under'-this formof government, which
is in harmony with the principles ex
pounded by Mayor Rodgers, the Mayor
will be clothed with full administrative
authority, with the assistance of a board
of advisors, with . power to appoint all
city, officials, with the possible exception
of City Recorder ad Treasurer, which
will remain elective, and the City Coun
cil, the number of which will probably
be reduced to five instead of 14, as at
present, will be reduced to a mere 'legis
lative body.
The question of adoption of a district
system of street and municipal improve
ment. In lieu of assessing costs of street
and other improvement to abutting prop
erty, was discussed, but the commission
was abou evenly divided upon this Issue
and It will come up for final determina
tion tomorrow evening.
' In drafting a new charter to provide a
more modern form of government, the
Portland system and that of many East
ern cities are being considered as exam
plea. t .
Indian Plctograpns in Naches
Valley Are Touched Up.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. July 29.
The celebrated-"Painted Rocks," in the
Naches Valley, have been restored to
their original color and outlines by L.
V. McWhorter, an experienced Indian
ethnologist, who visited the valley for
that purpose and who had the assist
ance of Mrs. Lee C. Delle, a clever local
photographer. Between 40 and 60 of
the "plctographs," as they are called,
have been restored and should last for
another century. Mr. McWhorter says
that the plctographs are something
over a centry old and undoubtedly re
late certain incidents or traditions of
the Yakima Indians.
Photographs of the retouched work
have been taken and these will be sub
mitted to an expert on the method of
picture-story telling, In the hope that
the meaning of the plctographs may be
elucidated and further light thrown
upon the history of the Indians.
Can't Beat Old Yamhill.
M'MINNVILLB, Or., July 29. (Spe
cial.) Duerst brothers, prominent sheep
men, of this place, recently sheared 2HM
pounds of wool from one of their Cots
wold yearlings, which won the prize for
the best Spring lamb at the state fair
last year, and also at the ,Yamhl!l County
stock show last Fall. The wool brought
$5.57 In the local maritet.
Metzger & Co., opticians, 42 Washing
ton street.
When the Hair Falls j! And why not? Fall
ing hair is a disease, a regular
germ disease; and
Alters Hair Vigor
" - y wiiiricf jl,
quickly and completely destroys
these germs.; The hair stops
falling out, grows more rapidly,
and dandruff disappears. An
entirely new preparation.
The New Kind
Does hot change the color of the hair
J. C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Cheminti, Lowell, Ms.
f mm
Competition Is Keen on State
Rifle Range.
Team' to Represent State In Nation
al Contest Will Be Picked.
Some Excellent Records
Made at Rosebnrg.
ROSEBURG, Or.. July 29. (Special.)
Honors on the state rifle range went
chiefly to Roseburg riflemen today, local
marksmen won first and second Dlace In
the 600-yard firing, while Roseburg men
are in first place tonight in the gold
medal competition.
Contrary to plans, the National com
petition was not finished today. The
keen rivalry that exists among the various
teams caused each rifleman to consume
every second of the minute and a half
allowed him for every shot. The" con
test dragged out through the entire day.
The contestants forgot they were hungry
at supper time and kept at their work
until, dusk interfered. Not until late to
morrow forenoon will the shoot' be com
pleted and the scores of the entire shoot
become available.
Today was occupied altogether by slow
firing over the 600-yard range. Major F.
S. Baker, chief range officer, got the
marksmen out early In hopes of finishing
up the shoot before night. But with
every man utilizing the full time allowed
him on the range it was found Impossible
o get through. Weather conditions were
anything but favorable. The heat was
unbearable and a constantly changing
wind kept the marksmen busy with their
wind gauges. This necessarily made the
riflemen more deliberate and served to
prolong the competition.
Despite adverse conditions, the marks
manship was excellent and the scores
proved worthy of regular Army sharp
shooting. Lieutenant G. H. Houch, of
Roseburg, finished first witn a score of
46 out of a possible 50. Another Roseburg
man. Corporal C. S. Jackson, took second
place with 45. Corporal Petrle, of Cottage
Grove, finished third, 44, and Captain F.
B. Hamlin, of Roseburg, fourth, with a
score or 43.
The leaders tonight in the gold-medal
competition are Captain Hamlin, 219 out
of SoO; Sergeant A. Q. Johnson, of Rose
burg, 217; Sergeant A. J. Role, of Port
land. 211, and Corporal C S. Jackson, 21L
The contest Is not over by any means,
however.- Two ranges, 800 and 1000 yards.
In 1905 j
The Men of the West j
Smoked 80,000,000
In 1906 they smoked 100,000,000
Advertising didn't do-it.
Selling schemes didn't do It.
The Jmperiales themselves did it.
Tlieir rich tobacco, conscientiously selected
and judiciously blended is the foundation o
their universal popularity.
The thin mais paper crimped, not pasted
lets Irnperiales smoke smoothly, deliciously,
right to the mouthpiece.
Irnperiales never leave the slightest trace of
. "after effect," even when smoked incessantly.
10 for 10 cents
, Sold Everywhere
Manufacturers ' San FraacUeo
must yet be fought out and a few
misplaced shots would serve to put any of
the leaders .out of the race, as dozens of
competitors are close In their wake.
Csinp will be broken tomorrow after
noon in accordance with orders Issued
today by Adjutant-General Flnzer, who la
supervising the competition in person.
The rifle teams will return to their home
stations on the afteraoon train.
Woodmen Meet Here In 1908.
BEATLE. Wash.". July 29. After a spir
CAPITAL, $10,000,000
President, John Lloyd
Treasurer, J. Dalzell Brown
Secretary, Rufus P. Jennings
W. J. Bartnett, Charles W. Slack M. E. Cerf
John Lloyd J. Dalzell Brown David F. Walker
Rufus P. Jennings B. M. Gunn.
This Company has been organized to loan money on income property in
San Francisco on what is known as the bond and mortgage plan. This in
volves the issuance of bonds secured by first mortgages on income property
and the sale of guaranteed mortgages.
There is no investment safer than that offered by the SAN FRANCISCO
BOND AND MORTGAGE COMPANY, and, owing to the exceptional condi
tions, the net earnings of its capital stock should considerably exceed 12
per cent per annum.
sources of profit:
1. Interest earned on its paid-up capital.
2. Difference between what it earns on mortgages and what it pays on
bonds, which is usually l1 per cent.
a. umerence in interest on guaranteed mortgages sold by it, which is
usually 1 per cent.
Similar companies in the East and foreign countries have had phenome
nal Euccess, earning fro 12 to 16 per cent per annum.
Stock subscriptions will be received in PORTLAND at Ladd & Tilton,
until July 31, 1907; also in San Francisco at the office of the Company, 30
Montgomery Street, and at the following places:
San Francisco National Bank. Merchants Exchange Building.
The Crocker National Bank, Market and Post Streets.
E. H. Rollins & Sons, Kohl Building.
California Safe Deposit and Trust Company, at its head office, California
Strwt at Montgomery, or at any of Its four branch offices.
The National Bank of the Pacific, Claus Sprackels Building.
Portuguese-American Bank, 78 Jackson Street.
State Savings and Commercial Bank, 1018 Fillmore Street
Union National Bank, Oakland.
Ans in .new iotr 1TJ
United States Mortgage and TruT Company. 65. Cedar Street.
Interboro Bank of New York, 49 Wall Street.
E. F. Hutton and Company, 33 New Street.
men jy
ft U -V. Ik Vtl'
All V-??
Leathers. V"
limit v vnn V..-
Sol. H-lur. Under Letter.
send us $S.OO - X wVr W twZJ&
by Express or A,VZ)'l
Money Order. !fS.. . 7 I
ited contest between supporters of Car
son City, Nev., and Portland, Portland
was selected as the 1903 meeting place of
the Head Camp session of Woodmen of
the World, which today opened its second
week of the convention being held In Se
attle. The transparent glass ruler, an Innova
tion, is of great assistance to draftsmen In
their work.
Watches cleaned, tl. at MeUger'a.
Vice-Presidenta : "alktr
. P. Plummer
Don't Dose
Stop ruining your stomach with coal
tar poisons they won't cure your
RHEUMATISM; at best they j
only relieve and will eat your j
stomach-lining, wreck your
r r
r Jf. jf.P Jr Si- .'m-Vl
"fc. ' -7'
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