Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 22, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 22, 1896
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J YOL. XXI. LOGANSPOBT INDIANA, TUESDAY: MO'BNINO. SEPTEMBER 2.2, 1896. NO- 227. We as Buyers have met secured Bargain stock and wraps ever Greatest oods shown' in- Doable. Plush capes best standard plaeb.es>, thibit ed«e upper cape, front nnd collar, full 120 inch sweej 1 , -well lined, $6.48 •' Great combination sale of boucles Irish frieses, American beavers and cheviot jackets. All in the latest fashions, worth $7.00 like cut $4.48 • You as purchaser can « secure any of the many bar- j fains at a very small milt- lay. • Our stock- of Dress '(P'Hllfpdl'S 11*11*11 WWIIITilif'S flltH^dl liffl** *UI<u''UyiiSj> IUl IJUUl-JlilAlUl^jV? oLM4lL p ILiilL, iags lever compared in Duality or m price.' We wait YOU to coaie aid see. of Beaver, double with velvet collars, worth $4.130 fer $315 ' A double cape with velvet collar, six rows tubular braid all around with velvet injects and pearl buttons, worth $10.50 opening price Duress Goads We have a bargain in 35 pieo-s all wool novelty goods 34. in. wide in checks atripesi etu. worth 35 cents 21 Cents We offer choice of fifteen pieces 38 in. all wool boucles. broken checks and stuall plaids worth 75c and yourohoicB for The Greatest Bargain in the Department is a line of Imported Nove ties in heavy cashmeres, bouelee, french reps etc. They're 'worth ?1.S5 .and this week they 6)3 Cents, Agents for Butterrick's Patterns. Broadway- ki»««*^^»^A»ii*»»»»^*»^**"*-$;jto||F"*-"-* 1 ' WERE THEY ARE, i THE LEAPING LINUS OF. THE BEST SHOES ON EABTH FOR THE MONET: Ladies' French Dougola Coin Toe, But ton or 'lace •.. $ -08 radios' Dongoln, Button or Lace • • •' • • • W Boys' and Girls' School Shoes 9S Boys' and Girls' Dress Shoes •*. 1 s.;-,.!. -.. •- •?* -98 LARGEST LINE OF CHILD KEN'S SHOES IN THE O1TY. Men's Dross Shoes, Lnco or Congress....- -OS Men's •Working Slioes, Lace or Congress ..-.•.-.•-. »•• • -• •;•- •" Hen's Fine Dress Shoes ... .....^...,. ..........,.„..,.»-..-.v....i..,.-» 1.48 •Men's Hnnd-Scwed Calf Bals or Congress ......»» 2.48 Gev a pad and ruler with each pair. M. Walden & Company, 315 Fourth Street. •^^^^^^•VW^^^^MMM^^^HHHHi^^^^B* SOLD ON MERIT. It is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of my kind but especially is this true when buying your ! ALL AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that ihows cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made •arment. Quality to suit the most exacting. the times, Prices to suit Carl W. Keller, railor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partail payments annual rates begin Octo- >er 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselver of [he annual rate, on the basis of six payments jlhould arrange to have their stoves connected >y that date in order to be on time. Logansport 4 Wateh Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. ly New Goods Are here. Oil and examine them before buying, At. YOUNG, The Practical Pearl Street Tailor. SPOILED HIS Bryan the Victim of a Very Awk' '/ ward Blunder, Colleg;e Boys! . Yell for Bryan «t Newark, Del',—Warm Reception .1 'at. Dover. Newark, Del:;; Sept. 21— With his plans for a good rest in Washington disarranged by 'ihe action of (he I)da- ware escort committee William J. Bryan started out from Baltimore Wou- ctay morning a^GtSo o'clock/or Dover, Del.,, to fill aii'.engagement to speak in the afternoon. It was a bnd begin- n.ing of the-weeVs campaigning from, a physical stalYdjjoint. Mr. Bryan could have rermii-ned.Vbver night in Washington and hii.ve-;$iken a train from there at 7:50 a. jTU'itjhat would have brouylit- him to Dover ia'plenty of time. But rhe- Delnwnre committee told him he would be obliged, to go to r.vUtimore Sunday night and take the 0:25 Pennsylvania railroad train to oblige people a-t Porter's station. Del'., a place that would have been omitted from the itinerary if he hud gone on the later train. Mr. Bryan was up at live o'clock, after a few hours of sleep. Ho left the hott'l in Baltimore in company with Josephus DaivieK national comniil- tceiiKin from North Carolina, who \vlil nucoinpniiy him to New EngNvul, n:id John F, Salisbury nnd Richard 1!. K.;n- jiey, the Delaware escort comniit'ee, proceeded in <i carriage to the Union station and boairded the Pennsylvania- train leaving at 0:25. The first incident of the day was at-Havre de Grace, where n score of people boarded the any eorich in which Mr. Bryan was sitting pnd shook the candidate's sore and infinr..ed hands. At Pevryville, just across the Sus<|iie : ' hnuno river,' and at Northeast more people greeted him in the oar. . The- first cheer of the day : was given nt Elkton, reached nt S:ll, where about' JO were in the crowd. At, nearly every station somebody explained to Mr.' Bryan that his early coming- would dis-' nppoint many people whp w?re relying on adherence to the schedule which- the Delaware committee had <-aused to bo changed, College Doy» Yell for liryim. At Newark, Del., the candidate, changed .to a little branch line that carried him to Porter's .station, six miles away. Some Dehwnre college boys at Newark gave him an original Bryan yell and Mr. Bryan went out on the platform and shook hands with them. When Mr.. Bryan rf ached Porters he found not the hundreds of excursionists, on whose account he had been persuaded 'to lose his night's rest, but the members of the Dover reception committee. It was for their sake that Mr. Bryan h'ad'been routed out of bed nnd rushed to.an early train before his eyes were fairly open in the belief that he would disappoint' a great crowd if he did not make the connection for Porters. The journey from Porters to Dover was 'made over the Delaware division of tbe.Pcnnslvania railroad. He was accompanied by the Dover -reception committee'.and a delegation from the Young.Men's Democratic club, ol Wilming'top. '-. Among those in the Dover committee were L.' Irving Handy, democratic'.-caiidiaate'for congress, exGov: KobertJ. Reynolds, and cx-Secre- tnry-of State JO'hnJP. Hawkins. Middletown had ou't'a brass band and about, 300 people, \,.' v .Bryan ijecomos Ironical.' Mr. Bryan j^ade'his first little speech- 1 of the'day there'." Alt'had'just a little bit of irony in it. He said that every com- iminity entered-\w-as- solicitous about his voice and anxious to have him speak there and not tb.'speak anywhere else. He intended, h'<j^a.id, to save his voice ns much as possible to keep- it all through the cairip'aign, and he wanted each of his hearers to make a silver "speech at the pofjs on election day. The crowd cheered .and the train drew out. Ex-Gov. .T. P.'Copjiran joined Mr. Bryan at Middletowri'.'-VThere were more cheers at ClajHfln', but Mr. Bryan.dJd not make a speech. Mr.-Bryan ascertained definitely Monday that he would make.two addresses in Brooklyn, inr stead of one, and that the speech scheduled for Wednesday next had not beeiJL postponed until September - 39.'.-The confusion about the matter was caused by the arrangements for the second speech on the latter.date,, after Mr. Brynn's return from Maine. Mr. Bryan reached Dover at 10.:33.a. m. A big crowd at the railway.'station gave him a cheer-iind followed his car-, riage through the street to Capitol hp-, tel, where a short informal reception •was held. When it was over, Mr'. Bryan i •was spirited out of a side door'to the residence of Gen.-K. Hi'-Kcriney, where '. he immediately went to bed to make up, for some of the sleep he had lost; He. will speak at the fair grounds here-ot- 1:30 p..m. Gov. Watson and a reception committee met Mr. Bryan at Dover and accompanied him to the Capitol hotel. : Uryun Speak* ijndpr DilHimltien. ; "_ Much refreshed by his nap.'Mr.'Bryaai:. went from Gen. Kennedy's to "the Cap-;' Ital hotel, where he had dinner, aud then proceeded' to. the--state - fairgrounds, where 3,000 people-'seated ,011' the grand stand and gathered on tho track and ihclo'sure"received jhim with,; cheers.- ; . ' The state-fair begins Tuesday, 'and many of the side show people had putrf up their tents and were giving' perform,.-;. ancea. Pickpockets were also.on htyid. oml one of them was captured. M'ri 1 . Br.ynii was introduced by ex-Congressman .ToTin A. Nicholson at two o'clock. Just aft.er he began to speak many of those in the rear of the platform began (shoult'i'rrg for the ; cnndidate to turn in their'direction.'''Tlie noise became so -•annoying .'that Mr. Bryan was obliged to ' Rtop and appeal for quiet. This did not have the- desired effect, and others of prominence added their appeals to his. Spinirse-mbla'nc'e of quiet was finally se- ciiredi-'and Mr. Bryan proceeded without '.'•'F.urt'het annoyance. After his speech tire candidate was taken to the •Pennsylvania station nnd left for Wilmington at 3:47 p. m. 'liryiin to Speak nt Lowell, MB.HX. .Lo : >veJl,. Mass., Sept. 21.—William J. Bryan,',"-,lhe democratic nominee for pre'siclftit, writes to persons here that he, wili'cpme to Lowell next Saturday and jj'iyt^a public address. Tlllman J?all».to'Sou Bryan, ;. Washington,; Sept. 21.—Si-nalor Tillman, who luis.-.been making- free silver speeches in Philadelphia. Heading-, Har- risburg'and in the anthracite coal region ; of'Pennsylvania, arrived hero Sunday morning for the'purpose of see- 'ing••Mr; -Bryan and conferring with the natioiiiil-coniniitii'e leaders. ]Te did not si-e Mr;' 1 -Bi'.vr,n, however, Monday h<; went.-to ; Philadelphia, where he spoke again at- iiight, and Tuesday ho will deliver an address at Chester. ' COST .SIX HUNDRED LIVES. That Mnmbor of Armenian* Killed In . Constantinople, Sept. 21.—The porto .Ivus received an official report stating ,1hut COO'persons were killed in thu rc- C't'nt'd'i-stuTbaiictt at ICguin, in the Dia- 'bekii-iJiS'trict of Armenia. The Kurds attacked.-the Armenian .quarter of the • town',-pillaged nnd burned the houses niid'.killed us niauy of'the inhabitants as-they-could;, flnd, lumbers of the Armenians succeeded in making their- oscapc,.-t9-ithe mountains. The town nf .Eyu.in-.purcha.sed immunity from the invasion -of the Kurds in 1S05, and the people. w.ere not. molested at that time. Though massacres occurred on all side.-,. The-Teport says ( it is feared that rnassa- cresv.will. soon -take place in other_districts-.of Anatolia.. . THEy'XRE' "KNIGHTS LOYAL." Pytlilftin Chiiuso tin- Kum« of Tliolr Unl- , -, "'.-,'Jorni 1 Jiunlt. Cleveland.,ip.,' Sept. 21.— T>- tiDiform rauli of the Knights of Pytliia-- is d«ftd. This startling" ."•'liit'.""-bf 'TnTorination resi-jhed the city/ Saturday a:>d is ihe outcbnoe of'.thevecent session c* thesu- prenle ibdffE of iynig-hts of -Pythias If \d in Cleveland;, .X.he rank will ho known hereafter iviiaJ.lit; Ivni(fUi*-iOj'-tti, and instead of being, desijjnnted by"divisions they 'win; be known- by,' companies. There wilj be no chungein the uniform, but-the, motto of /the^knig-hts'iiaa been changed from "Honor • and Purity"' to "Honor,'Juitice and Loyalty." InJIntl on'nn Arguroaat. . '•'Frrmkfortj;Ky.; Sept. 21.^-Hoai. L.J. Crawford, a-epre.seiitin'g Scott ,'lackson, the"alle£ed murderer of Penrl Bryuu, and-Comuionweolth Attorney Lockhart nrrived Monday .morning to tic present in-the calling of-the Jackson c;:se in the •coui-.tr-of-rappeals at 11 o'clock, Mr. Lockhar-t. signifies his willingness to submiti on proof, but CrawforJ will in-, sist-.oinniifi nrguiiient of'the ctisc and it will probably consume two days. The> attorneys appeared'in the court -of appeals ; room when the- court convened, and'after their requests had been . considered''the-court named^October 1 as 'the dayifpr final argument on which ther.prisoncr's life depends. Won't' Talte Any More Canadian Sllrer, Eochester, K. Y., Sept. 21.—Notices were "posted in all the banks of this city Monday.morningr to the effect that. no Canadian silver-money would be re- 'c'eived on deposit. This action is the.re- sult'pf ag-itatio'n which has been going on in local banking circles on this sub- 'jcct for" a' Inumber of days; It was statad, however, that the boycott had been started by business men and is the outcome: of-a sentiment against Canadians-oil account" of'their refusal -to tak : irUnited.States money.- From now -on all Canadian silver will be subjected to a : discount of -20 per cent. This will 'practically drive it out of circulation in this-'city. •' . . '' '' ~ Fltzplramoni Arronted. '•"••NeW:."Ybrjc,«.Sept. SI.—IJob Fitzsimmons"was arrested at the'Bartholdi hotel, by Detective.Sergeant- McXajigbt, who brojy»ht him to police headquarters shortly- before, half-past one o'clock liofiday'. The nrrest was made oh a warraii| -charging Fitzsimmons with mis'dtmeanor-in-arranging a. prize fight 'in'.'thVcity. An-indictment was recently "jpt'.iii-ned against him by the gra-nd .jury, l/petect^e McNaught left- headquarters immediately to .arraign Fitz- •simmous:at the district attorney's of- •fioe.H -rSo.'far »a known ''Corbett,- for iwh<>m-i-the detectives* have a warrant, hasjnot ;yet lieen arrested. ",',''•' "'|5»prei» ,-Ajfont' kills Hlmtelf. "'.¥skin; ; 'ill'o-'Sept. 21/—Joel Shephard, ajKnfof'the.United States nnd Pacific ex'^i;"i;,^s. companies at-Washing-ton, III., ipmi^ytftcd suicide Monday morning by .s'hoptipV-himsclf throng-h the head in ifts^o'iflqev- H'e. is a soil' of Capt. Dennis Shephard, of tha't place, and leaves a w^lgjmdvtwo children. No reason isas- siVned^.but it is feared that an investi- gatSon,Cjof- his .office will develop, the .cause.:j'r' : -':" ; " '•' • . •' . ' . ... ou,, j.-'rapciscp, sept v in.—Oliver W. ; Winthr6p; :: w.ho was eonvictcd_ erf ab"*"•• • • —'- •• robbing James Compbell, millionaire, was scn- imprisonment for life Mon da; A QUIET DAY. No Delegations Visit Canton But Maj. McKinley Reeps Busy. Preparing More Than a Score of -Speeches to Daliver to Visiting Delegations This Week. Canton, 0., Sept. 21.—Maj. McKinley spent .Monday very quietly, but it was" nevertheless a very busy day. Twenty- four delegations have arranged to rail on Maj. McKiuley this week and this, means 34 speeches. It wus in the preparation of these addresses that Maj. McKhiley busied himself Monday There wore very few callers, and the candidate's labors were uninterrupted. Word was received Monday morning 1'rom Indianapolis to the effect that the commercial travelers and other republican organizations of thut vicinity will call upon Maj. McKinley on October 10. A very largo crowd .is expected. Mill Musi) Meetlncln Sew York. Xew York, Sept. 21.'— There were. many callers Monday morning at republican nations' headquarters. Chairman, Joseph. H. Manley, of Maine, wai uarly on hand. Mark llanna is expected lp arrive Wednesday next. Upon his arrival there will be an important meeting- fit the executive committee, at which a definite plan of action will be adopted in regard 10 the' doubtful southern states. The preparations for the big mass meeting Tuesday night at Madison Square garden are almost complete. Senator John M, Palmer, of. Illinois the candidate of the Indianapolis convention for president, arrived at the Fifth avenue hotel in the afternoon. Gen. Simon Bolivar Buckiier, the candi- 'dnte for vice prcsidcnt.Teachcd this city late in the evening-. William I). Byirum, of Indianapolis, chairman of the national committee, and ex-Oov. Flower will preside. The iwo "sound money" candidates will then make • addresses. Dr. William Kverctt, Col. John P>. Fellows and James H..Kekels, comptroller of the currency, will also speak. . '. Ex-Presidunt Harrison arrived Monday at the Fifth Avenue hotel. He will stay in tbii city for several days. : Buckner tu t-pe»K In VlrglDla. Indianapolis, lnd.,'Sept. 21 —Chairmen W. IX .Bynum has. gone to 'X«w York to meet Palmer nnd Buckner, the nominees of the gold .democracy, who ..ore there for"thp -purpose -of making speeches at. Mnrtisott. Square .garden Tuesday evening. : He says Gen. Buok- ner : jviil. speak- in.. Richmond, Yo,, VVertjiesday .and.both .of.the nominees" w'ilT'be at the national democratic convention at Brooklyn on Thursday. Gen. Palmer will then return home and Gen. 'Buckner will appear in BdJtir-.ore J-'ri- day nnd at Philadelphia Saturday. Spoonbr- In the Field.- - - - Milwaukee,. Sopi. 21. — ExrSenator John C. Spooner opened 'he campaign !'ere Saturday night with a speech at n monster.mass meeting at Scblitd'park. There were-3,500 people in. the haJl; and fully -1,500 were turned away, unable to 'gain an entrance. There was a parade of some of the republican marching clubs of the city previous to the meet- jr.g in which rully 1,500 men, mostly mechanics, participated, The meeting waa extremely enthusiastic. Mr. Spooner cttacked .the Chicago platform in all of its essential points and characterized it as treasonable and fraught with the most dangerous doctrines, which, if put into effect, would ruin i-ur country's honor and integrity. He praised the gold democrats for theii bravery in breaking away from their party. To Konurroct interstate Hunt-ball Lr»KU« Springfield, .111., Sept. 21.—A 'meeting will be held in Chicago in December to resurrect the old Interstate Baseball league. C. C. Spinks, of St. Louis, is behind the project. The'following- cities will bo-represented. Spiingjii'ld, Joliet, Davenport, Bock Island, Blooui- ington, Decatur, Danville, Terr^ Hatvte, Ind. The following willbc the holders of franchises: William Traffley, Buck Ebright. Harry Snge, W. C. McCnul, George Bracket*, Con .Stroutiiers and, Mike Wright ^ Another I'lle of Gold. New York, Sept. 21.—The steamship LaGascogne, which arrived frcmHavre, brought $500,000 gold, consigned to La/ard Fre.res. The Bank of British Xorth America announces that it will have a consignment of $500,000 gold on the steamship Teutonic, leaving -Europe Wednesday. Boston, Sept. 21.—The steamer .Pavonia, which arrived from Liverpool Monday mornirig.brought $497,500gold, consigned t.o Kidder, Feabody & Co. New York, Sept. : Ml.—A are nx sai Bowers street, .Jersey City, Monday morning spread to the dwellings oiv either side. In less than half an hour six houses had been destroyed and threo badly damaged. Loss, $25,000; partially insured. ... - . . „ • . - -. Ordered to Join-HluMmttery. Washing-ton, Sept. 21.—Secretary Ln- roout has relieved.Fii-stLieut, W.Han- cock, of the Fifth artillery, from fur- 'ther duty at Wasgrngton university, St'. Louis, and ordered him to'join his battery. i :.. • Olnditon* to Spcuk. .London, Sept, .21.—Mr. Gladstone is announced to speak at a meeting to be held -in- Liverpool Thursday to protest ngainst 1he Armenian atrocities. Lor/". T)erby will preside over the meeting. INDIANA NEWS. Told In Brief 07 Digpifcsisa frota Various Liocalitloa . Pronilito of Another Fortune. Muncie, Ind., Sept. 21. — William N. Whitely, the once famous reaper king 1 , who was made a bankrupt liy the burning of his immense factories in thi« city three years ago, has a promise ol another fortune. He is now in Chicago ••consulting the. McCormick and Deering Eeaper companies, and it is probable the suit that has been in court, for ten years will be settled. Mr. Whitely owns the patents on what is known as the open rear end binder and claims the two companies infringed on his palenta nnd he has in court been offered a judgment of $750,000, but the companies do not want to fight the case and it is probable a compromise will be made which will give Mr. Whitely $225.<)00. Karmcru Flcht Dralnwco flan. Montpclier, Ind-., Sept. 21.—The farmers along the Sahnnonte river and its tribularies in this section of Indiana are fighting the plans of increasing the fall-of the waterways that 100,000 acres behind may be reclaimed. They are calling meetings in different townships nn'd organixing to resist the movement. They arc not inquiring whether the proposed dredging will recover the land or not, but are bitterly opposed to it on the ground that they cannot meet the expense necessary for - carrying out 'the work. The cost is estimated by the projectors at $300,000, but the farm- ers'say it will require $300,000. Killed An Ofllcor. Waterloo, Ind., Sept. 21. — Adolph Case, a citizen of this village, le.tl home suddenly several weeks ugo. He \va» suspected of horse stealing and a warrant was-placed in the hands of officers for his arrest. No effort was made to capture him, as it was supposed that he would ultimately return. >vhich he did. and when Constable Hart went to arrest him he shot h.irn in. the groin, causing a wound that resulted in death an hour later. Case escaped, but bloodhoundi. have been ordered from Milton and will be placed on his track. The State Fnir In » Loser. Indianapolis, , Ind., Sept. 21.—The slate board of agriculture has completed- the settlement of accounts in connection with the state fair, and finds that'lhere is an excess of expenses over receipts of nearly ?7,000. Every department of tlie-fnfr was operated at n loss, owing to the bad weather tl>at prevailed during the week, and the re- .sultmarks the largest deficit in the history of the state.board of agriculture;": A I>onble Suit. Muncie, Ind:, Sept. 21.—Two years . ngo the six : year-old son of Charles Dn'd- ley was struck by an electric ear and injured so that it was necessary to amputate his right arm. Through his father he sued the company for $10,000 and received $3,000 damages. Now tie father sues for $3.000 against the company for the loss of services of his son until he is 21 years old. Tin Plate Mill* Ronnie. Elwood, Ind., Sept. 21.—The American Tin Plate company.which closed the hot mills department for an indefinite period because of lack of orders, gave . cut .notice that 11 mills will resuma operations to-9ay, ns some new order* have been received, and the plant will be kept going as long as orders come in. The 1,250 employes of the plant are jubilant. , Made Speechless. Indianapolis, Ind.. Sept. 21. — A. J.- Wayt, an employe in the repair department of the West Washington sfrcet car barns, was struck on the throat by n piece of steel while at wovk on a car wheel and rendered speechless. The physicians are unable to determine whether or not Wayt will regain hi» voice after the wound has healed. Given a Lite Sentence. Vincenues, Ind., Sept. 21.—Hill Carter:. (colored) was found guilty of murdej:- ing his wife and the jury sentenced him to life imprisonment. Carter shot and .hilled his wife, Eliza Carter, a year ago. Mrs. Carter was a comely woman and her husband was insanely jealous of her. The defense tried to establish a cose of insanity but failed. V, Eiprcsn Robber Sentenced. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 21.~Chnrle» W.^irceu was.found guilty of embezzle- . ment by a criminal court jury and sentenced to three years. Green robbed • the United States Express company, by which he was employed, of $1,-I32 on, the night of Jun» 24. His only defense was/that he took the money while intoxicated. Reunion of Infantry. • . . Elwood. Ind., Sept. 21. — The annual reunion of the Seventy-fifth and One Hundred and First Indian" Volunteer infantry will be held in this city October 1 and 2 and a large attendance is expected. There will be a camp fire the first night, when several noted speak" trs. will'be here. Reimincil Opcrntloim. Elwood, Ind., Sept. 21.—The Superior radiator factory of this city, which has been idle for some time, has been leased V,y Lewis Gibboney nnd started up with • n'force. of-200 hands and will be kept ; going all winter. " . Juliana y«r>n<-r captured. Terre- Haule,. Indv.. S.:pu 2J.?—LewJS" Don'h'am; an insane/fanner-of Cory, who Y ad been wandering in the woods since- TiH'Sday,,was found in n granary. He. is a r.Ti'ing maniac.

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