Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 4, 1898 · Page 22
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January 4, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 4, 1898
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MILEAGE BOOKS. ModifiedJFeaturesW The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. ^Mr E..A. Ford. GcncraCFtf renger Agent of tl,« Pennsylvania and .Vandilim Lines, cends out the following- Information regarding t>ie nodlfled ffaturec of the Central Passenger .Aswxilation'g inlercbanfreable one thousand mile ticket: The most important modifications are In the rule as to dinning the mileage strip and l»su- It* the eTcUnngc ticket. Uj der the new rule, the owner oOn interchangeable mileage ticket O)ar, at tils convenience and leisure, siffn nil name upon the ;oa<:k of tho widest put of the mileage strip close to the last preceding ijetaucbroent. (but ;it must be signed with an Indelible pencil c rVitb ink. or It will not he honored), andean leiive his ticket thus glKied with the Agent upon [his arrival »t a Station, or send It to himlby i messenger or by tlie hotel porter, or In 6om(> lother way, and upon his return to tho station find hlfi ei- change ticket ready andihls bae<?age checked; provided ho has made aucli an advance arrangement. Therefore there need be no more dMay at the station or en tIvs train In the use 0 tthrt new ibaa there was In using the old form of mileage t'cket, which latter form was gnod only over the « stem of roads, while the "interchang-eable" Is good over forty. The old form of eiohangeCtloket IB valid for continuous passage only on a certain train and dite, wWle the new or;modliled form will be good o» any train, (except the ••Limited"), on «itber tho date of Issue or the day following. Ihls new form has been [simplified to render II, easy of Issue and! to Better accommodate tirarelers. and the ^hindrances which accompanied tho old form will therefore be. in the 'eirly future, entirely Deliberated. Interline Octets from points on one Railway to points on another, via through car lines and via junctions wkere connections are close a»d there are no transfers, are being prepared as f list as posilble. These t.ick«ts will be issued In exchange for coupons from the intercnang*- able nileage tioket,andp>«f((age wll. be check- 01 through. B convenience which oould not be enjoyed by the use of the old form of mile*ye ticket Tho modifications Tabore alluded to have been appioved by the Mileage Ticket Bureau oftheCeniral Passenger As joolation, and wIJl 1)B In e«eot on or before December 1st, or lust at soon as the new forms of exchange and in- •bwllne tickets can be printed and distributed among the thousands of agencies of the forty different railway companion over whose linns tlie tickets are houorofl, and uome Agents of tlie Pennsylvania Lines huv« been already s applied with them. It Is believed that these amendments to a plan which Is ready successful and popular, will place the new interchangeable mileage ticket beyond the reach of reasonable crltkism. by John the Baptist I Tho world admires tli» perfect Man! JTot '« SEXUAL VITALITY uhlchliithe «tory of manhood— the pride 01 b»lh2!d.indyoTinB>uttliere«reU><>n.<ind. ^iflcrlnu t&o menial tortures of a ^«? Magical Treatment vblch mmy Bo tftScn at home under our dlreeMoiii orwe will pay P. B. tare »nd botcl bills lor toom "towiik to ccmo here, if we full to cure. Wehav. • » free prcBGrtptlon8,<rco cure or C.O.D. Mce. "« * l»vo«2!boOOcap!t»l»ndguEirimtce to cure avery Swo"t tre»t or refund every dollar you pay us, or 1™ may be deposited la any btnlc to be paid t« irkeu » cure 1» effected. -Writo for full particular*, ., Om»l»», »•»« REGULATOR WIILL CURE... ALL COnPLAIOTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, H««daohe, Constipation, Pains In the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Livia- Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of ithe Bladder, Female Weakness, Qr«,vel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick; Dunt Deposits, In fact all disease*! wising from I.Iver or Kidney dl*- ordiiri. Price, $1.00 jStudrt Medieiiie Co. KWYOM,IY. 3Y WARD RIES. "WHERE 18 XJ.V. MY DAUGHTER." Miss Zenith and Miss Lottie hud retired leaving Mrs. Zenith to her soli- lary vigil. When ai dawn they heard Captain Zenith and Miss Carrie return they hastily arose and joined them. Having heard the little there was to be related Miss Zenith said: "She hais eloped with the adjutant!'• "Monsec.se!" the Captain exclaimed. "Now 'VTollie!" Miss Carrie said, .. D o N n't l ta,i< like that about the darling live." "I believe it! She is in love with him. and. in her own wilfull manner eho is determined to marry him. She told him so in Ma's presence and declared that she did not care what M.a ami the rest of us had to say against it Wlmn h« left here if. was with a promise to meet her at Morton's yesterday afternoon. He went there and waited for her till be could wait no longer; :ben lie wrne here zmd I told him that (> h;icl g;one out ot town. We now n\v for certain that she got more than half way home befoi-e dark. You will find that she htis either gone 'to him or sent for him as soon as she reached town, taking care to not let any of her friends know anything about it, unless it was Bell Morton and she wouldn't tell if you would ask her with the lips of hot pinchers. Tou will find that while you were hunting her on the hills she was with the adjutant!" "It certainly is possible," Mrs. Z>2- nHli assented. "I do not think it even remotely probable," the Captain commented. "Of course it is not the case! It is wicked of you to suggest it! It is wrong and shameful and God will punish you for it!" said Miss Carrie. "You may cling to your own opinion; I will adhere to mine; I am quite satisfied that it will prove to be correct. I shall have the pleasure of reminding you that I told you so." The discussion was continued until Miss Zenith so far impressed Captain Zenith, of the possibility of her theory being sound that he proceeded to investigate. The cavalry was lincamped at Camp Cook, about two miles from Scranton. Captain Zenith went to Scranton by the first available i:rain and went to Camp Cook in a hack directly from the station. At the camp he met Lieutenant Doyle whom be.personally knew and of him inquired: "Is Lieutenant Jaquese in camp?" "He is in New York." "When did he go'. 1 " ••yesterday." "Alone or accompanied?" "He was unaccompanied, so far as 1 know. He was called away suddenly by some private affair and left us at Minersvale; I did not see him before he set out. Ova marching orders were unexpected and I was not in camp. So far as my information goes he is not aware of our departure." "Then you do not know where he is to be found? Where his headquarters will be in New York?" "No." "I must find him!" "Is it important; IB the matter one f haste?" "He has carried off my daughter." "He has carried .off your daughter? do not understand." ;'My daughter Stella, to whom he htis been attentive, went to the country to visit friends; prior to her depart- ur« she made an appointment to meet Wm at, a mutual friend's; the appointment was made in the presence and in defiance of her mother; the hour was ywterday afternoon. I rendezvous: sho had nc called at my house and sister who informed him that she was out of town. He vent away and that »nt wanted QUICK ieavp on account ot some love affair in which a Miss Zenith w:is concerned; In what manner I do not know." When Captain Welter said this n« rode away and rejoined his companions on their way to town. Captain Zenith said to Lieutenant Doyle: "i was confident of it! His! sudden departure and her simultaneous disappearance convince me that: they h*re gone to New York TO get married and to keep out of my wav until the ramilv Becomes reconciled, or course, tne evidence, after all, is only circumstantial; but it is nevertheless convincing. I shall follow them to New York by thn next train. If you hear from him in the meantime I shall be glad to have you wire me at, the Gilsey bouse. I would appreciate the kindness all the more i;t you also telegraph your inforr mation to my wife." '•Certainly it looks very much as if you arc correct; yet I doubt, for I know Jaquese so well that I cannot help doubting, and I fear that there is soroe- thinR worse. I e rnestly hope that you will find her in New York with him: if you do she will be his wif« bfifore you get there and she might do much worse: she would be a happy woman and would have a worthy husband. However, If I learn anything I shall take pleasure in doing as you wish." Captain Zenith bade the lieutenant j- office -where he dispatched two mes- ; sages. The first message was to the Chief of the detctive bureau ot tfec New York i police department: I "Lieutenant Jaques* of Pennsylvania 1 Cavalry le't Minersvalfc .'or New York i suddenly, last night. Stella Zenith I disappeared same trme. Probably ' marry on arrival. It ooi too late pre- • vent. I coroe by next train. Report at Gilsey house." The second message waj, to Mrs. Zenith: "Adjutant did not accompany troops here. Lett Min«rsvale la/st. night for New York. Gave love affair with a Miss 2Ienith as reason. Beyond doubt she is with him. I fallow by next train. Address Gilsey house." The train was not due to leave until long after noon and Captain Zenit.h waited impatiently through the hours that to him seemed so very long. They tarried and lagged and the minutes idled and crawled as though they, like men, were loth to Join the past; as if they were sensible of the advantages of delays to runaway lovers; as if they took delight in foiling pursuing parents. The loafing. Indolent hands upon the, dial at last reluctantly loitered up to the figures indicating the hour o£ departure and Captain Zenith took nis place In the coach. He had secured a berth, not because he hoped 10 sleep, notwithstanding be bad not rested at all, the night previous, but that be might be undisturbed, as he desired ro conceal bis growing nervousness irom his fellow passengers. He was almost hopeless of preventing the mariase and tried to tope Miat the future happiness of his child might not bo altogether ruined if he failed: out h« could not divest himself of bis fear tnat the young stranger that bad turned his daughter's heart from her own family would provu to be unvor- thy to possess the pearl he had stolen. True, he knew but. little about the adjutant, and that little, aside from the elopement, was wholly to thp young man's credit. Undoubtedly the adjutant was well thought of by bis comrades, who ought to know his worth or worttilessness; and he had made a pleasa.nt impression upon his pursuer; he appeared to be a man of probity and to occupy a satisfactory station in life. While all th-ese things ran tirougrh Captain Zenith's mind bis sounder judgment steadily and persistently asserted that a young man who. having but a month's acquaintance with a child ot sixteen years, would induce her to flee with him, even to lawful marriage, without asking the assent of her father to her marriage, must, be destitute of honor, and would not scruple to abandon a wife if he grew tired of her. This one act uprooted all of Captain u Pure and Sure." ve lands ^b^ BAKING _ Richest in pure cream of tartar, strongest m leavening power, the most economical, and has the best keeping qualities. Contains no alum, ammonia or other adulteration. All ingredients used are published on the label that he was me oryeci or trie cnes, turned around to see what the cause of the commotion was. As he turned Captain ZentUL seized him, saying: "Stop, sir, stop! •Vkhere is my daughter?" ••Captain Zenith! Are you crazy? Let go!" As he spoke he wrenched himself from the Captain's grasp, ••\Vhf-re is my daughter, sir! Where is mv daughter?" ••jj'o you mean to ten me tnat you ao noi: know where she is?" "Where is my daughter, sir? Yon need not try to conceal her. Where is she?" "It is to learn where your daughter is that I am in New York. I now ask 5'ou; where is slie? I have been search. inn here for her for two days." "You need not try to mislead me! Yon nave carried off my daughter and yon must not hope to conceal her for I am her* to rsscue her!" A gentleman stepped from the surrounding crowd and addressed Captain Zenith.: "Tou are Mr. Zenith of Minersvale?" "I am, sir! Where is my daughter? Do you know where this young man has concealed imy d-aughier? Where IB she?" "Captain Zesiith! You insult and •lander your .(laughter and you disgrace yourself!" the adjutant raid. The stranger interposed: "Gentlemen! You are in public! It you will accompany me to a private apartment I will probably be able to set you both right so chat you may work together and have some chance for success instead o£ wasting yourselves in this manner. I am a detective detailed to work upon Hits case IE: pursuance of your telegram!" "Come to my rooms; 1 am entirely unable to comprehend Captain Z»- nit.h," said the adjutant, and the invitation was accepted. St®lM2f5 MACCABEES. Prominent IMomber nf ilif Order In MI»- »oiiri—I5e« Huzzcs. Mr. Benjamin .7. Klone of St. Louis is one of the r.'.off, rrusixil members of the order in Missouri and is enthusiastic for the welfare of the order. He bus attended all the Maccabee conventions iu his jurisdic- ion and was elected one of irs first su- jrerne representatives. Mr, Kit-no set-veil wo years as commander of s-t Louis tent and decliued re-election. He was also flrsc "ClmJ'cli iN«aid»" the Tjiteat. The caurch maid is the latest addi- dhion to the working force of up-to- date churches. Wnen you enter the cool, dimly-lighted sanctuary, you may see a slender figure in a plain black gown with white cap and ap-ron mov- ng around among the pews. She is «rnaps dusting the hymnals, arrang- n" the hassoclcs, or putting notices in he racks. She will, however, coma orward, answer your questions, direct ou to the sexton, tell you the minis- er's hours, or advise you to whom ou should apply for other informa- on obher tha.u s<he may be able to ive It is a part of her duty to remain respectfully near persons in- pecting the building, for low be ir. i>oken, there are those who take advantage of an open church to carry of? nything they may fancy. The maid as the care of the minister's study, he gives it those womanly touches f which the janitor is incapable. She emoves faded flowers from chancel or ulpit and takes care of the choir mu- ic in" the absence of a librarian or ther appointed person. It will be tjen, therefor*;, that the church maia must be a penion of som« intelligence, efinem«n.t and tact. Ban-ing the crubbing, which is not a necessary part of the duties, the position is a peasant on«, which may be filed by a voman superior to th« rank and file tf maids. Zenith's growing respect for the adjutant-arid the Captain fretted at the delays he encountered. Toe more be pondered the more anxious he srew, till liis Impatience became a scorching flame in bis heart. How slowly the train moved! How Often it stopped! How uselessly It oft- 'en stopped, too! Have railway man- 'agers no regard for the haste of through passengers? No, or they would let these by-way people wait for slow trains! Slow trains? Goodness knows this train is slow enough! Surely it be losing time! No; not tf his now inform me that he went hurriedly to New York. Of course he went by last night's train? She expected to arrive home at noon but missed the train and started to walk horns. At leasl: she told her frfemds that she was going to walk home. Just before dark shut was seen on the road, at a point lessi than four miles from a station which she could easily have reached in am-, pie time to join hiini on the train by which- he must ba.v« gone. She •wasi not seen by anyone, so far discovered, after th» occasion I mention. Now, it is; evident that she has notified him o:t her failure to catch that noon train; tlie information reached him after his allied at my house and tine details ot their plans were siranged after that. Or, as she could have reached Miners- rale before the train left, she may haviB oome on to town and the elopement may then have been decided upon." ! "I fear, Mr. Zenith, that it iis worst ' tllian that. He is not the man to elops in that way. He mi«ht marry clandestinely but h« would avow the act as soon as it was irrevocably accomplished. I am afraid that you are mistaken and losing valuable time; I faar that some acciident of which he 's aa ignorant as wii are has befallen your daughter. He would not ha.ve gone a,way when h« k»»w that sh« was to distress. We can inquire ot Captain Welter who commanded the detachment and learn If he' possesses any information in the tasie." I Th«y proceeded to Captain Welter's quarters and found that officer. Captain Von Smith, uid Chaplain Kephart mounted mud jurt loafing cawp tor a visit to ScrtLEton. Captain. Welter Mid: -AU DM* I ta»w ti *nt *• true! He half susroected hie watch of Irregularity—the watrh by which n« nad for yeari BO git to rejulaU all others! At; last sleep relieved him and when he awoke day •was dawning. The train was not moving. H» ought to be in New York; evidently he was not! He inquired what station they were at and the answer was: "This is not a station. Thera has been a. wreck ahead and it will yet be some hours before wo can move on. It ia very provoking!" Captain Zenith sank back in his berth with a groan and closed his eyes, feeling that Providence was against him and that therefore- it was his duty to be resigned and to trust to Providence for the best There was really some comfort in the thought and thai comfort was strengthened when h» considered Ms instructions to the New York police. Hope was reawaltenec and his mind grew somewhat r«sstfu and hi; gained a small measure cf r»- pose. After several honn the debris of th« wreck was removed from th« roadbed; (the track was replaced, th« long delaj was ended and the train again crawlec slowly onward. It was noon when the tral» reached New York and Captain Zenith was driven to th« Gilsey liouas at were several other pasaensera. While at the counter awaiting his turn to re*I«t«r, Captain Zenith, saw Lieutenant JaqneM walking from the elevator toward the Broadway exit, and dashing aside those who stood in hit way. he rushed across the office aitrat ing: "Stop! Sto*. till Step!" Confutloa «M Instantaneous. Thl adjutant, who had no fd*a ot th« »rox of Cftvfel* Zragh apt M Wet PECK'S COMPOUND CURES-* Nervoas&ess. Nervons Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headache, Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affection*. Boils, Pimples, Constipation, Pains in the Back, Cositiveness, Biliousness, and all diseases arising from »a • impure state of the Blood t or low condition of tb* System. For sale by Ben Fisher, Bnsjalm & Schnoidar, W. S. Porter, J. F. Goal- eon, B. F. Keeiling. Int«r«stins Indian Women. In the Indian village on the banks_oi he Minnesota, river, about one mile down stream from the City of Shakopee, lives a band of Dakota Indians who'till the soil, make bows and arrows and moccasins, and trade with tie neighboring farmers. Among the villagers are some interesting women, one of them being Mrs. Otherday, th« sister of Sna-topee of Little Six, one of the moat noted chiefs of the Sioux nation. The women of the Shakopea colony assist in tne farm-ing and make beautiful beactwork, which they sell at the summer resort hotels. Mrs. Otn- erd-ay is a strong, well preserved, elderly woman,, much, looked up to by her own people and her white n«igh- bors. ' Buried In » Classical Tunic. Frau Charlotte Y/olter, who recently died in Vienra, left 20.000 florins to various benevolent institutions. She had been a member of th« Vienna Burg Theater for thirty-Eve years, having appeared in 127 roles, both modern aim classical. In carrying out her wish«s nothing black in any form was used at her funeral. She was interred in a classical, gold embroidered, whits tunic, such as was worn by Iphlgenia. BENJAMIN' J. KI.ENE. commander of St.. Louis camp and prepared the constitution for it. Tho supreme commander has recognized Mr. Klene's ability by appointing him attorney for the order in Missouri. A roster has been started for tho formation of a uniformed division o£ Maccabees in Omaha. Atcliison tent of Atchisonhns purchased ,;t? worth of new ritual accessories. Five new tents wirns organized in Kansas during October. No call was. jnado in Pennsylvania for assessment in the sick :nid funeriU benefit; fund during December. One great mistake the New Hampshire Sir Knights aro milking is not taking t-h life benefits. There are over 250 Knights in the state, and hardly one-half of them carry the life bei ilits. State Commander A. M. Potter of Waverly. Ia.. was elected to the legislature of the state, at the last election by a vote that puts him above a party representative. He is the youngest representative ever elected to the legislature in Iowa. Sir Knight Potter has been known as a Maccabee hustler, and he can Ije counted upon as a vigilant guard of fraternal interests in Iowa in his new position. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Information For Subordinate Lodge Officer*—Brief*. The attention of subordinate lodge officers is called to the; fact that if n member fails to pay bis assessments on or before the last day of the; month he stands suspended by operation of law. He cannot be restored to membership without making a written application to the lodge and being balloted upon at a regular meeting of the lodge. The payment of the assessment to the financial reporter does not reinstate the member. The provisions of section 3, article 7, subordinate lodge con- stitutiou, must be strictly complied with. —Supreme Reporter. The grand lodgo of New York has es- jiended a large sura of money in strengthening and recruiting the order, and many lodges through the state can show by their improved condition* what this disbursement means. Lodges, lilie all other institutions, should be run on a strict financial plan. One of the most common causes that lead up to suspensions of the brothers is a laxity in collecting dues and assessments. If there is a large number of disaffected or lukewarm members in your lodge, lose no opportunity, you who are anxious to make the lodge grow, to bring them to a realization of the importance of getting to work and the necessity of adding ne«- members. Each lodge should have allied rule that at least one candidate be initiated at every regular meeting. Let each lodge try to plan and work for it, and when the prac t;ice is established you will see how fast your lodge will grow. MODERN WOODMEN. THE NEW WOMAN Pennyroyal Pills SAFC, SURE AND RELIABLE Especially recommended to Manned tAdim. ABlr your druuslst for Pirrln'i P«niryfe«J PWl nnd t«Ue no other. They arc tb« only $•!•, Sure and Relltbl* Female /11J. Frt«f, «UK>pei box sent by mall upon receipt of prtOft Address all orders to advertised agent*. PERRIN MEDICINE CO., HKW YORK Bold by B. F. KW«UD«. A ME\A/ Mi AN K«pt Bnsy by Women'* Peti. Dr. Lear}', or the New York Colleg* of Veterinary Surgeons, says that much of the practice of a veterinary Burgeon comes from, well-to-do women who have numberless pets. In his practice he employed a woman as assistant in this work and it was her success that suggested the formation of a class for women in th« college. Wh«n this class is op*n«d, It -will b« th« first in the IncaimWe In Five Tear*. The morphine hr.Mt becomes prac- Icallv incurable in five years. The ser of alcoholic spirits may continue ight or ten years before he reaches he incurable stage. This will depend n the free intervals betweeattoi Ume fusing spirits. ^« n , h6 J e fT?.^ urable he may attain, bnt th« in- ored brain and nervous system aerer yer —Quarterlr Jaanwl ot Ine- Sele<:t » Capable Jinn For Camp Clerk. Xote* of Neighbor*. No camp officer has a more responsible position to fill than has the local clerk. Abo-re all diings the local clerk should be a man who has well formed; habits of promptness, as well aa one who does business in a businesslike mannei;. If your old clerk hais ever made his remittance so late that your camp has been published in the delinquent list, do not re-elect him. Choose a jn^od man for /our clerk; pay him » fair salary for doing your work, and then see to it that he does it During ithe month of October, 1890 S.300 new members were added; in Octo her 1897, 1,689 new members were adopted.' In November, 1896, 8,300 new members were adopted; November, 1897, shows that 6,000 new members wens ltddod to tbe order. ( Tim Modern Woodmen of Ainei-ic* have been admitted to the state of Pennsylvania and the organizers are now at work in that state. This was the lost of t^e seven new statei to be opened to the Woodmen. Tlw Modern Woodmen of Aine^oi at popular, progressive and procptcoa< They •tan'IatUwkwdtftbalrdaW. > are eking 1 out «; miserable exilic nee for want of knowing what to do for themserves^H U N» DHCpS ofnjea are suffering from, the mental tort'jtct of Shatterttd NCTVM Falling Mwnory. tort Manhood, . ImpoUitoy.j Loot Vitality, Variooo»l*, bron K nt< ' n ^" hui «' excesses and indiscretions, or by f icvenprncntal train, close application to business *r trtt Crk< OR. PERRIN '8 i Revivirie lath* only ramady that h.»e-ircr ban dta- covered that will positivaiy Our* tba* nervous disorders- If taken as directed, Ravivlp* i unedisteiniproveniejitandeOecU ill other remedies Alt. It JIM cor AND WILL CURE YOU. We •pontivO.y j^i«r»nt*e It in «v«y<•«. Price Ji-oo a box, or »tx *ox*» for few, bf .. - _-._!- _« «wt.i receipt *i Kio£ it*. AdHcfMiili 'coTSew'voi*. For Ml* at B. V. KwaU •**•, Porter's, and 1 Johnston'*. LDDDPOIS f BLOOD FOISOII <*^^^ B»ettop>Tm]i<wanieiiM>*ot« iltj BOebanc.KwcfaUtoenrauIfronJuniUik i»» eury. Fodide potuh, and (tin h»r« • •» ••! MUQA Xucon*PKtc]uwinnx*Iteflon; iWS Pimple*. Copper Colored gpoM, C ttSai uaviMotVHiTxxiT.flBiror****™*- •ot, It to thl» Secondary BLOOD varauMtMtOCnre. W»faU&tU»* •at* t»i«i and ctimUoqce th« wo C*M wcoumoteniw. Thi* nii«M» 1 •ImBfe •500^00 "Little Ooldi" utndi of UTM •fterlfioed etorj |MT. Or. Wood'* »orw»y Ftu Sfftt llttl* down to tb« WOB. Of

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