The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 22, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 22, 1895
Page 4
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v i .ALGO&&, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAT sisi, 1895. . . 76 sent oft application. ON OftVSB, The Fort Dodge Times has been interviewing Congrcfestn&tt fidlHve? OH the silver question and finds that he favors what is known as the Windom Win. Window, when secretary «f the treasury, proposed to have the government buy all stiver bullion at its < .market value, issue certificates on it, *iand redeem the certificates in the bullion at Its market value. -Whether the price of silver should go up or • down would not affect the certificate Bolder, because whenever he presented certificates for redemption he would g6tf$l worth of silver, It would not in All probability be a losing speculation for the treasury, as such a law could not well have any other effect than to increase the market value of silver, Mr. DolHver thinks that if this plan had been adopted when Mr. Windom proposed it the drain of gold to Europe would never have occurred, because the •treasury could have turned out its silver bullion in redemption of treasury notes, etc. The Windom plan would greatly increase the Volume of money and each dollar would have behind it a gold dollar's worth of silyer. It would leave •gold, however, as the measure of values and treat silver as a commodity instead of as a money metal. What the real bimetalists ask is for the establishment -of a ratio at which both gold and silver can be kept in circulation and together furnish a measure of values. Whether the government should furnish a market for silver as a commodity and store it as a commodity to back up a paper currency admits of' debate. A great many other commodities would •answer the purpose, and in principle the populist government warehouses for grain are not different. Still there is much to be said for the Windom plan •if a ratio cannot be agreed upon by •enough commercial nations to maintain a parity between gold and silver in circulation as money. 14 ttoterte' "Gri Coin Com" Mf. Roberts, the aBlfcdr, has tttfi&fl b-etefe f ifrefi hints A few years age he wrote an article in bis F"of t Bodge Messenger ol the pfrices 6f merchandise ondet- a protective tariff which was published all over the tMted States'. He had dtiBe edltdrtal work on the Chicago Inter Ocean and HoUbhff ago was urged by Mr, tflxon to move to Chicago and accept a permanent editorial position. He began life as a printer in the Pott Dodge Times office learning his trade of L. R. Train, and from that start with only a common school education has gone to the front row in the galaxy of Fort Dodge talent, which means that he belongs In the front row anywhere, for with all the Fort's, failings it has developed a lot of real genius. decorated ifl the morning, after which ft part of the veterans will go to Britt and others to Algona. ' BuM Monitor: A. t). McGregot- was up ftotn Algona oa Monday butting up i * r . it ., .»_ I i _ . _- *«._«-! * It • • . .^ I * some furniture towli, Whitteffiofe that he had sold in Champion: Messrs. The discussion of the senatorship has called from the Estherville papers, the Republican and Vindicator, editorial endorsement of Senator Funk, which we give In another column. This in turn calls from Senator Funk in the Spirit Lake Beacon the following modest announcement: "While.the incumbent would regard a rehomitmtlon as the proudest honor within his political range, he has felt that by personal effort he should not endeavor to shape the political situation to this end, indeed that the matter should be wholly within the unbiased discretion of republicans of the district outside his own county. The Beacon will speak more definitely upon this subject next week." Those in position to know report that the feeling of the entire district is friendly to Senator Funk, as it is in Kossuth, and his renomination is very probable. The Estherville Republican in speaking of Kpssuth county in connection with the matter after making a complimentary personal reference says: "With a Judge lately chosen from Kossuth county and with such an able representative as Abe Funk doing good service and good for another term at least, it seems out of place to talk of a change." GOV. BOIES FOB PRESIDENT. In a characteristically indirect manner Gov. Boies has come put for free ^coinage of silver at the present ratio by the United States alone. His letter is dated May 12, and is addressed to Will Wells of'the Alton Democrat, one of the most active leaders in preparing for the free coinage democratic gathering early in June. It will not fail to carry great weight at that meeting. It gives the free coinage wing a rallying cry and insures their victory over the state central, committee and such leaders as J. J, Richardson and Judge Hays. It means that in the governor's opinion Iowa will join the free coinage column in the democratic national convection, and even his friends will admit it also probably means in his > opinion that the national convention will repudiate Clevelandism and look for a free coinage presidential candidate possibly, who knows, in Iowa. There is no argument for free coinage in the letter, in fact it is referred • to as very likely to prove disadvantageous, but it is the only alternative the governor thinks to gold monometal- ism, and that is a greater evil, The letter is cleverly written, will, without -direct advocacy, of free coinage, greatly , assist the free coinage men, and will Tery possibly put Gov, Boies in the lead as the coming democratic presidential candidate, State Register: The Estherville Vindicator says that Emmet county is for the re-election of Senator A. B. Funk. Mr. Funk is a senator who can always be relied upon. He is always stalwart, always true, always Industrious, and always a good senator. The final decision that the income tax is invalid is fortunate. The first decision took all the good out of it and the tail should go with the hide. Col. Chas. A. Clarke says he is a gold money man. The Carroll Herald says 16 to one is the usual democratic position—16 promises to one fulfillment. An Arkansas democrat was discharged from the government printing office for saying that the president is " as full of perfidy as a snowball is of water." The Nonpareil remarks that the president is always being charged with being full of something. Roberts' "one-night coin cure" is what Lafe Young calls our Fort Dodge contribution to the science of money. BOBEBTS' COW CUBE, Miss Dpdd will soon have a plentiful supply of Geo. E, Roberts' reply to Coin's Financial School entitled Coin &$ School in Finance, The fact that /the Illinois Honest Money league have vorflered io,000 copies of it speaks for its -popularity and merit, It is far superior to any of the replies yet put on Ike market, and our Fort Dodge editor Jias awaked to find himself famous IbeMfl of financial literature. Hie ' bppk |s written after the manner of Coin, , and ppeps wjth, a gathering of farmers, NEWS AND OOMMENT. Now that George E. Roberts has emerged into a full blaze of public notice, which his editorial brethren have always believed he was doomed to, a story of his career as reporter on the Sioux City Journal, which he tells on himself, is too good to be lost. He was delegated by Mr, 'Perkins to report a concert to be given by a celebrated singer whose name may as well be Patti as anything— Sioux City always having the best— but being particularly engaged he thought he would not attend. He wrote a glowing description of the concert and dwelt long and exhuberantly on the beauties of person and artistic excellence of Patti, and the Journal came out in the morning with the report under appropriate headlines. It had not been out long until Mr, Perkins visited Mr, Roberta' desk with a look on his face for which Journal em- ployes are said to have great respect, and remarked ; " That is an excellent report of the Patti concert." Mr. Roberts bowed his acknowledgments. "Did you know," continued Mr, Perkins, "that Patti was sick in St, Paul and did not arrive in Sioux City last night?" -n- J. R. Jones, who bought grain at Jessup in the sixties, found a yellow paper in his safe last week which tells its pwn story, and which deserves the thoughtful consideration of those who talk about prices of wheat before silver was demonetised; Wolf and Bixby were at Algona Satur* day purchasing flax seed, Which seetns to be a scarce article. Armstrong Journal. 1 Mr. and Mrs. w, R. Plemmihg went to Algofia Saturday. The lattef- wilt visit with her parents a couple of weeks. A Wesley committee Consisting of Messrs. Hoilehbach, Eddy, and Mo- Cutchin have been Visiting Whttte< more to look over that new school house, • Speaking of the Kelly attorney fee case the Emmetsburg Democrat says: Geo; E. Clarke closed, speaking half att hour. He left no stone unturned to win the jury over to the side of his client. Einmotsburg Reporter! Mrs. J, J. Wilson of Algona came over Saturday and spent a few days with her son, H. J. Wilson..,..,., Mrs. H. F. Watson of Algona was the guest of Mrs, J. P. Crose last Tuesday. Emmetsburg Democrat: The other night an Algona man got too big a jag on, fell in the mud and was unable to get up again. When found the next morning he was dead. He must haVe drank vinegar, because the Algona people are strictly temperate. Britt Tribune: Z. S. Barrett shed the light of his presence on the Tribune for a few minutes Tuesday. Z, S. finds bis duties as king of Wesley growing more and more arduous and he does not arrive in Britt as often as sormerly, however he makes about the fame old racket when he does.come. Sheldon Mail: Judge Oliver and Geo. E. Clarke of Algona stopped off in Sheldon between trains last Friday evening, on their way home from court at Rock Rapids. Mr. Clarke is one of the brainiest lawyers in the northwest. Judge Oliver is acquitting himself creditably on the bench and is making a unifprmly favorable impression. Swea City has a ball club and the Herald announces: They have secured suitable grounds and have about $60 subscribed to properly fit up the same and otherwise equip themselves for business, and they hereby challenge any all home team in Kossuth or adjoining counties. Dates and plapes for the game to be mutually agreed upon. Emmetsburg Tribune: THE UPPER DBS MOINES says that T. C. Sherman has been elected cashier of the State Bank of Bancroft vice Mr. Morehouse, resigned. Tom has filled the position of assistant cashier for years and his promotion to this very important position of trust will be a matter of much pleasure to his many friends and relatives in Emmetsburg. Humboldt Independent: The many friends of Tom Sherman will be glad to know of his promotion in the State Bank of Bancroft. At the annual election on the 7th inst. he was elevated from assistant to cashier, a place he has proven himself so abundantly able to fill. There is no such thing as luck, but it is now apparent that the half dozen votes that prevented Tom being clerk of the courts in this county did him a greater service than was intended. We extend congratulations to our friend and we have assurance that we are joined in this by hundreds of his other friends. Ernmetsburg Tribune: What is the matter with the Emmetsburg boys that they don't organize a base ball club? Algona, Estherville and many other neighboring towns have begun the season. Both Algona and Estherville played games last week. Emmetsburg should take her cue from the neighboring towns and organize a ball team; the revived enthusiasm in the national game is spreading rapidly. We have the talent here but no, organization; let some one take the initiative and set the ball rolling. There may be but little financial profit in the thing, but a lot of real good enjoyment can be faithfully afrd mil While he exclusive, beve* forgetful disdainful to the interests of other sections o! the State, he never allowed an opportunity some benefit to northwest. A man not given unnecessary bluster, to pass for securing 1 the dlstHete of the to indulging in a quiet but in had, and the expenses, which need not be very great, met in every case. Pftlesinen, etc., at Eagle After, some random talk these |p } B vJte Coin. |o cpjne to ' county's prairie metropolis feteok hoard, and explain, hj»' ^atthe WRe tinje they in-Tite J}ltt$tott9t tfi fee prggBBt, , Qein re,' ' he l^Jtb e, 1888.— I, Franl. Bust Jr., ao hereby agree to 4ellver to J. B. Jones at Jessup, fry the isth flay of September, }888, JOO bualiels of good wheat at 50 cents per bushel. FBASK Bus? JB,» W, S, Stersbaoh is in charge of the iBBjetsburg creamery, .West Ben4 will appeal the Barney Belly attorney fpe oaie to the supreme t. EMMET QOUflTY FOB FUNK, Our Genial Sepator Gets a Hearty Endorsement from His Western . Neighbor. Estherville Vindicator: The time for holding the nominating convention draws near. As the time approaches the interest in the work which those conventions will be called upon to do begins to warm. The interest does not center with the choice for one particular position, but with many, We are all deeply interested in the gubernatorial contest in the midst of which we now are, This interest we have as citizens of the whole state, As citizens of a locality, of a seotion of the state we have another interest more nearly personal. We must turn our attention for a time from state and national affairs to those of home, We are again to Qbose a state senator from this district this fall, gppn whom shall pur choice fall? Emmet will have no candidate. We lopk to the other counties of the djs* triot to furnish the material, Tbe material must be choice, We want to be represented in she fullest possible degree. We are, a part of the great developing northwest. Our section of the state, is. ju,st passing frqnj into yeutfc; thafc »pst pritiosl EteSM* 1 ^ wqulnw the domitable work&F, he has acquired an influence with the legislators at the capital which few are able to attain. He is known throughout the state, and bis opinions are received, generally with favor, always with respect every* where. If the electors of the EWtyseventb senatorial district would have: them* selves Well represented in the state legislature, if they would contribute their efforts toward making our state legislature a body to be respected by all our citizens, and oui? state the model of well governed states, they can attain that end in nd more effective manned than by returning A, B, Funk to the upper house of the Twentysixth general assetnby. Estherville Republican: The caucuses for sending delegates to state, senatorial and representative conventions will soon be held, and It might not be out of place at this time to remind the voters of the valuable services rendered by our present senator, Ai B. Funk of Spirit Lake. All parties unite in admitting his sturdy honesty, and plain, common sense ways. He is strictly a man of the common people and their interests will never be neglected at his hands. Senator Funk stands high among state legislators and was regarded as one of the strongest, if not the strongest, members in Iowa's, last general assembly. His record is something to be proud of. Our people, it seems to us, can not afford to chance any new candidates for the senatorship. "When you get a good man keep him there," is a good rule to follow and we are certain that Emmet county republicans will be satisfied to continue Senator. Funk in his present position and will se'nd delegates instructed accordingly. DBAMATIO AND LITEBABY. Friday's Sioux City Journal gives a lengthy write-up of the Remenyi concert there last Thursday evening. It says that he has lost-none of his skill and that the people were enthusiastic over him and his pianist and singer. His program this evening at the Congregational church will be as follows: Piano solo, Persian march.... .Strauss Qrunfeld Mr. Henry Eaines. Vocal, " Stella." Foure Miss Pauline Stein. Violin solo, Fantasia on the " Huguenots," Remenyi • K. Remenyi, Piano solo, Rhapsodic Hungrolse Lizst Mr. Henry Earns. Violin solos.: I a Hungarian Pastorale .National ( b Pizzrcati, (Trans, from Sylvia).... Delioes E. Remenyi. vnfiii J ° Sweetheart Sighs No Nore.... v uwu, •) 6 iTwas April Miss Pauline Stein. Violin, Impromptu, Andante, and Variations Vaganini B. Kemenyi. Ensemble, Ave Maria, arranged for soprano, violin, and piano Gounod Miss Pauline Stein, Mr. Henry Eames, E. Remenyi, * * * A grand entertainment, consisting of elocution, dramatic readings, and artistic posing will be given by Stella Stanton of Chicago, assisted by first-class musical talent, at the Methodist Episcopal church on Friday evening. •**»•• Tisso's Living Pictures, which were to be here tomorrow evening at the opera house, are stranded somewhere. Friday's Sioux City Journal announced that they had not reached there, and no paper has been received In Algona. .. ' # # * ; A program for a big concert to be given at Grinnell Friday evening comes to us through the kindness of Mrs. Mary Paine Parsons. The first name in the list of the glee club tenors is that of Frank B. Tellier of Algona. * # # • The Burt band is to give a picnic in the grove on the river east of Burt, Saturday, June 1, is the date, and the following program is published by the Monitor: Music, Burt, Algona, Britt, Wesley, and Bancroft bands, at 10 o'clock; song, glee club; oration, Hon. Geo, C. Call of Algona, 11 o'clock; music, mandolin club; picnic dis^ WANT SOMEONE HJM8HED Wesley JPeofrte Are In 4 State of fix- dteitient Ovef the Death of Mf, Tfyott'8 Child, of Was Lick Props* Mfcdicftl Trtfitthent— Facts in the Case, ner, 12 o'clock; music by bands: foot race, purse $8; boys' foot race, purse $1,50; tub race, purse $3; bicycle race, purse $5; horse race; ball game, purse $35; bowery dance in the evening, * * * Rev. Bagnell has been down at West Bend lecturing on " Fire and Sand," and a local reporter soys he is a good illustration of his theme: " Rev, Bagnell is the life pf his subject, not simply because of his own peculiar .personality, but because in his subject is'the story of his life. Beginning in the world with perhaps less than the average opportunity he has, by dint of hard work, persistence, zeal, and energy, made for himself a position not often reached by men of his years," The Amateur Musical club will meet with Mrs, Starr next Monday evening at 8. All members are requested to be present, as officers for the next quarter are to be Wesley is ill a state of excitement ovef the death of the six-year-old child of Z, A. TryoO, Coroner Morse Was called Saturday to view the remains, and the jury consisting of Messrs. Lawson, Seal, and Way brought In a verdict of death by blood poisoning, "augmented by the failure of the parents tp procure proper medical assistance," The facts are these: The child had a, badly diseased leg and a week ago Saturday Dr. Morse was called to Wesley to assist JDrs. Kinney and Hill in a surgical operation. This was successfully performed, and the child was in a fair way to recover. At that point Mrs, Tryon's sister, a Christian science practitioner, arrived and further medical attendance was dispensed with for nearly a week. Theories and moans of the child by that, time had attracted so much attention amongthe neighbors that Mayor Barrett took steps to have a physician called. Dr. Smith of Mason City was sent for, but said as soon as he arrived that nothing could be done. County Attorney Raymond has been engaged in looking up the law and if .there is anything touching the case indictments will be found this week and criminal prosecutions will be begun. Our Special Report. WESLEY, May 21.—Z. A. Tryon's little boy, that was reported last week as being sick with what was thought inflammatory rheumatism, developed into blood poison. They sent for Mrs. Tryon's sister, Mrs. Ebberson of Carpenter, Iowa, a Christian scientist. On her arrival the doctor was dismissed and the case taken in charge by her. The little fellow kept getting more restless with pain until Mr. Tryon was prevailed on to send for a doctor, when he sent to Mason City for Dr. Smith. On his arrival he pronounced it a very bad case of blood poisoning and the chances for saving the child's life rather doubtful. On Friday evening about 7 o'clock death relieved the little fellow of his sufferings. Public indignation was pretty well aroused for several days over the affair, and on Friday evening when the child died the board of health met and decided to send for the county coronor and have an inquest held, which was done, the coronor arriving Saturday morning. A jury was secured which brought in a verdict that the child came to its death from blood poisoning, caused by the parents not securing proper medical attendance in time. We believe that Mr. and Mrs. Tryon love their children as much as any parents can, but in the minds of a good many people here they pursued the wrong course in this case. Let the matter be as it may, the parents need the sympathy of the people in their sad bereavement, as it is evident that they feel the consequence of their sad mistake as keenly as anyone can. The funeral services were held Sunday at 10 a. m., conducted by Rev. Plummer at the house, and were largely attended by sympathizing friends of the bereaved family, The Wesley Reporter's Story. The Reporter gives the facts of the child's illness and then continues as follows: On Saturday Dr. Morse of Algona was secured, and in consultation with Drs. Kinney and Hill it was decided to lance anabcessthat had formed just below the knee, from which was taken nearly two tablespoonfuls of matter, and for a while it was thought the little fellow was getting better, but in the meantime Mrs. Ebberson of Carpenter, a sister of Mrs. Tryon, who is a so-called Christian/scientist, was sent for, and on her arrival the doctors were dismissed forthwith, and since then up to 4 p, m, yest( " attention the poor little boy the Wrents—better people otherwise don't IlVe"-afr8 feeing htitfdS&fid by afi idea wOfse than patithetsffi and led fift by a fanatical expef imentist they, thgv forget, as it were, to exercise the CttnV inott God given instincts of father* and mother. Shfttoel shttfhe on the inhtl* infinity (if a community that wduld tolerate such barbarism to be practiced on a little sketch of "Jack's" will pleasantly recall the has only had * # # QCBAB IOWA, The Season of j805-8pi»e of the tractive A fin§ program has, feeep arranged for this most popular of northern jowa summer resorts, Including lectures by Rev, T.DeWittTftlTOge, Sunday, Jgrje has been a make-believe mumble "now dearie you have no pain, it is only imagination, there is no such thing as pain," and a lot of bosh after that fashion, which the boy, young as he 'was, could not believe fpr the excruciating pain he had been undergoing, The harsh and heartlessness of the treatment is beyond human comprehension, Moaning with pain and spbbing for the loving arms and tender sympathy of mother, but only in vain does the little sufferer plead—the so-palled science forbids it. The moans and groans of the unfortunate pould be heard by passers by on the street, and to realize that no prao' tioal effort was being put forth to alleviate his sufferings or stop the disease, Mayor Barrett was appealed to by various citizens. Af the request of the mayor Mr, Tryon sent for Dr, Smith of Mason City, one of the ablest phyr fioians in the state, who arrived on the 4 o'plook train yesterday, On examination he dis.cov^red pyasnia or blood poison }n an aggravate^ form and that it extended ihrpughout the entire cir- quiation, e,nd stated that, in his opinion tfle oflanoes for life were almost bppe* less. A large gathering was discovered on his leg fropa whiph the doctor A EOSSttffl flppEB BDMOB, At J» ttettfyj the Racy WUltieiuorfr Gazette Mnhj IB MenM frfbitt at Httli, A correspondent of the Sheldon Gazette writes that A. J, Henry, btte of Whitteffiore's old'tttae and well known citizens, is a candidate for sheriff in Sioux County. He gives a career which ,him to his. friends here. The first paper in Kossuth county outside of Algona was tfae= Whittemore Gazette, edited by Mr, Henry and printed in THE UPPER DBS, MOINES office, The correspondent traces him up to his coming to Whittemore and says: He accepted foremanship and superintended the construction of the fencing of the right of way for the C., M. & St. P. Ry. After com' pleting this line of work he was sent to Whittemore, Kossuth county, at which place he took charge of the station as agent and operator during the years 1877 and 1878. In the year of 1878 he was elected president of the school board of Lotts Creek township, and served for one year, was chosen as a delegate to the state convention from Kossuth county in 1880. In 1881 he removed with his family to Harrison county, Mo., and served as deputy sheriff under T. J. Barker, sheriff during the years 1882 and 1883; held the office of mayor and justice of the peace at Ridgeway, Mo., during the year 1884, removing to Spencer, Iowa, at which place he was again employed as operator for the C., M. & St. P, Ry. until February, 1886, when he was sent to Hull as agent and operator. After- serving in this capacity for a few- months, he resigned and has not since' worked at railroading except one year and that was for the same company in the freight office at Sheldon. . During the ten years he has lived in Hull he has served as justice of'the peace, town recorder, constable, and is now serving his fourth election as- city marshal, having given satisfaction) in every instance. He was a member- of the Iowa National guards for fourteen, years, during which time .he served five years as lieutenant and is now upon the roll of retired officers. He also holds a certificate of membership in the Inter-state Sheriffs' 1 association. TEAOHEKS AT BANOBOFT. An Enthusiastlc-Gatlierlns of Blrcli- wl'eJders Last Saturday. The teachers' convention, which met at Bancroft last Saturday, is reported to us as having been one of the most enthusiastic meetings of the kind yet held in the county. Early in the morning many teachers were seen wending- their way to. the Northwestern depot, ready to embark for the scene of conflict. Twenty-two from Algona left on the 8:18 train, and others followed later in the day. When the train reached Burt the teachers who were crowdedly standing on the platform were greatly surprised to hear a heavy chorus of voices inside the- car, singing " O Sinners Get on Board." The party, in high spirits, finally reached the scene of its destination and. caused a loud laughter of the awaiting- multitude by singing, as they passed out of the car, "You'd Better Be a Marching and Then We'll All Go Home." The throng passed .rapidly to the school honse arid in less than twenty minutes they were engaged in solid work. The superintendent took the chair and stated al the opening that he desired anything else rather than a Quaker meeting. He said he should regard it a .personal slight if replies, were not made to what he or anyone else advocated there. It became evident at once that they took him' at his. word, for from that time on to the close otthe meeting every teacher in turn, who had any theory to advance got a. hot scorching from the others, When In^miAntJuja..! A _ _ T . - * * *•*'** interest in debate on any question appeared to be lagging Supt. Reed would purposely make incidental remarks- which would cause the fire to be directed fiercely upon him. J. B. Can- was present and made a strong appeal for county uniformity of text books, He wanted a united effort from teach-- ers and school officers ^ 6 m de i ir M aim< ?' Samuel Mayne also times on the various to bring about- spoke several'' questions that were under discussion. They cause! considerable laughter and were su ' aimea h aimed at them convention, c. y 0. members of the Thompson took occasion also to display his oratorical powers, fpr he Old teacher. had The visitors were well been remarks pf" received' by an all the teachers, who frequently demonstrated Thann The forenoon session was taken largely in discussing UD 30, and Rev. gam Jones, Sunfla 7, and gospel meetings je4 by ffleetjnge, baj8<| poacertg, _a~n,4 tber "~~ ~ 'WsieaJ lejttyal will be Weaver of ever a s.PQth{ng which gave tempprary relief, w d veuRaOTt»a4iW«8 the fret and bwura tjrefltwent the 9bJid the, floaters, Dr, ®mm, teN MS present c.p.n4ittQ,« depends. whou«aei«ftM}09 w.»y & »ee.t bunn

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