Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 5, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 5, 1896
Page 4
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Gray's AND MOST DEFENSELESS VIC. •IMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND , FLUCTUATING CUKRENOY.- • platform, li>92. GOENER. new fall goods. While many mer- are stuck ou unseasonable goodo . '»»d are using every uiaaus possible- to >nt them 'onto their' customers, 1 John Bray comes to tlie close of the reason i» grand shape and is able to take nd- wntage of tlie very low Eastern mark- Mi far. cash and gives his customers than new fresh goods away below oW tarried over stock. P. S—Come and see the difference. J1V JOURNAL »nea every day In the w»«k (except *—nday) l>y the Loeaneport Journal Company. ^v H ^VTITCJHT * •••*•* -Prcsto^n*- A HARDY '.'.".'.'.'.' Vice President n w rmlvES Secretary C. W. UltAVE'B Trnaaiirnr B. B. BOYER Treasurer Prle* per Annum., per Month... . .40 Official Paper of City and County. (JJnterwl as aecond-c)m>a man-matter at • Logansport Post Offlce, February 6. UN. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. N ° , cy •AHRETT A. HOEART of ^cw Jerscj. For Governor, JAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. M S HAGGARD. o£ Tlppecanoe County For Secretary o£ State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Cft» County. o . CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. SglregM ^". For State Statistlcan, Gibson C». E. HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District B W COMSTOCK ol Wayne County. ' Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, o, Marion County. U Z WILEY, of Benton County. GEORGE . For Joint Representative. .WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Caso County. , rot RepresentatiVe-CHARLES B LONG'-CHARLES E. HALE. r. Third Dlstrict-ABBA HAM SHIDELER. ' COMPARE THEM. "The Republican party is unreserved !jy for sound money. It caused the en «ctment of the law providing for tbe >. mnmptlon of specie payments In 1870 •-aiice then every dollar ban been as good w gold. . . . "We are unalterably opposed to every •ensure calculated to debase cur cur .*mcy or impair the credit of onr coun •try. We- are therefore oppoeed to the tree coinage of silver except by Inter ...^Htlooal agreement with the lendlni wminerciaj nations of the world, which ,«« pledge ourselves to promote, and un f-ta then such gold standard must be pre- Mrred. "All onr *Uver and paper cuncnc; •mmt be maintained at parity wit .gold, and we fayor all measures de- ;rt»ned to maintain Inviolably the obll ..':l»tl«nB of the United States and all our •ximey, whether, coin or paper, at tb- .preeent standard, the standard of tl> tno«t enlightened nations of the earth. — Bepubllcan platform. "We demand the free and unllrolte' coinage of both gold and silver at tb present legal ratio of- 1C to 1, wlthou watting for the aid or consent of W «ther nation. We demand that th iUndard silver dollar sball be -j fu legal tender, equally with gold, for •cbts, public ap.<3 private, and -we fav •c such legislation as will prevent the .. iwnohetizaUon of any kind of legal-ten- ter money by private contract.— Demonic platform. We demand free and unlimited coin- ace of Silver and gold at tbe present le. f»l ratio of 16 to 1.— Populist platform, 1892. We bold to the use of both gold and diver as tlie stnndard money of the eountry, and to the coinage of both gold •nd • "silver, without discriminating .-against either metnl or charge for mintage, 'but the dollar unit of coinage of |»th metals roust be of equal Intrinsic ..find exchangeable value or be adjusted •*hroup!i International agreement or by .-irach safeguards of legislation as sflall inerire the maintenance of the parity . «f th'e two metalfl and the equal power • *f eveiy dallar at nil times In the jnark- •t* and In payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency shall he ' 'kepf w at par with and redeemable In. •Mh colt: WE' MUST INSIST UPON IHIS POLIGS AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY -FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIBST ' VSE CLEAR ARGUMENTS. Many speakers who mean well, <:on!.«(.• hearers on tlie statement of the' •suits of fi-ee coinage of silver. They o this by. falling in with the Jncousls- cm-lex of the silventes. First it..is suited that 1:11; coinage oC- f-ty-threi; eelits worth of silver into a U.llnr will make a gaiu for the silver uiuo. or'bullion owner of forty-seven t -iits on the dollar minted. This would ,c the cast- if the claims of Mr. Bryau md his friends were well founded, .hould silver be boosted to parity with old. history ainl cxperlesi-e say it will tot. and silveriuoes assert, that it will, jolossul fortunes'would be made by uilliou producers. This Is where the Popocrnts are in- 'onsisteut. They claim on one hand hut cheap dollars are wanted. Then i"uin they assume that the silver dol- ur will reach a value of 100 cents. They tell some of the people that, a •hf.-ip dollar will raise prices, a.mi be •nsiiT for use in paying debts. They say nothing to tlie people about their wins forced TO take this cheap coin ;roni their own debtors. Again they issm-e others that the dollars -hey ,'ft will lie good. After the remarks about, the gain for .lu> mine owners, the speaker is apt to uuiko the confusing assertion that the silver dollars, after being minted at 10 o 1. a.nd returned to the private citizen who delivers the bullion, will ne worth only tifty-rliree cents, and that the-use of such debased coins means ropud.Ia- lon of honest debts by one-half. This is the truth, but.both statements must be made clear. The sound money speakers believe, with tlie tliiuking jieople. that the opening of the mints, will not keep silver at a. parity with ^'old. That being the case, though the spasmodic rise hi the market price of silver will enable the silver bullion owners to realize'their gains, the standing of the white metal will soon fall, and will sink rapidly until the actual value of the silver in the dollar will be fifty-three cents or less. With such dollars for the repayment of debts contracted in 100 cent dollars. In the words of .Mr. Harrison, there will be "coercion of Integrity" \yith .1 vengeance. FARMS AND MILLS. The following was produced this week by the editor . of the White County Democrat: • "It is not so much a question about 'starting our mills -to going' as it ib about starting our farmers to going Increase the prosperity of our farms and your mills will follow," Has the unreconstructed editor, of this hide-bound organ been in the deep thicket since 1S04? Practice has provec' that tbe mills must start first. Th market-must be waiting for the fanner or his stock-in-trade rots in his store house. How can the farmer even star until there i£ a market for his output Where is there a better market than among the men employed in the multi plied industries at living wages? Re-open the industrial plants and the farmer will again be able to dispose of bountiful crops at the prices he re celvcd In 1S92. The farmer cannot sel his products where there are no wag* paid to consumers of his stock-in-trade The people are inter-dependent. En courage one branch and a good effec is shown. The plan of the Republican party Is to encourage all lines. No one at the expense of all the rest. Th farmer cannot make his own market He must sell profitably if the prosper ity of tie farms Is to be increased. ' I has been shown that the wage-earner form the best market for llfe-givinj products. It is important to the farm er that a market be given him. Natur has done her part. Let those who Ion, for a return of the prices of 1892, joi: in the procession for 'protection t home industries. ___ __ HATE A GOLD BUG. The gold bugs that nre holding n mock convention at Indianapolis this IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLF THAT THE NEXT ROUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLF TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SIL VER AT A 'RATIO..OF 1C TO 1 WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMON STRATED. FACT THAT THERE; I NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STAND ARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSf NESS OF'.THE'COUNTRY, PROS PERITY WILL-.'COMB AGAIN ANU WITH LOWER TAXES ON THiT NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVER; KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOA AGAIN.—Pharos editorial, March '2 1890. >*o honest'man can remain a meinbe of a political party after he is con vinced.tbat'the policy of the party 1 dishonorable. He cannot, wltb consis' ency, advocate Its false issues. Thl was shown forcibly at the IndlannpoU convention. Mr. Harrison opens his mouth oril to add to the general-Idea of his rea greatness. ' ' .' -.•••" ; AS THE PRESS SEES IT 'MUST ALARM ' THEir. 1 ';, ,; The Imllfl-nnpolis eoim-ntioii g/'souml ,oney Democrats'-must alarm the Bry-s even if they have HOC seen the online storm in the Venuout rej Press, Rep. V .., ., FREE COINAGE OF- In one respect lheHannncrrtt,couveu- i 0 u in session iu Indianapolis resciu- IP, striki^ly tlie recent-Populist con, ontiou in St. Louis. There are floclts statesmen who want lo make pee.ches. rnt. Ft. AYnyue .louniM. Popo- delegations of enthusiastic- Democrats ' music'. and -'banners,'- remind the ve( . k will be liistyou will bear from tEefe;. efforts o defeat mi ideal Democratic -candi- ate regularly nominated -by «ic : Dcm- cratlc party ,-Crawfoi'dsville. A.rgus- vews, Fopocrmic. . .•• ••;•-. NOT A THEORY, A CONDITION! It is not a theory but' a condition which confronts the Bryan ticket in he organization of tbe NatiouarDom- ocriey The Popocralic candidate is ilready exhibiting signs .of Irritation >ver the rapid development of tbe sound money wins*, nad uniow* 60 •urbs bis temper be will get much aw- nl mad before the campaign closes.- \nderson Hernld, Rep. THE BRAINlTOF DEMOCRACY. It is useless for the free silver Democrats to longer attempt to belittle the. mportance of the bolt of the • sound: money men of tbe Democrat party:. The Indianapolis convention affords! ample evidence tbat there- are thousand of Democrats ^hroiigJiourjt he country who will vote against Bryan. The brains of the old Democratic party is assuredly with the sound money. fnction.-Fraukliu Republican',' Kf-r- " IDEAL POLITICS: '•" '"Gen Palmer and "Gen. Buekner- surely the war Is. over 4iud its, issuwp; removed from debate .nurt»acrimouy when these two are placed 'in nomination to save tbe reunft'fccs country from •i party that threatens '.its honor,, prosperity and peace.. Tae Uemocrats. at Indianapolis reached an ideal. stage. of political principle, in array in'e,;t.hem ; ; selves for a fight that reraises, no spoils, nothing but the satisfaction of duty done and the saving 'of 'a nanie they honor from disgrace and con- tcm'pt.-Terre Haute Express, Rep. FLOWER'S plTR.IO.TIC SPEECH, The Item can fill its' editorial columns in no better way than by maliJng. liberal extracts from Governor Flower's able and patriotic speech delivered at the opening of the National Democratic convention. Lack of typesetting capacity alone prevents the prinfihg of the whole of it. We earnestly ;urge all our readers- to procure the'conjplete address and give it a careful" reading. at their 'earliest coriveriience;'."n's in . visitor of the stirring street scenes in Chicago on National convention days. Those who 'at- first sought to belittle the movement started for a third ticket have changed their tone and now view with alarm the growing proportions of the. National Democratic party. Its 'success means a maintenance of tie Democracy, of our fathers, who had bequeathed to them tbe undying principles of the party as enunciated by Jefferson.— Winamae Democrat-Journal/ Dem.) -.IU.$TIFIED"EXPECTATION. •The/National Deinocrncy nns justified every expectation of those friends of honest goverament who, standing upon a plane higher than partisanship, tnJie'a .lust and reasonable pride !n tbe history, the couracc and tbe achievements' o'f a political orgaD".ar?on. "The ticket nominated at Indianapolis will ri'gt be elected. .Tohn :'. Palmer will never be President, and Simon Bolivar Bnckner will never be Vice President of 'the United States. ' But there are some things greater than victory. The preservation of party prin- i c'iples. the repudiation of party traitors. ; and the maintenance of self-respect arc ; more important considerations than i rh'o election of a Presidential cand!- idaU-.— Cincinnati Commercial Tribune, Rep. A SPLENDID SPEAKER. Hon. J. L. Griffith Secured to Address the ricKinley Club. Tbe next regular meeting of the Logansport McKinley club, to be held Friday evening of next week, will be uldrcssed by one of the best speakers now before the public. Chairman Powell made a visit to "Indianapolis one day the past week, and secured the conditional promise that, the Hon. John L. Griffith would be asisgned to speak liere, tint the date could not be promised' at that time. Word has since been received that he will como on the date named; Friday, September 11, and the simple announcement that, be is to speak will bring out a great crowd. Mr. Griffith is one of tbe best orators on'the stump, and he has the merit of telling the truth in such a pleasant way that even though his opponents do not agree'' 1 with him, they are . not made angry. some respects it is the ablest : dnb <tf the caropaign.-Richfflond, T^™'"^.-'- A FEW Inasmuch as one of the dbjects-of the' goldite convention has been'to promote the "campaign education"—to Instruct the benighted Inhabitants of Indiana : in the money question—we' wlsfi to'-call the attention of our readers 'to -some of the allegations of fact and' deductions of reason made by their'speakers on Wednesday evening. -This was at the mass meeting, the gathering that was assembled to feast on the'intellect- ual repast provided-by th'e-beSt'gdWIt'e minds of the country.—Indianapolis Sentinel, Populist. '-"" •"•••.'<''!'''••'<" ,TAME AND .UNIMPRESSIVE...>-.-:. Of course the Republicans-press ;lias a purpose in exaggerating.the:magni- tude of the boltocrat convention --at] Indianapolis. The truth of the nmtteriis that the attendance on the meeting was very, much smaller'than-was that, of the Democratic State convention/ At the opening session • ther-evrwere many vacant seats in the'first:palleijy. while the band had the .second; gallery, which is usually crowded with •spectators, all to itself. Regarded -as a.Na- tional convention it was a .very -taine and unimpressive affair.—Kokomo Dispatch, -Dem. THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM; The platform of the.Indianapolis-con veution is genuinely Democratic. If any one doubts it, lot him compare It, •iyplc by topic, with those of' 1S7G, 1SSO -and 1S92. On,.the tariff question the Democrats who met in Tomllnson Hall are in full accord with the parry' de- c^rntious—"a tariff for revenue io'uly.'-' .Itt'.spite of.the experience of the-.-pa'st :'tbjree years, protection Is tis' batefu! i.?0ythe traditional Democrat now' as'It -'e>;er.was.. 'It is; a mistake, 'however. tbl'assert that the Chicago platform 'w.as silent on the tariff, since' It- prak:- •tlcally indorsed'the present tariff.'-^In--- dlanapolls Journal, : -••''' ''•''""' • • •-. •;.; !'.;•.-;•)!'-1 VIEW IT WITH ALARM.;'-. •/, -,i v , The National Democratic conv.entlQ.nj, .which 1 assembled, at . IndianapoJiB. Wednesday, has .attracted thp ; laref!Bt: crowd ever seen .Jn that city.. .JThef^apfi pearance of throngs .;of people, rep% : sentlng almost every,,-State, '~ Union, 'on the stceejus* i Highe* of all in Leavening Power^—Latest U. S. Gov"t Report. y Baking .„ Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE PERSONAL. Mrs. R. L. McCandless is visiting, at .Marion. -.- • • ••••.- -i •• Miss Sarah Purcell has returned from. Marion after a visit with Mrs. Leo Nussbaum of that city. Miss Emily Harnshaw of Decatur, 111., was here yesterday the guest of JMiss Elsie Miller, while on her way ihom'e-'from'-the Eastern resorts. Will S. Rosier who has been laJd up 'for the past three weeks-as tne-resuJt of-a bicycle 'accident, is able to be out. ^although far from fully recovered. : -U.-B. Hodgin, of the firm of Lead) & bbV-fce manufacturers of Kokomo, was In tbe city yesterday and closed a contract to supply Chris Jeanerrette with se'vernl car loads of ice per month. BUCKLER'S ARNICA SALVE. The -Best Salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever Cores', fetter'.'e'hnpped bands, chilblains, torns^nnd all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. fttls -guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 'or money refunded. Price 25 cent's per box. For sale by B. F. Kees- i •-: ADDITIONAL LOCALS. " ; .Liina Bean$.—Kotherwel. i Born,, to. Mr. and Mrs. Will Downs, a .daughter.. • - The Order of Red. Men will .give a ball at the rink soon, ' Henrietta Traver has returned home from Connecticut greatly benefited in health. '. . i J.-.C. Ban-on has removed to Crawfordsville from Royal Center, and will engage in business at his new home. j Harry'Davenport has resigned a"t El- Matt • &-. Co. and taken a position with ,T.-:T. .EJHdtt & Son. .-•••• '• Pi-of. Albert Thomas has returned to work-at Michael's university after a t\vo months' vacation. Those suffering from 'hay fever always have cold ears. It js said "that the rubbing of the ears is a sure cure for the hay fever. . • See the many bargains in new.dross, good in imported domestic. Never was such an array of fall goods ns now nt .-the-,Trade Palace. William H. Snyder was arrested yesterday on the charge of selling and giving liquors to minors, and with selling Xyithbut a license. The case will come ^up for trial today in the Mayor's court. - A horse ran away yesterday after- : , noon at the crossing on Seventeenth sitreet. It became frightened and. : the buggy into splinters. The \ driver, whose name whs not learned, r waa not Injured. . ,. " - iWe ; nre not losing, a moment's sleep ' worrying, oyer bimetallism or mono- .me^alIiBin;:we have a little monetary 'sjystem of. our own which Is based on the.- sound .;doctrlne of the - best- goods,, tlie larost styles and tlie most reasonable prices and the ever alert, public is with us.—Dewcuier, the hatter and furnisher. Mr. Charles D. Emery of Galveston was united in marriage recently with Miss Dora Newlln of Terre Haute. The newly married pair is living at Onward. The Sabbath school at Fords Crossing will give its annual picnic at Henry Myer's grova September 17th. There will be good musie and eloquent speakers,' and a,big crowd is looked for. . Miss Margaret Bailey,was one of the unique characters at the Old Settlers meeting in Huiniugton county recently She is 111 years of age. She has smoked n pipe 300 years, and lias never been ill for a day in her life. - In Fort Wayne a cigarette license is in force, going into effect September 2d.' The license is SDOO. Not a cigar- rette has been sold in the city since the •law went into effect, and no one has applied for one of the higU priced licenses. _ See our uew Dunlap. Stetson. Hopkins, Crofut, & Knapp and Hawes hats for fall and winter. Those are not only blocks of tlie above makers, but their manufacture, tbe best in our glorious country in style and quality.—Dcwen- ter. tbe batter and furnisher. Complaint has been made of the street between Thirteenth and Fifteenth streets on Toledo street. The street and walk is so muddy that residents' say that a person sboiSd have j rubber boots before attempting to walk, j along that portion of the highway. The official report on the live stock of the State shows that the horses and cattle of Indiana are healthier than at. any time. There are but five horses and twenty-three cattle in quarantine at present. The horses have the glan- ders, and the cattle are afflicted with Texas fever, , As was at first stated in The Journal, the cause of the death of the late Harry Crawford, the son'of John Crawford of Bethlehem township, was an 'obstruction of the bowels. The fright given him by friends was in no way responsible for his death, and his father has requested that the papers so' state. , We are at the last ditch: with one masterly.effort we're going to clear it. There is just one day left.'today, to clean out tlie stock. It will be the most determined sacrifice of the last two months. A wholesale, indiscriminate slaughter that will shatter prices into splinters at Harry Frank's farewell sale. Complaint has been made of the sidewalk at the Northeast corner of Twelfth street and Erie avenue. The walks adjoining the properly on all sides are improved and a citizen said that he thought it no more than right that the ow-ner of this property should be made to improve his walk. There is also a well which sets out in the sidewalk which a citizen has taken exceptions to, A horse belonging to John Day indulged in a smart runaway yesterday evening about 5 o'clock. The animal was left standing on High street, the owner trusting to its "family qualities" to keep it still without being tied. A delivery wagon with a bale of hay passed along and the "family horse'' took fright aud ran away. The animal was remarkably Intelligent, for when it found that the bundle in the wagon which bad caused its fright was only a bale of feed, it followed the wagon off and stopped when,the hay stopped. No damage was done. GET ON THE GOSPEL WAGON Rev. Swadener'* Unique Method As an Evangelist: Cincinnati' Co'mmercial -' Tribune: Every now and then of a summer even ing as the passer makes his way along one of the less frequented thoroughfares he is arrested by the appearance on the corner or down the street a littio way of a. handsome vehicle of goodly size,, drawn by a pair of powerful horses, n round which the crowd blocks the street in. its .eager attempt to sec and hear. Listening a moment, even yards away . the piercing sweetness of the cornet floats on the air, and as it dies away a singer takes up tlie strain of some song often heard, long since forgotten, and the listener pauses a. moment, wonders if it is worth while, and- Joins the crowd on the corner. The influence of the Gospel Wagon in Cincinnati has come to be a powerful one, whatever may be its methods, it* mistakes or its theology. "The Rev. M\ Swadener, Superintendent of the Cincinnati Church Extension" Socfety, Is the pastor of this portable church, and bas a knack with the crowd and a power.of holding their attention that is remarkable. The wagon- stops at three or four places during each evening, and Mr. Swad- euer seems to have, a ncvor-fiultaK fund of practical sermouettes which he presents in a popular style tbat carries the people with him to their close. His talks are always brief, and on subjects of every-day importance. From eight to ten. musicians generally accompany him on his evening's journey. One of the finest, cornetists in the city. B. Steele .Telleff. is among the number. • and can bush the crowd to reverence with but a note or two of his beautiful music. Seated in tbe big w.-.jjon among tbe dozen men who make up its personnel. we drove through the city's streets, down Sixth to Vine, from Vine to Eighth, till the wagon, at its loader's order, came to a standstill on Garfield place. The work is not slum work acy more thau it is Clifton work, and tbe closely settled downtown districts, whew the church population is found, receives its share of the wagon's message just as doe* the poorest citizen in Rat Row. Till the crowd, gathers, which is scarcely a moment, the wagon halts at the corner. Only a. moment and the calm voice of the pastor orders a move of a length up the street. As the people follow The platform is let down, the -cornetist steps out from the recesses of the cab, and with a glance toward his accompanist at the organ, he stills the crowd till you might bear a whisper- Some of us hate Gospel hymns, dub them jingles, and what not. But despite it all. there is 'something irresistible in the plaintive strains of "Where is My Boy Tonight," as it floats out over the stillness of a summer evening. And it catches the crowd,.they stop in reverence: there scarcely seemed the other night to be a face not earnest, a voice not stilled. The preacher spoke to them, a congreation of 200 people, on some theme of hopefulness and courage. He did not ask that they repent of anything or believe anything, nor did he tell them they were going to peridtion. H« only gave a word or Uvo-of encouragement which-may/.tnTe- helped some in tbe number in the struggles of the day that followed. A song or two. and the service Is over. The preacher leans over the railing of his little rostrum, a^d speaks to one and another. And, what a gathering it is. A boy or two hang round the platform—behind them middle- aged women, well dressed and cultured, too, they looted, and still a little distance back girls and young'men; while.passers stand on the curb and watch the ..lirong—curious, ,liatt scof- fing;'periiaps-yet keeping the attitude of reverence they would hold in. church. The po'verty-stricken,' the drunkard, men and women with hardenea faces, were there, but all alike stood silent till the service ended. Two such, and the work of the gospel wagon for the evening was over. i : ' ' Eight years ago the Cincinnati Church Extension was formed in Cincinnati. • As a financial aid' to the church it has been of untold assistance. It has secured mortgaged property, paid interest on debts, built mission churches, aided in every way the cause of Chrlstianty and Methodism in Cincinnati. Although" In. connection with the Methodist church, it Has its pa-' trons among- all denominations. Through the gospel wagon alone it bas this year distributed'200;000 pages or literature. Mr. Swadener has been. Superintendent of the work for the past four years, and as Ee* says In hls.jreport of last year, "has seen the experimental period left 'beClnd-prppliecy Has become history, whose pages are luminous with splendid achievement from which may be-drawn larger inspirations for the formal movements of tomorrow." Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING -. MOST "PERFECT MADE. ta: - 5z.ri-

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