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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 02, 1912, Image 1

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2 i soldierly snthualaBm la the Dutgarlan , '\ihe Wtglmmfnl leJers, supported by n Ulcers corps of recognized - ' cnenoe adapted themselves with a wide measure of understanding to this spirit of the men. Thny did not feel compelled to dampen tho ardor of the common noldler by cxajraeratedly meth- odical leadership; they only sought to gtv It suitable and colloctlve dlroo-Uo- n. Tuesday's fierce engagements had resulted successfully for tho Bulgarians both at Bunar-Hlss- ar and Lute-Durga- s, yet they had struck no tlodslvo blow, for the Turks had brought up the whole of their roservo to hold the Bulgarian advance In check. \Early Wednesday morning a strong Bulgarian force hod bon brought up by forced marches from tho corps In- vesting Adrlanoplo. Tho Bulgarians then advanced to attempt to break through tho crntn of tho enemy's po- sition. The Bulgnrlan nttark fell partly on the Turkish troops drawn up In a (West region south of tho road from ' Kirk Klllssch to Vlza and partly on the Turks entronclied In positions jBorthwcst of Ijiile-Jttirga- s. After heavy forest fighting and I continually repeated murderous bayo-- j set assaults tho Bulgnrlann succeeded , by midday In breaking through the Turkish position and In cooperating In I an attack delivered simultaneously at i, Lule-Burgf- lH In rolling up the whole of the Turkish wing here. Tn the , early hours of the afternoon thero be- gan a general retreat on the line from liUle-Burg- ns to Bederkeus. along the v railway and In the direction of Tchorlu. The Bulgarians Immediately took up the pursuit In this quarter nnd they continued to press tho enemy with extraordinary energy throughout the night. The result was that the Turkish i' retreat degenerated into a wild flight. t. Tb.e Turkish troops on this wing were ? tetally dispersed. At the samo time, on their own left wing, southeast or Tiunar-Hlssa- r, the Bulgarians had completely enveloped the Turks from the north- east When dawn broke to-da- y decisive attacks upon the right flanks of the Turks were delivered from the line' at tJrunbelllviza. Hoavlly shaken by the I fighting which had gono before, the ' Turlts could not withstand the over- - whelming flank attack of the Bulgar- - !ans. Abandoning their lino of rotreat by Serai, tho almost totally disbanded ') masses of Turks retired in disorder by Gonconcara and Topolkoel on Tchorlu. \Here also the Bulgarians took up the pursuit Immediately with energy. By a parallel movement and a continued !l outflanking movement along the Turks' j main line of communications by Serai, f' Tatarkoui and Tcherkesskeul they ' sought to cut off the enemy's retreat ' to the Tchataldja lines. \The Turkish losses are enormous. . Their lino of retreat can be traced by a long trail of discarded weapons, objects i of equipment, and sad to say, also by burned villages and the bodies of i massacred Christians. The Bulgarians captured numerous guns, many thou- sands of rifles, quantities of amrrrunl-- v tlon. and two railway trains. As the conditions are to-d- probably only fractions of the Turkish army 1 will get behind the Tchataldja lines. Thus the plan of the Bulgarian army commander to destroy the Turkish mm army may no immea u com- - measures with which Nazlm Fasha sought to frustrate It. Jubilation prevails at headquarters. The Bulgarian army already sees itself at the gates of Constantinople. It will get there.\ Tho bloodiest battle that has taken place around Adrlonople was raging on Thursday. Bulgarian siege batteries posted at ' Kadulkocl and on the heights began on Wednesday morning the bombard- ment of tho Turkish works at Scheltan- - Karagerztabja and Sbja, belonging . to a group on tho northwest front of Adrlanople. These r are among the strongest of the entire , (ortrees. They ara of modern con- struction, arc relatively well armed and tiave bombproof shelters. Their cap- - ture would bring about the fall of Tho bombardment lasted eight hours i and was then resumed after an hour's Interval. Tho effect of tho Bulgarian guns was to draw a considerable reply from tho Turkish guns, which wcro ln- - effective. Meanwhile the Bulgarian Infantry to attack Maras and Karagach. The Turkish garrison has made numer-- i ous sorties on this front since last night ' and there Is a fearful battle, i It Is raging with varying Huccesn at ) the bridge over tho Marltza River, at ' Marash. The Turks have displayed extraordinary stubbornness and have J brought up fresh forces. This Is the most sanguinary battle Che Bulgarians have had before Adria-nopl- e. They are displaying an admi- rable contempt for death. This is espe- cially so In the case of the reserves, who are under Are for the, first time. Now that the Turkish main army Is as good as destroyed It is probable that the Investment corps before Adrla- noplo will bo strengthened and the as- sault on the fortress continued with Increased energy. TURKS' ROUT CHECKED? Constantinople Declares Ottoman Army la AdTanctng, i Special Cable DetpatcK to Tn Bex. London, Nov. 2. Smoke from Bul- garian cannon is hanging over the Orient Railway at Tchataldja. Twenty-fiv- e miles down the valley through which that railroad twists are the min- arets of Constantinople. Far behind to tho northwest of the victorious Bulgars their artillery is hammering at the forts of Adrlanoplo and to the southwest of the besieged city the Bulgarian troops are tramping through tho streets of Deincttka. Homcwhero between Adrlanople and tne ottoman capital along the line of n Uiril 111! rllll(lfl(l IN WIIIL1 IN INII lT C(l 11 U L II 1 f 11 11 V U1U11UCU. He or his representatives send word to Constantinople that the right wing of Ms army at Vlza on a line with Adrlanople to the east Is marching north with Its bark to the Black Sen. Mukhtar Tnsha, nay these reports, has defeated a Bulgarian column and many guns and much ammunition lmvo fallen Into his hands. The Turks Fay they have captured the Important town of Bunar Hlssar, near Kirk Klllsuch. Earlier despatches from Ottoman sources say that tho Bulgars are being hemmed In on four sides In the country to the northeast of Ad'rliintiplo and that the Turks have been successful all alon;r the line. At Adrlsnnpln the Bulgarians offered to let all tho civilians leave the town, Ad this offer was refused by the Turk- - TURKISH COMMANDER, HIS The Turks In their retreat before the victorious allies have passed out of the valleys, of the Marltza and the Krgene and are fleeing tn disordered mobs to Constantinople and to the protection of Its defences. Adrlanople, Invested on all sides. Is In a state of siege and has been left to the mercy of the Bui garlans. Demotlca, which Is the great Turkish market for raw silks and the market where much of the attar of roses of Thrace Is sold, and of which the function In war times is the pro tectlon of the railway junction of Ku has also fallen Into tho hands of the Bulgarians. With Its fall must also come that of the Junc- tion town Itself and the abandonment of all effort to operate the railway be- tween Salonlca and Constantinople. The towns of Baba-Gs- kl and of Lule-Burga- s, the scenes of the last hard struggle for the possession of the east- ern end of the vilayet of Adrlanople, are securely held and the Bulgarians, continuing on the highway to Con- stantinople, have captured Tchorlu. This point, which Is one of the sta- tions on the Orient railway, has large barracks, where troops sent from Asia Minor to Rodosto arc received and which for thin reason was of consider Ish commander, who said that It could only be accepted If the garrison were allowed to go also. Word comes from the Greeks that one of their torpedo boats in the dark- ness that hung on Thursday night over the Gulf of Balonlca blew up a Turkish cruiser, killing many of tho crew. The Montenegrin attack on Scutari that has been marked by such stubborn fighting on both sides seems to have suffered a serious check. The Servians are sending fresh levies Into those parts of Macedonia that have fallen to their arms and are busied with the governing of that province. Many of the Arnaut tribesmen are coming over to tho Serbs. In the meantime In the chancelleries the success of the allies Is looked on with amazement and in some quarters with chagrin. Should the Turkish capi- tal fall there will arise Immediately questions pregnant with dangers to the peace of Europe. Austria's interven- tion and the immediate rmponse of Russia are two things that caused a long conference at Paris between M. Polncare, the French 1'remier, and the representatives of tho Powers. The pro- posal on his part for the Powers to me- diate between Turkey nnd the allies is vague and apparently alms to have, the Powers look on without seeking com- pensation while the allies split up. The Bulgars say they won't permit Inter- ference, and that If Turkey wants to ALFRED BENJAMIN THE STTN, 1912.' able Importance as a strategic position to the Turks In their fight on the Thra-cla- n plains. Tchataldja, where It Is expected that the Turkish forces will make a last linal stand In defence of their capital. Is about twenty-flv- e miles from Con- stantinople. To the west Is the high arid plateau that marks the border be tween tho vilayets of Adrlanople and Constantinople, to tho north the foot- hills of the chain of mountains that parallel the Black Sea coast and to ths south the Sea of Marmora. Defences for the protection of Con- stantinople were established here very early in the history of the city. The character of the ground, the Indcnta Hons from the two seas, the low, swampy land and small, deep streams and pools In front of the redoubts, all lent them- selves naturally to a scheme for plac- ing a check upon the advance of an enemy from the west. The defences were strengthened under Osman rasha's orders at tho time of the Russo-Turk-Is- h war, in 1878, and they since then have come in for Improvement and modernizing under the army reforms of the Toung Turk party. Gen. von der Goltz is said to have pronounced the works almost Impregnable when, talk peace she must come to Bofla rather than Pari. The Dally Chronicle to-d- ay In a despatch from Constantinople, which was mailed by sea to Kustendje, draws an alarming picture of the fears of a massacre at the Ottoman capital when the Turkish troops are driven in by the Bulgarians. The despatch says that many doubtful elements are con- verging on the city from all quarters. Fierce Kurds roam about talking In angry whispers. Stamboul Is flooded with hungry ref- ugee and the Inhabitants of the villages of the Bosporus who are fleeing to the capital for protection. As they are In fear of plunder and massacre the In- habitants of Constantinople keep their doors locked, remembering with dread the sudden outbreak which ushered In the Armenian massacres. The accounts of the Turkish reverses have excited the bitter feeling at the Mussulmans against the other Inhabitants. Many of the latter are afraid to leave their houses after dark and those holding prominent positions have been advised to leave the city. Some have already gone. The correspondents of the Chronicle and the Kewi assert that there has been a massacre at Salonlca, the victims being mostly Jews. Yesterday's des- patch in regard to the situation at Balonlca stated that the rumors of rs were unfounded, but that the Our Overcoat models this season embrace many unique styles, the most notable of which are enumerated below. Bos Overcoats ekirts of moderate fullness, split sleeves, riving the Raglan effect without the exaggerated slope of shoulder; $20 to $66. Extreme Box Model an overgarment having skirts with full flare; split sleeves, collars mainly of same material; $20 to $38. The Benjamin Box a conservative model of moderate length; velvet collar; $18 to $65. The Bond Street a belted overcoat, moderately short and lined ta the waist only; $18 to $48. Shawl-coll- ar Overcoats in both Box and Bond Street models: $20 to $66. t The Shawl-coll- ar Ulster with graceful rolling collar that can be renl!ly adjusted to meet any chnnges of weather; $22 to $65. The Fifth Avenue an overcoat slightly shaped at the waistline; $25 to $48. King George Model a dressy, double-breaste- d overgarment with belt and pleat in back; $25 to $55. The Carlton a single-breaste- d stormcoat, extra long; $18 to $40. The Double-breaste- d Carlton a stylish ulster with collar readily buttoning to neck if desired; $20 to $55. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, Ktf8Tatlor.mAClothtt COUNTRYMEN u - Rtily-tk-T- manned as the plans of their defence call for. If driven back from this line the Turks can yet fall back upon city was overcrowded with refugees-Tha- t information was sent by the cor- respondent of the Iondon Timet. The correspondent of the Chronicle, on the other hand, anserts to-d- that when he .attempted to telegraph tho news of the massacre the censor his despatch. The censor de- manded an explanation of why he wanted to send troch despatches and urged the correspondent to telegraph news favorable to the Turks. The Salonlca correspondent of the X amino Pott says the garrison is hourly expecting an attack, as the ap- proach ct hostile columns Is well known. The troops are determined, but their equipment for battle is not much changed from what It was In former years. Tho approach of the enemy, however, will not be easy, as the country is Intersected with hills, some of which are 8.000 feet high, and lakes are a feature of the plains. The Oreeks have followed the course of the Vlstrttza River and occupied villages on the flanks of their march. When the army approaches all com- munication will be suspended. The Greek fleet which Is already In the gulf awaltlnglts prey, will close the port. GLOWING TURKISH REPORTS. iraslaa FmU Sara Army Is AOvaao. Ins; ea Bnlgars. 'jwotel Catlt Dwpaiea r Tn Sex. CoNiTAimNoruB, Nov. li A series of ,brlef despatches from Nazlm Fasha, tie Turkish Minister of War and com- mander In chief at the front, were Is- sued this evening. They represent the Turks as holding their own or doing more than that. Telegraphing at t o'clock this after- noon, he says: \Our right wing has been advancing from Visa since yesterday In a northwesterly direction. Mukhtar Pasha has defeated a Bulgarian column, capturing many guns and much am- munition. All our army corps have .been ordored to take the offensive.\ Two hours later he telegraphed: \The Turks have recaptured Bunar-IIlssa- r, cutting off a Bulgarian column.\ Earlier despatches had reported the Bulgarians an being gradually hemmed in on four sides. These despatches stated that the Turks at Vlza were especially to be commanded for the courage and devotion with which they are opposing the enemy. The de- spatches stated further that the Bul- garians In the neighborhood of Bunar KlBsar lost heavily on Thursday, the Turku capturing much tanmunlMon artillery, lilies and stores. An unofllclal telegram from Tcher- kesskeul says that the Turkn have been successful on the whole Una of battle. The samo telegram declares that the Turkish right wing has occupied sev- eral places, capturing quantities of Bulgarian arms and ammunition. The report that Asia Piilia. thrt Turkish commander at Kirk Klllsseh, had been shot for Ineffective fighting Is authoritatively denied. Klamll Pasha, the now Grand Vizier, when receiving tho newspaper men to- day expressed the hope that England and Franco would bring about an hon- orable peace for Turkey. Abdul Hamld, the former Sultan of Turkey, who has heen confined In a villa at Salonlca since Ms deposition, has ar- rived here on hoard the (lermnn des- patch boat hnreley, Anatolian Hoops are still arriving. Somo regiments contain fine looking soldiers, but some of the reserves ari PARADING, AND wn, A.dvb.TJca, Tewwrds Co - the forts of the Bosporus and the old walls of Constantinople, against which somo of their present commanders in All are being sent by train to the north, but It Is reported that they will only go to Tchataldja, where a largo force la now collected. TURKS ARE DESPERATE. All XVtnea of Communication Out nnd Adrlanople Isolated. Special CabU DfpatcA to Tna Self. SoriA, Nov. 1 The Turks on Octo- ber 81 made a desperato attempt to re- trieve tho situation. They rallied Tchortu and iBtrafMlja; Jreen-forc- by a division from Constanti- nople, but they were completely de- feated. Tho Bulgnrfanp cajptured Tchorlu, Istrandja and Rodosto. During tho fight, which was especially severe along the heights which domi- nate Rodosto, a diversion was attempted by the Turkish right Shefket Torgut of Albanian fame, landing at Mldla with 20,000 men, advanced toward Vlza, where he encountered Bulgarians under Den. Kutlncheff. The Turks were com- pletely defeated. It is not known whether they regained their ships or rotreated to tho eastward. The position of the Turks is now desperate. All their lines of communi- cation are cut, Adrlanople Is Isolated and Dlmotlka is occupied by tho Bul- garians. The railroad from this place to Salonlca Is cut It Is assumed that the allies have reached some understanding In regard to Salonlca. The brigand Sandusky, the captor of Miss Ellen Stone, the American mis. slonary, some years ago, has been made Mayor of Molnlk. The Christian soldiers In the Turkish army continue to desert In large num- bers. They say they are always placed tn front In battle. SINKS TURKISH WARSHIP. Oriak Osnbott Sneaks Into Salonlca Harber Unawares, Special CabU DeipatcA to Tas 8m, Athbns, Nov. 1. A Greek torpedo boat slunk through the darkness last night Into the Gulf of Balonlca beneath tho guns of the Turkish forts. The Ottomans caught her at the end of a pointing searchlight finger. The guns on shore spoke and about the sparks from the funnel tops there was a rain of shots. The deadly little fighter steamed on, however, until through their night glasses the Greek officers made out tho tubly form of the Turk- ish battleship Feth-I-Bulan- d, swinging at her anchor, under a leo shore, Then there came short orders and from tho side of the torpedo boat hummed a cylinder, Tho torpedo sped straight nnd there was an explosion aboard the Foth-I-Bulan- d. The com- mander, thrco engineers and many sailors were thrown Into the waters ns tho d sottlcd. Tho ma- jority of tho crew was ashore at the time of tho attack and the loss to the Turks cannot be estimated at this tlmo. Tho cruiser sank In Ave minutes. Un- der cover of the confusion nnd while fishing boats were picking up the mem- bers of tho Turkish crew the torpedo boat came about and ran unscathed beneath the Turkish batteries to Kat-erln- a, a Turkish port recently captured from the Turks by tho Hollenes. - The Feth-I-Bulan- d was 235 feet Ion? nnd 3S feet on the beam. She had n displacement of 2,720 tons ond nn In- dicated horse-powe- r of S.SRO, yhe could make fourtenn knots. She wos built In 1S70 and was reconstructed 1903 and( 1906. Tssl sal van atssmsr flenstnr'-- . ui.w vipsj BfnnnBawnjjVBjBBsnBBSBBBnpBBS MAP OF WAR nat. nti - nof)l 1909 led the troops from Salonlca, over- threw the old regL.ie and deposed Ab- dul Hamld. was captured by the Greeks while transporting Turkish troops, was brought to the Piraeus to-da- Greek sailors y captured the Isle of Somothrace, In tho Aegean, twenty miles off the Turkish coast. The Island has a population of 6,000, Christians for the most part. SETTING UP GOVERNMENT. Serbs Appoint Rorrrners for Dis tricts Thny'vc Captured. special Cable Dupatch to Tmt Sni. Beloracb, Nov. 1. Tho Servians are now busied with the government and control of conquered Macedonia. A frwsh levy of conscripts lias been or dered by the War Office- - and theso men Im . ll .Mk.vni,.. Ill 1 I . . , mt iii uunuiuLj will un nunm lu jnaceaonia, wnere tney will act as reserve. The Arnaut tribesmen, the fierce guerrilla fighters, are said to be coming over to the Servians. The strength and determination of the Servian troops are said to havo surprised the natives, who aro abandoning their Turkish aftll- - ,latIons and flocking into Servian camps to taKe the oath of allegiance to Klni Peter. Tho villages occupied by tho Serbs have been grouped into districts and placed under Governors. It is the plan of the Servian War Office now to hurry tho capture of Baionica, which Is expected to bo an easy prize, and then send up the troops that have been engaged there to Join the Bulgars In front of Adrlanoplo. There may bo a fierce engagoment at Monastlr, which the Turks are work- ing day and night to strengthen. In that town the remnants of the western Turkish army are gathering. NAHM PASHA PRISONER Wot Ktllee'tbnt Castnred, Is a Vienna Report. Special Cable Detpatcn to Tmt Sex. Vienna, Nov. 1, The JVeue Freis Prette says Nazlm Pasha, the Turkish commander In chief, was not killed in the fighting near Lule-Burga- s, but was captured. TR0UBLES0F CORRESPONDENTS Antomoblla to Front nnd Iteturn, Then Mnll Stnrlra. Special Cable Pnpaten to Tun Scn Lo.npo.v, Nov. \. Two English corre spondents reached the Turkish front on Wednesday. Ono of them, tho 7Jall; Mntlt representative, semis a long despatch, written by him four mllcH southeast of tho town of I.ule.Hurgas, from which placo ho watched the open ing stages of tho battle between the Turkish army and tho Bulgarians. Ho contributes nothing of Importance to what Is known already, but ho shows tho difficulty of transmitting current news owing to the lack of development i In the country, Tho two correspondents jowo their presence at the front to an accident, they being the only newspaper men wno owned enough gasolene to 'take nn automoblb to l.ule-Burga- s from Rodosto nnd back and tho only automobile light enough to travel the Only One \BROMO QUININE,\ th4tl Laxative Rromo Quinine Cures a Cold In Ono Day, Crip in 3 Dyi on hot. Inspiration & Perspiration r Success Is the sweat on tho brow of Effort. Perfection Is a jewel in a platinum setting of patience and persever- ance. i And those two para- graphs, though they be banal commonplaces, arc eternal truths. H That Saks garment which you scrutinize In vain for a fault, rep- resents forty years of experiment. It is the crystalliza- tion of the molten metal of the mind poured into the orifice of effort. II It Is a garment which has taken, not the nine little tailors of tradition, but nine thousand tai- lors to make. !f All our life long we have been making clothes In fact when we first blazed the West 34th Street trail ten years ago we had at that time thirty years of ex- perience behind us. J And It is just as im- portant for you to con- sider that experience in buying your clothes as it is for an employer to consider the experience of a man who solicits a job. 1i Remember always, you are not buying over- night excellence in Saks . clothes, but the cumu- lative experience of a lifetime spent behind the shears. You have only to see our new Fall models to be convinced of that. Suits i.... 17.50 to 50.00 Overcoats . 17.50 to 75.00 Saks&CIamnaitu Broadway at 34th Street mud track which serves as a road. When they returned to Rodosto they had to send thcld despatches to Con- stantinople by sea. It being Impossible to telegraph from tho front MOVE BULGARS TO FRONT, 100,000 Ileernlts Get Orde tnrr t Be Hade flare. Special Cable DeepattA to Tn Bnr. Sofia, Nov. 1. Orders were sent ' eat to-d- for 100,000. recruits that have been drilling here to move to the front It Is apparently the Idea of the Bul- garian Government to m&ke victory, sure and sweeping and to see that the llttlo States reap the benefit of It The official newspaper here say that tf th Turks seek peace thsy must deal dlreot with the Balkan governments and make no appeal to the Powers. , There is a report here that the Bul- garian artillery Is thundering outslte of Tchataldja. It is not believed that the disorganized Turkish army will of fer much resistance at this town. If the report is true the Bulgars an now but twenty-fiv- e miles above Const, tlnople, driving down the winding way Continued on Third Page), RELIGIOUS NOTICES. FIFTH AVENUE IAPTIST CHURCH t 4 WFST 6TK ST. REV. CORNELIUS WOELFKIN, O.D. PASTTin 40 A. M.,nible School Station TonB(.women's cum: lira. Uerritt. tmm TnunpUAit'i CAi : i it. Aaai Uon UoortTTjZStv. li a . ti. x n l . M. Fnbllo Wor this. SERMONS IT Dn, WOELFKIN. Service! are beld In ths following f Christian Science Churches Sundays, II A.M. & 8 P.M. Wednodayt, S P.M. Ftnt Church, Centra) Park West and 09th At Second Church. Central Park M'eat and Mth St' Third Church. ISMh St. and Madlaon av. Fourth Church, (WO Weil Mist St Fifth Church. Madison Av. and 38th St. ttlxih Church, Park Av. and emt St. FIFTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Fifth Aveque una FUty-nrt- h Street, I'rtachcr REV. j. H. JOWETT, M.A., D.O. Mornlni Service at II o'clock. All eata free at It o'clock. Afternoon service at 4:30. All eai frri- - at 4S5. k service In the Chapel on Wednesday at 8:15 I'. M., will he, conducted br Dr. Jonett Central Presbyterian Church Wl'ST 57TH ST.. NX AH UnOAUWAY. Hev. WILTON MKHf.K-KflTl- l, D. l) Pastor Hew (I. A. JOHNSTON DOSS, XI. A, will preach at It A M. and B P, II. i V. l Sabhaih School. Devotional Service Wednesday evcnlnc at conducted hy Itcv. James 11. Cochran. ' AM. WKiroMR. $t. Chomas's CbHrcb rimi AV. AND Mil ST. Pev. Urncst M. Stlres. 1). r Reetor. .. \' oinmunion. j 4 Rvenannir ami Sermon (Hector). Trinity Parish, rhaprl of the Sntcrcajitaa t 1)7. vicar.\. t, iVii, tva;,, Af.'ila,s, Choral Service, Cantata, \Seedtime ana HarvMt\ i umcr. v.noir 01 liny voices. MKMOHIAI, BAPTIST, WaahtortOB r.dward Judson. I'astor, wl preach. UorabV (III. '(IockI Clllrcnshlp'.\ Kventai (fu' til(A( K Ml'IU II. Uroadwar lota, llr ( flAHLUS VEWlSSLATTEBV. : II (Hey, (ironic 11. Itottomeli 4 lllev N, II. (irnton): a (Hector). \I' ,i?A\l\rUBW\? CHUI10H, Mth, near Otalral if .Tn 1

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