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The Nugget Sep 30, 1904

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 1.   No. 44
^opIaivB.c., September 30, 1904
amd Minin
$2.00 a Year
John Carey made a business trip to
Nelson Friday.
E Baillie left Monday for a trip to
Nelson and Rossland    .
None of the properties on Rapid creek
are at present working.
Geo. Mathews, foreman ol the Spy
glass was in town Friday.
Hnjrli Williams was a visitor to Nelson Friday, returning Monday
A 0.0 tby went to Nelson Monday.
He is after a contract on the Spyglass.
Railroad avenue is now a /place de-
lerted. Not even the red blinds ere
Chas. Diamond has accepted the position of master mechanic at the sawmill.
Eight inches of clean ore is now being
worked on in the upraise of the Spyglass.
The man, Tamarre, who disappeared
from Gerrard three weeks* ago has not
yet turned up.
Geo. Gilbert, of Marquis and Gilbert.
came in from the Similkameen country j
the past week.
S F McKay returned from Nelson
Monday It is probable the mill will be
moved to Fernie.
Henry Smith, of Smith & Rogers,
Rapid Creek, is now pounding a drill at
the Reeo in the Slocan.
W H. Just, and John Slattery came
down from the Spyglass Monday and will
, spend the winter outside the district.
Police Court business has been very
quiet the past week. No one in town
appearink to have been enthusiastic
enough to yell.
Ore is coming in the tunnel on the
Mother Lode, at a distance of about 140
feet from the portal This will give a
\depth of about 125 feet
Fred J. Hazen of Poplar has the only
P«w graphite mine in the province. It
i» situated on the St. Mary's river, and
the lead is three feet wide
A farewell dance was given by J. H.
Casey of Goldhill on Saturday. A large
"umber ef Poplarites were in attendee, Mr. Casey left this week to
•Pend the winter East.
It is understood that the bond on the
H«cla group, Rapid creek will be taken
|»P when due-10th October. JNegotia
"row for a cash payment, at discount, of
whoie b«nd have been completed
Th« you UK people of Poplar had a very
enable dance in the Nugget haU Mon-
y evening. The music, the best that
J ",(1 bo obtained, and also the cheap
t ! WftB a Phonograph. Such are the
ww» to wh ch the votaries of Terpsi-
Otta11^6 are 45 meD workiD8 a* *be
chore are occasionally put id their en-
deavour to wear out their soles and the 	
souls of persons  who have to worki    mi-^    ^     ^^_        ti      «* ala
,        .   y ? L  Thirty men are working at the
beneatn« /'[Enterprise. ^^^^^^
The Char harvest is being reaped on
Poplar creek. John Y Cole caught one
Sunday that at 9,30 weighed 12 pound":
at 10.30 it weighed 20 pounds; and at
11.80, when we left the Mother Lode
mine that fish was exactly 40 pounds.
Before the paper is printed the weight
should be 80 pounds So it is safe to
say that John Y. speared a fish in Poplar creek weighing 80 pounds.
Assays from the Klondike, Tender
Moot creek, gives values of $40 in silver,
'$2 80 gold, and 10 per cent copper
Lead is from 10 to 12 inches wide, gray
copper and galena.    Work has been
commenced on the large lead of the
same group.   Some nice galena ore was
brought down Saturday by Ben Law-
•on.   The lead is from 8 to 5 feet in
wilth, solid galena, and assaying from
The Slocan nines
140 to 150 ounces of silver to the ton      j pod 20 tons, and the Ottawa
The Northern   Light is taking-
ore for shipment.
The Fjsher Maiden wagon road
is nearly anished.
The lower cross-cut on the Ottawa is in 110 feet.
The  Graphic will make a shipment in a few days. /
Work has  commenced  on the
May group, Twelve Mile.
Softer rock has been encountered
in the long Rambler tunnel.
Ore is being sacked at the Alice
and Zuni, on Spring creek.
The face of the vein in the Mercury has plenty of ruby silver.
Last week the Enterprise ship-
On the west side of Poplar creek,
opposite the Swede group, is what is
known locally as the Marquis & Gilbert
group,    comprising:   the  Gold  Park,
Ochre, Ophir and Ophir Fraction rain-
eral claims   This group was one of the
first locations ou foplar creek and is
one of the best.   There are two large
leads on the property, besides several
small ones.   The two large leads lie
between walls about 200 feet apart, so
this whole 200 feet may safely be called
ledge matter, as it all carries free milling values.   On the foot wall* there is
a lead 22 feet iu width, which has been
opened up by surface crosscuts for a
distance of between three and four
hundred feet.   The lead is quartz carrying arsenical iron  with free milling
values.   Along this there  have also
been a number of crosscuts tun through
the schist—carrying carbonates—which
pan freely    Between the lead and the
hanging wall there is a small quartz
lead, averaging about 12 inches  in
width, which carries high values.    On
the hanging wall there is another large
quartz lead, 14  feet in  width, which
gave $12 76 in gold—mill test—to the
ton    This lead has also been opened
up by crosscuts for a distance of 800
feet.   These and also four small leads
north west of these, from one of which
a shipment was made to the smelter last
fall Although the owners do not care
to have the returns from the shipment
published, the values were more than
satisfactorv. The lead from which the
shipment was made has been stripped
group, one sample running $11,500 to
the ton in free gold.
From Cascade to west of Rapid creek
there appears to be a continuous belt of
free milling ore, running east and west,
and from a mile to a mile and a half in
width. The Golden Eagle on Cascade
creek, has the same formation as the
Swede, Marquis and Gilbert, the Broken
Hill, and across Rapid creek on the
west through the Morning group, and
possibly much farther west, as sufficent
work has not yet been done as far as
Rusty creek to determine whether the
ledges and values continue. On the
Broken Hill, Rapid creek there is the
arsenical iron carrying very big h gold
values, just the same as on the Swede
and Marquis & Gilbert group. On the
Calumet and Hecla, Rapid creek there
is the same large quartz lead with free
milling values in the schist alongside,
as there is iu the Marquis and Gilbert,
Development will probably prove
that the high grade belt extends east
and west a distance of from twelve to
fifteen miles. On the surface, the
Swede, Lucky Jack and Broken Hill
have shown the richer ore, but it is
probable the average values will be
about the same along the whole belt.
Kich gold ore has been fouwd on
the Climax in the Alpine basin.
The Pioneer group will soon be
doing business with the smelter.
There are several inches o! stieel/**"^
galena in the tunnel of the Omego.
on the big vein* of tbe Mayetta
a set of timbers goes in every day.
The Ottawa has shipped an im- *
raense specimen to the Kelson *
Kus8 Thompson and Arthur
Bnndle may get a lease on the
C. E. Knowles, a zinc man from
Joplin has been inspecting tbe
Slocan mines.
On Goat mountain the Bea
Idea is being prosper, ted higher up
the mountain.
George Bulko is shipping two
tons from the Blanneld to the
Chapleau mill.
It is reported tuat M. S. Logan
has an  option on  the Mountains;P,.
It is expected that work on the
Howard fraction will be resumed
iu a short time,
On Goat mountain Barker and
Burgess are busy sacking high
grade ore on the B B.
for a distance of 250 feet, and a 20-footi^ The Moniter Mines Co., has
shaft sunk on it. Some very ricn opened on office in New Dever,
specimens have been taken  from  tbe opposite the post-office.
Fred Carlyle has a contract on
the Mayetta, a claim belonging to
the owners of the Ottawa.
Pat McGuire and Tom Armstrong are inspecting the properties
around the Nansen group.
Snyder Bros, have a contract to
cut and deliver at the Ottawa 20,-
000 feet of mining timbers.
Last week the Payne shipped 22
tons; Ruth, 40; Slocan Star, 81;
Ivahoe, 2*\ Last Chance, 20,
The Last Chance is shipping ore
from its deep workings, 1700 feet
from the apex of the mountain.
The survey of the Mayetta group
has been completed. It comprises
nine claims, and four fractions.
Work has commenced on the
Dilley property, Lemon creek
after an idleness of many years.
Three men are working rat the
Nan sen. No ore will be shipped
until the rawhiding season opens.
Thanks to the care of A. L.
Reeve all the buildings at the
Speculator and Arlington are in
ship shape.
izz>r~~?-~:: ■•■"
■■MMMM ■■■
Poplar, B.C., September 30, 190fr\
Is published every Friday at Poplar, B. C, and
Is eentto any address for 82 00 a year
Commercial advertising Is 11.50 an inch for
four insertions. Reading notices 15 cento a line
each insertion. Legal advertising 10 cents a
line first inceition, and 5 cents a line each subsequent Insertion. Certificate of Improvement
rottces, $7; Delmqoent co-owners notices, $1 v
Address all letters to R, T. LOWER V, Nelson, B.C.
D. W. Hiqgins, who came to this
province in 1858, and has been a
prominent figure ever since, has
just published a book entitled,*$flie.
Mystic Spring and other Stories of
Western Life." It is filled with
readable stories of the early days in
Yale, Victoria, and Cariboo, andls
a welcome addition to Western j
erature. \*C  \.$  '.■&$>.**.
The reign of the ice man is drawing to ah end, and the coal man already has his paws upon the throne.
A school has been established in
Paris to teach people to sleep. One
is needed in Sandon to teach tbe
way to keep awake.
It seemssstrange that in a country so full of churches as Ontarib
that the • politicians are the most
corrupt in the worlds
r**^*'^ Be temperate and you will be
happy. The Indian says : One
drink, good; two drinks, too much;
three drinks, not half enough.
Typhoid is more or less prevalent
in East and West Kootenay. It is
a disease of the stomach and generally fastens upon luckless livers
in September and October. Yon
cannot get it in the air like* smallpox, but must eat or 'drink it. Probably the best tvayr to prevent it is
to avoid eating or drinking anything. Still, when taken typhoid
-genus should be boiled, baked, fried
or roasted. Taken raw they are
apt to get gay, and cause a funeral
in the family.
The public men of Canada made
millions out of the G.P. R., and it is
* sale^ say thai the experience will
be repeated in the case of the Girand
Tr&nk J^fic.
The trust magnates in the States,
put up $10,000,000 to help out the
Republican party. A pile like that
would help some at the Dominion
election in Canada.
"PP|»I ■■■'   'I     I'llMHI •
The way to get" favors from a
politician is to grease his hand, and
sprinkle it all over with soft gold.
Try it when you want some concessions in your district.
As a rule when you hear a man
ranting about the way he would
wade iu blood for his country it is
time to reach for the Union Jack
and hold it tight in your two hands,
There is a hotel in New York
where a room costs as high as $125
a day, and a modest meal can be
had for $12. Borne of the beds
cost $10,000. There is nothing in
B.C. to compare with this hotel not
even at Three Forks.
The accidental readi ug of a young
boy's diary, by his father, in an
Eastern Town, proved an object
lesson to both the parents, and may
serve to set others thinking a bit in
the right direction. The youngest
was nine years old a short time ago,
and among bis birthday gif ts was a
diary. He kept it religiously from
day to day. and the parent found
that a faithful record of each day's
happenings was being kept, and
this rather surprised him. Opening it at the beginning, he read :—
"I am nine years old today.
Looked in the glass; but whiskers
ain't sproutin' yet.''
uSassed a boy.   Got lickt."
"Pop borrowed ten cents for car-
fair; that makes $1.15 he owes me.
Wonder if lie ever get it."
"Jimurie-—- stole my ball.    I
Now that the rush is on for oil
in East Kootenay it is just as well
to know that the Dominion govern-
men* pays If cents a gallon u
-"*—P^»"" - - ■ ■* .1  ■ --.PPHP^ll          ■      * ■—^MnJiJuJ
*J^itoiWCTpM!i«p«)»p>i "mi »|..f tiBtiiBPi i»'mm.f'O**vm0titb4im,r»',
ucleoetroleum produc
| i
wStS^So cents a
krrel and of itself gives a handsome
profit to the owners of large wells.
ickt him fort
**A«t» Pop for some of my money
aun he gave me a nickel. J want
** We fellers got upa baseball club
to-day. I'm picher. If I had that
doller 15 I could get a uniform."
"Pop got paid to-day and giv me
my money."
"Mama borrered a doler. Dam
these people, anyway. A feller
can't save nothin."
♦'Ast Pop about banks. I want
to put my money ware carfair ain't
so jkearse."
4'Got lickt again."
There was more of this, but
"Pop" had road enough. As a result, there, was a conference, aid
now t he arrangement is to pay 5
per cent a week interest and settle
every Saturday.
The "kid" got his "unaform."
At Cost For Gash
 ■p-ip'i m ipv ■ ■■■   ■' ■■"«■ ■■■'■■ *"    ' '■ '"■
We have only 34 of those fin£ suits left.   <Jdlnae early and
Get your choice.
we have just received a large well
known Ames Holden Shoes*
We have everything that, is wanted in the Minto   Camp
in the way of Dynamite, Fuse, Caps, Picks, Drill
Steel, Shsvels, Groceries and Provisions.
Hats, Caps, Overalls, Boots, Shoes, etc., etc.
Has ample accommodation for a
large number of people. The table
is supplied with the best in the market. The bar contains the popular
brands of liquid tonics and cigars.
Ti  -i
It is the coming City at the Second Crowing
Commercial Hotel
(formerly hotel inn)
CHAS. HANSON, proprietor.
First-class in every1 department.     Wines,  Liquors  and
Cigars the finest procurable.   The Menu has no equal
in   the Lardeau.   Call and be ,convinced   thai
The Commercial is the Best
no reason wny  any man
should be out of a job. Most anybody
can make a living: now, until the snow
falls catching- rattlesnakes alive and
chopping their heads off.
This is not one of those mythical
jobs Mke catching mosquitoes and pulling their teeth. There Is realty a big
demand for men, wenaen and children
wiio want to make a little pin money
capturing rattlers, England has Suddenly taken a great fancy to American
rattlesnake bags, belts and novelites.
On this account the rattlesnake skin
has gone up in value during the last
thirty days more than 50 per cent. One
professional snake catcher in Pike
Country, Pa , says he has an order for
1,000 skins..
Few people have any idea of what an
immense trade is carried on in America
in snake skins Men in all parts of the
country follow snake catching regularly, and some ofsthem make large incomes. The Newark tanners receive
salted skins from all parts or the United
If the catcher knows how to capture
his snakes without bruising the bodies,
ami also knows how to skin them, he
can always find a ready market in
Newark, which practically Supplies the
would with snake and alligator leather.
The most common method of catching
rattlers is with.* hand net or forked
•tick. Some men use a sharp steel
pointed stick or shear. Oilier* who
go after the big fellows set traps or
snake snares. These are made by ty-
in-live birds or rabbits Inside an in
closure of wire netting. When the rat
tie, uoes in after his supposed prey he
is in for good
This is given to show that America is
the greatest country under the sun and
that there's no end to the field of diversification. People naturally expect to
pick cotton at this season of the year,
but if cotton plays them falae it isn't
necessary to eit on a goods box and
groan. There are snakes in the country
and snakes are worth money. Go catch
them.—Honey GrovoSigral.
An American commercial traveler in Japan writes: "At Kobe I
saw the yellow peril! My business
took me to Osaka, to one of the
large shoe factories, turning out
about thirty thousand pairs of
shoes per month for the army. A
tannery is connected with it, and
tl>e manager, a conceited little
c'>ap, took me around, and with
gi'eat pride showed me the various
machinery used; even had the gall
t<> ask me whether we had the
same machinery. Fortunately for
"'.v national pride, I did not need
the interpreter for my answer. I
sil"ply pointed at the little shield
°u the machine— " Machinery
Works, Detroit, IT. 8. A.' -and
presume be understood my mean-
inK all  right.   The  yellow peril
alluded to consists in the fact that
these people import our machinery,
have cheap labor, and these two
things combined form, according to
my ideas, the real yellow peril. It
is not the Japanese officers drilling
Chinese hordes in the art of warfare, but Japanese brains using
our machinery and conquering the
markets of the Orient—the world's
largest dumping place at present.
Herein I see the peril which
menaces us."
Poplar, B.C., September 30,1904
When Galliher run for office,
Why, t'would done you good to hear
The way hecussfd monopolies,
In ringin' words an' dear;
The papers had his picters,
An' his famblvs', eveiy one,
Thev 'lowed as William Galliher.
Yvas "the deestrics fav'rite eon."
When Galliher run for office
Whv he run both morn and night; *
He seized each n»imer's horny hand
An' shook 'em left an' right;
He Useed at least a thousand babes;
Sich words as syoets quotes
He whispered into mothers'ears
To rivet fathers' votes.
He ran both late an' early,
On the stump he'd oft orate.
How as "rings  were crushin' labor
Jes'as sure as any fate,
But it came along November,
An' he cussed the more, they J say,
When Galliher run for office
And the office got away.
Notary and Commissioner
poplar and kaslo
Edward Baillie
A. N. Vabs
Baillie, Vars & Co.
Real Eaaate,  Mining and Insurance  Agents
Starkey & Co., CSS
Fruit, Eargs, Bwon and other Provisions.
Nelson, B.C.
A. R. Heyland, tSftg
veyor, Kaslo
E. Ferguson & €o.Tcon
Wholesale   Dealers   in   Wines   Liquors  and
Cigars.      Agents for Pabst Beer.
Hotel in Nelson has
no superior in West
Kootenay. Always
plenty of room for
Poplar Millionaires.
'f|»    fjt   «j*
Capital authorized $4,000,000
Capidal (paid up) 3,000,000
Re8t      -   -   -   -    2,850,000
Head Office:
Branches in the Northwest Territories, Provinces of British Columbia,
Manitoba, Ontario and»Quebec.
T.R MERR1TT, President. D. B. WILKIE, Viee-Pres. and Gen. Man.
E HAY, Assistant Gen. Manager.      W MOFFA1Y Chief Inspector *
Trout Lake, B.C., Branch:   A General Banking Businee^ Ti-assacted
Saving's Department—Deposits reee/ve/? and interest allowva
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada and the United States.   Special
attention given to Collections, Mining Bonds and business transacted by
E. K. BOULTBEE, Manager.
With which is Amalgamated
Paid up Capital, $8,700,000.       Reserve Fund, $8,000,000.
Aggregate Resources Exceeding 183,000,000.
HON. GEO. A. COX, President. B. E. WALKER, General Manager,
Deposits Received and Interest Allowed
J  L BUCHAN, Manager.
Poplar Townsite
See Future Ads.
Best Menu in the City
®   $   ®
Bed Rooms Large and
We Sell Liquors
JUst as They
Come from the
$   ®   ®
Gust  - Almgren
Has leased the dining room
of tbe KAISEH HOUSE in
Poplar and serves regular
meals at popular prices. A
trial will convince the public
that the man behind the
range understands his business.        -
The Kaiser House
First Striet, Poplar.
' ">«.««
^_i<H_ Poplar, B. C., September 30, 1904
Help  of All Kinds Furnished
Short   Notice
Supplies delivered to any
part of the district at
reasonable rates. Prospectors outfits moved and
Saddle Horses furnished
Almne. IX L. and I. X L.Jf raottonal) Mineral
galriw, situate In the Trout Lake Mining
ivirion   of    Wwi    Koorenay    District.
Where located:   At head of Eight and Nine
TAKE NOTICE That I. O. B. N. Wtlkle, Free
•L   Miner's Certificate No. B. 83.57i,acting a*
agant for A.   Milloy. Five Miner's Ceriticate
<n* Robert Munro. Free Miner's
Jo. B. 16 fit* ant	
Curtificate No. BW.W1, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate if Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant for the
above olainis
And further take notice that aetin under sec
Uoa«, must be commenced before, the  issn-
ahe# sueh Certificate of Improvements
Dated this Ithdae of Angnst. A. D. 1904.
* . WlSiIPiE»;P. L. S^Troiut
TO WILLIAM 80HNELL, GEORGE HAGERMAN, or to any person or persons to whom
rbej but have transferred their interest in
the Cornell mineral claim, bituatn ou the
went side of Rapid creek, in the Trout
Mining Division of West Kootenay
are hereby notified that I have expended
the sum of &<K> oo in a*ee*smcht work on the
above claim, together with 18.50 for recording
the same such work being required and necea-
sary to the said claim for the years MttM. end-
lug August Uth. 1904, under the pro virions of
the Mineral Act and Amending Acts; and If,
at the expiration of ninety days from the date
of the flnsf publication 0f this notice in the Nu#>
get* you fail or refuse to contribute your pro*
portion of such expenditure, namely m 85. to-
ther wiy» all coattof advertising, your Interest
sa'd clnlrn shall bee <me vested to me.
„ ir o owner) upon tilling In the proper
once in th it behalf *he affidavit required by
section 4 of the Minetal Act Assessment Act,
: Pate t thi* l*th day of Aognst A. D. 1904.
Kaiser House, Poplar. B; C,
Attorney In fact for Minnie Munz.
TO N P. ROMAN, or to any .jerson or persons
to whom he may have traotferr* d his Interest in the Kfondlke mineral claim situated
on Tenderfoot creak, in the Trout Lake
Mining DiviHion of West Kootenay District
YOU are hereby not ifiad that we have expended
the sum of «100 in aesessment work on the
aboye claim, together with «8Mfor recording
the .MM, such work being required and neces
sarvto the Maid claim for the years 1908 4 and
endlnr September *nd. 1904, under tiw
provlsi me- of the Mineral Act and Amending
Acts; and if at die etpirarinn of ninety dav»
from the expiration of the first public tion of
t*ls notice in The Nusjget, vou fall or refuse to
filHnx in the
affl kvtt* required by section 4
J(yourcM>wners) upon
sr office in  that behalf the
. . * - . . r-r ■***»'* of the Mineral
Act Assessment Act 1900.
Dated thin 8nd day of September A. D. 1904.
Eric Strand.
A white Aylesbury duck, in the
Wiltshire village of Foxley, has
achieved a record in laying daily
from February 26th to July 13th
with one exception. The total
number of eggs laid iu that time
was 138. This duck should have
beeu obtained for the Kelson Fair.
A Chinamen convicted of starting a bush fire near Vancouver
was fined $200. In Fernie a bunch
of Italians were fined $50 each for
the same offense • With the alternative of putting the fire out in
lieu of paying the cash. They put
the fire out.
At  Pottsville,   Pa.,   recently a
wedding was   delayed   because  a
funeral service was   in   progress*
The bridegroom lost courage and
fled to a neighbouring house,
whence he was nought by a party
of indignant maidens and dragged
back to the altar.
It is dangerous to be an engineer
on the .C. PR,, and get drunk
while on duty. An engineer at
Regina was sentenced to two years
in the penitentiary for being intoxicated while on his engine. This
is probably the most severe sentence ever given a man fpr beiug
drunk, and shows that the C.P.R.
endeavors to protect its passengers
at all hazards. Of all men the man
at the throttle should always
K. &S. Ry.
Lv 8;3oa.m.-Sandou-Ar 4:25 p.m.
Ar 1o;45 a.m.-Kaslo-Lv 2:oo p.m.
Steamer Kaslo.
Lv l:3o p.m.-Kaslo-\r ll:oo a.m.
Ar4:3op.m.-Nelson-Lv 8:00 a.m.
Tickets sold to all parts of the United
Staren and Canada via Great Northern
andO. R&N Companj''* lines.
For further particulai call on or address
ROBERT IRVING, Mtnager, Kaslo
Railroad Tickets can be purchased at
On Tuesday, Oct. 4th, Good Returning Until Oct 10th
Band Concert by Fifth Regiment Royal British Artillery Band
of Victoria. B.C.    Big Vaudeville Program in front of
Grand Stand.  Six Exciting Races.  $2*500 in purses.
Send for Race Program.
ROUT. H. COSGROVE, Secretary nod Manager, SPOKANE WASH.
McKinnon &
Carry the largest stock in the Lardeau, including
Miners and
• '* ...:' ■*■■
vv /ov^ an ^ Ob U/ /g\ <0/ /ovu^ &y*df
Kaslo Hotel
Is a pleasant* halting, place
for pilgrims on their way to
The Royal Hotel
Poplar, B.C.
Has cocktails for the
nervous, beer for the
delicate, whiskey for
hardy mountaineer, &
cigars for those who,
prefer narcotic to alcoholic stimulants.
W.   1.   MOB AND,
Lumber and Builders'
Material, Hardware,
Granitevare, Stoves,
Lamps, Tents, Faints,
Oils, htc, Etc.
Exchange   Hotel
Keeps a line of Nerve
Bracers that arc not
surpassed in the Golden
West, and there is not a
cigar in the house needs
a windy day to smoke
it. Furnished rooms al-
ways rendy for the
needy. j?oplar prospectors always welcome and
given the best.
Xfo     /32x     /Sx
OKI       OKI       OBQ
XQ/     \JS*     XZy


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