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Mrs. Wilson Gives Interview to Post-Dispatch; Talks of Her Home and

How the Bosses He Routed in New Jersey “Went Home”

After They Had Been B arly, Amateur Politician,

eaten at Baltimore by a Schol- Who Shuns the Style of the

Spellbinder, Who Never Kissed a Baby Except His Own. and Who Sits Down When He Gets Through Speaking.

By a Staff Correspondent of the Post-Dispatch,

HBY were on the last rcll call in the histo, The business before the convention was th

For a week the big hall had been the scene of qa mighty political contest. anger had hurled broadsides back and forth at each other.

time for laughter.

The fight now was about done, and in a few minutes the weary delegates,

chained to their seats for a week by the deadlock, catch the first ee

New Jersey was reached on the roll call. A slen- der youth who had cast New Jersey's ballot on 40 consecutive roll calls arose.

“Twelve fur Gov. Burke of North Dakota; 12 for | Gov. Marshall of Indiana,” he rcsponded, and then paused.

“Four gone home!’ he added dryly.

It was the first joke sprung on the convention, and everybody roared. The “four gone home” and the man who sat across the aisle from them had done more than any other five men to make Woodrow Wilson, Governor of New Jersey, the Democratic nominee for President of the United States.

The “four gone home’ were former United States ‘Senator James Smith Jr. of New Jersey; James R. Nugent, former chairman of the Democratic State Committee of. New Jersey, and two other anti-Wil- son delegates from New Jersey. The man who sat

across the aisle from them, and talked with them quite freely during the convention, was William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska. The man who ar- ranged the seats had fixed it so Gov. Wilson's greatest friend and most powerful enemies would rub elbows while the big fight was in progress.

It was Gov. Wilson's fight upon ‘“Boss’’ Smith

Nugent in New Jersey and his program legislation which brought him into as a cendidate for President of For a second time ‘Jim’’ Smith ‘“‘gone home,” licked to a frazzle by the New Jersey Governor. But they voted against him until the last, awd the morning of the last day of the convention, when the opposition to Wilton was erumbling and state delegation after delegation was stampeding to his standard, Smith, in his. characteristically picturesque language, taunted the Wilson delegates from New Jersey with the declaration that he would vote against Wilson untl) “hell froze over.’

Wilson Did Not Try to Enforce Unit Rule.

MITH and Nugent had led thes fight against

Wilson in New Jersey and ‘ad elected four

delegates to the State convention. While the délegettions from practically every other «tate were bound to vote under the unit rule, Gov. Wilson never attempted to enforce the unit rule on the New Jersey delegation. He permitted Smith and Nugent and their two delegates to vote as they pleased. The four cast a few votes for Harmon, and then switched over to Clark, and fell with him. Until the advent of Gov. Wilson, Smith and Nugent were the supreme bosses of the Democratic party in New

and “Boss” of constructive national prominence the United States. and his gang had

Jersey, and they are reputed to have represented

the party much as Murphy of New York represents the Democratic party of that State.

Gov. Wilson destroyed Smith's machine in New Jersey, and beat Smith for the United States Senate when he became a candidate after the voters of the State, in direct primary, had expressed themselves in favor of James E. Martine. Smith and Nugent charged Gov.’ Wilson with ingratitude. They con- sented to his nomination and aided in his election, they said. and he had reftsed to give them the offices or let them boss the State as they had done in former years.

It was Gov. Wilson’s. refusal to give the offices to the political bosses that made him conspicuous as a leader of the people. Smith and Nugent went down to Baltimore to fight Wilson to the last ditch,

mes Ge The moment he was nominated they ennaston hall and did not reappear.

They were the maddest men in Baltimore. The faces of Smith and Nugent were aflame with an- ger. The.final triumph of the man whose appeal te the country as a presidential candidate had been bottomed upon their downfall in New Jersey Was more than they could stand, and they “went

6 ail nn OR

When Wilson was running for Governor of New Jersey he told the people that he had been “op- portuned” to enter a broader field than the pro- fession of school teaching. Smith, Nugent and their: allied bosses and the system they had cre- ated gave Gov. Wilson the opportunity to enter upon broader fields than he anticipated, and it was not long after he had assumed the chief ex-

that mention his namé@ as a candidate for Presi- dent became frequent. Smith and Nugent ex- pected to be able to control the “Schoolmaster Governor” as the other political bosses had con- trolled previous governors, but Woodrow Wiilson’s fighting characteristics surprised them. His suc- cessful fight upon them, together with the ac-

complishment of practically everything he had set out to do, demonstrated that he was not only

ing knowledge of higher practical politics—the practical politics of achfevement, without the crookedness of the professional practical politi-

clan. Which the New

Governor Set in Motion. ee routed the bosses, Gov. Wilson,

caused to be passed by the New Jersey Leg- islature a law creating an Efficiency Com- mission to devise ways and means of getting bet- ter resuits in government: an eight hour em-

_ployers’ Mability law, affording greater protection

to the working man; a corrupt practice act to

prevent the improper use of money in elections, a

Statewide primary election law: increased the assessments of the ratiroads in New Jersey $98,- service, and caused other progressive measures to be passed. He put

measures through legislatures that were

in pexed to him. He had frequent conferences with

of the Legislature, and took an active ‘in their work. It was his theory of gov- that the people demanded results, and oe ‘as Governor must produce results. He elaiere caucuses ‘of the Legislature, dis- with its members. Some legisia-

y. eat |

PRINCETON, N. J., July 6. ic Democratic national convention at Baltimore. e nomination of a candidate for Vice-President. Speakers in hot

There had been no time for jokes; no

who had been would be hurrying out of the convention hal) to

) but he loves a good story. He came to St. Louis

to deliver an address to the Princeton Alumni scon after his election as Governor of New Jer- sey, and at a time when it was already apparent that he 'was going to be opposed by the powerful political bosses,

“My friends tell me I am an amateur in poli- tics,” he said. “I confess that I am. They have advised me not to oppose the bosses and the ma- chine. They fear that-a man so new in the politi- cal game and so ignorant of the workings of the pclitical machine might get hurt.

“It reminds me of the story of the negro driver who went into a drug store and got permission to use the telephone.

“Is dat yow tolonel?” say.

“Yas, dis is Moses, an’ I want to tell you dat mule done balked again.”

“Yas sah, yas sah, I twisted his ear.”

“Yes, I built a < under him, but he didn’t do nothin’ but move forward and burn de waggin


the druggist heard him

“No, suh, no suh, I didn't twist dat mule’s tail. Another gemman aid that. He looked like he was a Northern gemman. He done gone to the hospital friends,” continued Wilson, “fear that I will go to the political hospital if I twist the tail of the political bosses.”

After the nomination of Gov. Wilson at Balti- more his New Jersey friends declared that the bosses ‘‘gone home” had really pone to the politi- cal hospital: that Gov. Wilson by his successful fight upon them and by his war upon all that the bosses stood for had become the idol of the Democ- recy, and that instead of going to the hospital himself, he would go to the White House.

The political side of Gov. Wilson is so well known that it is not necessary ta@ repeat more of it here. His friends predict that he will make a notable presidential campaign.

New Style of Oratory to

introduce a new style of

Be Heard in Campaign. OV. WILSON will

(> oratory in the presidential campaign. He is

a charming and convincing public. speaker.

He does not rank with William Jennjngs Bryan as

a forensic orator, but by the power of his logic and

his keen analysis of great issues he holds his audi- ences in his grasp. He uses many gestures. His style is conversational, but his voice carries well

and he can make himself heard in. the largest halis of the country.

His phrases are gems of English. .His logic clear and convincing. He does not sweep an audience from its feet by great flights of oratory, but arouses it to high pitches of enthusiasm by the irresistible power of his logic.

For ability to make his audience understand him Gov. Wilson is believed to be without a peer in this country. He drives home his well-rounded phrases and draws such sharp and clear distinctions that the auditor 1s never at a loss for a moment to know just where the speaker stands on any important issue. He is at perfect ease on the platform, witb a half smile on his face while discussing the weighti- est problems of government.

In Gov. Wilson’s delivery there is nothing remotely akin to the slang-whanging, spread- eagle oratory of the professional politician. He is plain, simple, di- rect, powerful. His friends believe if he takes the stump in the campaign, as he likely will, there will be «a great demand for him and that he will make thousands of converts to Democracy by the force- fulness of his appeal, the charm of his oratory and his ability to make his audiences see the righteous- ness of his cause.

a Wilson was born at Staunton, Va., Dec. 28,

The son of a Presbyterian preacher, he was sea at Princeton University and took his law course at the University of Virginia. He practiced law for two years in Georgia, and then took a post- graduate course at Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore. He taught at Bryn Mawr, Wesleyan, Johns Hopkins and Princeton, resigning as president of Princeton in 1910 to take his first plunge into politics. As president of Princeton he had gained fame by his books and lectures on government and by his efforts to democratize Princeton. Stepping from the university into the political arena, Dr. W'll- son surprised his political opponents by the vigor of his campaign, and his clear understanding of the issues. He made a notable fight against the bosses and the predatory interests. When the votes were counted in the November election it was found that he had turned a Republican majority of 50,000 into a Democratic majority of 50,000.

As a professor in Princeton, president of the university largely attended.

x ~*~ be al on, J ge: sta ae. tHe whe g . » s

before he became his classes were always His courses, both~ scientific and academic, were elective. St. Louis Princetonians who studied under Dr. Wilson say that at least 60 per cent of both the junior and senior classes took his courses, although they were the most difficult in Princeton's curriculum.

Was Most Popular

Professor at Princeton. 4< Ly E was the most popular and democratic pro-

fessor in the university,” said Linn Bro-

kaw, Princeton, ‘01. “Prof. Wilson, while teaching serious subjects, always had a fine sense of humor. I was a member of his classes in political science and English common liaw. He had had our examinations. Prof. Wilson told us he observed that our grades in political science were much better than in English common law.

“I admonish you, gentlemen,’ he said, ‘that you should reverse these grades and study to become lawyers before you study to become statesmen.’

“Prof. Wilson Itked students with ideas. I recall

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the sophomores. are going to make him bury it in this hole.’

‘Boys,’ said Dr. Wilson, ‘I admonish you to let this young man alone and emulate, his example. You would all be much better off if you had ideas. Instead of burying ideas you should create more ideas.’ ’”’

Gov. Wilson is a man of interesting personality. It is said of him that:

He never wears a black frock coat.

He never wears a Daniel Webster collar.

He never kisses babies while making ‘political cam- paigns. PF

He never flatters his audiences, but plunges at once into the discussion of his subject.

He seldom uses the personal pronoun when he finishes his sneeches he sits down.

Gov. Wilson ha, a remarkable memory. He was managing editor of the Princetonian, the university paper, when he was a student at Princeton. He encouraged the students to write for the paper. Re- cently he met one of his former cub reporters and fell into a discussion of college days.

“Do you remember your first contribution to the Princetonian?”’ Gov. Wilson asked his old cub.

The Princeton cub, now a veteran newspaper man, could not remember.

‘*T will give it to you,”’ then he repeated:

“*The tramp, with a weary dampeye, Gazes longingly at the campi, But the hard-hearted cop Says to him, “Stop! On the green grass, my hobo, you shan’t lie.”’’ ”’

The newspaper man recalled that this was his first limerick. He confessed that he was ashamed of it, but was astonished that Gov. Wilson, after a lapse of 30 years, was able to repeat it verba- tim.

Glories in Being an Amateur Pclitician.

HILE Gov. Wilson was making a speech at Lakewood, N. J., some one in the audience ealled out: “Oh you are only an amateur


“Yes, that’s too bad, isn’t it,” snapped Gov. Wil- sen. “But I have one satisfaction: a professional plays the game, you know, hecause it pays him. An amateur plays the game because he loves to play it, to win it if he can by fair means in a fair field, before the eyes of all men. I am afraid I am only an amateur, but I am having a most in- teresting time of it.”

Gov. Wilson has shown a disposition to be fair even to his bitterest political enemies. Ex-Sena- tor Smith owns much real estate in Newark, and in this city ex-Boss James R. Nugent is still 9 city boss. Under the laws of New Jersey that city could not widen a street without'the consent of the Legisiature. The city askéed the Legisia- ture to pass a bill authorizing the widening of a street on which Smith owned much property. Gov, Wilson examined the bill closely and found that its enactment would greatly enhance the value of Smith’s property, but that the improvement was a

needed one. He might have vetoed: the bill to {pita ith, be Be ia nehing of te ine. ef


I,” ane

said Gov. Wilson. And

‘That is against the rules, and We


a a ee ae a

7 Wilson Resembles OV. WILSON 1s of average height, with square shoulders and of sturdy

in long hours at his desk. When standing his hands often seek his trousers’ pockets. great precision and wipes them. When he uses his pen he always takes a cloth from.

Joseph Chamberlain G build.. He is a hard worker, putting He removes his glasses occasionally with a drawer and wipes it before he lays it

way. Gov. Wilson has a strongly individual face. His profile is said te’ bear a striking

resemblance to that of the British states- man, Joseph Chamberlain, whom he cordial- ly dislikes. He is called homely by those who know him best. - Of' himself he has often said:

“For beauty I am not a star:

There are others handsomer far;

But my face—I don’t mind it,

For I am. behind it;

‘Tis the people in front that I jar.”

signed the bill, pen:

“Mr. Smith and the Governor of New Jersey,do not always see precisely eye to eye, but that cir- cumstance constitutes no reason why Mr. Smith should be deprived of’his rights as a citizen.”

and remarked as he dropped: his

During a session of the General Assembly of New Jersey a circumstance arose which illustrates the humanitarian side of Gov. Wilson. Assembly- man Allan B,. Walsh of: Mercer County was em- ployed by a corporation. His employers made a demand on him to vote for Boss Smith for the United States Senate. Walsh wished to vote for Martine. He went to Gov. Wilson and told him frankly of his predicament.

“TI quite understand your case,’’ Gov. Wilson’ said. “I do not want to advise you what.to do. I am-not) the man to ask you to imperil your family’s living. Whatever you conelude to do, I shan’t hold it against you.”


Walsh was touched by the hohesty and frankness of the Governor. His desire to help him was so strong that he voted for Martine in the caucus, and his employer reduced his wages to $10 a. week. Later when he voted for one of Gov. Wilson's bills igainst the demands of his employer he was dis- charged. He was a poor man, with a large family to support.

Gov. Wilson felt. that it was an outrage for a man to be discharged by his employer because he had voted according to his conscience.

“Something must be.done.for Waish,’’ “We cannot see him suffer like this.’’

Gov. Wilson was reminded that he had given a promise neither to punish any man for his vote aad reward him with %polifical job.

“No matter. boson sal" es esc. rmnis t

ke sald.

clares that However the Election May Result, Mr. son Is More Than President.


A Special Correspondent of the Post-Dispatch.



the views, the appearance,

does she think? What does she say?”

In the first place it is immediately evident that Mrs. Wilson does not believe that = What She says IS what she thinks; which makes an Bass interview with her an unusual] and delightful experience.

was given us to conceal our thoughts.

Mrs. Wilson is a brown haired woman. Her eyes are brown and very sweet and large. They are saved from too much sweetness by highly arched and witty eyebrows. You never saw a

stupid woman with an arched eyebrow. Her features are small and regular. They suggest, in fact; a Victorian mis ture. Her figure is

matronly in the sense that statutes of Livia and Agrippin are matronly, but rot as the word is usually employed to cre sng the idea of flesh.

Personality Suggests Verse of a Favorite Poet. Mi": WILSON’S favorite poet is Wurdsworth

and strangely enough the last verse of

the lines beginning. *“‘She was a phantom of delight’ might have been written to or about her.

And now I see with eye serene

The very pulse of the machine,

A Being breathing thoughtful breath,

A traveler between life and death;

The reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill,

A perfect woman, nobly planned eke n. to comfort and command;

Ané yet a spirit still and bright

With something of angelic light. I am no enthusiast—once upon a time I in- terviewed the wife of a presidential candidate and when I came away I wanted to summarize my impression fn four words:

“She is a cook.” I wish I had.

But to emphasize the quality of Mrs. Wilson’s gentleness and high breeding is to do it an in- justice. One~ might as well exclaim over the perfume of a tea rose.

The tea rose reaches its nsitaaliae in southern gardens and so does the tea rose of whom Mrs. Wilson, a daughter of Savannah, Ga., is an ex- quisite type.

Incidentally Mrs. Wilson's favorite diversion is the making of a garden. She tells you that soon after you meet her but you cannot be long in the Wilson home without realizing that, ex- quisite as her gardens at Princeton and at Sea- girt may be, she has done her very best garden- ing in the rosebud garden of girls and would take first prize in any floral exhibition with Margaret, Jessie and Elinor, the three charming young daughters of the Wilson family, who Mrs. Wilson tells you laughingly were “All born at the same time,” and then explains that a dif- ference of 18 (or maybe it’s 16; months separates the daughters from each other.

Daughters Bring All Their Friends to See Her.

N the ground floor of the Little White C) House is the Governor’s room, done in

green and pale yellow. Classic bas-re- Hefs are hung at intervals along the wall of the stairway that winds from a sort of gallery above. The books on the center table have been read to pieces. In one corner the winged victory of Samo Thrace presides. Who knows but that our later political history may know her as the winged victory of Seagirt.

Through this room yesterday passed and re- passed daughters with music, daughters with girls whom they brought to their mother to be kissed and to offer congratulations. On the lawn outside the embattled correspondents had pitched their tents and will probably camp all summer, but in the Little White House, the quiet serene life of the Wilson household was going on almost as if there were not a future President in the family. The activities of the three Wilson girls—as sure as their name is Wilson, somebody is going to call them the three graces—are so various (one is studying singing, anether is a settlement worker, another has just completed her college course) that it was ‘notural for me to ask their mother if she had any special theories as to the care and educa- tion of children.

“A great many,” Mrs. Wilson answered ingly. “I believe in allowing a child's mit 3 to develop itself as much as possible, to } assert its own preferences. I taught m?% chil- dren myself until they were 12 years old, iI read to them all the great myths, Germanic as well as classic. When they were little bits of things they gave little Greek plays. One day


- ee ee

is a good time to be inconsistent. for Walsh.” ND he did. He made him a clerk of the Mercer A County Tax Board, an office which he has filled efficiently. It was because of Walsh's appointment that ‘‘Boss’’ Nugent accused Gov. WIHil- son of using patronage to win his fights. Gov. Wil- son Iimly and with dignity arose from his desk. ope the door and told Nugent to get out. The bess obeyed the commend. Gov. Wilson writes shorthand and reads Greek. He uses hia shorthand im conducting the business affairs of his office as Governor of New Jersey.

he yomsnadlrcs hatte ser 4 nirseneiemniy as pgp gtr 9 i He loves to

Ss eee

We'll find a place


For the stars and the md

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Wilson look like? Wh rs he .

I would have Venuses and Dianas runt the house and the next I would meet Hector and Achilles. . The waving pregh fields were Greeks and Trojans to the c when they were eight and ten years old.

“I remember once at Princeton they took in a play in another home. All the big- had been taken and there seemed to be for the littlest Cleveland girl—at least I th there was nothing—but suddenly she an | in the tiniest baby talk imaginable ‘And I'm 1 mob!’ It was really very amusing,’ that

mob. She Reads Old Books, BELIEVE in feeding a child's miné @ the very best,” Mrs. Wilson added to read trash. “In fact I sometimes tell them they nea. very fond of the old. books. Thackera: 4 George Eliot are perhaps my favorite read the babies asleep with the the English language—perhaps I am a new book comes out I read an old one. But you see I grew up in an old southern ibraer we could buy. no new books we read the™ ones.”’

Belongs to but One Club. a ly, “I never Pllowed my little’ daug read any trash till they went to college. 1 Wordsworth and Shelly are the po tet ‘lassic voted to the classics. They say that whenever We were poor in the south in those days and “Are you interested in women’s clubs?” 1 asked:


“I belong to a club,” Mrs. Wilson net ee

“but I am not what is generally called 6 cub - woman. I am Chuirman of the Art and Mr Committee of the Present Day Club of nee ton, which ‘is included in the Federation, » T club, Hke other associations of women today, is interested principally in questions of social reform. Isn't uplift the usual word?~-Formerly our clubs were too dilettante, too much devoted to art and literature but now they are needa practical.”

“And suffrage?” I inquired.

Mrs. Wllson smiled and with a plump white hand smoothed the green draperies of her gown,

“There are all shades of suffrage opinion’ in the family,” she replied. “When I think of the value as a weapon it might have for the large number of women who earn their own livings; I. am inclined to favor it. When I eonsidér” possible effect on the larger interests of as a whole, I am not so sure, One of my da ters is a suffragist. Which one? I won't you, she might not Iike it.’

Mrs. Wilson remained firm in her determina-— tion not to divulge the secret of the iden the suffragist of the family. But the pratac suspicion points to the brunette daughter, Migs =


Interested in Bettering '

é¢ HE continuance of women ifn iné seems to be inevitable,” Mrs. added, “and I am interested in

thing which will tend to obtain for them s

hours and better conditions of work. I’ have

been described as a woman of the old South SOE

the old South is today very new, Though Lw = :

born in Savannah, I grew up in the little town of Rome and when I go back there no meet constantly the friends I knew as a and they are nearly all doing some following the other professions in which are so successful. And I am very proud of ' and of all American women.” +

“Then you do not sympathize with f criticism of the American women. They say, you know, that we neglect our homés and devote ourselves to our own selfish development as ine ee dividuals.” sae Ba

“I think,” Mrs. Wilsog answered slowly, we show an unfortunate tendeney to do too to spread too thin both in our social and so¢ We might have fewer © fi


logteal interests. terests and more time to devote to them.” es: At this moment a very crude young man

with dazzling brilllancy upon the con “Mrs. Wilson,” he said, “How does ft feel fn change suddenly from a simple professor's wi tn the possible mistress of the White House?’ Mrs. Wilson looked a little aghast, as ve she might. ee “Why,” she faltered, “I can't imagine | more delightful than the life at and then as though seeking to salteete 7 youth’s disappointment—"you know. I _ eccial ambitions at ell. In P . is so charming. There is no | there. But of course I shall | a5 which Mr. Wilson ts bara Ze <1 lane “Well, Mr. Wilson will be of the United States,” the wife of the gentile

NEW YORK, July sae HAT every woman in the United States wants to know just now might be em XG, in a single question—What is Mrs. Woodrow Wilson like? litical prophets point to the nominee of the Democratic convention as the next President of the United States and it is natural for all of us to be interested in the personality,» ee in every little thing that is characteristic and distinctive of the . | woman who may be our unofficial representative in the White House and may typify the Amer. : ican woman to all nations during the next four years. I had the privilege—privilege is a fact, nOt a phrase, in this instance—of meeting Woodrow Wilson in her home at Seagirt yesterday afternoon, so I am going to try and o the questions every woman is asking about her—“What does Mrs.

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Her Chief Diversion Is Gardening, but Her Biggest Sad .% Has Been in Rearing Three Wholesome, Hearty Girls

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*.-@ore find a squire with the temerity to follow

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12 mes oy


ty _ Ha . ree ‘is 7 & , %

|. **) Bis bottle of whisky, an indignity to which no >} ‘*®outhern gentleman would submit, he asserts.


‘welt -met. In prohibition or local-option districts

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/ phial of red liquor from his person. Such civili- _ ties have been known to pass, in emergencies,

a were not in the way of brotherly love ordinarily. » «Indeed no less an authority than Col. Culpepper _ «himself, informs us that “swo’n enemies have in ie 'extfeme cases been known to suspend hostility in

-. ,ialnment is never unduly pressed. He adds in _-ptood taste, “No gentleman ought ever to be

me _,--Hi0n.. Pascal Sauls is sui generis among Missis-

, geed be, to a drink from any perfectly respectable

a | “New York, which clings consistently to capital


_#/Rozinante will be the proper horse to bear the

_weiozinante seems to have been really meant for

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T.LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Founded by JOSEPH PULITZER, Dec. 12, 1878. By | by the Pulitzer Publishing Co., 210-212 N, Broadway.

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