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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1889)
PL,ATTS3IOUTII, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY EVENING, FKIJHUAKY 10, 1881).
NUMIiEK J 33
T ROYAL :'oN.?Ji
This powder nver varies A nuirvel of pur
It. Mtn-nxtn n I -hnlmiiieuis. Mor ecmio
lul'hl tn in tin- orillnHry klmU, :ml cannot be
oll In roinne'llloii the utiilt it titlt- of low
test, sb-rt wt-iKlit alum or (lioli:i!c ntnvUein.
tinld onlu in rait. ItuYAb liAKisu 1'owpkr
CO., loe Willi St. N. Y.
F. SI. Kit HK.Y
W K Fox
Jamk Pa ttkhko.n, jk.
- A MADOI.K
' ;k.ik(;k I'oisall.
CouncllmeV, 1st ward, v saYiViA;ky
i J V Wm'kbu'H
1 1 M JONKS
K. A SllU'MAN
M it Ml'KI'HV
J S W lUlTOf
j Cos o'Con.nor.
1 V M Cai.lkx. I'kks
I J W JOHNS .C'llAI UMAX
Board Fub.Work Kkkh ;oidek
I I) II IlAWKSWOItTIl
UeputT Treasurer, -
Kecorder of Ueeds
Clerk of litrict Co art,
Surveyor. - -Attorney.
8apt.of Pub. School-,
boaud or SC
"A. B. Todd. Ch'm.,
A. B. lIt K.HO.V..
V. A. UAMrilKLL
. Tilw. I't.i l-o K
HlltU ( HlK'IIHKLn
V. II. I'ool
John M Lkvia
W. C. SHOWAl.TKK
Al. I.K.N- llKKSDN
C1A3S LODOK No. 116. 1 O. O. r.-.Meetn
ery Tuesday eveniiii of earl: w.k. All
transient brother are rericci.lully iuvited to
PLATTMOL'TII ENCAMPMENT No. 3. I. ).
O. K ineei! every a'tri:ite triduy I"
eab month In the M.ionie II. ill. Visiliii).'
Hrothers are 1 ivitd to attend.
aBIO LODGE NO. Z. A. O. U. W. Meets
every aUernat- Friday evening at K. of I,
all. Transient brother are reaper! fully In
vited to attend. F. P. Ilrown. Master Work
man : H. K- nuter, K- reman ; V. U.Stelniker
Overneer; W. II. M:ll-r, Finar.rier ; ii. I',
llomeworth. Recorder ; F. .J Miwin. Keceiv
r; v m. Crehan. ii:t e : Wii.. l.udi. Inside
tt h : L. Uen. Outside Wale t.
4 ' AHH CAMP NO. Z.V1, MOIIIUi.N Wi iti M K.
J of Airertc.i Meets e.ond and fourth Mon
olayeveuiu Ht Iv. of 1. bail All tralisiein
brother are requested to meet u.'h u. I... A.
Newco'iier, VeuerAile .:i! ; , N'lei
Wonhy Adviser ; S C. Wilde, Hanker ; W. A
IlLATTSvou rn i.od:e no . a.o. i. w
Meet every alternate Kri.l iy eve:.in a'.
KOCkwoodha!i:itKV: rs. All tri:i.tetil l-M.Mi
era are respe-lfu!iy invited -o atlend. U
tursoo, M. W. ; F. Hnd. Fori -inan : S
WUde. kecorder ; I.e-n.ird Anders-.u. er -f"t
ItLATrsMOlTTH L'DGK NO.t;. . l". ,t A. M
X Meets on tb Br-t and lh:r. Mondays o.
each month at ibei' hall. All tia-isiect broth
er are cordlaliv i:n iled to meet, wii ii ns.
J. . UlCKKV, V. M.
Wm. Hats. Secretar.v.
ATRBUASICA CIiTK. No. 3. i.. A. A!
i Meets secoad a.id fojrt'.i l ues-;, ni e;-i
Dionlbat Ma-otiV 1 1 all. Tiaiisci nt biothei
are Invited l inert itu us. . .
t. K. Whitk, (I. P
Wm. Ivm. Secretary.
i. 2 ION o,.MA l!CY. M .' .
Meri first and Miir.l ".iii i ;y ii! ::
eaCti IIK.ntli M M :, Vs lii,!l. ViSI: !.. L'l . I ! e.
re Cordially invlv-d to li;ee: wi ll I..
vvm. 1Ia8. bee. F. 1". :llr, I. .
lA8SlOUSfluXO 12I. UOVAL UCANl'.V.
V meets ine second and fourth Moiulas o:
tacb mouth at ArcaiiUiu Hall.
U. N. Gle.nk, Keyeiit.
P. C. Minor. Secretary.
PLATTS MOUTH BOARD OFTRADE
President Kobt. B Windbam
1st Vice President A. Ii. Todd
tad Vice President Win Neville
Heeretary F. H err in an n
Treasurer F. It. Outluuan
J. C. Eiobev. F. K. White, J C. Patterson,
J. A. Conner, B. Elsou, C. W. Sbermau, F. tior
der, J. V. Weckbach.
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R-
J. W. Johssox t'omniander.
Q.8.TWIM Senior Vice
P. A. Batks Junior "
Go. Niles Adjutant.
Ha BY STRKIOUT O. M-
Malos Dixon OR'.cer of the Day.
CiABLMFOKn,....'. " " Uuard
ANDBKsON r'KV. ergt Major.
JACOB Gobbi.km AX.. ..Quarter Mas'er Sergt.
L. CCCBn Post Chaplain.
Meetlmr Saturday evetiiatf
C- F. SMIT H,
The Boss Tailor
ilaXa St Over Merges' Shoe Store.
lias the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
rirer. Note these prices: Business suits
from $16 to $35, dress suits, $25 to $ 45.
pnU 4, $5, 6, $G.50 and upwards.
fg"WiIl guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Comoetilion.
THE PUNCTUAL TIDES.
T!'-' i;t t : ! l i !. ivith ri!i:" i r .r.
y."f.:i ! i i it- i . i fi !! . r. ir:
)) '.. t'.. ..I : -i I i .!: i:' : v : i-'..: t n i :i-ir.
(ii inlii,.; 1...- .! ', i i. I l.i; i ; ii -w -
A: il Imilih:!;: reir
!'o !! l.;r r y-.".r.. v. it': i:n f.t.-l r-:;n I.
!.l i(i; I ri. l.Ie i . i i I I .:! p; t:::i:i! ;
1 i r-e i.: ! tn., k:mj lit-; ,-!nr :. I y.
';:.( I!"' !l !. -e Ir n. e .e l.l.i.w !:: v. 'ty
V.'c ! vi.w i:.t w liy.
T!i- l-ilt- f tii:.-. t! y ri'i'i.,- f.i'l
WICi l.:i.t : .lite t.i-.. ; t' . I i I' el i !l;
Ol r .-. I i: I . '. t .. t !..:.: I !. e.
As o;.r I ln..r. i I l.i' i i !....
I:i I i. I it: : l.'ive.
lor.. !rJ C'At 'ii'f :i Ti.e v ;.i;;-.,;;: 10:1:.!
MY MOTIIKirS HV3IX.
What an tiiifoiiwioMiiljIy long time
si'tns to liavt- 'lajiM'I hi:un the old davs
011 tlic faraway homestead i:i l'ie lU-rk-bhir.u
hills! Mow the y -ars have ihaod
Ihetiistlves along. w that, althougli 1
have several more hirllulavH to come to
inu(if 1 live) in "the twenties," I seem
to he already an old man wli'Mi I think
iiKn the farm and mother and the old
meeting house and all the sweet mem
ories of the time wicn 1 was a Ikiv and
knew nothing ahiwihiteiy nothing of
sorrow and trouble and hard knocks.
Even today when, young as I am, I
have to confess myself worn and wearied,
battered, bruised and broken, scarred
and seared by contact with all tho rough
ness, the rudeness, tho dirt, the grime,
the sin and the heartlessncss of the world
even yet 1 bless (Jod for the halo of
goodness which has followed me, in all
my wanderings, from my Massachusetts
I was the youngest of the merry young
sters who had grown up, under our fam
ily roof tree, to youth and manhood, and
was the last to break away from the
comparative quiet of New England for
the bustle ami hurly-burly of the great
My two brothers were full grown men
while I was still a small Imv, attending
our village school, and nothing could
keep them at home when the gold ex
citement broke out in the IHack Hills.
After they went aw:iy my mother and
father never saw them more. The next
events of. importance in our family were
the weddings c;f my two sisters, follow
ing i:i rapid suecesLion.
Thca, more than ever, I lieeaino my
mother's companion and might have re
mained so, perchance, to this day had
not death claimed her and father for his
prey within a few bhort weeks of each
Father was a good man and I always
loved, honored and rcsjiected him; but
to mo I think, nay, I am certain, ho was
never as dear as mother and I felt this
more during the few short weeks that
mother lingered after father's death.
How she liked to have me sit by hci
bedside and read to her sometimes
from one of Dickens' masterpieces and
sometimes from her well used Bible!
How it pleased her when I would sing
123 a boy, I believe I had a pleasant, mu
sical voice) one of her favorite songs or
a hymn from the little brown covered
hymn lsk! How contented she was,
on t!i3 day that she passed away, to have
me place my hand in hers while she
whi.-pered her farewell words. "Give
me the hymn book, nod." she said to
wards the lur.t. I gave it to her and
watt hed ii. r sis with much feebleness
du- tore from it one of the pages worn
o thin and ranch soiled by constant
"Keep it. Hod. my boy; hcepit always,
r.ul when yoa are a man n-ad it and
-Lig it it i.i your mother's favorite
1 have t:evir pr.rted with that torn
vrr.;. ar. 1 v. !:!!. I live it wid never be
.ari: n d for Use largest bank la to i i ev
i. nce. S-'i- kly ni::: ::t. i L? Ee i:
. t!:ere -has. Co l Li.ov.s. U'cn liitic
:;:t.';h of .':;:;::: i:t hi my life, end I
:i irovd t; i...h:!.-.e t! i one 1 ::ft fee!
;;.s.::v;i i.::sf ir; !r:-.
. 1 ; 1 ::K-:i:i'.v:!y. .:: . ,a;;::i:;
1 ,!i ::t. ;i : i.-d i.i a :i i i :
f"i:n:ii r 5. t v.-? i i wa-.; 1 e:::r:.l i;:-
i v.".:-. anv.i.T.ied as ii. ci:!::rtt l.-ern
f.ioc; .jury, uiiu. rgo
:.ta m.-k trial fv)r f.teallng a :;-.:'.! on
.re outli: coat. ants. In-lt. pistols an'1
..:ta. I was i ir.oeer.t. uiiie i!T::i:ee:it
si the circf.mstanli.:! evidence '.va
rrons agai::-1 t:t.-. v.r.d. U sh!t s. 1 hac
.:-l;.itdy been a.-icialing w:t:i a vrp
hard"i--et I k:.. w ludwtil t!i:;t ill,
a.iaces v. ere gratiy ag..i:'.. t a veri!i.-t ?.'
:i;.t j-::;':y." an-l 1 wa !. wed av.ar.
p:i:i.-:!r.ii: i:t. were net' graded i.
:..t U';:!l:v. 'Sentences Ur ;M r. i:ne:
-re ::i!y revere an! e::!T:'t:o:
rompl TheVvitlfiiro was t;:k-:i i.: iivi
:ir.:'.i s ;:.'".:1 lhi :i the judge (a i:si:u r lili'
lie re't tf ii.-) turned to me:
"Eev von got ou t to kmv (ar ve.'.-'h.
"(Jnly tins," Kd.l I: "I u::i rot grd'ty."
"Is that sai.l the jr.dge. wl.iie
i-.v rude l.i'.-g!) went arotnal the roo::i.
We liiouglit 1 1 sat you was s jaar",
dod." went tii the judge, " and we feel
jHvi.'jg yo:i a fair s!ow. .VIiy dn't
.011 own up. now, and tlmr.r yourself on
the lutrcy of the court':"
"Judge." 1 replied, giving the man his
mock title. "1 a:a square. All you boys
know me." 1 went on. appealing to the
crowd, on whose faces -1 failed to see
much expression of sympathy. "You
fellows know I don't pretend to be any
great shakes, but. .before God. 1 have
never tohl a lie to you or any one else,
and neither have I ever taken what don't
belong to me, I swear I am innocent of
"I tltat all?" asaLn asked tho judce.
"c, t.ir. Stay" and T rumbled in
my inn-Let for a scrap of pajer which I
kept inside my 6hirL "You fellows all
There was a coarse, loud guffaw, while
one man exclaimed:
"Thet's a reg'lar bald headed, paLded
old bluff game, jedge, an' I guess it won't
wash with this gang!"
But just then a tall, broad shouldered
man a i;trangcr entered the saloon.
He had he nd my npieal and had also
heard the rough words of tiie miner who
ha I last Mkcii.
I'v tin- eourt'H leave." said the new
arrival. "I am an old regulator, judge,
and think x tho young fellow ought to
have his say, whatever it is."
"Good," came from tho lip3 of the
judge; "go on, my lad."
"1 was going to say, judge, that I havt
a little scrap of paper here; not much
account, certainly, to anybody but my
self; but my dead mother gave it to me
and I've treasured it about ten years. It
isn't Scripture, but it's mighty near it,
ami I couldn't suy anything more sol
emnly than what I would say with my
right hand on that page torn from my
mother's hymn book. Judge, lam inno
cent!" "Gentlemen of the jury, what do you
say? Is tho prisoner guilty or not guilty?"
"Guilty!" came from a score of throats.
Now 1 was not greatly afraid of death,
though I would have preferred to live,
and anyhow did not particularly fancy
death by means of a hempen rope. I
felt that I was hardly prepared to die,
for 1 had of late given very little thought
to religion and to the teaching of my
earlier life. So it was not any morbid
and false notion of religion nor yet the
promptings of fear which led me to make
a last request of my prosecutors.
"Judge," 1 said, "I should like you to
grant mo a last request before you pass
sentence. On tlus scrap of paper there
is a hymn, which I have a fancy to hear
sung before you begin business. Jerry
Davis, there, can play and knows all the
church tunes. I'd like him to play and
sing this one. And, judge, ask tho boys
that don't want to hear it to 6tep out
side, Itecause I shouldn't like to see them
poking fun at it."
"Boys, you hear!" said the judge, and
strangely enough there was absolute
silence, while not a man left the room.
There was an old piano in that western
saloon, used for free-and-easys, noisy
concerts and occasional dances, though
it is doubtful if sacred songs had ever
been played upon it dsjing its sojourn
at that settlement.
Jerry Davis took the little torn page,
struck a chord or two, and then com
menced to sing in his rich tenor voice:
There is a fountain filled with blood.
Drawn from Iuuuanuel's veins.
And sinners plunged lieneath that flood
Lose all their puilty stains.
Tbo dying thief rejoiced to see
That fountain in his day.
And there may I. though vila as be.
Wash all my si us away.
Somehow Jerry Davis' voice weakened
and he could not finish the hymn, which
must have been familiar to many a har
dened man in that strange company. As
for me, I was sobbing violently not eo
much moved by l!io words of the hymn
as by the sadly sweet memories which it
i;roug!it 1 no. There was absolute silence
.'or several minutes, when the stranger
who had spoken a word i.i my behalf
val!:e.l over l:t the piano where Davi.
at wi.h his lingers listlessly resting on
ho keyboard. lie took the lorn leaf,
xuaihied it critically a::d then walked
ivcr to 1:10. T;wkiag my hand in hL
iron;; grip he spoke in a loud if rather
Jtid.-re." he said. "I feel cvrtain there
. s-.saie i::i..lake here, and I ask for a
.!..!; j;a -:i:iit of these p:wccdi:i;-) foi
-iitlier i:vcsii;t.;tia 1. Thu lad i.i ur,
ro.h r. my ua.::i.ii Pall Khnocrly. i
v.i the Ki.a.xviy t laias over l!
:d a;:i nreiiv v.'c I;
!. w in i.idev'd my !.!e:-sl brother. vlu;:i
: :.! ::: t see.i 1:;; : i;:t.v:i year;.
.:..! l:::s:i :; i.:-- i.i.i.hrr'.i 1: ;.l come
... H.i tae 1. ; of lii.' boys
taey v. ;;h:r;i .' a.veded tj 1 'hi! a iv
.: .i. Two days I ;t;-r I w.u clear.-.!
.1 s:is;:ici.-:i an i leca:ne far v. ih.ie 1.;
.lost p.radar in:i:i i.i l'ie cv.:n.
!t isolaioj'. needles.! to a Id I hat I no
reai-ure witli more care than evi r I.
title i-re.-i of p:i r i:;k:i whie!i .
rLued. i:s ol 1 ::ty!e ty;;-e. my mother
.ivorite !:y::;n. '. II. S. Atkiasa.i 1
Jelr; it I ree Press.
Tb . :::o iilavs cf I:n1o:i.
A corami:tee cf the house of commons
has fcr eomo time been investigating t!io
"sweating" system as practiced in Lon
don workshops. It has been learned tliat
thousands of work girls are obliged to
stay up till 12 or 1 o'clock at night, work
ing in the most unwholesome places, and
frequently for as little as 5 shillings, a
week, cr even less. San Francisco
Wlien a Man Is a Lbxr.
Unless you know that a man is an
habitual liar you have no right to call
hiru a liar of any sort. This is a decision
Iianded down by an Ohio court. A man
who lies a few times is no more a liar
than the man who drinks novs and then
i;i a drunkard. Chicaco Herald.
Publications In Japan.
A gentleman writing from Japas say
that although it is only eighteen years
since the- first newspaper was published
in Japan, there are now 575 daily
and weekly newspapers, There are W
law magazines. 111 scientific periodi
cals. S5 medical journals and an equal
number of religious new6pap-B. New
Primitive Mriiuif .ut iu Iiiy.
In a rccert essay on tho "P'niloso
pliy of inai'iiago" a lady remarked
that nothing could be easier and sim
pler than Mariiago in primitive
society, isov one ventures to thtnk
thaL as society advances, xiiarriacre be
conies more, instead of less, easy and
simple. The consequences are to be
found in what is called "surplus nopu
lation." Tho savage made things more
diflicult. Before a young bravo of
the Kurnai can even flirt lie has to
submit to having his littlo linger top
joint cut olF, to having his front teeth
T 1 A J I 1 1
kiiockcu out, 10 ueing ructeiy tsnaveo
with a sharp stone, to being daubed
all over with mud, and to a number
of other horrors neither simple nor
fpl . , r ,
easy, a no young reu inuian, in some
tribes, has to serve as a slave for a
whole year in the cabin of his future
father-in-law. Moreover, the rules
about who might marry whom were
notoriously so diflicult and complex
that often it must hardly have been
possible to marry at all.
Consider, likewir?. the Irihe.j
which a man may not marry unless
lie can buy a wife by olienng a sister
in exchange, and recollect that the
older men were wont to snap up all
available sisters, and that sisters who
seemed "one too many if not two"
were slain when they were babies.
Without entering into the question of
dilliculties that surrounded the bride.
it is evident enough that marriage was
not in primitive, or at least in back
ward society, sucn plain sailing- as
Mrs. Lynn Linton appears to believe.
To be sure it was easy enough in India,
where the Gandharva ceremony con
sisted merely in a lady and her lover
exchanging their wreaths of ilowers,
while tho Minitareo rite of shooting
arrows over the heads of the happy
pair was picturesquely simple. But
the dilliculties before they came to the
ceremony were much greater than in
civilized society, or so one is led to
suppose. In fact, if people had con
sciously set to work to make marriage
diflicult and unattractive they could
hardly have succeeded better. Ap
parently "the course of true love
never did ruu smooth," especially
among the Zulus, whom, as we all re
member, Cetewayo kept in a state of
military celibacy. Andrew Lang in
A i'i:Jl lor u i l::y.
T. Adt Iphus TroIIo;x. i:i a eoamiiui;
aticn to Notes ond CJweiL's. propound.
1 knotty jhiint that might be worked u;
into a subject far a drama, a farco or s.
.'omic opera. It ij put in all serious
ness, however, as a question of law.
A. lb- goes from London to Naples,
leaving his wife resident in the former
v'ity. But lie, unfortunately, falls in love
vvith a young lady at Naples; and Ixang
.1 wicked man, with no fear of God and
dttlefearof the law before his eyes, he
determines to deceive her by a bigamous
and invalid marriage. Ho is according
ly married, to all appearance legally, on
board an English man-of-war in the bay,
in the presence of the captain, at 11
o'clock in tho morning of Feb. 10 the
time being unquestionably ascertained.
But the wife left in London died on that
same Feb. 10 at half pat 10 in the morn
ing, the time being certified beyond sdl
question. Well, the case is clear and
simple. A. B. had been a widower for
half an hour when he married and could,
of course. legally do so.
But, stay! When it was half past 10 in
London it was twenty-threo minutes
past U in Naples. Had a felegram been
dispatched instantly after the wife's
death it would have reached Naples a
few minutes later than twenty-three
minutes past 11, and would have found
A. 15. a married man of over twenty
minutes standing! His first wife died,
in fact, twenty-three minutes subse
quent to the Naples marriage, though
that was authentically declared to have
taken place at 11 a. 1:1., and the wife's
death was with equal certainty shown
to have occurred at half pant 10. Was
the marriage legal and valid or biga
mous and null?
Juhs Verne and W. S. Gilbert, each
in las diilerent way, are the only two
men competent to ixdve this problem.
Little Jeannette's mother found her
one day with her face covered with jam
from ear to ear.
"O Jeannette, said her mother, "what
would you think if you should catch me
looking like that some day?"
"I bhoiild think you'd liad a awful
good time, mamma," said Jeannette, her
face brightening. Youth'? Companion.
Tito Theft cf Photograpbs.
There is a custom that prevails in
local circles among even conscientious
people that causes a greal deal of
trouble and inconvenience, besides
oftentimes being the means of the sev
ering of friendships, and that is -the
habit of stealing photographs from
albums. You cannot imagine how
often the thing is done among the
people of good social status. One lady
will call on another, and, while await
ing her in a drawing room, will pick
up an album or photograph case and,
seeing any picture she wishes, without
desiring- to manifest interest sufficient
to ask the owner for it, will deliberate
ly slip it in her pocket It never occurs
tb her that this photographic theft is
:is bad as any other. She says to her
self : "Oh, it's only a picture; what's
ike difference?" Chicaeo News.
The Weekly IIebald sent one yesr
free to anyone sending ns two yearly sub
scribers to the Weekly IIebald.
Has left tor the East to buy the Finest, Largest and Cheapest
Spring and Summer Clothing
Ever Urotiglit to Cass county, lieinenibur JOE will Uny
aKCgbtg smcl Caps,
Than You Ever Saw in Plattsmouth.
GRAND SPRING OPENING
lias not got one dollar's worth of Spring Goods, or old Shelf
Worn Goods. Everything you will see in .his etore
will be 13 ran New, of the
At Such Low Prices it
After a snciesstul por-nit of
tile trade, I find myself tor tin pist
store more than three to five hour;
i am obliged to retire ironi active
I get well aiiii.
For reasons above given I
loth. The Low Prices continues as
HI TO Mi HDHU
goods of us last week will bear testimony to our Immense Stock ot
Staple Goods and Low Prices.
Dress Goods, All-Wool, Book-folded, in all the latest Shades, at the
popular price of 25 cents.
Checked Goods, 40 inches
cents per yard,) at 25 cents.
These goods are advertised in
Jamestown 13 rood head Goods
per yard great bargains sold
Ginghams from 5 to 7 cents
6tyles at 8.1; Indigo I31ue German Calico from 7 to 11 cents per yard.
Muslins Jfrom 5 to lCUc per jrard; IIop3 7, Lawnsdale .-A;
Fruits Oi; Wannesatta 10; Flalt and Unbleached proportionally lor.
lurkey Ited iable Linens 2o
rom 15 to 25 cents per -ard.
Blankets, Flannels, Shoe3 go
So "v7o Wekto&lh
THE DAYLIGHT STORE.
"Will Astonish You.
I PRICES !
over 17 years ofcontinu.il mercan
six months unable to he at my
a d iy: Aly general health failing.
b:i miuss, br a tune at least, until
n n mm i
will Dispose of my Stock by April
last week, and those who loub-ht
wide, all wool (generally sold at .Zo
Omaha at 35 and 40 cents.
in full Stock and sold at 21 cents
elsewhere at 25 cents.
p2r yard; Dres3 Ginghams, choice
cents per yard ; White Table Cloth
at prices Cash.
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