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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1894)
JANUABY H, 1804
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
Save Thyself and Others.
Bach is the Bible idea, though I have
Taried the language slightly after the
word and. . .
Observing and thinking men the
world oyer are now aware of the fact
that the human race makes bat little
progress until driven to it by suffering.
Even after the Intelligence is convinced
many refuse to set. They still cling to
their old party associates and vote with
them. This is unadulterated cowardioe,
if such aa expression is admissible, but
1 a painful fact, neverweiees. mere are
tens of thousauds of them at this
moment. All reformers ought to take
this into consideration in their work.
We need not hope to get action out of
this elass of men until pain forces them
jrto act with us. Bight here is where all
forms of oppression overreach human
endurance, and bring on tbelr own
overthrow. In this sense it is to be
heped that the greed of themoney lend
er will force millions of. men to aot
with us. They must and will continue
to suffer, increasingly so, until the pres
ent deprived and vicious system is re
moved. Bad as the facts in the present
condition may be, and God knows they
are bad enough, I do not, however, give
up hope. In this there are some mill
ions of voters yet to say amen. I have
thought of a plan by which many can
be saved from poverty while we are
waiting and working for the end we all
desire, and hope finally to reach. It
will take a long time, or I am badly
mistaken, to reach the end of our re
form. I am satisfied that nothing short
of a Inal settlement of the land quet
tion according to nature's law, aod the
Bible, will end this struggle. Many
thousands of my brethren, who vote
with us, fall cow to see this. Theysee
the money question, and the transporta
tion question, and both are great ques
tions too, but not the big question. I
am with you on both of these, but pov
erty and want will haunt the race
until the land ceases to be' sold and
forcible collection of debt is abolished.
I do not expect the multitude to believe
this nor act upon it for many years yet.
But be assured as long as three remain,
there will be' cunning men to take ad
vantage of the privileges they offer,
and there will be weak men, over hope
ful men, reckless men, who will venture
Into debt, give mortgages, and loee all.
Many of the mortgages now existing
did not have their foundation in necessity
but in the weainest and risks taken by
the men. All around me are home
steads lost to homes tee der s for this very
reason. It is so everywhere, and will
continue to be so until human law
agrees with God's law. I do not intend
to extend this thought In this article,
but simply introduce it to emphasize
Early in my experience as an Alli-,-anoe
man I saw the possibility of four,
ror sLi, able-bodied men in every neigh
borhood, in every local Alliance, join
ing their yearly savings together and
lifting mortgages already existing, or
purchasing homes for those having no
'The time was when a renter in Ohio,
Indiana, acid Illinois, could sva money 1
and buy a farm without help from any
o?ne. I knew maiay such cases thirty
years ago, but the money fiend has
k 'about got avay with all of that now.
lao vases nuw ttra vcrv mre wueu uuo
man can do it. But four or more than
four men can do It yet They will have
to keep out of debt, live very plainly,
co-operate In purchase of machinery,
'risks in business. In this way from
four to ten or twelve families can be
secured to each neighborhood as inde
pendent citizens, owning their own
homes, and less dependent on the money
power in the sale of their products. It
would be an economical school that
would aid them all their lives. It would
give them a life interest in Alliance
work, whereas now they take no inter
est whatever In the Alliance. It ought
lJr produce a life long Interest and
brotherly love in each other, and pro
bably would do so, as they remembered
their mutual struggle to secure a home
for each other. Money so usd might
draw a moderate annual interest, say
three per cent, but there is only one
reason for wishing for that, and that
reascn Is not of the noblest kind, it
might have the effect to secure quicker
payment from those first benefited by
It, but a roan of the higher type of
honor would not need that. Where
honor In all the parties concerned was
as good as a bond, no interest would be
too better way. If a deed to all cea-
, erned is preferred they could form aa
ociaUoa aa buy a quarter section, or
less, ard la this way have perfect st'CJ
rtij, Wavteg the occupant to pay the
annual rent he would have V py 1
whr This reel ooulj be added to the
associated fund every yrar, and more
aad purchased a auua as jkiIM.
Quit claim dwU oou'd b ukva by the
& ecutat a fast as h eu!d aeeuwulet
aad ray. sad he would have hi
( 1 ea farm without aij e aim agalal II.
( The farmer by tee mill Urn cuaUl h
J saMf hottd la their oa hot., th
t work rf the AllUso wad UvlacUi!,
the caasw w the foeine jtat IH
! bh! leadtr wfrkt a surety, i
Malt eivry ay streag hod. ad
L UWrty for all the lekaUUrtUof the a
V Ito eesuNd. thus I eruu la
ehlh I m the Welt (f the Cua
f btld, addrvasisf ell la the aid
Ue AboUUuaUi la beha lwf U cvlored
f them, ire but
hey wix when
now write for
ng how strong is
lat hiiers pro-
fa a soul to action,
is the peed of
of years oo-ope-'(gely
d, in most cases
een such in the
his only changes
e a slave, just as
my master as a
men. But they paid no Attention to me
and nothing was done. At is now nearly
thirty years since I saw the need of
that move, but I got no s econd. Time
has rolled on. Only a fe of the color
ed people have been able la travel from
their chains to lndepftrent circum
stances. - Had I been if V J in 1865 all
the more enterprie Jf colrefl men
would now have b f of tbelr owe
As it is now the m.
little better off th
they were chatte :
white men, well In,
halit, prejudice at
g re s I may not mt
bat all the eae ih
truth. For thousand.
ration has been
Where it has been tr
the individual has
state or community,
masters. If I am to
well have one man f
million of men, if lndeedit is not to be
preferred. What I write wor now des
troys no freedom. It is almost practi
cal co-operation. I
It is only Esop's old fable of the
father and seven sons breaking the
handle of sticks. N one of the boys
could break the whole bumdle at once,
but any of them could hnkak a single
stick. The fable amusts men, but
where is the practice? 89 here we go,
"over the hill to the pjr house," be
cause of our noyieldlngdhesloa to the
doctrine of competition! and individu
alism in competition.' Thousands of
years it has been tried and for thous
ands of years men andj nations baye de
cayed and died beoau of it.
To the writer it is very clear that
there is a long extension of national
life in this very co-operation. It stands
guard at the door o liberty. It is
strength, it is brotha jhood, and it is
life instead of death. j
Now if what I wrot7thlrty years ago
has proven only toe wdly true of the
colored man, what of the white man
thirty years hence? .'He that hath ears
to hear let him b.eat" After a long
time the human race way come to the
truth, and see that l-ud is the gift of
Qui for all, just as airf light, water and
some other things are accepted now.
But what a world of fork and suffering
must be undergone before we get there.
The plan I have sketched out would
save a vast multitude.
J. M. Snydib.
Verdurette, Deo. 1893.
Ihere is a great deal said and written
on anarchy and anarchists since the re
cent outbreak In Paris and other Euro
pean centers. The nations are becom
ing alarmed and are calling for a gene
tal conference to set in motion a con
certed plan to give anarchy a crushing
blow. What shall we do with anar
chists? This is a serious question, ye,
answered In three words; stop malting
Lawmakers and those in power are
apt to forget that the law is the first
offender and should fir. tb3 dealt with
aid the man afterwards. A law to en
force Unjust laws will otily tend to In
crease anarchy and revolution and make
a bad matter worse. The foolishness ( f
such action is exemplified in the witch
craft la w of coloi ial times. The unj ust
ness of the law was the promoter ot
witchery. Witchery ceased when the
law was revoked. If the law Is the pro-
meter of education and civilization
there must be a serious flaw when It
turns out anarchists and revolutionists.
An apple tree Is expected to produce
apples, a pear tree pears, and a govern
ment is expected to turn out fruit like
unto Itself. If the law Is just so will
Its fruit be.
"All men are created equal " The
law should maintain that equality. To
suppress the selfish and base nature and
encourage the higher or divine is the
proper function of a government. A
government that gives special privile
ges to a olass, and aot to all, can only
expect to have lords on one hand and
slaves or serfs on the other. Certainly
no maa, who has oaoe enjoyed equal
freedom with his brother man, will go
into voluntary servitude without a pro
test. And to we have strikes, riots,
insurrections and anaroby.
What Is the remedy? 'Equal free
dom to all, special prlveltges to none."
Ia these enlightened days when the
masses of the people caa read and Judge
the law for themselves any dishonesty
or lajasUos on the part of the govern
ment will create strife and rebellion,
rile up statutes as high as btavea and
destruction Is more sure and terrible.
Yo might as well try to drive baok the
thunderbolts ot heaven as t hush the
voice ol freedom by force. Look around
and behold the starving million lathe
land where peaoe aad pleaty sheuld be.
aad thdn . y wis no, j ot th
powers, ak why we have anarchists.
We the orjlng chtldrea. IN worn and
weeping snutber, that cold and deeulau
hrth, and be awerd, 8e th
father's rvtura after a hard day's
tfmp -no WMtk, aa brvad for his start
lug faMitastM ar-er4 It was
cl Ugm'aUoa that dU IV, ttajost
laws made th unjust man. Let us tar
dna aad rl the statu! au4 the
law till all th ptU hav t quel free.
d aad equal fear, aad thus tad puv
erty, w!rf ! anarvhv, U! ta sure
and biow, J, A I'ramk,
t'alifwrela take the
r !, the MMMihr
rout. CU tu kt offlo U I u simt,
Almighty Grover, king of Democrats
high priest of John Bull and consort of
Wall Street, great is thy name through
out all the land. Thou who seest all
things with an eye single to thy pur
pose; whose dominions reach from
ocean to ocean and whose subjects are
as the sands apon txe sea shore, we bow
before the In humble adoration and
acknowledge our littleness in thy sight.
Look upon us, nest worshipful master,
as thy humble servants, ready to do thy
will and receive the crumbs from thy
official Uble. We ask not for pie It is
too rich for our blood but, if it pleases
thy highness, let us lick the plate where
the pie was. Oh, most beloved father,
sharpen again our teeth that we may
gnaw on the tariff bone which thou hast
thrown out to us, for verily it is dry and
bard and thy servants in Congress have
gnawed all the meat off of It. We pray
thee to open our eyes that we may be
able to see the good time promised, for
verily we are surrounded with the fog
of low prices and the patches on ths seat
of our pants are worn to a fraxzle; and
the wind whistleth a requiem therein,
and we hare not the wherewith to .re
new the patches. We thank thee, most
adored master, for thy excellent mes
sage, but our stomachs yearn for soup.
We praise thy name by day and by
night, even while our children cry for
bread; but the gaunt wolf of hunger
stares at the open door of poverty. We
know that thou art great and good, and
wise and just, but we have not the
wherewith to clothe our children. Yet
in the midst of poverty we sing praises
to the, oh, Cleveland, and would again
make thee ruler over all the land. But
we pray thee, most worshipful master,
to deliver us from our enemies, for they
eneompass us round about to our great
discomfort. Between the Populist, the
mortgages, the taxes and poverty we
are ter-ely pressed. We lift ap our
voices and cry out in distress, snd the
Populist mocketh at as in our despair.
He runneth his tongue ont of one oor
ner ef his mouth and winketh his eye
aad saith, "Aha! I told you so!" Oh,
mighty Cleveland, who will deliver us
from the body of this torture? Verily
we have been very wloked In thy sight,
else why gavest thoa us a stone when
we asked for bread? and a serpent when
we asked for flsh? Verily our hearts
slnketh within us and the Populists
revile us on every hand. We sell our
wheat at 50 cents, and lo the mortage
taketh the 60 oents. We sell our cotton
at 7 cents, and lo the taxes swoepeth
down like an eagle from the mountain
and gobbleth it up. We would fain
have "salted down" our hogs, but the
bauker sslteth down both us and the
bogs. Our beef which we thought to
have pickled was pickled by the mer
chant, as well as our note for the balance
of our account. We sheared our sheep,
but the lawyer took the fleece and
fleeced as out of a cow besides. Which
ever way we turn is hell. Our ohlldren
are rags, our wife is rags, our own
cloth is are rags and verily it appeareth
that rags are the legitimate result ef
Democratic success. In the anguish of
our heart, oh, almighty Grover, we
cry out unto thee. Smite the Populists
with a terrible smite. S3ften the
hearts of the bankers that tbey may
put out a little money. Soon the cold
bleak winds of winter will be over.
The jaybird will chirp merrily in the
apple tree, and the robin will pour out
the melody of his soul from the top rail
of our dilapidated fence. Then the
holes in our pants will let in the gentle
zephyrs of the summer, and gladden
our hearts. Then we will thank thee
for the fants aad the holes, toe.
Then the patriotic offioe-seeker will
come to see us and with his silver notes
pour sweet consolation into our ears.
And when our listening ear oatcheth
the sweet promises he makes our hearts
will leap agaia with gladness, aid we
will slog praises ty thy name and shout
aloud for thy party success. We will
rise up early in the morning and go
forth with gladness in eur hearts and
corn bread in our stomachs, and sing
thy praises all the day long, Aad
whea evening Is eone we'll put a tia
rooster in our hat and march ia the
procession to thy glory and to thy suc
cess. Yea we will even carry a torch
light and banaers, that the poopl shall
know that we worship thee aad thee
alone. And the Populists who stand
upon the itreet corner and mocketh at
ds we will laugh to derision. lea, our
hoaru shall leap with joy and our souls
rise up wlthla us, la our gladness we
will forgt the prtje of wheat, the mort
gage, tas-a, rags everything but the
greatness of thy name. And bow, meet
gracious master, tak u lata thy keep
log. Ilmembr u to th soup hou
and the free lunch counters. Sa4 it
a few patches tf yr.u have any to spar
Suffer us to bla k your ahoei, spll us-. a
your fish-belt, or serf you ta aay oihr
way you fit, aad w shall pralt thy
aaute fursver and forever. Ames:
A Ci rtlv Vltlag.
eWind jour earn aad adJr oa a
anw'.sj card r tatornatlea rrdlf
this Merprl. Yon ka btioou a
charter riabr and sur a boat ld
Mfiaeatat mpU) meet without ntuuvj
A eert tor a Nw and Noblof ItvlUia-
tUa TmsCihiinw N4Ti.
EAST GROVE HERD OF
GRAND CLOSING OUT SALE
At Frei7ioi)l, Neb., Wedijesciai, Jai)UariJ 17. 1894.
This will be the cholorat lot ever offered at pnpllc sale, coiuprtslns my entire herd of royally bred Poland Chinas. Among the noted
boars used are SENiJT10J 15897 (A) the great ribbon eater, who won levtn 1st and tes sweepstakes In eleven showings- half brother of
Badley, 1st premium and sweepstakes beg at the World's Fair. A. A td 1S8SI, (A), a great piize winner of the Blaek V. S. family; DUNC1N
1UU6UA), a fine snow hog of great breedlag; DUNCAN U 8 . Vol IS A), a remarkably good Individual and breeder. Among tbe many prla
winning sws are daughters ef Black US, tbe r0 hog; A. A , the preat show hog, and son of O. F. Als a large numbr of Wll sea' sow,
eloMtly reUted to th SWoS hog Among the ysarllng sows will be Sve of th IB Use pigs farrowed by one of my Black U. S. sows in WJt Forty,
tour gilts include large number of sbow pig A number of male pigs f summer and fall farrow. Thar wHI also be a litter with a black
U. S dam sired by Duncaa Tbe sows have been or will be bred. Herd Is la tine condition, never having been affeoted by any disease. Beside
fsml 1ns mentioned trace Corwin and Tecumxeh blood. Send for catalogue- Sale t begin at 19: SO a. m Free conv yanos to and from trains.
Sale nnder cover. AU parties atleading will be made comfortable, whatever the weather may be LUNCH at NOON Day follewlng, January
IS, T. J. BEKESFOKDA SO will sell a Una lot ef Pel and Chinas at Ceresco, Neb. 1 EliMS- All sums ot KOor less payable lo cash without
discount. On all sums over J'JO one gear's time will be given at 10 per cent, on bankable notes. A discount ot S per cent, for cash will be given
on all parcaaees over S2o. ool. F. M. woods, Auctioneer. A. M EDWARDS, Proprietor. Fremont, Nebraska.
The Missouri Paclfiio railway seems
to be up with the times to the very
latest moment in giving low rates to
the World's fair also to St Louis and all
eastern points as well as to the south.
Any Information desired can be had at
1201 O 8t Lincoln Neb J. E. R. MlLUCB
C. T. A., or SU Louis Mo. of H. C.
TOWN8END O. P. & T. A
The Missouri Pacific Boute will sell
round trip tickets at one and one-third
fare within two hundred miles. Tickets
will bo on sale December 23, 24, 25 and
30 31, January 1, 1894, good to return
January 3. This will be a splendid
opportunity to visit your friends. Oome
and take a trip via. this line. Phil
akiels, C. T. A., 1201 0 street.
Free Free Free Free.
If you aro about to make a trip to
north, northwestern Nebraska, the
Black Hills oountry or central Wyom
ing, to points in the two Dakotas, to
St. Paul, Mluneapolls or Duluth, or
points west on the Pacific lines, to any
point In Minnesota, Wisconsin, North
ern Illinois and Iowa, direct to Chicago
tbe east and south, you oan obtain free
of charge at the city offloe, 1133 O St.
or depot, corner 8th aod S streets, of
North West rn line, complete and re
liable Information of all connections,
rates etc. With 8000 miles of it own
lines in tbe states named visitors to any
ot them oan but serve their interests by
patronising tne nortn western line.
A. B. Fielding,
City Ticket Agt., 1 133 O street.
W. M. BmniAM,
Railroad Time Tables.
The Northwestern Line.
(faSMOMT, SLBBOR ARO MO. TAM.IV a. .)
DIPOT OORNM B18BT AND S STSEBTS. OICT
TicacT orrica 1133 o strbst.
(Continuous lines to all points mention!.)
Chicago snd east ,
Fremont Omahi Sioux
City, Ht. Paul Duluih
Rapids, Ollnton, De
Moiaes, Pitrts. Aber
Wahoe, Fremont, Nor
folk, O'MeUi, Long
Pine Caadron Cat per
Hot Springs, Rapid
Cltv. Dead wood
r c stent freight. ..
1:38 p. m
Missouri Pacific Railway.
Tloket Offloe at Depot and corner Twelfth and
Auburn tHd Neb Cltv Exp...
9t. Loots day Ksprms
Aabura and Neb. City Exp.
St. Louis nipbt Express....
I 6'4 a m
0:45 a m
Union Pacific Railway.
DEPOT, CORNER OF 9 AND FOURTH STREETS. CITY
TICKET OKWCE, I04I STRBBT.
Omaha, Council Bkaffs
Chicago, Valley, east
Beatrice, Blue Sprinfrs.
Manhattan east ana
west, Topeka, Kajuas
City, east and south, j
David City, Stromsburjf .
Btoux usty, uavia uty,
i oiun.bue, Denver,
Bait I-ake, Hsleoa.
San Francisco aad
Beatrice and Cortland. .
te:os a m
T7: a m
1 6:30 f a
: P m
tj: p m
1 10:40 a m
i -S' P "
1 9:0s a si
Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
Depot corner Eighth and 8 streets. City ticket
office USSe street.
Wstiee, Fremnet, Nor
folk, Lone Piae, Chad
ron, O'Neill, Dead
wood, Hlack Hills and
Wyoming points. .....
Wahoo, Fremont, Mis
souri Valley, Cedar
Kanids, Ctiictno snd
Kast Madison, Mil
waukee, Hiaux City.
Mloncapolia, M Paul ,
Daleth and Northwest
Fremont Aecom'daUoa V
Op Folly irraiil far Firo ta
Price, $49. 7 5.
send for Catalogue.
"Agents Wanted for the Kimball Pianos and Organs
A. HOSPE. JrM Oipakaf Neb.
m-r i 1 1 AT
By -a. 'TIS f 1 1 9 AT
ou can buy this
Piano for $140
IF YOU BUY IT NOW.
It has TA octave Is SI) Inches hlth 40
inches Ions; with Triple Veneered Case,
llosewood Finish and Ivor Keys. It is
a beautiful Piano, First-Class through
out and Guaranteed for 10 years.
Send us S)140 now and we will annd
this Diana to vou. Or irlve tlflO tn vour
Ranker or Merchant to hold and wa will
send th Dlnno to vou. to be oald tor after
tf days' trial la your home.
Ottsr Pitsot froa WO ti W.J.
Wa har tiMn In lnialniMS fti vmm mnA kav mntA
thoiuandft tf nil nlun.ia Hil nuvu. hmtnvm hava nff..ul n
handsome a piano at so low a prio and there l no probability that suoh an offer wilt be
mad again by anyone.
SZSD TOOB OBDEB TO
VHSMLL & SOT11 FlinO CO., 233 L 2l.t St., to Yerk.
i:S a. a.
Tut a m
t 5 o p m
ISIOf p S)
I lJ p
is.ot p ai in a m
Burllncton A Mlaaouri River Railroad.
(O. 1.1)1 B )
Tkkit ofllts at B AM. depot as arar ol
Tenth aod O stissts.
ChMM. PItmvKth, I
aod al, via ' I
line hia Wahw
4 acbavr..,... f
Omaha and Chlso I
via Ash aed Sul vS
P s'laniosth and at
tneal via ouishs .. ,
Red t'loud. tittrrli.
t'h. a.M aad wt .
Ohs, tlaUna, Ksar
., Iiulre!(. Mo
iw I"eeau4 et
to I"us sh4 th
The line t Si-e
fid. i' ss4
Cetie, H-sirt .
in, bd (''4
St. ti sad Vm
li. a-! ad
w . ... . , .
Hhm. rrMe Ke
na" a t'' t as
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tiiaad UMI .... .
Tr.... fats ftty
ahota , Haas
1 1 v sata .. .
imism a S'a ,
t-ew ss t sas
Hues,.,... . . ....
S Wa. a
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10 IMS. W
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I mm at.
NSW SIGN BOftRD
For the Road to Success.
HUMAN existence is, after all, very
like a tortuous country road, with
slopes to climb and valleys to
leisurely travel, with here green fields of
plenty to enjoy and there marsh lands of
temptation and danger to avoid, and with
crose-roadsand "four-corners" every now
and then to confuse and possibly to mis
lead the traveller.
"What studies will I take?' asks the
" What trade or profession will I fol
low?" says the youth.
" How can I best win success?" says
These are the cross-roads that we all
encounter, and these are the places where
most of us go astray. '
Blessed is the man who chooses the
proper path at these various junctions.
"Luck" may have been his guide, and
his less fortunate neighbors are prone to
say to, but investigation and experience
teach that the only reliable helps at
these difficult points are knowledge
Then if knowledge is to be your guide
in the pathway of life, islt not worth your
while to secure the greatest, the best sort
of knowledge extant, when that source is
placed within your reach ? V
. In the REVISED ENCTCLOPEDIA BBITANNICA the child will find matter to
Interest his little mind and give him food for thought along the line of his natural bent ;
the youth will find life stories and professional and mechanical information to enable
him wisely to choose his life work, and the adult will have his mbd broadened, his
intellect quickened and his information extended to such a degree by it that he will be
enabled to take advantage of opportunities that he otherwise would not see. Thus ia
it a guide board for all The REVISED ENCTCLOPEDIA BBITANNICA is the
WISDOM OF THE WORLD concentrated. Now that it can be had by a saving of
but 1 0 CentS a day, for only SO days, there ia no home too poor to be without it
ON RECEIPT OF ONE DOLLAR
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charges paid to any part of th United States,
This Is a special offer made only to the readers af Tat ALUANCa-lKDETBH-
OKNT and will mnaln opea for a limited lime only.
Cut this Out sod Sand to ALLIANC PUB. CO.
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JLIUYCM FCTSUSUVQ COMPiXY.
Pkt dUm th f l ef 30 telimt $ XetUi gneytkp4h tril
assk-4 est m dncnM, togtthtr milk Dimt 34t4t$&nt, fur hlek I tttM
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M.'i, VU f'SM.ai $9 00 it fulli Hid.
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$ 1.00 per Year,
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