Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 28, 1902, EDITORIAL SHEET, Page 12, Image 12

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How Monrr hloh C ame In Toif
look In a; May He "pent Fraatably.
NEW YOitK, Dpc. 2. Happf the young
girl who. armed with a Christmas check
from somo lovlnn rplatlve, bsIIIps forth
these day to Join the thrones of chopper.
If bewlldpred bachelor uncles only knew
the posslb'llllps of checks after the great
holiday they would never worry their
heads about selecting other Christina
gifts, for with the first of the year comes
a general stashing of prices In the big
shops, and strictly up-to-date goods can
be purchased for one-third less thsn was
anked for them a week or so earlier. More
over, who can measure the Joy of the
woman who folds In her purse a snug little
aum which, with a free conscience and no
thought of that great damper, economy,
she may spend Just to please herselfT
The larger the check the greater the
care should be excrclited In spending It,
for with femlnlno trinkets of all aorta over-
flowing show casea and counters one Is
apt to dissipate ono'a cash and have noth
ing really good to show for It In the end.
On the other hand, there la an indefinite
pleasure In owning one or two really hand
some accessories of the toilet which will
lend distinction to a costume. ,
Bags should come first under this classi
fication. There Is no one thing which In
dicates the up-to-dateness of a woman
like this small but eloquent trinket. Small,
because no well bred woman allows an ac
cessory of this sort to stand out too strik
ingly In her general scheme of dressing;
eloquent becauee to the initiated It speaks
clearly of dollars and centa.
Opera Bute Is the Thin. I
"By her bag shall you know her," la a
tip not' to be despised. We have had the
Tun on chatelaines and wrist bags, and
now the. opera bag la the thing. In It you
may carry your handkerchief, your change
purse anything. In fact, save your opera
glasses. Still you must call It an opera
bag. Naturally It follows that silk la the
prevailing fabric for these receptacles, and
the . richer and heavier it la the better.
Flimsy silk Is worse than useless for this
purpose. Both oblong and square bags are
shown, and the roost popular patterns are
the Pompadour and Persian silks and the
gleaming brocadee that our great-grand-mothers
delighted In.
A woman who Is handy with her needle
can have several of these bags for the
amount of money she would spend for one
secured in a shop, for one pays dearly for
the cunning workmanship displayed on the
bags In windows and show cases. They are
beautifully tailored, so to apeak, and cord
ing and lining give the real finishing
Among the beautiful patterns which can
be reproduced is a pale blue satin, em
broidered in silver thread and tiny Jeweled
spangles. This is made up with stiver
mountings. A brocade of yellow roses on
white ground Is finished with a heavily
chued -mounting of gold and yellow rib
bon. The bags which combine perfectly with
the frock are very correct, and the woman
who has a really handsome velvet sutt
should have a bag made of exactly the
same material. The mountings can be
purchased at pricea varying from $1 to
$10, with prices much higher it one desires
gold or Jeweled effects. One of the new
est mountings Is a curtain pole effect, tiny
rings being attached to the bag and then
run on rods to match. These come In ex
quisite woods and metala.
If one still yearna for a chatelaine bag
for street wear, either steel beading or
the chain mesh in dull silver with Ori
ental Jeweled finishings is the best. Here
the pendent effect gives a real Oriental
scheme, and draws the line between the
bargain counter bag and the real article.
In purses, snake-skin, which holds lta
own, goes well with almost any frock.
New Theater Hat.
- Another trifle whleh will add greatly to
any woman's wardrobe Just now Is a new
theat.- bat. If, in a moment of enthusi
asm at the openlug of the aeason, she In
vested In, a white evening hat. a new hat
Is probably a necessity by this time. Here
the Chrlatmas check works Ilka a charm.
for a distinctive theater bat la regarded
by the average woman aa a luxury.
While the picturesque hat still holds its
own for evening wear and pale plumes are
masters of the situation, a woman will look
about for something more simple in head-
. wear unless she has delicate evening frocks
and cloaks. This may also be said of elab
orate decorations in fruit, which flashed
upon our v'ltlou at the beginning of the
season. It takes a atunnlng girt to carry
II thla style of trimming and for frequent
wear it actually becomes tiresome. Much
wiser is the selection of a hat in which
rM Tia. Ftmplaa.
I rack la, stalk FtUSM.
A x Huh aa akia ilia
y, .. won.
W.- ...a aataetlaa.
U au " U l"
oi any-at r'
ana u a
tut It
Hit U I KupMU
.d. AMtl
V ' VVVn-xV III Iwauiartall "'
yfg-TCA r V lia aaaw. D-
I ' N Xy f JJt. Brr aal U
I y I lady at laa kaaV
W taa U aalWaOl
"As you ladies will um them, 1 recent
mend 'Gul'KAL'D H CHAU' aa the least
harmful of all tha skin preparations." For
sale by all drugglsta and fancy goods tiaai-
ra in tha U. 9. nd Kurope.
K HD. T. HOPKINS. Froe'r,
17 Great Jones Bt.. N. T.
good lines and dainty flowers Join to give
an air of smartness and dressiness. Here,
too, one may throw a sop to Cerberus in
other words, coquette with the question ot
tails or no tails. If its wearer ia afraid of
the long, very pronounced drapery at the
bark in velvet or lace abe may cut the
Gordlan knot by selecting a bat with a bow
almost Alsatian In lta simplicity, yet
drooping enough to cover the hair.
Two toquee on such lines were displayed
by a Fifth avenue importer and one now
graces the head of a popular actress. The
first is In light blue of the forget-me-not
shade and la built on rather broad lines,
fitting snugly to tha back of the hair. The
foundation in folds of satin taffeta, which
also forms the bow In the back, held in
place by a long, narrow steel buckle. The
rest ot the' hat is encircled by forget-me-nots.
The other hat waa of rich cardinal vel
vet In the same ahape, the flat crown being
overlaid with autumn leaves in richest
tints and the bow being o! liberty taffeta,
held with a large rhlnestone buckle. Its
beauty consisted of the perfect blending ot
the crimson tones in velvet, ribbon and
Among the very newest things for chil
dren are bedroom accessories that reek of
comfort for cold mornings. Tha bath robea
are particularly enticing, being shown In
eiderdown flannel in solid colors and varl
ous combinations. Cunnlngest of all are
those In warm crimson with pointed hoods
and belts with "really buttons and straps,"
aa the owner will describe them.
Care should be taken to select large gar
tnenta for such use, aa they not only abrlnk
In washing, but are worn by children at a
time when freedom ot action la a sacred
privilege. For the nursery pillow fights and
other morning and evening frolics they are,
above all things, enticing to childish eyes,
Story of a Hemarkable Philanthropist
In Xew Orleans. '
There died the other day in New Orleans
a man who was In some respects the most
notable character In that city, Alexander
C. Hutchinson, president of Morgan's Lou
isiana & Texaa Railroad and Steamship
company. He was one of the most suc
cessful captains of industry In the south. .
He was generally regarded as . a cold,
austere and even parsimonious man, and
yet it turna out that there was no man In
New Orleans whose heart was fuller of
sympathy for his fellows, of sentiment, of
love of the beautiful, and whose hand was
more generous in charity. Indeed, in the
extent of hie giving he seems to have been
the first of the city's philanthropists. What
most distinguished his philanthropy was
his systematic effort to keep It aecret. It
was his habit gruffly to repel those who ap
plied to him. for charity and Immediately
to cause a quiet inveatigatlon ot their
cases. If they were found to be deserving
of aid it waa promptly and generously
given them, but secretly, and In no other
name than that of "Josephine."
He was passionately fond of flowers and
embowered hla home in them. He waa de
voted to art, hla residence being filled with
the rarest pictures, atatuea and booka,
while his taste for muslo made him the
leading; spirit in maintaining French opera
In New Orleans.
The death ot hla beloved wife, who had
shared his taatea, left him desolate, except
for the comfort he"found In alleviating
want in her name. 1
So live, dear friend, all through your life,
That be It short or Inn
Though other may not know youf name,
iiiey ii not iorget your song.
It waa thus he lived.
The Picayune aays that "he would send
a message of cheer and help into some
darkened home, and the recipient knew
not whence it came. No ona ever sus
pected him. How could they?. He waa so
gruff, ao stolid; so determined to keep up
the appearance of anow and sleet lying'
above his heart of gold. If you would
have barely hinted that It was A. C. Hutch
inson who waa finding out the hidden Bor
row of tear-laden hearts and aeeklng to
alleviate them, no one would have believed
For many years no one knew who "Jose
phine" was, in whose name so much good
was being done. According to the Pic
ayune: "In tha name of Josephine I send these
gifts;" that waa the way the legend ran"
for many and many a day, coming Ilka a
flash ot sunlight into an alley and garret.
Into an asylum and orphanage, into the
homes for the sorrowful outcast, and ev
erywhere bringing new life, new purpose.
With the simple, rough scrap of paper
came offerings of . coal, of groceries, of
wood, ot clothing, of money substantial
gifts that lifted the clouda at the darkest
moment. "In the name ot Josephine;"
that waa all. and nothing more. And ao
after a while people began to ask: "Who
Is Josephine, whose the memory -that la ao
dear that such royal deeds are done In
her name, such unexpected blessings fall
across the pathwaya of the miserable and
forsaken?" '
A little over a year ago the city was
taken by aurprlse that a generoua .friend
had donated the mim of $50,000 to the
Charity hospital ot this city for the erec
tion of a home for the Training School tor
Nurses. One day last November the Marine
Journal of New York published an. article
saying that It had leaked out that A. C.
Hutchinson waa the giver of the beautiful
home. Then the Picayune published the
story of "Josephine," and It waa the first
real glimpse that the world had Into tha
real character of Mr. Hutchinson. It was
a story that waa copied far and wide, and
seemed fn Its entirety more like an echo
from the agea ot faith and charity than a
living, breathing product of thla preeate
"In the name ot Josephine" thla rich and
powerful man left a nobler monument
among his people than the great transpor
tation system which he bad bulldsd up and
he made a better disposition of his fortune
than if he had hoarded it, to be fought over
by relatives, devisees and lawyers.
ease Domestic Haeatloas Illaaslaatea
by the Conrts.
Haa the husband an exclusive right to
his own money? Apparently not. If the
decisions of courta are of binding tore.
It waa not long ago, reports the Chicago
Tribune, that a St. Louis Judge decided a
wife could go through her husband's pock
ets, of course "unbeknownst" to him, and
take therefrom whatever aum abe could
find to apply to household expenses. An
other Judge In New York recently decided
that a wife could purchase what wearing
apparel she pleased without consulting the
husband and have It charged to him. and
that he must pay the bill.
Now cornea third Judge, down In Maine,
with decision equally momentous as well
aa far-reaching. It seems that one Mrs.
Harrison of Portland, being hard up for
money, ia the dead of night reaehsd aader
Mr. Karri ecu's pillow while that eareleaa
IndlvMsal waa lustily snoring, abstracted
fl,M for fee ewa ansa, bet considerately
left $50 for his uses. This showed that
she retained about one-twentieth of her
old sympathy and affection for him or that
she thought he could get along on much
less than she could. When Mr. Harrison
found what Mrs. Harrison had done, and
that she wouldn't give up the plunder, he
was twenty times angrier than he ever was
before, and had his spouse brought into
court upon the charge of larceny. The Judge
at once decided that a wife cannot steal
from her husband and Mra. Harrison went
scot free, and Mr. Harrison was out ll.ono
In cash, besides acquiring the humiliating
knowledge that his porketbook was liable
to domestic Invasion at any time.
Of course all these decisions are based
skating dress
upon the theory that man and wife are
one, hence the wife cannot steal from the
husband. Once this deduction becomes
firmly settled in the female mind it will
be "hard lines" for huBbands. Not all
women are aa considerate as Mra. Harri
son. There are those sufficiently grasping
to take the entire $1,650. But what can
be done about It if the courts go on this
way? Who will be safe?' It women 'wero
only content to be the half, or. even the
better half, and divide equally, .the out
look would not appear so depressing, but
In those cases which thus far have been
made public the woman haa taken the
whole of the money, except In the case of
Mrs. Harrison, who considered herself en
titled to twenty times as much of the con
tents of his porketbook as he who thought
he owned it ajl. If this goes on much
longer the man- who Is bold enough to
enter upon the "holy estate" of wedlock
might 'as' well understand that her surren
ders his financial rights, and that when he
and the charming creature become one
they do not share the money lointlv.
Either she takes the whole or they share
In the proportion of fifty for him and 1,000
for her. It is a discouraging outlook for
man, who but a brief time ago was "tho
A French Woman's Observations and
A companion piece In' a' way to "The
Workers" of Walter Wykoff appears In
the December number of the Revue deg
Deux Mondes, under the title "L'Ouvrlere
aux Etas Unls" "The Working Woman in
the United States." In order to study
the life of the American working girl for
herself Mme. Van Vorst, the author, de
cided to go Into the factory and earn her
living aa best she could. Her first expe
rience was in a pickle factory In Pitts
burg where the work was hard, conditions
far from Ideal and the female employes
daughters of foreign-born parents, mostly
Germans, Hungarians and Irish. After a
jeaa, erj J .
brief apprenticeship Mme,. Vap. Vorst found';
; that she cciuM earn from 90 rents to I 05
a dar'afrece work." .After' a few Weeks
In Plttsburk she left the pickle factory
and went to Perry, N. Y., a town near
Buffalo, with a mixed population. Here
the author found what she considered the
true type of, the American working girl,
the granddaughter of a line of Immigrants
who had been fashioned through many gene
rations by the Influences of environment.
The chief Industry of Perry Is a shirt fac
tory which gives employment to several
hundred young men and young women.
Mme. Van Vorst, after studying the Terry
type of ouvrlere became convinced that
the difference between these working girls
and their more fortunate sisters In tho
larger cities Is largely superficial. The
working girl In Perry, she Insists. Is sepa
rated from the woman of fashion in New
York only by a few years of culture and
cultivation. Theee girls have none- of the
aspects of the "wage slave." They were
gay and laughing and full of vitality. They
chattered continually about their love af-
fairs, their work, their wages gad, .the
superiority of existence In tho city as
compared with existence In the country.
They never spoke, however, of domestic
duty, of the kitchen or of housekeeping.
Man and dress were tho favorite themes.
Saturday night after they had received
their pay they swarmed the stores and
spent what remained of their . wages for
finery. "I don't want to economize," se,emed
to be their motto.
From Perry the writer went to Chicago,
where she established herself In a tenement,
worked first In a aweatshop, then In a
printing office and studied, another phase
of Industrial life. As a result of It all she
concludes that while the working women of
America are-divided Into the two common
types, the women of the household and the
women of the factory, tho latter class has
produced a variety of workers 'that exist
only in tho United States. Tho woman who
Is forced to earn her living has always ex
isted, but In the United States machinery
has brought Into existence the woman who
works not to earn her own living, but for
her own pleasure. These are two classes
tliO80 who ilvo at home, but contribute
something toward their own support, and
those who live at home and spend their
wages wholly for personal luxuries. The
Industrial complications which they have
produced are apparent even to a foreigner
who devoted only a few weeks to the Amer
ican factory. The girls who are not com
pelled by necessity to work for a living
lower the wages and the standard of living
of the women who are forced to depend on
their own efforts, while both lower the scale
of wages within certain limits for men.
Tho remedy proposed by Mme. Van Vorst
is somewhat Utopian, to express the case
mildly. She herself confesses that It would
be chimerical anywhere but' In the United
States. It is neither more nor less than a
plan to turn from machine work, all these
girls who are supported either In whole or
In part by their families by offering them
free instruction In industrial arts, appren
ticeship In useful trades and the possibility
of attaining through education a superior
place In the wage-earning clabs. The end
ot all this is the formation of a class of
No matter how you want to go, "Southern'' or "Scenic'
route, in a tourist sleeper or aboard the finest train in America,
the Rock Island is the line to take. Don't make any mistake
about that. Thro' tourist cars daily from Kansas City and once
a week from Omaha to Los Angeles and San Francisco via El
Paso. Tourist cars three times a week from Omaha to San
Francisco and Los Angeles via the "Scenic1 line through Colo
rado and Utah.
Golden State' limited leaves Kansas City daily and offers
unrivalled service to all points in Southern California. Berths,
tickets and full information at all Rock Island ticket offices, or
hand workers who would add quality of
production to quantity of production. Hand
industries that had been destroyed by the
machine might be resuscitated under these
conditions and give a true Industrial art.
This Is not Impossible, of course, but It Is
temporarily Improbable, unless the public
can pay enough for petroleum to warrant
Mr. Rockefeller. In turning his attention to
this particular form of scientific benevo
They Are Pnrialng the Might Course
. In New York. , . .
,The expected has happened at last. " '.'Ad
vanced womanhood, scorning longer to ask
or to expect little gallantries from the de
spised male sex, has organized to demand
as a right what seems. to be generally de
nied as a courtesy. '
.Women of New York who have swung on
tho straps of overcrowded street cars and
stepped on the foot of men sitting In front
of them have formed the Car Passengers'
Rights society. Instead of appealing to the
Innate gentlemanllncss of the men.passen
gers they will first make an attack on th
street railway companies, arid falling here
they will appeal to the legislature.
These women have adopted a wise course,
Thny are keen enough to recognize that
the man who pays a nickel to ride In a
street car is as much entitled to a seat as
is the woman who gives up a similar
amount. Instead of asking the men ' to
waive this right they will seek to persuade
the railway companies to furnish seats tor
every nickel fare, or else to secure legls
latlon compelling the companies to charge
only half fare for passengers who are
forced to stand.
As the average woman Is a confirmed
bargain nunter, 'this latter provision,
enrorcea, mignt keep every Btreet car
strap In Ootham decorated with Its femi
nine burden while the men were permitted
to enjoy the full measure of comfort to be
secured by a 5-cent fare.
But. even In the face of this possibility,
the new society is to be wUhcd every sue
cess. In Chicago its progress will be
watched with lively Interest, In the hope
that the society may form branches and
make the movement general.
For we have been known here to let an
aged woman hang on to a strap until she
died which, by the way, is no less a re
flection on our courtesy than on a Bystera
ot transportation so funereal In Its prog
1323 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb.
beautifully illustrated
of California, Interestinof, instructive, I
practical sent free
ress as to make death In transit seem not
wholly anomalous.
For and Abont Women.
Mrs. Harriet Earl Hunt and tier daughter,
Mrs. Kathryn Hunt James, the first women
to go Into bimlneBs In Slonx t'lty, la., have
I'lihllKhecl a paper called "The Stylus" for
twelve yenra.
Mrs, KHz Wnlforrt Keating, who has
Just 11el in Santa,. Ana, Cal., was tho
(lnuRhtcr of Captain Anthony ForbPS of
the Hrltlsh army and wa born on tho Hock
of Cibraltar while her futhcr was In com
mand of tho fortress.
Mies Florence Haywnrd. who has been
appointed special commissioner of the St.
I.ouls exhibition to E-jrope, is said to be
the first woman who has been appointed to
such un Important post. She was born In
New Mexico and has lived In St. Louis since
her childhood, though she was for several
years a resident In this country as corre
spondent of one or more American news
papers. Miss ' Frances Power Cobbe has Just
passed her eightieth Mrthday and la spend
ing the winter at Clifton. England. The
occasion was celebrated by the presenta
tion of an album and an, address. The al
bum contained the signatures of &k) men
and women of note. Including tho ducheas
of Sutherland: Mark Twain, six- bishops
and the master of Halllol. For eighteen
years Miss Cobbe was honorary secretary
of the society she founded to oppose vivi
section, and for the last four years she
has been prwident of the Hrltfsh Union
for tho Abolition of Vivisection. Her arti
cles dealing with the betUtr treatment of
women, children and animals have been
numbered by the hundred.
Frllla of Fashion.
Chinchilla Is used for trlmminr smart
costumes of velvet In dark violet, gray and
A soft, leather covered golf score book
has a four-leaf clover painted upon the
Toilet sets" of Ivory and ebony are 'on-
splcuous, as well as the perennlul silver
productions. ...
The latest In umbrella stands Is a brass
affair In umbrella shape, the Inflated sores
serving to hold the umbrellas.
A handsome muff chain Is decorated with
Irregular-shaped pearls,' matrix,
varl-colored sapi.hlres and rubles.
Fur U used considerably on evening
gowns, HitHTlan squirrel combining ad
mirably with white, gray or yellow chiffon
or crepe do chine. ,
White net and crane Browns for debutante
wear are given a distinct charm this season
by the Introduction of Tiny ieed pearl ga-
lona ana uutton roses.
An old-fashioned looking ulece of fanrv
work is a small work basket of silk, wbli h
appears to be supported on the outside by
number or scallop shells.
While a multiplicity of colors la ohserv-
able In the bead card rases and ixs ket
books that greet the shopper at this tlma
ot ine year, white and gold appears to be
me tavorue cumDitiation.
n white enamel and Kerns Is a dainty
necklet, showing an artistic ble.idlng of
color. Sapphires In tints ranging from the
familiar dark blue to pink, yellow and blue,
rubles and green and yellow chrysubels
being the atones linked In the necklace by
preuy uesign in enamel.
Chrysanthemums, with a fringe of un
opened bud. brlxril red Virginia creeper.
i'arma violet witn a rringe or stalks and
roses flecked with brilliants and combined
with tiny row bud trulls, are a few of the
lovely i fleets In floral garniture for kowiis
ot black net or crepe brought out this
As embroidery for evenli.g shoes turquoise
s blended with KOld on black and white.
and emeralds mingle with tine gold stltch
ery. Khliiealonea. finely rut Jet and steel
spangles aro utilized inr the adornment of
black satin and kid shoes, and an extreme
fancy is butterfly embroidery dscorallna
the toes of some beautiful thot.
booklet descriptive
on request.
It It mide from the pure ulce of grapes,
naturally fermented. Bouquet exquU lie.
Dr. Burktiart's Wonderful Offer.
mi pa un il
TT. Purkhart's Vegetable Compound Is an
Infallible remedy In cases accompanied by
Want of Appetite, Sour, llloated Stomach,
Sleeplessness Dlzzlnesx, Coated Tongue,
Headache, Stiffness In Limbs, Catarrh,
Night Sweats, Had Preams, Pains In Hack.
Under Shoulder and LaUrlppe. 10 daya
trial free. All druggists.
1)11. W. H. Ill HK II WIT, Clnrlniiad, O.
No taste. No odor. Can be glveu in glasa
ot VVaici, tea,, or collte without Jutliauia
White ItlbLot Remedy will cure or de
hiruy the diseased appetite for alcofiudO
stimulants, whether Ui patient Is a cuii
liruied Inebriate, a "tippler," social drinker
or drunkard. Impossible for anyone (a
have an appetite tor alcoholic liquors aflsr
using White Ribbon Kemedy.
luUuraed by Meuibera t W. C T. V,
Airs. Moore, press superintendent of We
mail's Christian Teinpcrauce Union, Ven
ial a, Calilornia,, writes: "1 iiavs tested
White Kibboii Kemeuy on veiy obstinate
drunkards, md the cures have been many.
In nua "axe '.be Itemudy wa. given m
Ci'etly. 1 cheerfully recommend and Indorse .
While Ribbon Remedy. Membeis of our
Union are delighted to find an economical
treatment to aid us in our temperance
Drusglsts or by mall, II. Trial psckage
free by writing Mrs. A. M. Townsend (tor
years oecreta'y of a Woman's Christian
Tempers! ce Union), 218 Tremont Bt., ttua
ton. Mat.. Sold In Omaha by
Phorw, 747. B. W. Cor. Kith and Chicago.
Oooda delivered KKKK to any part of city.
Evory Woman
a mill mnuinn .r. ' m, .1 . tii,
aiOUl lb WOlldarfOl
MARYTL Whirling 6prV
TbnawMiaierrtt. V
turn ana ourfus. iai
M- Mom CooTanlan.
for II.
lutuiaie-l tyjok giT
full is.rllrrlrt ftnt riir!-' I'.iift In-
Boom Z.6 Tlmae Bids.. N. t. VOW
For -Sale by
Corner 161 h and Chicago Sts.. Omaha.
rv wieMilTlK-j csatisw
11 arlalaal aad Lmlr Vaaolaa.
Klth?-. '"'' "h'y l.aSla..M W.a)
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PnSrss BtViitUHi mmm lm.t-
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tart Mali. 1 O.OttO Teti?Liu.
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tLM fci n. Muliii fter. fUUJw Afc
Tour Fortuns Told Free
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