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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1905)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER. 30, 1303.
Beginning Saturday, Brandcis
Announces a Display of Ladies Fashionable
and Exclusive Apparel Specially
Designed for Horse Show Wear
The Most Lavish Display of
Artistic Millinery Designs Ever Witnessed
in the West Including Scores of Special
Horse Show Models in this Rich As.emblage
v. s ? ' 1 1 v.
w rasa .
A Sal of Imported Gowns 7 Costumes
We are gratified to be able to show such a beauti'
ful array of exclusive model gown at such an auspi
cious time. This event has been planned with the most
extreme care, and gowns from such designing experts as
Beer, Worth, Paquin, etc, are shown for the first
time. A number of these gowns are the elegant dresses
and unfinished costumes from our purchase of Mme.
Mercedes' New York dressmaking stock.
An assortment of 49 elegant costumesdesigned for elaborate recep
tion and evening dreBs affairs beautirulljr made of crepe de
chines, chiffon taffetas, figured nets, velvets and tailor made
broadcloth these gowns are handsomely trimmed I. C
In lr and nhiffonn. and are worth as hlffh &B If If U
fifty dollars each in our new costume department
At $35 Your choice of thirty-
eren beautiful costume osclusira
tries from leading designer! Is the
delicate evening shade handsomely
fashioned In crepe de chine, chiffon tai-
fctas, spangled nets, voiles,
figured Jap silks, colored
Shantungs and tailored
broadcloth worth up to
slxty-flvs dollars each
At $45 We offer you the choice
of fifteen elegant gowns. Including one
stlk lace over light blue, one point net
over silk, ribbon trimmed: one aeo lean
Cloth with lingerie trimmed bodice, one
light blue messallne with
lace trimmings, one ele
gant black broadcloth
with silk embroidered
trimmings worth from
169 to B t
FANCY DRESSES AT SU.ftB Tour choice of 2! elegant
evening and fane dresses, In wool and silk all dainty
light colors and charmingly trimmed these gowns are
worth up to $30 each at ,
COSTUMES AT 919 Toar choice of 67 gowns and dresses,
elegantly fashioned In taffeta, crepe de chine, chiffon taf
feta, voiles and veilings all colors, for party, reception
and demi-costume wear worth up to $45, at each. . . .
Elaborate Evening Coats and Wraps
Included in this sale ar soma exceptional bargains In the daintiest, dressiest
and most exquisite Evening Coats, white and pastel shades some are very
elaborately trimmed well adapted for Ak-8ar-Ben Ball and Horse Show wear, at
2450-$29-$39 $45 49 $150
One Yenalftsance gown, lave and
chiffon over silk at
One silk point net with chiffon CI
floral decoration over Nile green. piD
One repousse lace gown,
flounced over silk at .
One champagne drap d'ete gown,
filigree and lace trimming over
One reseda green S-plece broad
cloth gown, eyelet embroidered
One embroidered chiffon dress,
all silk lace trimming
Braiydeis' Exclusive Milliaery
The grace and beauty of this season's most elaborate picture styles adapt themselves charmingly to the needs of
horse show wear. Brandeis' position at chief fashion arbiter of the West calls for a Splendid display bsfore this
important fashion event and we are prepared to cater to the discriminating tastts of Omaha s fashionable eis
A Horse Show Special &t $10
As a special buying event tor Saturday we bring forward
a number of our newest and most bewitching: models.
In the large shapes and smaller effects, wrought by
designers of acknowledged talent These hats are far
superior In designs and elegance of trimmings to the
hats that customarily sell at I IB
selected plumes, feathers, etc. all
with a smart Parisian touch,
linings to the
Exclusive French Models
Our exclusive Importation of French pattern hats for the
Horse Show is the admiration of fashionable women
of Omaha never was there sueh a delightful assem
blage of elaborate models the beautiful willow
plumes, snake plumes, aigrettes, expensive flowers or
ornaments are lavishly employed in Ci
their fashioning hundreds of ex
quisite horse show models at.
Brandeis' Millinery at $5
In our great department on the third floor and In our
newsectionTln theannex we will showmany'absolutely
new and charming mlllnery designs tomorrow, in the
Hippodrome sailors, the new Marquise
shapes, trlcornes, pleateaux. etc
many of the choicest new
In this lot are many exclusive designs to. evening,
theater, dressy street effects, etc. in the graceful large
shapes and the new turban effects every fj f
late style feature In shape and i II
We wish, every lady in Omaha, who admire handsome
millinery to see this elaborate display. To make this sumptrir
ous style show all the more effective, have brought forward
on display a greater number oj the seasons innovations in dress millinery than ever graced a showing in the West.
Ladies' Silk Crepe Lace
A great sale of thousands of
yards of importer's samples of
fine Ruchings, in white and col
ors, all new fall effects, regu
larly worth up to 50o a yard
new and fresh, at yard
Special Hosiery Sale
Ladles', men's, girls' and boys' Hosiery, in plain
blacks and fancy colors, all well made ladles' hose
are openwork, silk clock, silk embroidered, drop
stitched, etc., worth up to 86c pair rat
Ladies Fall Kid Gloves
All the new street and dress shades, fine fall Kid
uioves, nigh quality Kid, two-clasp f .
effects worth up to 1.25 pair at wt
All Silk Taffeta. Moire, Loulscne and
Warp Print Ribbons, all colors and all
widths, plenty of whites and blacks at,
Men's and Indies' plain and linen Hand
kerchiefs, also ladles' fine Swiss Handker
chiefs with embroidered and revered edges,
worth up to c each Saturday at, each
J. L. BRANEEIS & SONS.
BOSTON STORE. J. L. BRANDEIS & SONS.
GREATEST DOLL SALE EVER. HELD IN OMAHA
A Wonderful Bargain Sale of Dolls Saturday will witness the greatest sale of dolls ever known in Omaha.
We bought an entire stock from an importer some of the cases had been wet in transit the shipment was
refused and Brandeis bought it at an amazing reduction. Fine kid body dolls, dressed dolls, rubber dolls,
cloth dolls, etc just the same dolls you will find at Christmas time, only at less than one-half the regular
price. Only a tew of these dolls have been
slightly damaged by water the rest aro
absolutely perfect, worth up to $2.50 each
GREAT SALE of BOOKS
Choicest Fiction Also poetry, adventure, biogra
phy and history the world's best literature,
clearly printed on excellent paper, well bound-
sell regularly at 25c and
50c each at, per (
CUP AND SAUCER SALE
Thousands oi dozens of beautifully decorated Cups
and Saucers and .Plates, imported from Austria,
France and Bavaria to sell for 50c and $1 Saturday,
on' bargain square, basement, at . ,
BOSTON STORE -J. L. BRANDEIS & SONS-BOSTON STORE
JAP TELLS OF CONVERSION
Surgeon General of Mikado's Army Ad
dresses Y. M. C. A. Conreutien.
story electrifies the delegates
He Bay Missionaries that Are Now
la the Orient Have More Tact
Than Those of Gener
ation A so.
DETROIT, Sept. 29. Intensely dramatic
was the moment today when Surgeon Gen
eral Suzuki, of the Japanese navy, fresh
from the battles of the Japan and Yellow
seas, declared with effective earnestness
nd sincerity before the railroad Youns
Man's Christian association International
convention that he had been for twenty
years a Christian. Proudly he added that
his wife and five children shared his belief.
Tears dimmed many eyes when the distin
guished Japanese surgeon told brokenly
of the drowning of another child, his 13-year-old
daughter. Just two days before
he himself had been called Into the thick
of the recent fighting. lie had not urged
the question of religion In his family, he
said, having trusted It to the guidance of
God. His eldest son had been the first to
become a convert, having been interested
at first through an accidental visit to a
Christian meeting while walking along the
streets of Toklo. Next the wife had been
converted through the Influence of her son
and all the family hud followed In the steps
of these two.
Struggling to control his emotion. General
Susukl declared his faith In the Christian
belief of the future life, saying of his little
daughter, whom-he mourned, "I believe she
has gone to our own kingdom."
Further evidencing his high conception of
tho hwuly and power of the Christian re
ligion, General Buaukt credited the mis
sionaries to Japan with becoming broi ler
and broader In their views. He said:
Those who came first were too deeply
concerned about outward appearances. It
wrtH a iiilxtiike for them to ask at the very
outset: "Iht you smoke T Vo you drink?
Ho you go to church?'' For we know now
that when one hss really entered the
church he will naturally give up the things
that are evil. Ws want you to send to us
good men who will convert our hearts and
show us the real meaning of Christianity.
Japan la supposed to be a non-Christian
country but there are many men, women
and children In Nippon trying to be faith
ful to the right and to God, I myself, was
baptized twenty years ago. I cannot say
that I am a good Christian, but I am a
Convention la F'.leetrlBed.
Surgeon Oeneral Suzuki's earnest words
electrified the convention. The audience was
wild in its outbursts of applause. It was
probably the first time that cheers had re
sounded In the Central Methodist Episcopal,
church, one of the oldest and largest houses
of worship in Detroit. The distinguished
Japanese was the last speaker at the after
noon session, but the audience did not turn
toward the door when he finished. With
one impulse delegates and spectators strug
gled to get nearer to the uniformed, Swarthy
foreigners, who stood behind the preacher's
desk. Surgeon General Susukl looked about
him perplexed. There was the making of a
panto Uv the mob that was struggling all
around him. It was necessary for John J.
McCook of New York, who had been pre
siding to conduct the besieged speaker
through a rear door to the street.
It was through Robert E. Galley, the
Young Men's Christian association secre
tary at Tien Tsln, that the Japanese sur
geon was secured to address the convention.
General Suzuki had related his story to Mr.
Galley, who notified the promoters of the
convention that the noted Japanese was to
be in this country and ought to be secured
Reeeptlon by Miss Gould.
Other features today of the Railroad
Ynunff Men'M Christian Association rnnv.n.
I tlon were a reception by Miss Helen M.
Gould to about 150 employes of the Gould
railway system and a mass meeting In the
evening at Light Guard armory. Noonday
meetings were held at forty-one factories
and were attended by about S.00O men.
Among the speakers today were E. T. Col
ton of New York, J. G. Cannon, vice presi
dent of the Fourth National bank of New
York; O. W. Stevens, president of the
j Chesapeake 4k Ohio railroad; W. A. Garrett,
' general manager of the Queen & Crescent
railroad, and H. B. F. McFarland, commis
sioner of the District of Columbia.
Pacific coast requesting acceptance of a
publlo reception when Baron Komura ar
rives there. All such requests will prob
ably be declined.
BOMB THROWN IN NEW YORK
Gotham Tenement Is Damaged ana
Some People Injured by
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-A bomb filled with
both dynamite and a quantity of inflam
mable oil was sthrown at the rear of a
crowded tenement house at Eight avenue
and One Hundred and Forty-third street
early today. More than a score of persons,
who were sleeping at the time, were hurled
from their beds by the explosion and two
of them were carried from the house un
Within a minute after the explosion
flames had nearly enveloped the rear halls
of the tenement house. The police believe
that the "Black Hand" Italian assassins
threw the bomb. The object of the attack
was the rear door of an Italian barber shop
on the ground floor.
STUDENTS ARE UNDER BAN
Wisconsin Mayor Orders Polleeraen
to Shoot Those Who May
MADISON. Wis., Spt. SS.-As a result of
an attempt of a crowd of studenta to break
up a carnival company showing here at
night Mayor Curtis toda ' gave orders to
the police to shoot any student resisting ar
rsst or assaulting officers. . ..
President VanHlse of the university urged
officers and courts to show no discrimina
tion against students and said he would ex
pel every student convtoted In court and
would suspend all arrested. At a convoca
tion today President VanHlse Scored stu
dents for rowdy conduot.
CALL MONEY MUCH HIGHER
Tho quantity of the food taken la not
the msasure of ita nourishment.. The
quality it what counta. Many babies
take Urge quantities of food and get a
small amount of nourishment. MeU
tin's Food babica take a small quan
tity of food and (tt a Ltrgt amount
of nourishment. Send for our book
M Mellin's Food Babies."
Mellla's Feed Is the ONLY Infants'
14. wale a received the Graaj True,
the hlsksst sward ef the LenUtana Sr.
chase Iseesliiaa. St. Leeis, High
er than a U asedai.
UEXLIN FOOD CO, BOSTON. KAM.
PRESIDENT PREPARES TO LEAVE
Will Oo to Washington Today
from Samnier Home In
OYSTER BAY, Sop:. .-President
Roosevelt apent the last day of his Burn
ing sojourn at 8agamore Hill In prepar
ing for his departure for Washington. Af
ter devoting a couple of hours to his
official correspondence he parsed the re
mainder of the day about the house and
grounds giving directions as to their care.
The president, Mrs. Roosevelt and their
children will leave for Washington tomor
row morning at 10 o'clock. They will travel
on a special train to Long Island City,
going thence by boat to Jersey City, There
they will board a special train on the
Pennsylvania railroad and leave at 1:14
p. m. The train Is scheduled to. arrive at
Washington at :!.
Baron Komarn In Winnipeg.
WINNIPEG. Sept. &.-Haron Komura
and his party passed through here at mid
night on the Canadian Pacific Imperial lim
ited. His secretary reported the Journey
along the northern lake shore country as
uneventful. The baron Is standing the
trip well. Numerous messages tiavs been
rtceived from Japanese associations on the
For First Time .In Many
Bate Goee to Sla Per
' NEW YORK. Sept, .-Before noon to
day call money advanced to s per cent, the
highest rate In many months. The National
City bank lent tlO,000.000 around this figure,
while Blair Co., lent IS. 000.000 at t. and
rhany other financial Institutions lent large
sums at correspondingly high rates. After
(hese loans the rats dropped back to 6,
but again quickly advanced to ( per cent.
BIG HOLE IN SUEZ CANAL
jtsplodlngr Ilnamlte Makes Depres
sion I'nder Wreek, bnt Another
Explosion Is Keeessary.
PORT SAID, Egypt, Sept. H-The fore
part of the wreck of the British steamer
Chatham, which was blown up yesterday
has entirely disappeared, the stern must
be furthnr demolished by dynamite. There
is a hole 110 feet deep at the spot where
the wreck rested..
GREAT LOSS FROM STORM
Arsiy Potts on tha Southern Philippine
Ialaiu Are Destroyed.
THOUSANDS OF NATIVES ARE HOMELESS
Civil and Military Anthorltles Send
ing' Aid to Suffering People
Telegraph Wires Down
' and News Delayed.
MANILA, Sept. 29. Keports are coming
in from places along the path of the re
cent typhoon on the island of Luzon and
the southern Islands Indicate great loss of
life and property. In the waters surround
ing Bamar and other Islands, many coast
ing vessels and Island transports hava been
wrecked. The coast guard cutter Leyte Is
a complete wreck and eleven Americans
and twenty-four natives were drowned.
At the town of Sorsogon fifteen natives
were drowned. The loss on hemp planta
tions Is estimated at $1,000,000. The army
transport, Juan Rodriguez, Is ashore at
Legaspi. In the Interior of the Island of
Samar thousands of natives are homeless
and the same report comes from many of
the other email Islands.
The army posts In the southern Islands,
have been destroyed.
The civil and military authorities are
rushing aid to the suffering people in the
form of supplies of food and shelter.
Owing to the destruction Of the tele
graph system, reports received from other
points are meager.
Report From Corbln.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2.-Ueneral Cor
bln, commanding the division of tho Philip-'
pines, today cabled the War department
further details of the damage done to gov
ernment property there by the recent
typhoon. He says that temporary shelter
porta at Hartshorne, Catubig. Tagablran
Tavleran, Gangara and Bulao were de
stroyed. Camp Connell was injured.
Launches Hercules and Lorcha witii
rations, all for Gangara were blown ashore
near Taranguan; the Lorcha was distri
buting coal ashore near Tarnguan. Balau
reports the Carmen ashore on the east
coast of Samar and the insular government
coast guard vessel Leyte wrecked on the
west coast near Allen. All officers and
six passengers on the Leyte were lost.
Artificer Joseph H. Rulon, company E,
Twenty-first Infantry, was killed and
several officers and men Injured at Hart
shorne. The damage to property in and
around the city Is mainly confined to un
roofing buildings; can be repaired. Manila
and McKlnley about t3,S00, the latter not
more Jhan X700; land telegraph system
General Corbin does not confirm the
rumor previously cabled by him to the
effect that the military post at Malahl bad
of the local union of the Structural Iron
Workers union. The men have beon re
ceiving $4 a dtiy for eight hours work, but
demand an increase to M.50.
chugging of the big touring red devils from
Atlantic City. Brooklyn Eagle.
Will right Raise la Rates.
DETROIT. Mich., Sept. -At a meet
ing here today of a committee of Michigan
members of the Royal Arcanum, It was
decided to rslse f7.fcn to fight In the courts
tho sliding auala of fa lea teceutly adopted
by the Sueiet.
TIGHT LITTLEGERIViAN TOWN
Where Everything; Smacks of the
Fatherlnnd nnd American
Influences Go Slow.
A typical German city within a few hours'
ride of New York a city where the mayor,
the city clerk and all of the city officials.
Including the nine members of the common
council, are Germans, a city where the offi
cial business of the municipality Is con
ducted In the German tongue and where
the records are written In German, may
seem an anomaly In this day when the Eng
lish language has spread In America along
with American enterprise and habits. Yet
here Is Egg Harbor In the very midst of all
the commercial hubbub, Just as It was fifty
years ago with the exception that It, too,
has partaken of the thrift and the enter
prise around it a tight little German town
as German to many Intents and purposes
as If It were settled In the very heart of the
kaiser's vast domain.
There are German settlements and towns
In the United States lots of them. But
this unique city of Egg Harbor stands out
alono In Its class as the only city In the
country that was started with the avowed
Intention of forming a home for Germans,
where they could follow the customs of the
fatherland, speak the language of tho
fatherland and bring around them In this
new land across the sea the same Influences
religious and secular that made the old
land so dear to them. This they started
out to do; and this they did. And It is for
this reason that these good German neigh
bors of ours will begin next Saturday the
celebration of their golden Jubilee the
founding of the city. If you go through the
quaint old town during the four days of the
celebration you will see that you axe not
only In the midst of a community of Ger
mans of the old school, as regards ths dally
habits of life, but of the old Ideals as well.
You will be greeted by the old-time hearty
welcomes that betake of genuine good
cheer. There you will find the huerger-
melsfrs and der herren and die frauen and
die schoenen fraulelns, all gracious, all cor
dial, as In the days of Herr Grimm. youir.,.i.
CROW SURVEY IS COMPLETED
Plat of Reservation Soon to He
Opened to Settlement Now
HELENA, Mont., Sept. 29.-J. Scott Har
rison, government Inspector of surveys,
after having been in the Crow Indian res
ervation field for nearly four months, has
completed his task and returned to Helena.
His report Is being prepared and will be
forwarded to the general land office, after
which the plats will be filed In the eastern
Montana land office, to be followed by the
president's proclamation that the lands are
open to settlement. Included In the lands
Is the Custer battlefield.
SHINGLE COMBINE ORGANIZED
Bnrenn Will Attempt to Control Red
Cedar Ontpnt of State of
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept. 19. The shingle
mills bureau, an association to control the
output of Washington red cedsr shingles,
was organised here today. About 80 per
cent of the total output of the state was
represented. A resolution was adopted ad
vancing a closing down of the mills during
the months of December and January
Reek Island Engineer Resigns.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 2S.-W. L. Dsrilng
has resigned as chief engineer of the Horn
Island railroad system. It Is understood
that ne Intends accepting a position re
cently offered as engineer of a company
that intends building railroads In the Philip
pines. Baltlmoro Iron Workers Strike.
BALTIMORE. Sept. 29 Three hundred
and twelve structural iron workers em
ployed on four larg buildings In this city
were ordered out today by a representative
FIGHT WITH PITCHFORKS
George C'onstnnee Stnbbed to Death
by Slets Boekhout Near Twin
ST. PAUL, Sept. 29.-A special to the
Pioneer Press from Mlibank. S. D. says:
George Constance, a farmer living five
miles north of Twin Brooks, was stabbed
to death with a pitchfork wielded by Hletx
Boekhout, who lived on the same farm.
Boekhout, who claims to have acted In
self-defense, surrendered to the sheriff.
'Elk," meaning the man who has taken
the degrees In the benevolent and proteo
tlve order of that name, cannot tell tho
difference between the genuine teeth and
those which have been manufactured some
where in Connecticut or Rhode Island
Renovating a man doesn't regenerate
How often has the lowly banana peel
given pride a hard fall.
It Isn't always easy to flatter a girl who
has a big brother.
Incompatibility of finances Is the root of
many divorce cases.
When a lamps stands In its own light
It Is time to tuin It down.
Two can live Just as cheaply as one
after they have been made one.
A philosopher Is a man who thinks that
possikly he was once a fool.
When a woman marries a man she takes
everything he has including his name.
"Out of sight, out of mind" doesn't neces
sarily imply that a blind man is crazy.
A man's .superstition refuses to work
when he is offered thirteen oysters for a
Any woman who can refrain from saying
mean things about her poor relations pos
sesses genuine self-control.
About the only difference there la bo
tween an undertaker and a funeral director
Is In their method of figuring.
It Isn't always safe to bet that the man
who howls tho loudest about thieving poll
tlclans never tried to beat a street car
conductor out o, a nickel. Chicago New
FAVORS TRIPLE ALLIANCE
will find the hillsides planted with the vines
as they are along the banks of the beloved
Rhine. You will see the wine cellars stocked
with the product of these vines. You will
note the growing vegetables In ths weediest
beds. You will gaze with admiration on
those noncomnarable, old-fashioned Ger
man flower gardens and praise the thrlftl
ness that keeps each house of this literal
Spotless Town clothed In fresh paint and
cleanliness, while you will be lost In won
der at the luxurtousness of the maples and
chestnuts and elms that arch the broad
streets and avenues from one end to the
In brief, this is the little German town
that for half a century has protected the
language and the customs of the father
land. But In the new generation that Is
coming to the front the "Americanizing"
Influences are being made apparent and
there la a tendency to break away from
the old lines. A dozen years ago practically
nothing but German was spoken In' the
town. Now one must speak both German
and English to be In touch with the little
world Inside and the great world without.
Thus far no street cars have run through
the thoroughfares, but the one-time quiet
of the place la today broken In upoa by the
Says I'nlted States. Great
Britain nnd France Can Preserve
Pence of the World.
PARIS, Sept. 0.-The Echo d Perls
this morning prints an article signed by
Andrew Carnegie, In which the writer ar
gues In favor of an alliance of the United
States, France and Great Britain for the
safeguarding of the peace of the world.
The author denominates the countries
named as "the three republics, two un
crowned and one crowned "
Miss Oldham awoke In the middle of the
night and found a burglar ransacking her
trunk. She did not scream, but looking
him square In the eye, she pointed to the
door and said: "Leave me at once, sir!"
"Oh, that's all right, madam," said the
burglar as he barked toward the door;
"I had no Intention of taking you." Chi
(rent t'nmo of (Jraln.
CHICAGO. Rpt. !9 The largest cargo of
grain ever shipped out of Chicago was
cleared today on the steamrr George H.
RiiHSt'll. It connlstod Of 2&.i00 bushels of
corn and Sfe.OOQ bushels of barley, aggregat
ing 7.972 tons. The cargo goes to Buffalo.
Mannfaetnred Elk Teeth.
Not long ago a paragraph was floating
around the country telling about the sale of
an extraordinary dress by a Cheyenne
Indian woman to a dealer of curios. This
dress contained something Ilka 400 to too
It was very valuable, because teeth of
the elk are getting scarce, and there Is a
greater demand for them every year. It
la understood, however, that as the demand
grows the Ingenious Yankee has succeeded
In procuring a supply without going to the
Ind'an village for thst purpose.
Many very fine celluloid elk teeth are now
FRANKLIN MEDICAL CO.
In Chronic and Nervous Diseases of
MEN AND WOMEN
CATARRH 0t1 KINDS
Hot a Dollar Keed Be Paid Vatll Cnred.
We cure all curable diseases of the Nose,
Throat, Lungs, 6t itnacli, Bowels, Liver,
Kidneys, Bladder, Rl:eumstism, Paralysis,
I II, gkln iJls-saaes, Dyspepsia and Blood
1'olson of all kinds.
Call or write for booklet.
We make no charge for examination.
'ree hours 10 to 4; Sundays, 10 to IX,
on the market, or will be, and the avsrage ro Sj03 Karbaeh Blk, Omaha, Keb.
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