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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1907)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 0, 1007.
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GREAT DISSOLUTION SALE
. Store -
In Order lo Sell at Once Some Larpe Assortments of Ladies' and Children's Cloaks
We Have Assembled Them All In Lots In Onr Great Basement to Sell at .
The Biggest Bargains Omaha. Has Seen in Years
The Well Known of PFEIFFER. SOLOMON, 715-17 Broadway. N.Y.
DISSOLVED PARTNERSHIP ,a1 We BoDBhl 11 AncUoa nmeBs Lj),s Their Cloihlnfl.
Ladies' and Misses Short and
THAT HAVE BEEN SELLING UP
TO $7.50 BASEMENT AT.......
lilVII i Caisvi ' wuii(j asawss w
tl fcfri'i , .
iil.hi iM imwmwjiiii i ii iii iin-iH i 1 h i hi it ' ii inr n i iwini ,nrnirn ir rrmr TrtrTimrrTirTrii ir.
in good dressy up-to-date styles
FOR BUSINESS WEAR
Here are Suits that will give youl5.03 worth of
Every Day Wear and look well all the time.
Actually Worth 12?, 13?.n 5?
In this stock are many strictly hand tailored
MEN'S PRINCE ALBERT COATS ana VESTS-MEN'S
FULL DRESS COATS and MEN'S TUXEDO CO ATS
and VESTS - worth up to 920.00, at S8.68.
We will show also a great line of Men's
WINTER OVERCOATS worth to 12sndI$ at $&
u: vy r xy . vv
MKX'S TANTS, worth,
MEN'S 1ANTS, worth 1 OQ
$4.00, at 1..U
MKN'fl PANTS, worth f O fi
16.00 and $6.00, at. . . . U,JJ
We Want to Clean Up All Boys' Winter Clothing
Boy's 75c Knee Pants.. 29 S3
: Boys '$2.00 Suits at . '. . .98? Ei
Boys $3.00 Suits at.. $1.48 rj
Men's $7.50 Suits at.S3.98p
.M.dHnanMaBflinMHBiBVlBmHmMaMBaiBBMHKM.. , . mm
Boys' Long Pants Suits
single and double breasted,
snappy and up-to-date,
worth $7. B0
and 110.00,, at. . .
Boys' $4 and $5. Knee Pants
Suits Consists tf winter
and Russians, at
Choice of any Chllds' Over
coat In our entire stock,
that is worth $ 5.00, tf
$6.00 and $7.00, OJ
IN THE BASEMENT
rT ff I i "
Manufacturers' Samples of
All new spring
styles and pat
ternsa big Bat.
urday bargain at
These Shirts Actually Worth $1 and
All the men's $1.50 I Broken lot. of men's I Men', f I
and $2.00 shirts at
underwear, worth up
to $1.00, at
$3.00 ralues, at
- tlon, per
bottle . . .
SHOES at IB
Getting ready for our new spring stock,
coming. We must have more room. -This
means a quick clearing iip of all
winter shoes, double sole.
Men's box calf, lace or blucher style.
Men's Velour calf, lace or blucher.
Men's vici kid, lace or blucher.
Men's patent colt, lace or
blucher, pair. ............
In all the newest lasts
Worth $3 3.50 Ji
1 " 1 '' ' '
Plain colore and fancy mixture coate. In 14, It, 4. and BO-lnch I
length, many are aatln lined, fancy npllare and cuffs, a number of Ion
black cloaks erery one la up-to-date In atyle. Ileal ly a wonderful
r- i - i ai
LADIES' WINTER CLOAKS ThCH)
Worth 2, 3 and 84. ly 3. X g
lots ofcomfort and service in them. m M f 1 1 1 i n
Good warm coats, not this season's styles, but Vjjy
Ladles' $2. $3 and $4 SKIRTS fjf)
All leadlna colors, mixture and check, cheviots, 1. 1 iVN fi
worateda and ladlea cloth every skirt a big- bar- "f J I 1 I fi
gain. In the basement Saturday. L W
ChUdren's $4 and $5
C oaks mie
Made of bearskins,
mixtures, etc., odds
and i ends, in ages 2
to 14. All in one lot
at a rare bargain.
LADIES' WINTER COATS o
Great bargains in these long, up-to-date
cloaks these cloaks are well worth $10 and
$12 special at.
The long, loose back broadcloth coats, all (I OQ
lined a $19 value at. Je!0
In Onr Children's Department. Second Floor. Old Store
Children's Children's 1 Children's
Cloaks worth I Cloaks worth I Cloaks worth
up to QQ up to OCA up to Q QO
' $7 at . .. Ia0 I $10 at . . $12.50..
Saturday Specials In China Dept.
Handsome 'White Clnna, Russian Jardinieres, made, Gas and Electric Port-
Cups and Saucers for dec- 0f antique hand hammered
orating, beautiful thin bmss beautifully finished..
SkVliviA 1 - lft1f.A CfSk if.' t
izn npr r.nT. riiscnnnt. frnm
one uoaeu w t a ft I ,
Jardiniere in the house.
ables, 33 1-3 per cent
discount from our en
tire line. It ' is a rare
chance; do not miss it.
BR AND EI S - BOSTON STORE
MBH1 -f "F W"naiiu.iMauaiiiiiiiiniaiiii.aiiaa p
SEMTE PASSES INDIAN BILL
Army Bill li Partly Estd for ApproTtl of
MR. FRAZlER SPEAKS ON STATE RIGHTS
Senator from Teaaeaaee Takea Isaac
With President Japaaese
Qaestloa Cltea Attltade of
WASHINQTON, Feb. a The senate today
passed the Indian appropriation bill. Sen
ator Fraaer made an addreaa on states'
rlshts, after which the army appropriation
bill, carrying a toUl of $81,600,000, was taken
The army measure was partly read for
approval of committee amendments and
adjournment was taken shortly before
o'clock when It became apparent that con
siderable debate was to be occasioned by
an amendment to permit the government to
receive reduced rates from the railroads
on the transportation of troops and supplies
for the army and to allow army officers
snd their families to accept free trans
portation. The adoption of thle amend
ment would be a modification of the rail
road bin paaaed at the last session of
Senator Warren, In charge of the bill,
gave notice that he would press Its con
sideration tomorrow. Senator Nelson said
he would move tomorrow for the consid
eration of the bill granting the government
the right of sppeal In criminal cases.
Fraaler oat States' Rights.
Federal encroachment ' on state rights,
with the Japaneae school question as the
principal illustration, was the subject of
an address to the senate today by Senator
Frailer of Tenneasee.
Mr. Frailer raid that this was not a
question that concerned California alone,
but concerned the right of very state to
control Its dotneatic affairs. If the federal
government, by treaty, could rob a state
of the right to control Its own school sys
tem, the last stronghold of local ee!f-gov-ernment
was destroyed. If a treaty could
force Mongolians Into the white schools of
California, a like treaty could force the
negroes of Cuba, Santo rtomtngo. Haytl
and the Congo Into the' schools of Ten
nessee In defiance of the lawi for the sep
aration of the races. He expreaeed the
highest admiration for .the Japanese snd
said thst the action of California furnished
no pretext for quarrel with that rounjry.
The school board of Ban Franrslco had
simply executed a state law providing for
ths education of white and Japanese chil
dren In separate schools. ' It had been de
cided over and over again that states had
a perfect right to, mae such separation;
that the state of California was but ex
ercising Its legal Slid ronxtltutlonal power.
Cites Attltaae of Blalae.
He denied with emphasis that this gov
ernment had ever undertaken by treaty to
interfere with the constitutional rights of
(California la this respect. Quoting the
language of the treaty, he aalds "I chal
hnge any one. to And In It a word guar
anteeing to Japanese residents the right to
enter publlo schools of the state at all.
much less to enter them In deflanoe of stats
laws and regulations."
He contended that the president ought
to - have followed the example of Mr.
malne In the case of the lynching of Ital
ian cltlsens In New Orleans. There was a
treaty with Italy which guaranteed pro
tection to Italian cltlxens, but when the
Italian government complained, Mr. Blaine
Informed It that Italian cltlsens had no
higher rights than American ctlliens and
that the right to punish for murder was
the exclusive province of the states where
the crime was committed.
Mr. Frailer dwelt st length on the re
cent speech of Secretary Root, which he
declared to be a threat to wipe out state
lines and absorb all powers of the states
into the federal government.
"When," he said, "the states are deprived
of the right to Judge whether and how far
they shall exercise their powers we cesse
to be a free people. Ths secretary Inti
mated that this usurpation of power was
necessary to control the trusts. Before
seeking to rob the states of their power
let the federal government .use Its own.
Let It reduce ths monstrous tariff which
had built up and was protecting the trusts."
It wss not necessary, said Mr. Frailer,
to make ths lights and powers of states
conform ts a standard set up by the chief
"Roast" for President.
He said ths president had Incited in
surrection against Colombia and committed
sets of war without authority of congress;
had overridden ths treaty-making power
and had threatened to use ths military
forces of the United States to override the
laws of the states. He spoke ot the presi
dent's having gone forth "with pomp and
ceremony, followed by an armed fleet trail
ing at his heels, after the manner of ths
German kaiser, to visit bis -outlying prov
inces." Secretary Root, he said, had evolved a
constructive recess snd had recently visited
the capitals ot the south to show them
ths big stick snd tell them to be good snd
pay their debts. These were the people
who were crying for mors and greater
"This," ho said, "should not be mads s
party question, but It ths republican party
chose to go to battle upon an lasue for
the complete subversion of ths rights of
the states, the democratic party, always
the party of ths constitution, will accept
the Issue. But the question arises above
party; It goes to the very preservation of
our wisely devised system of dual govern
ment, under which we have so marvel
ously growa and prospered as a people."
PROCEEDINGS OF . TUB UOCSB
Mr. Moadell Attacks Rlsht sf Presi
dent to Withdraw Lands.
WASHINQTON, Feb. a A new high
record In the way of passage of private
peiislon bills was made In the house today
when 7S bills were paaaed In an hour and
The naval appropriation bill, carrying
t95,4JS.O0O, was ' Uken up and ' under ths
order ot general debate speeches were
mads by Mr. Lamar ot Florida oa the
"railroad rate bill" and Mr. Ills fins of Con
necticut, favoring the creation of the White
mountain and Appalachian .forest reserves.
Ths limitations of federal authority" was
the subject of a speech delivered today In
ths house by Mr. Mondell of Wyoming,
which dealt especially with ths withdrawal
of cost lands from entry.
Hs stated he had.no thought of Im
pugning the motives of sny executive of
ficer la connectjon with the withdrawals,
but that this was not a question as to ths
good faith of public officials nor- of the
wisdom of land laws, but of the authority
of ths executive departments to modify,
amend snd annul acts of congress.
Mr. Mondell stated that to remain silent
in the presence ot the far-reaching effect
of orders . suspending ths land laws might
be construed Into an acquiescence In their
validity, and if not challenged these acts
would be cited as precedents for further
extension of the executive power in sus
pending the operations of laws. He con
tended that while the question of authority
for these acts was the most Important one,
in Tiew of the great Injury that had been
dons settlers and those seeking to develop
ths west and which would inevitably follow
the suspension of land laws over large
areas, the question of the wisdom or neces
sity for these wholesale withdrawals snd
suspensions was also Important. He de
clared It would have been neither wise nor
necessary to issue the orders In question.
even had there been authority for so doing, n
snd pointed out that while M.uoo.ooo seres
in the states and all of Alaska had been
withdrawn the government had only dis
posed of 400.000 acres under the cosl land
lows in thirty-four years.
In view of these facts, he suggested that
even had it been within the authority of
the Interior department to do so, there
could be no warrant In withdrawing from
coal entry over fifteen hundred times more
coal Jand than was entered last year. At
the rats of last year's sales it would take
over fifteen hundred years to dispose of
ths coal lands which had been withdrawn
from entry, not taking into consideration
the millions of acres In Alaska. Hence, he
contended, there was little in the situation
to suggest that the public lands would' be
gobbled up In the Immediate future if not
A scathing criticism of the so-called Hep-
burn bill, relating to the. interstate Com
merce commission, was made today In the
house by Representative Lamar of Florida,
who said there should be written Into the
Hepburn bill a provision empowering the
Interstate Commerce commission to take
the Inltatlrs In righting a wrong In railroad
rstes where a wrong Is dons.
He said the republican congressmen
would have sat In the house for twenty
years more without touching the railroad
rste question of President Roosevelt had
not thrown the Issue under them like a
Incident to his speech on the railroad
rste bill. Mr. Lamar reviewed the recent
Impeachment trial of Judge Charles Rwayne
by the senate, and said that notwithstand
ing his acquittal, "we nevertheless bsve s
rascally Judge In Florida While I can do
1 nothing to bring about his removal, I csn
from time to Urns tell the house of his
LEASE HEARING MONDAY
et Committss 'iiricultore Will
Csmider Filler Grai n.
.URKETT AMENDMENT IS PRESENTED
wtc w&y u io py no aueauoa to n; at
letat, not until U develops Into pneumonia,
5 vn -x r
I a. a Tf least, box unui u develops ioiq pneumonia,
YY Il&il JL KjU fcroncaW, or pleumf. Another wsy Is
co ss your sector gDoui Avers vjierry
j-wa. " y y Pectoral. If hs says, "Ths best thing for
Do st bs sirs, snywsy,
W. nblltk l.e.lntOi .
Rnansnac Sals for Charity.
The Child's Saving Institute will hold a
rummage sale for the disposal of old
clothes February 1 st IM Vinton street
and saks for sny bundles which might be
sent to the Institute This form of charity
la double barrelled, as it disputes ot par
tially worn clothes which are of ns fur
ther use to the owners snd gives thera'at
a small pries to those who might not be
sble to buy new elnthes. A lines shower
will be held si the Child's Saving Institute
February IX or Washington a birthday.
If you have anything ts trade sdvertisj
it la the For Exchange coT-iiua ot The
j lice Waal Ad pegs. '. .
Snsja-estlon Opposed on Oroaad that
It Will Give Big: Cattlemen
aa Advantage Over
WASHINQTON. Feb. l-The senate com
mittee on agriculture Is preparing to con
sider a proposition looking to ths leasing
of public landVfor grailng purposes. A
large delegation of western cattlemen lo
already here to support the measure.
Ths effort will be to have a provlxlnn
severing ths point Incorporated in the agri
cultural appropriation bill as sn amend
ment, the text of which has slready been
proposed by Senator Burkett. .
.- The amendment, authorise! the president
to, from time to time, establish grsilng
districts on the unreserved snd' unappro
priated public lands by proclamation, and it
Thereupon the secretary of agriculture,
under rules and regulations prescribed by
him, shall execute, or cause to be exe
cuted, the provisions of this act and all
other la we effecting the graslng or use of
public lands within such graslng districts,
except such lawa as affect the surveying,
prospecting, locating, appropriating, enter,
ing, relinquishing, reconveylng. certifying
or patenting of any lands within such
graaing dlaLrlcUp appoint all officers neces
eary for their' administration and protec.
tlon, regulate their use for graving pur-
f oses, protect them from depredation and
"Jury, restore and Improve their graslng
value. Issue permits to graxe live stock
thereon fur periods of not more than ten
years, giving preference to homesteaders,
and. when practicable, toresttnt occupants
of the range, who owned improved ranches
or who have provided water for. live stock
grased on the public lands, and charge and
collect reasonable fees for such graslng
permits, as la now done for the use ot
forest Msorve land, products and resources
baaed upon the graxing value of the land
In each locality, - t .
The auestlon will be made ' ths subject
of a hearing by ths committee next Mon
day. The measure will be opposed on the
ground that If It becomes s law It will give
the big cattlemen a monopoly of ths range
to the exclusion of ths small holders.
SHOUTS FAVORS COSTBACT FLAX
Sneyrlsed that Stevens Is Not la
Aroors with Ides.
WASHINUTON. Feb. S. Chairman Shonls
of the Isthmian Canal commission, un
qualifiedly expressed himself in favor of
building the canal by contract. He said
that the great advantages accruing there
from would be the witnessing of Immedlat;
"Contractors bsve solved the labor prob
lem," he said. "They can get what they
a natural laxative and tonic when
troubled with lassitude, depression,
nervousness or a general run-down
condition of the system.
Nature responds quickly, and regu
larity is established by the use of
want and we can only get what Is left.
Then again, they could bring into play
their vast combined experience, skill and
organisation and this necessarily would
effect ths completion of their work In
much sooner time than If matters were
allowed to go on as they are."
Mr. Shonts sold hs wss much surprised
to read the statement that Chlt, Engineer
Stevens had Indicated his Intention to re
sign should the work be done by contract.
He said that Mr. Stevens always had
favored the contract plan.
SolJtrwbero. in boxes XOc. and 25c
DECORATIOH9 FROM THE MIKADO
Permission Asl'ed to Honor United
State Civil Officials.
WASHINGTON. Feb. . As sn expre
slon of its high appreciation of services
rendered to Japan during Ita war with
Russia, the Japanese government has
asked for permission to confer upon the
American ambassadors to Russia' snd Ja
pan during the Russo-Japanese war va
rious decorations, and the secretary of
state today forwarded the request to con
gress. With Secretary Root's letter there
was a communication from Viscount Aokl,
the Japanese ambassador at Washington,
expressing the dealre of the Japanese em
peror to award Robert S. McCormlck and
George von L. Meyer, former ambassadors
to Russia, and Lloyd C, Grtscom, former
minister to Japan, the first class of the Or
der ot the Rising Sun.
Other proposed decorations include:
Rmnctr F. Eddy, former secretary of
embassy at St. Peteraburg, snd Hunting
ton Wilson, formerly first- secretary of
legation at Toklo, third class of the Order
Of the Rising Sun.
Robert Woods Hllss, former second sec.
reUry of embassy at St, Petersburg; Irwin
B. Laughlln, former second secretary of
legation at Toklo, and Thomas Smith, vice
consul at Moscow, fourth class of the Or
der of the Rising Sun.
Paxti n Hlbben. formerly third secretary
at St. Petersburg, fourth claaa of the Or
der of the Sacred Treasure.
Ransford Stevens Miller, Jr., Interpreter
at embassy In Toklo', Samuel Smlih, con
sul at Moscow; Roger S. Green, commer
cial agent at Vladivostok, and George H.
Bcldmore, deputy consul general at Yoko
hama, fifth clues of the Order of ths Ris
JUDICIAL BILL IS HELD I?
(Continued tioiu first Page.)
will be Increased to a regimental post.
Provision will be made for carrying on
permanent Improvementa at the post dur
ing the coming fiscal year and for each
year thereafter until permanent buildings
i are constructed for a regimental post.
Ths first assistant postmaster general to
day renewed the contract with the lessor
for a term of five years for the building
now occupied as a United Slates postoffice
st Wayne. Neb.
The following postmasters were appointed
tsJay: South Dakota, Bemla, Deuel county.
Perry C. Green vice Jacob de Young, re
signed. Robinson Bids Too Hlh.
Ths quartermaster general's department
has recommended to the secretary of war
that the second lot of bids submitted for
nearly 130C,COO worth of work at Fort
Robinson, Neb., bs rejected and bids
r.galn advertised for, or ths proposed work
abandoned until . conditions surrounding
work of this nature in the west change so
that Jt can be performed for reasonable
prices. On the second call but two con
tractors submitted bids, E. O. Hamilton
of Omaha and Atkinson Bros, of Colorado
Springs. If the lowest bids were accepted,
Hamilton would receive ths contracts for
eltfht buildings, amounting to tlH&ttt, and
Atkinson Broa four sets of quarters snd
four stables, amounting to t3u9.M6. The
aggregate Is ttT.OuO more than has been si
lulled tut Uie work. Udders complain that
they are unable to obtain freight rates for
shipping material to Fort Robinson which
will permit them to make lower bids than
those submitted and there Is a possibility
that' the work will be abandoned by the
government while these conditions con
CWEN FIGHTS EXTRADITION
Man Wanted In Nebraska Charged
with Wife Desertion Stays
GUTHRIE, Okl., Feb. 8. (Special.)
Although the governor of Nebraska issued
a requisition more than a week ago and
it was honored by Governor Frank Frants
of Oklahoma, yet Samuel J. Owen, a
Nebraska traveling salesman out of
Omaha, Is being held in the Oklahoma
county Ja.ll st Oklahoma City on a charge
of wife abandonment, alleged to have
been committed in Nebraska. After be
ing arrested Owen began a habeas corpux
action before District Judge Bur well In
Oklahoma City and the case against him
was dismissed. He was Immediately re
arrested, however, on the warrant which
Governor Frants Issued or. the Nobrasaa
requisition, providing for Owen's return
to Nebraska for trial.
Owen, however, was not to be thwarted
in his attempts to prevent removal to
Nebraska. He has now appealed to the
Oklahoma supreme cpurt and asks . his
release from Jail on habeas corpus. In
his petition to the supreme court Owen
claims that he is being Illegally held
and was Illegally arrested, and maintains
there is no such crime on Jho Nebraska
statute as that with which he la charged.
He Is fighting the enforcement of the
governor's requisition and has employed
prominent attorneys to fight the case frr
Another charge that Owen makes is
that the governor of Oklahoma never saw
the requisition from Nebraska, but that
It was honored snd the warrant was is
sued by the secretary of state, acting in
the governor's absence. His hearing in
the supreme court .will coma up during
an adjourned sesslpn which begins hi; re
on February It.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Today and Tomorrow la Ke
braaka and South Dakota--Colder
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. Forecast of ths
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska and Bouth Dakota Fair
Saturday and Sunday, colder Sunday, ,
For Iowa Fair and warmer Saturday)
Sunday, partly cloudy and colder.
For Missouri Fair and warmer Satur
day; Sunday, fair.
For Kansas Fair Saturday and Sunday.
For Colorado Fair Saturday and Sun
day; colder In east portion Sunday.
For Wyoming and Montana Fair Satur
day and . Sunday; colder Sunday in east
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. Feb. 8.-Ofllelal record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day for the lust three
years: 11)07. 1906. IMG. IBM.
Maximum temperature .. 48 1!1 23 7
Minimum temperature .., (i 7 161
Mean temperature 32 14 18 1
Precipitation '. .00 T .18 .04
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March h
and comparlaons with the last two years:
Normal temperature ...... 22
ICxoeaa for the day io
Total excess since March 1 78
Normal precipitation 08 inch
Deficiency for the day 03 inch .
Tctal rainfall since March 1... .27.13 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 3.83 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1906. , 3.10 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 19u6.. 4.36 Inches
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and state Temp. Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, cloudy 34 3 ,u0
Cheyenne, part cloudy ... 60 , 68 .00
Chicago, clear 32 34 .IM
Davenport, clear 32 3rt ,0
Denver, clear 60 70 .00
Havre, cloudy 40 H T
Helena, clear .48 W .00
Huron, cloudy . 34 40 .00
Kansas City, clear 44 46 .00
Nort Platte, part clo idy ..46 fcS .00
Omaha, clear 46 48 ,u0
Rapid City, cloudy ., 44.. - 6 '. JW
Bt. I-ouU, clear 40 42 .00.
St.-Paul, clear 30 82 . 00
Salt Lake City, clear .... 48 , 60 .00
Valentine, part cloudy i! 62 .00
Wlllistoti, cloudy 34 , 38 .00
T Indicates trace of precipitation, ,
- indicates below sero.
L A. WELB1I. lOCal Forecaster.
t7orth A Trial ifl:
"Is ths roost satisfactory of all ths numerous break
fast foods now on ths market. A roost delicious
breakfast dish, set-red hot with cream and sugsr
very oles baked with layers of sliced apples, a little
cinnamon, sugar and butter, served as a pudding with
cream. It seems to suit ths most delicate stomach and
is altogether worth a trial by every housekeeper.
Mas. Da. G. W. Boskow.tz. 140 West 7Ht St.,
New York City."
PalataMa-Ntr4t!ss-Esar s4 Dlyeiosa Bssdy ts Cat
Casks tent hat. Pst Is I set eves fef tee sUsstes; ST cees seting ann.
All (iHMn saciul
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