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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 24. 1W.
OFFICER IS LAID AT REST
Ziwtii Ltrwrrj, Killed, by Greek,
it Bnriei U &nti (ha ah a.
ntrxsr urrrouscEs ail yioletce
r, D. W. Stov-tartty, Wt fntt
Over Bler riMMiffi
DtoimH ad Ht
TTi fureral of the late Officer Edward
Lwery. Mxueardis' vVctlm. tu held with
due nrtmmr at St. Bridget's church South
nahs, Tuesday mom In g. according to ar
rangement. ,T"oe solemnities were char
acterized by their simplicity. rJ taste and
the str ef quiet reverenr-e pervading Uje
Urge a tad lem. Nearly naif or thoaa wbo
wished tn par their respects could not be
accommodated in the church. Tha city of
Omaha aeat fifty men In uniform, who
we-e la Una with tha full fire and police
drpartateet of Bomb Omaha.
During the funeral which lasted from
t Ja a. m. to K M a m., nearly every bual
seaa bouae closed tn accord with tba re
quest of tba mayor. Meanwhile the city
I perfectly quiet In every quarter, and
net a symptom of violence appeared.
The soleras requiem, blgb maaa waa cele
bated by fiva priests of the Catholic
church of Omaha, and South Omaha,
father D. W. Mariarty of the parish of
Benson, formerly of SotiLb Omaha,, a priest
whose InCuenoe la at 111 moat kindly felt
la South Omaha, preached tn sermon,
and condemned every violent act of
Sunday. Hia denunciation rang through
tba aiat tense moment of silence during
tbv obeequiee and auditora seemed tu step
breathing while be said:
, Ctrtnae Max Atrwelwwa.
i no crime by wt-k-ti rur deceased
rrotber cams to his end was a most
atrocious one. It was one that deserved
and will doubtieas rcive all the punish
ment demanded by Justice. It shall re
ceive a from the only authority la whom
It by rtaht vested to administer i
trtbution. The only autSortty which may
judge and condemn Is Uat state. We can
not condone acts tn usurpation of that
auirertty. - The crrarca does not counte
nance acts of violence. We therefore eon
e'en In unqualified terra and pronounce
tn dlaapprobatioa of tba church acilnst
each and every act ef last BtnUay.-
"Be ye also read. for In such aa hour
aa ye think not. the Son of Man coraeth,
was tauter Atortartv lext. "I do not
came." he eoexiawed, ... 'to deliver a set
avi riMia. but w apeaai a few words at the
tier of an eld friend and draw, aa I hope,
a lesson from a faithful Ufa to honor bis
Here waa a man whom I knew better
than tha moat of you. In ail the years I
know him he was never unfaithful to his
duties. He was especially punctual In hia
religious duty. Hs never failed to assart In
the Sunday morning maaa. He was faith,
ful and provident in his family. He brought
hia children up In the fear of God. Tbay
are here to speak for themselves.
LoweryNs laerltee the Creates.
"His service to tba city waa aa hia other
service and hta sacrifice tba greatest a
maa can offer. I am persuaded that ha
was ready far his transformation and I
am confident that although his passing was
so auddea aa to permit no Immediate pre.
paration he has passed tn hia reward which
I confidently belk-ve to be. In the word of
tha Master, 'Well done tboa good aad
faithful servant, enter into the Joy of the
."Let this assurance be a comfort to the
bereaved. Let them conalder tha abort
abort span which separates them and tbe j
time when their faithfulness shall bring
j'hera to his arms. Wltij tha angel uZ death
tonwt two brighter aagela always. One is
the angel of memory, one the angel, hope.
How bright Is the on to those who anew
this husband and father's kindliness. How
bright is the other which points to tha
coming meeting and tha triumph."
After the sermon tba choir sang "Soma
Sweet Day. and then "Lead Kindly LignC
as a recessional. .
Father 0Callahan of St- Bridget's church
was tha celebrant of the maaa. Rev. C
M us an was deacon and Rev. James A heme
ub-eaor-a- Father Corcoran was master
of ceremonies. The solemn high mass re
quired a full bout.
It waa after ' before the proceaaion ar
rived from tha residence, at Twenty-fourth
and O streets, with the police officers
marching ahead ef tbe bier. Tba pallbear
ers were J aha Brlggs. 3. C Troutcn. I. C
Walker. P. H. McMahon. Lew Parsley,
William Monroe. Six honorary pallbearers
were H. C. Murphy. C A. Melcber, H.
Proudfoot. O. Behmke. James Parka and
Frank Moras. After the ceramoay tbe Una
ef march waa taejea north so Twenty
fourth street, with about K men la uni
form preceding the carriages. The cortege
eoattnaed to A street, where carriages were
taken by all and the commitment service
celebrated at the Holy Sepulcher eametery.
The Stomach iBllL 10 IEiCBEES
of the G
W Tbe Orjpaa All ParraU Should
rtftTt and Keep Normal.
The stomac h of a child la tke organ
above all others upon which tbe future
cf a child depends. Bodily development
is fast in children, and the nourishment
necessary to meet such development is the
one eeeetniel demanded from a perent.
Moet mothers and fathers. Jeaious'y guard
a child from the formation ef bad habit.
yet In this age our children early become
the victims of wrerr food, over eating I
nl Irregular meala.
It is in wt sppalling tu know the effect
of torearn trouble among our children.
Moat children who are nervous. Irri
table and cross, wlyo dream. Bleep restless
ly, wbo tire easily and have no desire for
child exercise, generally have stomarh
trouble. Indigestion and dyspepsia.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet are Intended
t thoroughly digest food and to place the
system In shape te obtain all the nourish
ment It needs from such food.
These tablets ml with tha Juice of t
system, enriching them and giving to the
body the Ingredients necessary to build
up the rapidly forming brain and body of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets should be
given to children after each meal and at
bed time. They are made from pure veg
etable and fruit essences and contain no
harmful chemicals whatever. The use of
these tablets will give greater vtm to a
child la its school work or at Its play.
They will prodracs appetite and soothe
nerves, destroy abnormal cravings and
will allay the bad effects of sweets and
such Improper feoda as most children en
joy and will eat no matter what Is done
to prevent It.
It Is due the child that his stomach be
protected by the parent, and if Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets are given after meaJs.
the babita of tbe child will not tear down
the stomach and destroy the digestive
juices nearly so rapidly. Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets are given to each and
every degree of Ufa Any condition of
the stomach welcomes them, from the
strongest to the weakest. For sale by
all druggists, price II cents Send us
your name and addreaa today and we will
mail you at once a trial package free.
Addreaa F. A. Stuart Co., 13s Stuart Bldg.,
stantly killed at ESdora this morning while
attempting to board an outgoing Iowa Cen
tral passsngir, train. Hs alipped from the
steps aad fell under tha rear coach.
Fatal Fait arwea (ar tHeaw
MAMHAIXTOWX. la.. Feb. S.-8pacial
Telfgrsm.) aVdwerd Braddock. a well
kaowa y euag farmer of this city, waa In-
BIG AUTO SHOW ALL READY
AodHwWaaa Fall ml Exhibits of ew
Motor Care map la ye for First
Eleven cars of automobile, containing
thirty-three machines for the Colt Auto
mobile company, arrived Tuesday merning
for the annual automobile show, which
opens at tha Auditorium today. Like
other dealers, this company has made a
special effort to have a large supply of
cars on hand that Immediate delivery
might be made of machines sold at the
Die Stewart, vtro president of the Colt
Automobile company, was at hand to
superintend the unloading of the Mitchells,
which made a most Imposing array.
At the Auditorium all is In readiness.
The dealers are Installing their cars and
the decorators have about finished their
work. The building will- be decorated much
mora elaborately than last year, elthocgh
tbe samo general plan will be follirwed and
tbe white pillar schema of dividing the
booths is being pursued.
Because of tho limited space, the Audi
torium will not contain all of the automo
bile show, but all the dealers will decorate
their garages and extend a general invita
tion to the public to cat! there as well as
at the Auditorium. Each dealer will have
room for but alx or seven oars at the
show, and any others they wish to exhibit
most be displayed at the garagea.
The stage will be utUtsed this year, as
was not necessary In years past, and just
so much more space Is available and there
win be just so much more for the visitors
Xeunrc Before Lrg-lilttart Explained
hj John L. XcCtrue,
OBJECT 13 TO CAES FOB OLD AGE
Based oa Theory Aasaraaew off LlvwM
hood After Aetlvo Days Are
Over Will Enable Teachers
De Best Work.
John MoCaa-je. Carl E. Herring. E.
A. Baird and Superintendent W. M. David
son, of the Omaha schools, are the fathers
cf the bill introduced In the state senate
by Howell. Tuesday, prortding far a pen-s-nn
or allowance o school teachers in
school districts ' tlj metropolitan cities.
Mr. MrCague mti hi has g.m the sub
ject a large amount of study. As a member
of the Board of Education and as a citi
sen he thoroughly believes In tho provis
ion whicn the bill proposes to make and
has figured not only on how to spend
the money, but how to rsise iu Both pro
visions sre mate la the bill.
"We would hsve the lsw provide for the
teachers that they may stay tn the pro
fession and not hare to get Into something
else during the best years of their life
In order to aave enouch on which to live
after they became old." said Mr. McCag-ue.
"It would also be an Inducement for young
people to enter the profession and devote
their time and thought all their Uvea to
Instructing the young.
"Our thought Is that when teachers have
been In the school-room thirty to forty
years, they have been serving the publio
and no one but the public all that time.
It Is the duty of the public to do eome-
thlsg In return.'
Three Dlfereat Classes.
Th bill proposes to grant allowances to
three different classes: First, teachers who
have taught thirty-five years, twenty of
which have been tn Omaha; the Board of
Education may grant aa allowance of SSflg
per nnum; second, teachers who have
taught forty years, a hail be retired oa the
lie allowance; third, any teacher who be
comes permanently disabled, either physi
cally or mentally, to remain In the school,
may be given an allowance by the Board
of Education If the term of service in the
profession has been over twenty-five years,
the amount to be determined to the num
ber ef years, on the ratio of KM for thirty
five -years' service.
Mr. McCaguo and other Instrumental In
having ten bill Introduced, propose that
from 1 to 1H per cent of the teachers'
salaries be assessed each month to assist
In accumulating the fund and that one and
oce-half times the amount secured by such
assessments be set aside from the general
fund of the school district.
"If the lsw was effective now, we could
have during the next year tt.HO for the
pension fund," said Mr. MoCague. "I be
lieve the teachers would be both glad to
contribute to the fund by the assessment
aad glad to share in it or know that other
"Half tho worry that breaks teachers
down la because their material affairs do
not go well and they are thinking of the
future when they will be less able to cars
SMALLPOX HEARING BEGUN
FTsywIetM Arretted far Pallia; te Re
peat Deatew that Pa 'lea t HU
Plstsss la Q aeat i am.
Hearing of the case against Dr. CoJlins,
one of the Hot Springe specialists, on the
charge, of failing to report a case of small
pox began la police court Tuesday morning.
Collins gave his testimony and declared
that the patient In question, John Lund.
did not have smalltoz. but a complaint
somewhat similar. The rest of the case
will be heard Wednesday morning. Hearth
Commissioner Conn ail instigated the arrest
and complaint against txums and saas
he win proas cuts every case where a phv
aiclaa fails to report cases of oontagious
WOOL STRONG. TRADE LIGHT
Wester Growers Asking; XS to 24
Ceata for tho Xassherew
BOSTON. Maaa. Feb. R The local woe)
market continues strong, although the vol
ume of business Is light, particaarly in do
mestic wools. Quotations are almost unob
tainable in somo grades. Ohio fine delaine
Is held st aa cents, but traders doubt If any
quantity could be sold st better than a
cents. A line of fine staple territory soht
laat week at 3 cents tn tbe grease.
It la reported that western growers ara
asking 8 to M cents far their new stock,
still una beared.
SCANNELL TO ARRIVE SOON
leaves- laUed froaa qsenataws Laat
Ttimlar After Lews; Visit
Right Rev. Richard ScannelJ, bishop of
the Romas Catholic diocese of Omaha,
aaiied last Thursday from Queenstowa on
the Adriatic and will be home la Omaha
in a short time. Ha la expected to come
here direct from New Tork.
Bishop Scannell has been abroad nearly
three months and while in Rome had aa
audience With the pope. He was a witness
of the beatification of Jean of Arc After
leaving Italy Bishop Scannell spent most of
his time m Ireland.
C R. Id user, the leweler. KM Virginia
Ava. Indianapolis. Ind . writes: X was as
weak from kidney troahle that I could
hardly walk a hundred feet. Four bottles
of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared my eom
alexioa. cured my backache and tha irreg
ularities dlaappeared and I eaa aow'attend
to business every day. aad raeocantend
Foley a Kidney Kexsir to all sufferers.
as it oured me after tbe doctors and other
remedies had failed.' For sale try all drag.
IN THE WEST
0102.000 Worth on Display at Our Salesrooms
We tarsk ywej as raaJt eaw
mLa jjututr. ouMi-a. h. r.
wtsasw ww wta sfeaXa ia wau
ure Jieat brings sure tenant
If vou could unroof that
run-down appearing house
that has been so frequently
tenanted and has now for
so long been tagged with
"For Sale" and "For Rent"
signs, you would at once
learn the cause of the
trouble old-fashioned heaU
ying. The way to save
X houses from errmtiness and
sss l- t l Iflli I II I a (! i ! Ml II 1 Pi
a m a " ilii saw I fawar ""! A I SB a saw P v a
f decay is to put in
These outfits, for Hot-Water, Low
Pressure Steam, or Vacuum heating:,
will attract and hold best tenants at higher rental, and add to the sales
value of the property. No one will live long in a poorly heated house, and
the vacant house goes to pieces much faster than the one which is used.
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators deliver more heat from each lump of coal than ob
tained by any other heating method ever devised These outfits deliver the heat as you want it
and where you want it high winds cannot arrest nor chill cold offset their ample flow of warmth,
They are the easiest to take care of automatic a child can run one. They do not get out of
order, nor do they rust or wear out
Don't delay investigating this sure investment, with its annual savings of 107c
to 15 over the upkeep costs of old-fashioned heating methods, besides the
utsqw r fnn-t Vialth nrrrt rr! inv sanitarinrL safetv. low insurance, and
A We. 17 W ID aL. Baiter and M ft. ef
M-in. ANTERICAJ Radiators, eoctms tbe
eweer $ 1 60, were ases ta Hst-Wawr
A Na t-lt IDEAL Baiter aad H ft. ef
JMa. AMERICAN aalassre.castiric tbs
ewacr S2 10, were asea te Hat-Water
Beat thia cattaaa.
At these prices the feeds can bt benefit ef ear repataMe. eeensctrnt Fitter. This all
net tnctede coat of labor, pipe, vale, B-eicht. etc whicfc instaUatiea la extra an
varies eccorsiaa; ta ciLsaatic aad etber ceaditiarie.
durability. Proven by
tne many tnousanas
now sold annually.
Write us the kind of
building you wish to
heat. Our booklet,
most valuable informa
tion on how to save
heating dollars. It is
A' . ,!!f:''-
AMERICA I Radiator are
aaapaa, beickta. wtdtfc. aad
aeuiaut space. They are alae
eat araaaieatatleaa. aa well aa
itke ola-aashienad beatiac
wiU nay a caatary ar au
la DSndrode ef
to fit ear coa
ts saanv diffe
aa plain etjrlae. Uo
Write to Dept. N-SO
413-417 South Tenth Street, Omaha, Nebraska
i aad Warcaeuses located at Chicase New Yark, Baatea, innaoalplsia, Buffalo, t1iubai. Clrselaaa. Cincraaati. Atlanta, TndianapaUa, Milasaa.
uasana, ox. L aais. aanaaa utjr, LMaver, sssrtu, sea rnsoKS, swaauora luaiiano, I imsn, rare, oarua
0. E. FredrMisoi Ao!oinclii!2 - Co.
2Q44-4G-40 Fcrnam Street
We Will Not tlx rt! bit of trie Automobile Srtovv.
OPENING OF NEW Y. W. C. A.
Zxtrciei Be fin March 25 ud On-
tiaue Sine Daja.
SOKE KQTED ICES TOIL SPLAZZE3
All Deaatrtaaeata Are Eistrttd te Be
Ceaapletely Eaalppeal kr tke
Tlaae ef the Farsaal
Thursday, March 3. has been definitely
announced as the date for tha formal opra
Ins; of tha sew Tounc Women's Chrlauan
aaaociatloa building, and whether thlnga
are complete er not the aasociation will
open toe doora. It is eapected, however,
that all will be in readlneea
Opeaina; exercises will continue through
nine days and will Include the formal
preeentatloa ef each of the several branches
of the association's work and department
Thursday. March 3. will be membership
day and the bulldinc will be opened for the
first time. No one but members will be
admitted and they only by card. There
will be af reception at S and at i a. m..
with a remlnlacence meetina; in the audi
torium at I si p. m. and an overflow meet
laa; la tbe gymnasium at the hum hour.
Visitors will be admitted to tha building
for the first time Friday, and there will
be special piatform meetings in tils even
Ins;. The enters! opening will be eWebrated
Saturday. Luncheoa will be served for the
first time la the new cafe and cafeteria
from 11 M te t and from I B) to T Js p. m.
Tbe building will be opra afternoon and
evening ta the puWlc Consecration srrv
Ices will be bald Sunday. The regular Sua
day afleraeoa gospel sssi Hag will be bold
la tee audit art una il i K, with sferisl muaae
and a social hour, aad tea following, as
Mlateaera aad Thais Wive.
Tbe Bltwe department wUl be opa4
Maadaa. Tbe salakati-rs ot tbe dry end
their wives wtil be formally rarer ad at
X rMT e'eiorh has bea sppatated a
B'ble hour aad the formal opening car
dsa i:l be held la tba auditorium al IB
S aa. Tsa educattoaal dVpartnaeat mUI be
apaaad T-jaaday. Marrk vita a ap Lai
lb bear at a e ciora. eatfjra aarvtbag
m tis audttartva aad a lartra ai I 3B a. m.
A epariaJ B:tke hour aartWe at e riork
Ul aat Le fraltra af at4n4ar aad
Tturaday lha d eeii artenra aVpertmrat
aril be forsr.ary r"M-d "H ul be a
spa rial dewaatralla la It k't na !aar
atory at I p. m aad (be eaa.ng errvtrs
wU be held la tie eu4i'riiia at I s. aa
a wet are ta be S Nalara.
aa rl epaiag aX a-1 t&e c aiaia. sut
th aWdkati-uai af It saaat reaaa at
T lfc. a til take pat-e Frvdar
Aa frees evira: ef taa aanavai a.trs
larwe tie aa .tia iii. la la aa fe
aaaaain eua 4 tka aa kasw kvurrs
a4 aak.a.'Ms la t t-o at ar taa -ar' ui
OMAHANS GOING TO CONGRESS
ftevrrml u Will Attrad tke
raraalasT Xeetlaax at Cley
eaaa This Week.
Several Omahans are planning to pleave
Wednesday and Thursday for Cheyenne,
where they will attend the Dry Farming
congress to be in session there three days
of this week and draw hundreds of visi
tors, delegates and those interested di
rectly tn the lands of tbe west which ara
adapted to crop growing by the conserva
tioa of moisture methods.
F. L. Haller. president of tha Llnlnger
Implement company and a prominent mem
ber of the Commercial club, will be among
those who will go. A. L stonier, vies
president and general manager of the
t'nioa Pacific railroad is in Denver, and
will attend the meeting in Cheyenne. D. R
Campbell of the John Deere Flow company,
wiil leave Wedneecay for Wyoming, while
J. Wllkea Jonea, general manager of the
National Cora eaposltiua, will return frczn
Chicago to spend several days In Cheyenne.
W. O. Paisley of the National Corn exposi
tion, also plans to go. Among other busi
ness men who will add their presence to the
hundreda at Cheyenne are W. L. Taylor,
A W. Maire and H. Bart le it.
National bora expoaitkoa men are earatciaUy
ictereeted ta the Cheyenne meeting aad
deairoua of attending not only because In
terested in the work, bat becauae Wyoming
was one of the first states to assist In
making tVie corn ahoar a success aad the
management feels the show should recip
rocate. Mr. HaJier is a member of the
executive board of the corn ahoar.
health.' aaid Mr. Pulitaer, as be inepected
a telegram, assuring him of a hotel reser
vation. "They don't say how much they
are suing to charge me." he Interjected.
This having a millionaire brother is
very expecsive. At least I have found it
so wha traveling In Europe. A hotel
charges ma HO a day and when I return,
my brother has been there In tha interval
and they charge me CO a day.
"I wish tha people would be careful not
to confuwa ma with my brother. Joseph
Pulitaer, who Is editor and proprietor of
the New York World. Tbe newspaper t
founded Is the Morning Journal, which is
now much more ably and brilliantly con
ducted by William R. Hearst. Mr. Hearst
is a great journalist, say that for me, and
I am proud of the magnificent success he
has made of the paper I started.
I Wasuael .
is rendered antiseptic by Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder for sores, burns,
piles, ecsetna and salt rheuaa. Xc. For
sale by ' Beatca Drug CO- . ,
BANE OF AJRICH BROTHER
Alaa-rt ralllavr Telia af Olasvd vaaeaaje
World Edltea-a Wealth aad
rasa Ara ta Hlaa.
Albert PulUacr. Journalist. trareler
pluBocrei raaaed througn Cmaha Tueeday
la his private ear. CUet. with Cauforaaa
aa his destinatioa aad saada things saarry
at t'aioa staUoa for a bref twenty n
ataa. Mr. PvUkaer a an tad a few imags done
rule hia car atupped ta Oiaana. He
eraaisd the etartnc light bulbs eatbangad
for bulbs af b grr caadle savor. He
aaaed the apholsterad furauure takes aat
aaj hard bottom, sjuwdea rfcaira rit ta
their staos Hs aaatad ta go arae-a aad
take a heety gtaace al the WiSiaoas aUa-
! trv t- He aaatad a laaaraa, but anaapre-
sa.aed aa a carriage Ha wasted the traia
to watt l aril ha gnt ba-fc aad avada
al aiih is rrw to pay a a aaiaute for
rrtae mujKtas for e-rt!me. bat he re
turwed bofoee fc a tae baajaa te sfr-rua.
- mm tm ar;eg t '!1twr.(a f jr mr
ai gs aad at f-y aaaaa lat stay
aWaaasw kale paaaaiisara eawr ag a
aakt.- a sued bp Fvwy s Haavag aad Tar.
aad t bssOib) tarad sustSraaas. laaa
aa tesera, aad aaaaa taa e.4 traa laa a.o.
COME TO THE
Too can ihoe the whole fkmlly at thia cnt-prlc shod gala, with
bttr shoes than yon ever bought Is your life, at prices, that barely
coyer the coat of leather aad making. (
There Is something for yon to think about and this, too Not a
pair of shoes older than October last all new when this sew' store
opened. The atylea are right but we lost two months' selling just at
a time when people must have shoes. Maybe you don't need 'em bow,
bat yon can well afford to take advantage of this sale and seep 'am
till you do need 'em. What t loose yon surely gain.
Demi Calf Bdttoa.
ultra la vaae.
. . .
Russia Lace Button.
pl-k k value.
Patent Button Tray,
Raaala. Buttoa. Tomboy,
reu.ar It value,
Patent Celt. Button,
II a vaiaa
Russia. Button Oesa
tap, kasex. IS II
ilui Metal Buttea,
b'ry. regular II
Oua Metal B;a-hr.
iooa. a I. I aia,
Tan. Cloth Top. Button,
Maiba. a value,
Russia. Oose Top.
Wing. II valoa.
Patent. Lace. Geneva. swa
Russia, Button. Per. CP f f?
Patent. Button. Red- g a 0 pa
V.re!!r. ..J..! $Lbo
Gun MetaL Butte. A a
i. u to a, regular . hi
11 1 value VCa.U
Puient Bluct.ar, Ito, aa ja
Taa. Ilutvae. Iuaea, c' 1 r
H'g Cat Cam Matal.
at ilui Metal. f ) aa I rl i at Bliarker. Aa
..7.'u:.r..v 52.25 I $lw95
ker. g A aa. aa Taatha' H's4 Cat Blrber pa
52.75 "..Vf. 52.50
sV.vs H r Cst Blaraer.
rt.ai iJ J
Ijii Wta H Cat
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