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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1912)
THE BEK: OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1012.
WE MUST START TO
Clear the Floors
to tVlako Room for the Big Shipment of Pianos for the Holidays
ake a Piano at Some Price
During our Fifty-Fourth Annual November Clean-Up Sale. This is always our
final sale of the year, and for quick clearance wo sacrifice all profits. They MUST
move at SOME price, as new Pianos aro duo to arrive every day this week. Every Piano
marked in plain figures, and we guarantee to show Pianos just as advertised. Don't
miss the last "Olean-Up" Sale.
ALDRICH HOPES TO THE LAST i
Governor Locks Himself Up in Man-
sion and Keeps Mum.
'depression AT STATE HOUSE
NO MONEY DOWN
THIRTY DAYS' FREE TRIAL
Free Stool Free Scarf Free Life Insuranco
Tho above terms oil every Plnno Although you nr RcttitiK
the lowest prices in tho history of this house. Make It a nleawvn
wlnler for the children. You'll never regret It. This is tho final
word socomo this week.
Have You Ever Seen Such P.anos at Such Prices?
$200 C. M. Steck Upright, now -. 50
$225 Leland Upright, now $ G5
$225 Hobmann Upright, now 75
$250 Boudoir Upright, now 9100
$275 Gaylord Upright, now $115
$275 Mueller- Upright, noV ..125
$275 Estey Upright, now $130
$2B0 Kimball Upright, now $135
$300 Singer Upright, now $140
$325 Davis & Son Upright, now $145
$350 Art Styl- Upright, now $155
$350 Chickerlng & Sou Upright, now $175
$350 Kurtzman Upright, now $187
$400 Steger & Sons Upright, now $108
$350 J. & G. Fischer Upright, now $105
$450 Stoger & Sons Upright, now . , $220
$425 Emerson Upright, now $275
$600 Knabe Upright, now $320
$500 Hardman Upright, now $330
800 Mohlin Grand, now $543
$700 88-Note Player Piano, now $200
In our regular stock you will find the largest selection of artistic Pianos shown
under one roof, or in any piano wareroom in the country, including the Steinway, Weber,
Hardman, Steger & Sons, Emerson, MoPkail, and our own Schmoller & Mueller Pianos
and Player Pianos, sold from factory to home. Also the Aeolian line of Pianola Pianos,
including the Steinway, Weber, Stuyvesant, Wheelock, Steck, Stroud and Technola.
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO COMPANY
1311-1313 FARNAM STREET
Oldest and Most Reliable Piano House in the West. Established 1859. OMAHA, NEB.
RESULT INJLLINOIS CLOSE
Roosevelt Has Lead of Fifteen Thou
sand on Face of Returns.
JOB CANNON IS DEFEATED
X'ormmr Speaker Loan Ilia Seat in
' llouJBft of Itepresentattves by a,
Plurality of I.cn Than
CHICAGO,, Nov. 6. Roosevelt, according
to tho complete count in Cook county,, has
u plurality over Wilson of 3S,257, which,
In "7tpparontiy Qispdsca of any hopo thalWll-
non adherents might have hod that their
candidate would overtake Itoosevelt In
tho Illinois down-state Vote. A total of
3,200 precincts, including 1,498 In Cook
county, out of a total number of 4.2S6 pre
cincts in Illinois, give: Roosevelt, S30,4Ki;
"Wilson, 305,11)9. T'lls leaves Roosevelt a
plurality, so far, of 23,277, which cannot
bo overcome In the remaining 1,0S pre
cincts yet to be heard from. Toft's vote
' CHICAGO, Nov. 6. Illinois remained
in the progressive column on tho vote
for presidential electors by barely 15,000
'with a third of tho state yet to hear from
'at noon today. Governor Wilson gained
ip.OOO on the plurality of 26,477 Colonel
liloosevelt was given by Chicago. Gov-
rnor Deneen apparently ran third.
' Many of tho counties whose votes have
1 not yet been received normally are dem
'ocratlo and supporters of tho colonel en
tertained some apprehension about the
I TTib results frnm 2.493 Drecincts out of
'4.2S8 gavo Roosevelt 238,393; Wilson, 230,
189, and Toft, 141,421.
' On tho face of the first Cook county
I returns tho progressive party managers
predicted a plurality of at least 100,000
votes in Illinois for tho colonel. Roose-
.velt's standing in 1,222 out of tho 1,498
precincts In Cook county was 135,297 to
(Wilson's 109,903. In 1,271 precincts out of
2.7&S outside of Cook county Wilson's vota
was 120.DS4 and Roosevelt's 108.096. There
remain 1.637 down state precincts to re
port. Judge Dunne, democratic gubernatorial
candidate is generally conceded a plu
rality of 60,000. The voto from 1,980 pre
cincts gave Dunne 212,261; Funk, progres
sive, 141,632, and Deneen, republican, 137,
643. In Cook county, Cunnea (soc.) ran
ahead of tho republican candidate for
states attorney and only about 5,000 be
hind Hoyne (dem.), who was elected.
Cunneas vote was estimated at 7j,00)
Two socialists were elected to the legis
lature. Progressives and socialist hold the bal
ance of power In the legislature on Joint
ballot. Nino progressives, ninety-seven
democrats and ntnety-slx republicans
were elected. There are 301 members with
103 necessary for a choice In the selec
tion of two United States senators.
Governor Deneen, it was announced,
was considering an extra session of tho
legislature to fill the Lorimer vacancy.
It was believed today that William Mc
Klnley, president Taft's campaign man
ager, had been defeated to succeed him
self In congress.
Former Sneaker Cannon Defeated.
DANVILLE, 111.. Nov. 6.-Ftank J. O'
Hair, (dem.), Is victor over Former
Speaker Joseph G. Cannon for congress
In the Eighteenth district, by 611 plurality.
Vermillion county gave Cannon 718 plur
ality and Kankakee 644 plurality. Edgar
county gave O'Halr 1,073 plurality; Clarke,
309 (estimated) Cumberland, 600, and Iro
quois, 100 plurality.
Cannon la Ile-EIecteil.
DANVILLE. III., Nov. 6.-Complete re
turns from, five of six counties In the
Eighteenth district indicate that former
Speaker Cannon will be returned by less
than 100 plurality. Mr. Cannon starts
this afternoon for Panama.
IN EDUCATION PLAN
(Continued from Page Ono.)
To Remove Sallowness,
Biotches or Wrinkles
Manual training and domestic economy
In rural schools.
Change library law to liavo dooUh
chosen from a recommended list and
tho 10-cent per pupil tax compulsory.
What Efficiency Demaiidn.
Mr. Pate said efficiency, demanded a
free high school education as orlglnully
Intended by tho free high school law and
that it was necessary to secure that
education "which comes 'nearest tho lives
of the great majority of tho people
courses In domestic science, agriculture
and manual training.
"Most of our girls must become house
keepers and homomakers, and tho educa
tion they recelvo should tend to prepare
them for and make them satisfied rather
than dissatisfied with the life they will
lead after completing their school course,"
declared Mr. Pnte.
"Too long has tho medieval Idea of ed
ucation the idea that prevailed when
only the sons of the nobility were edu
cated and only the daughters of tho
peasantry did housework dominated In
our schools. We need In our public school
courses those subjects that pertain to tho
life of the great mass of common people;
clUldren need to bo trained to do tho
things and want to do the things that
the peoplo must do; and In Nebraska the
great majority of our boys should become
agrlculturllsts and still a greater ma
'Jortty of our girls should become home
makers. "School people should urge tho legisla
ture to provide such a law as was recom
mended by ex-Stato Superintendent
lllshop, giving state aid to certain high
schools, meeting an approved standard as
to teachers, buiUilngs and equipment, that
maintain courses in agriculture, manual
training and domestlo science.
Going Into detail about this law Mr.
Pato said schools fitted for tho work sug
gested should have at leant five acres of
land within reasonable dlgtanco and an
appropriation by tho state for such
schoolrf J2.G00 to each school per year, 1
Concluding ho urged the necestlty of tho
next legislature appropriating enough
Secretary of Stute lWnrn to lie
Kervr Sent In llonac for Member
Vntll They Preaent Certlfl
entea of Klrctlon.
(From a 8taft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. .-(Speclal.)-Unwlll-Ing
to admit th defeat t Governor Ald
rlch up until late today, campaign man
agers and political advisors of the ex
ecutive gave out a statement that pri
vate advices received at the governor's"1
office Indicate his. posslblo election.
This statement was given out by Chief
Clerk Flesenbaum, following a meeting
at which all the members of tho gov
ernor's official staff attended at the ex
ecutive offices at tho stato hoUso
The governor himself remained clos
eted at tho mansion, refusing to see
newspaper men. He made it known that
ho had nothing to say In connection
with tho result of tho election In Ne
braska. Hopo was pinned to tho slender possi
bility that the latest returns from ob
scure districts of the state will glva tho
governor sufficient votes to overcome
John H. Morchead's apparent lead.
At this meeting were Secretary Fulter,
Rev. J. II. Prcsson, Food Commissioner
Nets Hansen, the governor's Bon and
several minor appointees,
Mr. Flegenbaum, spokesman for the
governor, made public tho advices, which
ho said that ho had. Indicating tho gov
ernor's election when all of tho returns
The general depression which has en
veloped tho state house since a few days
preceding election lifted somewhat lato
today when it became generally believed
that the present Incumbents of tho state
house, excepting tho governor, who
were running for re-election, woro proD
No Seats Kraervcd Yet.
Secretary of State Wait today refused
to reservo scats In the house of repre
sentatives for tho Douglas county repre
sentatives until the said representatives
havo produced their certificates of elec
tion. Hopresentatlve-elect Butt of Omaha had
written a letter to Secretary Walt, which
tho latter received early Tuesday, asking
the secretary to reserve Mr. Uutt a seat
In a particularly favorable location In tho
Mr. Butt also said Uutt ho won certain
that tho remaining members of his legis
lative ticket had been elected In Douglas
county and he asked that the secretary
also reservo scats for his colleagues noar
the desired location.
Mr. Walt said later that he would make
no seat reservations until the applicants
liad a made a proper showing of their
election. This information will be con
veyed to, Mr. Butt,
ltepresentntlvcs of tho Rock Inland rail
road conferred today with mombcra of
tho State Railway commission in connec
tion with tho order of the commission
regurdlng the Improvement of the track
conditions on a branch lino' from Hansen
to the stats line.
State. Engineers Garber and Ifurd had
The people have
For four years thoy havo boon speaking
about our quality clothes, our bountiful
store, our superb storo sorvieo and our rea
sonable prices. They'vo been telling their
friends, of this storo, giving it unstinted
prniso and urging them to trade here.
Those who have followed tho advice aro
hotter off than thoso who haven't. Great
lino of Suits and Overcoats roady now.
Suits $10 U $40
Overcoats $10 to $75
Omaha's Only Mod era Clothing Btora.
no. THUHmvAmrnraoTiKS a.pe
recommended that a number of ties on
thin lino bo replaced and pointed out
other features of an Improvement pro
gram. Tho conference toitaw ouno fol
lowing the desire of the company to learn
Just what the commission wanted.
Nmt Hoard of Control.
With the election of More-head as gov
ernor seemingly certain, politicians at the
Btato houst today began to spoculato an
to whom Uio now oxecutlvo will appoint
to tho membership of tho board of control
of the stato Institutions.
Tills now executive body, which, It Is
said, will wield a powerful Influence, as
It will control tho regulation of stato In
stitutions and tho appointment of Instltu.
tlon heads oa well, was authorised by tho
voters at tho election Tuesday.
Governor-elect Momhead will appoint
tho threo members, his only limitation be
ing that ono member shall bo a member
of tho minority party and tho two remain
ing members of the majority party.
llartllnu; Likely to knnil.
PLATT8MOUTH. Neb., Nov. 6.-(8po.-
clal,) Election returns camo In very
slowly, KOino of tho precincts not finish
ing their counts until late this morning.
Out of eighteen precincts hoard from,
Toft received 771, Wilson 1,53 and Rooso-
vclt 843 votes.
Out of seventeen precincts reporting,
Norrls received 1,637 and Bhallcnbcrgrr
1,457; Aldrlch, 1,352, and Mnrehcad, 1,699;
Clark, 1,450, and McGulre, 1,00?. For stale
senator for Otoe and Cass, Battling re
ceived In this county 1,424, as against 1,53
for Banning, Indicating Bnrtllng's elec
tion by probably 100 mujority In the two
counties. Rlcliey, republican candidate
for representative, so far has received
1,352 votes, a against 1,590 for Oimtln, his
democratic opponent. Dovoy, republican,
for float representative, rcectvert 1,33 and
Buschc, democrat, 1.624. Tho democrats
elected their county commissioner and
NOTES FROM SEWARD
AND SEWARD COUNTY
BEWAUD, Neb., Nov. C.-(Spoclal.)-A
district meeting of Rcbokah lodgus will
be held In Soward Thursday afternoon
ami evening, tho members of tho lodgo
of that outer being the hostesses, ifcilo.
gates will attend from Lincoln, Uni
versity Place, Hfcvelock, Greenwood, Ash
land, ISIinwood, Mllford, Valparaiso and
Ulysses. A school of Instruction und tho
exemplification of the work by a degree
staff from University llaco will bo the
feature of the meeting.
The marrlngo of Miss llaicl Holhind,
daughter of iMr. and Mrs. ISrncst Hol
land, to A. Raymond Dodd occurred nt
tho homo of tho bride at 4 o'clock today.
Itov. Oscar Whltflbld Reynolds of tho
Methodist Episcopal church officiating.
Clayton Morgan, who for threo yVars
ho been In the hospital sorvloo In tho
navy, Is at his homo here. Ills time, of
enlistment having expired. Ha was In
China during the revolution thcro. '
Postmaster Roycr met with a savoro
accident last Friday by falling from a
ladder In his bnrn and fracturing throu
air. and Mrs. John Sawyer were thrown
from their carriage when their homo ran
away. Mr. Sawyer sustained a broken arm
and Mrs. rlawyor had her shoulderhlado
broken, her face cut, her Up so badly
cut that a surgeon had to take many
stitches In It.
teriml Injuries, lie was taken to u
Beatrice hospital this evening for mi
operation, Mr. Kmmoiis Is 35 years of
ngo and has a wlfr and two children,
H. B. EMMONS OF CRAB
ORCHARD BADLY HURT
TICCUMSISH, Nob.. Nov. 6.-(8poclnl
Telegram.) H. B. Kuunons, manager of
the telephone oxchnngo at Crab Orchard,
was kicked, in tho abdomen by a vicious
horse and his oondltlon Is such ttmt tho
attending physician holds out llttlo hope
for his recovery. Ho suffered serious In-
Canvass is Delayed
by Slow Counting
Blow counting of the voto at Tuesday s
election In Douglas county will dclnv
tho beginning of thn official canvass of
Iho returns until Friday, according to
County Clerk Frank Lwey. Tho canvnsi
will bo commenced as soon ns returns
from nil precincts In tho county have
"Wo havo returns from only nbout half
tho pioeinots," wild Mr. Dewey. "Th"
count Is slow nud 1 don't expect all thn
returns to bo. In before Friday, mays
not then. I want to begin the chuva
tho mlntito thoy are all In, and gv,
through with It."
Mr. Dewey will nutno Chillies Kult
as ropiibllcnn member of the canvanslr;
board. Ho probably will appoint Rnlr'
West, attorney, democratic member.
Pointed I'ii rn Kirn pha,
A muslcul hit Is a piece uf good luck
A Judgo lays down tho law when he
quits tho bench.
Thero uro ntsn ns good compliments
ns over woro fished for.
To a man, man ngo seems far more
Important before than after.
Tho common people Include all tho mvn
who do not shavo every day.
It tnkos a man' to manufacture llr.u
out of wholn cloth. A woman uses rem
nants. Tho way of tho transgressor would not
nucm hard If ho could afford pneumatic
It might bo well for soino wives t
remember that nagging doesn't malo the
Nothing makes tho woman feel so In
significant ns tho refusal of a mun to
arguu with her.
A mnn doesn't havo til bo very pfoml
nent In order to attract people who ale
willing to Impose on him. Chicago News.
baggage is being transferred free of
On a special Burlington train 250 of the
Lincoln teachers arrived yesterday at
0:15 o'clock, to remain during tho state
teachers' convention. At the station the
Lincoln teachers boarded special street
cars and proceeded up Farnam street.
their cars being switched to other lines
and sent out to city schools, where visits
were paid during the morning sessions.
Pinna of Kntertotiuueiit.
Every effort has been expended In the
nretuirnttnn for a comfortable, convenient.
pleasant and profitable convention. The I money to. Insuro all school children of tho
first program was given at the High .state at least seven months of school,
school auditorium yesterday morning Mr. Martin urged nn attempt at greater
when the Superintendents' and Principals' efficiency of teachers, in order that tho
association convened. ' Dubllc Bcho0' ma do u!1 that 11 18 ex'
W. R. Pate of Alliance and S. II. Mar-)ec'e(i to d0- Scholarship Is only a good
tin of Broken Bow were the principal bcBlnnlng. but success wll como, to thp
speakers. Miss Blancho Sorenson song tettcher wno 8tudlcs no clllld w"
"On the Shore" and Mrs. R. a Allen oc- mu ' '
I Special Attractions at Kilpatric
As a Sort of a Celebration of the Many Very Important Doings in Omaha
ON NOVEMBER 7TH
We Will Present Some Addod Attractions to Make the Day More Notable.
ipram VAmllv Phvslclan.)
Do you realize that Just beneath that
coarse, muddy or discolored -comp exlon
nn ovnitltltfllv beautiful skin of
.... .,! tint nnrt ripltcnCV? If VOU COUld.
IVUUUU, .. - . .
only nnng mis cumiJi:.iu i
discarding the old ono! You can-n the
easiest simplest, most natuial manner
imaginable. Just get an ounce of oidlnary
mercollxed wax at any drug store, apply
nightly like cold cream, removing It
mornings with warm water. The wax as
sists Nature by gradually taking off the
lingering particles of dead and half-dead
surface skin, causing no discomfort w at
aver. Ordinarily It takes from a week to
Tten days td complete the transformation,
''utaneous defects like pimples, blotches,
liver spots, moth patches, freckles of
course disappear with the old sk!n. Noth
ing else that I know of will ac omi'lish
such wonderful results In so short a time.
Fine linei and even te deeper wr'nkles
often appear at an early age. In such
cases nothing Is better than a face bull
made by dl-solVrg 1 oz. w.e ed axo
llte In V4 Pt. witch hazel. Tbis Is remark
ably effective, Advertl 'ement;
companled. Mr. Pate discussed "Needed
School Legislation" and Mr. Martin
talked on the subject of "Raising the
Educational Standard of Teachers."
Fred M, Hunter, superintendent of the
Lincoln schools, closed the discussion
with a motion that a committee bo ap
pointed to draft laws looking toward the
creation of greater efficiency In rural
"If I wasn't from Lincoln," he Bald,
"I would say that we should be inter
ested In rural education more than any
thing else because wo have only one
Itnrnl Education Committee,
President A. E. Fisher of Aurora named
tho following on this committee? R. E.
Cavlness of Falrbury, W. R. Pate of Al
liance, Fred M. Hunter of Lincoln, J. E.
Delzell of Lincoln, Alice Florer of York,
F. A. Stech.
Mr. Pate said he had written and re
ceived answers from thirteen county su
perintendents and ten city superintend
ents, who recommended changes in edu
cational laws. Among some of the
changes recommended were:
Change In free high school law.
Take superintendency out of politics,
county and state.
Subsidize agriculture in high schools.
A new law for consjlldatlon of districts.
More definite certification laws.
Clerk hire for county superintendents.
Send teachers to state meetings on pay.
Rural school houses to be approved by
county or state superintendent.
State aid for seven months' school in
lies qf long assignments, devote more con
scientious study to each pupil, and reel:
earnestly to make tho standard of teach
ers more efficient.
GATHERING KItOM MANY POINTS
Home Visitors Arc Iimpect lnir ((iiiiiliu
From the school house in the sandhllta
In the extreme western part of the state
to the high schools of the larger cities
In Nebraska and the western part of
Iowa, teachers are signing tho enroll
ment book at the Omaha High school,
where the meetings of the State Teach
ers' association are being held.
The profound professor, the dainty llt
tlo klndergartner, tho vivacious grade
teacher, tho dignified principal und the
sweet faced nun from the convent are
gathered to hear tho words of wisdom.
The giaclousness of Omnha is not only
apparent In the teachers of the high
school, but the pupils themselves ore
proving tho fact that they are the hosts
at this building where the convention Is
Many of the teachers who are here
from out of the city are visiting the
schools as well as attending the, meet
ings and the blue badges are seen every
where. In several cases where tho badges
are worn a second look must be taken
to see that beyond the bright, happy face
of the young wiman who wears the
blue ribbon It is possible for that face to
havo a sterner look for the school room.
600 Yards of Costume Cord Made in England 27
Inches wide in bluck, while, creum, brown, gray hoiiic
times called battleship gray London smoke, elephant's
breath, taupe, etc., now so fashionable; wisteria, purple,
navy, etc(; good values nt $1.00, somo -would say $1.25; as
a sort of Teacher's Special, at, yard 79c
Here's Another Plain costume velvots, all colors,
24 inches wide, Worrall Dye. Value $1.25, some sell
at $1.50, A Schumann-Heink Special at 98c a Yard.
In honor of Mrs. Stewart, who speaks at tho Auditor
ium, wo will place on sale 2 specials in kid and lamb
gloves lG-button, white lamb gloves, nt, pair, $1.98
Vnstend of $3.00 a pair.
A large assortment, all colors. Genuine kid gloves, worth
$1.25, nt pair 79c
Our Stock of Heavy Oloakings is Now Complete All
colors, nil the popular weaves; many imported and con
fined exclusively to our store. Beautiful curly bouclcs
in red, gray, black) brown, etc. Plaid backs, two tones
that is ono color outside and another color inside.
As a special, 0 pieces of 56-inch Zebelino cloaking, elegant
goods worth $3.50, will be offered at $1.98
Children's Section Dolls of different races from
many countries ready for the littlo folks'. "Why not buy
Children's heavy Galatea dresses, Thursday $1.19
Wool serge dresses, Thursday $3.50
Just a few Junior suits for young ladies of 15 to 17 years,
sold at $15 to $18, Thursday, each $9.75
New Chinchilla Coats New diagonal boucles, chil
dren's and young women's fur sots. Complete stock now
Shipment after Shipment of Hosiery and Underwear
crowds us for room; stock room jammed; fixtures
crowded, preparing for tho biggest holiday business over
known in Omaha. Thursday, just as a starter, and to
relieve tho congestion, will sell pure thread silk hoso, our
new dollar number, nt a pair 85c
Underwear Business Booming As a reward for
Thursday buyers, wo will sell on that day our $1 fleeced,
at per garment 79c
The Great Room Making Sale in Our
Basement Salesroom Now in Full Blast
Heavy gray cotton blankets, instead of $1.50, at ,$1.19
The plaid beauties, a $5 blanket, at pair $3.95
Handsome silk covered comforters, instead of $0.50,
Holiday showing of handsome down and wool filled,
silk and satin comforters Gems of artistic printing
from 5 to 25-That is dollars.
Indian Robes Well named Tho colorings are typical
and the designs suggest tho lied Man.
Chauffeurs' Joys Needed auto robes for very cold
weather. Look at these.
Visitors Who desiro to show their remembrance of
"Tho Homo Folks" do not forget Balduff's candy bon
bous, chocolate, etc. No other quito so good.
Very Important A purchase of real Scotch madras
white and ecru bought away below regulur price; worth
up to 75c u yard; 2 prices Thuresdny, at a yard 19c, 39c
Industi'al director in each county.
Irfiw providing a standard for granting f?AT'cJ
Alili OVER CITV, COUXTV AND "f degrees.
KTATR T.'OK DHESHEn DUOS., Make examining board permanent.
nnv TLinVEnS AND OVKlfS. Drop smo Junior normals.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6.-MKTA US-Firm:
standard spat, 16.75c bid; November, 18.&'
unnvi' TYI.EIt 315 FOR, WAGO.N. j State rural school Inspector.
December. 1C80Q17.12V4; electro,
lytic. I1T.J7WM7.87',: lake, W.62'.17.' i
casting. $17.2MrlT.37l4, Tin, easy; spot and
November D.75ot; December, H9.824
ItiOO.00. Iead. quiet. lUWj-t.H). Spelter,
quiet, t7.-Mj7.41. Antimony, quiet. Cook,
sous, fip.uO, Iron, firm and unchanged.
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