The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 5, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 5, 1892
Page 4
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IIUTCIITXSOX DAILY SEWS. TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 18U2. THE HDTCHINSON yEWS.' OFFICIAL PAJ'JSE OF CITY AND COUNTY ~TH¥'NE ^"iuiLlSHl ^Ca"""" A. I.. 8rOSMI ,i:it, Killtnr. IcleRatfiit anfl alternates to said convention on April 30, I Mia, unless otherwise ordered by the rountj central committee, ity order of the Seventh congressional district central committee. s. J. SHAW, Chairman. II, fj. Qoiiiios. Secretary. A delegate convention of the Republicans [ the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, 1 M hereby called to meet In TKUMS Of SUllSCUIl'TION; The New* In delivered by carriers in Hutcli lnnon, Bouth Hutchinson and all suburbs, at 16 cenu a. week. The paper may be ordered *T primal card, or by telephone (No. :i) and Will we served early and regularly. Please report any Irregularity of service or change •I address to the NRWH office Immediate And It will be rectified. \ DAU.T—BT MAU.. •ne copy.onciyear $4.00 , One copy, nil months B.uo One copy, one month BO WKRKLT. One copy, one .year $1.00 One copy, six mouths do Advertising rates made known on appll cation. Telephone No. 3. In ordering the NEWS by mall, state Issue wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, ulty, comity and state. If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, ana state Issue of paper tak «n, dally or weekly. Chicago office, 570 Rookery Hullding. O. E. SIDLING-ER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. THE CALLS ISSUED. the city of Kinsley, Kan,, on Mav :i. 181)2, at 10 a. m., for the i>urpo;,r of electing two delegates and two alternates to the national Republican convention to beheld In the city of Minneapolis Minn., on June 7, 18B2. The basis of representation in this convention shall be one delegate-at-largc for each county, and one delegate for each 200 votes, and the ma|or fraction thereof, cast for lion. J. R. Hallowcll for congress in iRfio, rovided no county to have less th MI two elegates: under which rule the several counties in the district are entitled to delegates as apportioned in the above call for congressional convention. " It is recommended that the several counties In said district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agril 30,1802, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. By order of the Seventh congressional dls- ». J. SHAW, trlct central committee. H. I.. OOBDOIC, Secretary. Chairman. For TV* State Oonvfintlons, May Uutelillisoo, (Fun»30tll, itt. Topelui, 717 Delegates In each, A delegate convention ot (the Republicans •f Kansas will be held in the city of Hutch Infton on Thursday, May fi, at the hour of 11 •'clock a. m., for the nomination of one con S rcssinan at large and three presidential eclors; also lor the election of six dele gates at large and six alternates to the; tin tlonal Republican convention at Mlune apolis, Minn.. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected by county conventions, duly called by the several county Republican committees, under such rules and regulations as may be by them prescribed. The basis of apportionment of delegates to •aid state convention will be one delegate at large for each county of the state and one delegate for every 'HIO votes or fraction of .100 or more votes cast forUcorgeW. Wlnaiis for superintendent of public Instruction In the election of 1800, undcrwhlch rule delegates arc apportioned to the several cotm- Uepulilicliu City Ticket. For Mayor, .1. O. WINNE. FIRST YfAlin. Councilman (long term)— Chas. llrown. Councilman (short term)—J.I'.McCurdy Member School Hoard—G. II. Miner. HECONl) WARD. Councilman—I. N. Woodcll. Member School Board—Mrs. A. Hoyle" THIRD WARD. Councilman (long term)—(1. \V. Stone. Councilman (short term)—D. Tloladny. Member School Hoard—Mrs. J.W.Jones. Fot.nrii WAiin. Councilman—Dr. .lumen Myers. Member School Hoard (long - term)— Mrs. Alice Vincent. Member School Hoard (short term)—C. A. Kykcr, tics as follows: Allen » Anderson II Atchison Ill Barber is Barton / f, Bourbon l-l Brown 11 Butler 11 Chase ."» Chautauqua H Cherokee 11 Cheyenne n Clark :'. Clay 8 Cloud n Coffey H Comanche '.! Cowley 17 Crawford 13 Decatur ,.... :i Dickinson !• Doniphan 11 Douglas M Edwards :i Elk 7 Ellis II Ellsworth 5 Finney — 4 I.lnn 10 Logan :l 10 it avion 10 Marshall 11 McPhcrson 10 Meade..... ~ Miami 10 Mitchell il Montgomery Ill Morris Ford Franklin... Oarileld.... Geary Gove Graham.... Grant Gray Greeley .... Greenwood. Hamilton... Harper Harvey.-... Haskell... Hodgman.. Jacksou.... Jefferson.. Jewell Johnson 10| Kearny Kingman 0 Kiowa 'J Labette l:i Lane.,. Leavenworth 10 Lincoln -4 Morton S Nemaha 11 Ncosha 10 Ness :i Norton 4 Osage 11 Osborne r, Ottawa .; 7 Pawnee 4 Phillips r. Pottawatomie II Pratt f. Rawlins 4 Heno... 13 Republic 1) Rice K Riley 7 ROOKS .'! Rush Russell Saline Scott Sedgwick.... Seward Shawnee Sheridan.. .. Sherman.... Smith Stafford 4 Stanton ~ Stevens :l Sumner l.'J Thomas a Trego a Wabaunsee 0 Wallace 2 Washington....... 0 Wichita B Wilson 10 Woodson U {Wyandotte 17 .14 Total.. .717 The secretaries of the several county conventions are Instructed to forward to the nndersigned secretary at Hutchinson, Kan., a certified copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, Immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May :i. From these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate In the preliminary tt-rgaulzatlon of theconventlon. Uy order of the committee. W. J. HtionAN, JOHN II. Surra, ' Chairman. Secretary. HBPOnMCIAN STATU OOSVKMTiaN, • A delegate convention of the Republicans of Kansas will be held in the city of Topeka, on .Thursday, the thirtieth tadtli) day of June, 180!!, at the hour oi to o'clock a. in., for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justlceof the supreme court. Governor. Lieutenant-governor Secretary of state. Auditor of state. Treasurer of slate. Attorney-general. Superintendent of public Instruction. Delegates . to the couventlon mentioned above shall be elected' under the same rules and In the same manner as the delegates to the first convention, and also under the same apportionment, giving the various counties the same number of delegates In each convention. The secretaries of the various county conventions are Instructed to forward to Hon. John II. Smith, secretary, at Totieka, Kansas, a certilled copy of the credentials of their several delegates, Immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions, said credentials to be received at Topeka not later than the evening of June 28. From these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of the convention. llvpuhlicun Congressional Convention A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Seveuth congressional district of the state of Kansas, is hereby called to meet In the city of Kingman on Wednesday, June 15,18112, at 10:00 a. in. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Seventh congressional district of KansaH, and also to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation In said convention shall be one delegate at large for each county in the district, and one delegate for each S00 votes, and the major fraction there of, cast for Hon. J. R, Hallowcll for congresH in 1800. provided no county to have less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows: J. W. Jones and the Farmers. Hon. .1. W. J ON KB is receiving an eu thusiustic endorsement throughout the Big Sevonth from the farmers, and well he may, for it is doubtful if another can be found who has more carefully thought out their needs. Without ostentation or display helms stood by them and sought to strengthen their hands at all times. He is thoroughly advised on the subject of freight rates and led in the contest made for an emergency rate some time ago. More than a year ago he refused to take any eases to foreclose farm mortgages but instead did all he could to gain time foi' our debtors until confidence in our state could again be restored. He proposed a bill, and caused it to Tie introduced in the lower house of the last legislature which, if passed, would have given more certain relief to our farmers than any other bill proposed. The bill provided that hereafter when any land shall bo sold by the sheriff on any judgmont, if the sale be found regular, a certificate should be given the purchaser entitling him to a deed if there was no redemption from the sale. It provided then that the owner, his agent or assignee could redeem within twelve months by paying the amount of the bid with interest, and if there was no redemptio.. within the above time, then persons having liens upon the r real estate junior to the one in which the sale was made, should each in order have a time to redeem on the same terras. The bill then provided that when so redeemed each and every lien on the land except only those older than the one on which the sale was made should be forever removed from the land. The bill provided that all having liens on any lands should be made parties to any proceeding to foreclose any mortgage thereon. The bill was intended to get around the constitutional provision that prevents the enactment of any law impairing the obligation of contracts; and to either force a sale of our lands at their fair value or let the owner have an opportunity to save himself. At present a nominal bid often gets lands worth thousands of dollars. Un der this bill the farmer could redeem from a sale by paying the bid only,and then have his land free from encum brance. This ensured him a homestead. If the party did not desire to allow the farmer to get his land back for less than its real value, all he had to do was to bid up accordingly. This is certainly just to al! parties. If done it relieves the owner of the land from so much debt that otherwise would hong over his head. Then no contract is violated by such a law as the bid would determine the value of the land and no one would be permitted to complain who stood by and allowed it to be knocked down to thohighest bidder. But the bill was not radical enough for the Alliance house, and so our farmers got nothing. Every comunlty can see where such a law would have given great relief during the last year Such a law should be on our statute books. It carries with it all the elements of justice to both debtor and creditor. urease of 91 ,ar»i ).tU3 in non-interest- bearing debt, and an Increase of $73(1,- B71) in the surplus cash in the treasury. The total debt to-day, less 833,808.884 net cash in the trensury, and the S100,- 000,000 gold, greenback-redemption fund, is 88H8,127,044. Of this amount 3585,028,640 is interest bearing debt, made up of 85M>,0(J1,03() 4 per cent, and 825,304,500 2 per cent, bonds. National depository banks to-day hold 818,780,732 of the treasury surplus, a decrease of about one-quarter of a million since March 1. Treasury jjfold coin and bullion assets to-day aggregate 8280,144,20(1, or ?2,(K)0,000 less than a month ago. Silver assetR aggregate 8434,530,099, an increase of nearly 85,500,000 in the last month. Against these coin and bullion assets there are $154,329,229 in gold certificates,' 832.1,093,149 in silver certificates and 877,005,410 silver treasury notes outstanding or in circulation. Government receipts from all sources In March aggregated830,048,800against 829,418,330 in March, 1891. Customs receipts last month were 810,415,312, or fully 81 ,000,000 more than in March a year ago; and Internal receipts were 812,133,001, an increase of about 81,000,000 over March, 1891. Customs receipts for the last nine months, or the three- quarters of the current fiscal year, were 8130,312,180, against 8181,084,149 for the corresponding nine months of the preceding fiscal year: while inter nal revenue receipts for the last nine months were 8113,290,833, or about 85,500,000 more than in the three quarters of the preceding fiscal year. Expenditures in the last nine months of the current fiscal year were 8208,119,243, or 830,000,000 less than for the three-quarters of the preceding ' fiscal year. The receipts and expenditures of the government in the three-quarters of the current fiscal year, compared with the corresponding months of the preceding year, are shown in detail by the following tables: HECKIPTS. will find that so far from being in western Kansas the casualties were all reported from the east half of the state. Towanda is seventy-five miles east of the center of the state. Rminent authorities differ in reference to such n'n important date as the birth of Prince BISMARCK. LIITINCOTT'B Universal Dictionary of Biography and Mythology, accepted in educational and literary circles as authority, gives the year of birth' as 1813, but the Almanac de Uotha, another eminent authority, gives the year as 181 BJSMAROK was either 77 or 79 years of age on April 1st. Why authorities disagree we do not know. Last 0 months. Customs 8i;io,:uu,l87 Internal revenue 11:1,200,8:13 National bank deposit fund 2,0^0,808 Miscellaneous. 10,507,7011 Corresponding U months preceding year, $ 181,084.1411 107,084,720 8,E05,0ll.'i 17,032,08,Total 5208,130,r>;l7 EXI'ENniTUllKS. Civil and miscellaneous.. -8 War Navy Indians Pensions National bank fund redemption account. Interest Premium :;05,8u:i 115,340.874 21.803,1143 8.8»:l,0fi!) uu.:;70,8ili III,15:I,UUI> ]7,'.T>2,:lll> 8316,500,058 *7H,3O7,0Hl 34,487,.")lo .10,043.334 8,380,108 !)«.»00,70» 17,05U,58r> 33 ,754,410 10,401 ,2' Total.. .8208,1111,24:1 $208,000.1'. The Denver Republican estimates that the approaching conclave of Knights Templer will attract to that city not less than 50,000 visitors who will spend, on an average 8100 each making on aggregate of 85,000,000 that will be poured into the channels of trade there. Our National Finances. The general public scarcely realizes how rapidly we are paying off our public debt. What was u few years ago such an enormous sum thnt its final liquidation seemed out of the question has been growing smaller year by year until it now censes to paralyze our people when they contemplate It. The monthly public debt statement, issused by the treasury department an the first of the present month, shows a reduction in the aggregate of debt last mouth amounting to 81,993,011. There was an increase Barber., Barton -.. Olark Comanche... Kdwards.. .. Finney Ford Garfield Grant Gray Greeley .... Hamilton.... . Harper Ilarvey Haskell Hodgeman.. Kearney Kingman.... Kiowa 5 Lane .... 2 7 McPherson... .... 10 2 Meade 2 2 Morton 2 3 Ness .... 3 3 4 Pratt .... f. »» Reno 13 *> Hlce .... 7 ii Rush .... 3 il Scott 2 Sedgwick .... 20 0 Seward .. 2 10 Stafford .... 4 i) stanlon 5 Stevens. . . 2 2 SuWner....... .... 14 fl Wichita....... •» :« Total ....104 Arbor Day. . > Next Thursday, April 7, is Arbor Day in Kansas. That day has been set apart by the governor aB a special state holiday, for the planting of trees, and the beautifying of parks, highways and lawns. The advantages and comforts to be derived from trees in Kansas are so many that there would seem to be no occasion to urge the people to continue to plant them. Yet we are lead to believe that the stibject receives much less attention than its importance really demands. Our people are not planting as many forest trees as they should. If we omit from consideration' the beneficial effects on climate, there is still a sufficient economic reason why every farmer should have a number of acres of land planted to trees. The question of fuel is an important one with the farmer as well as with the town resident. Coal is expensive, and there is little prospect of it becoming much cheaper. Now the man who will de vote ten or twenty acres of his land to trees can soon ^be independent of the coal dealer. He can grow u forest for shade for his stock in summer, for pro tection in winter and have his fuel for the cutting. With a slight expenditure and a little care for a few years the farmer can lay the foundation for a sure and steady income. Duties in the matter of tree-planting are not confined to individuals alone. The towns, cities and counties should do their part. Every highway and every street should be lined with trees. There is nothing more delightful in a country than shaded lanes. Central and western Kansas, already famous for their public,roads, should enhance their utility by the beauty of trees alongside them. A small expenditure would suffice for the purchase of the young trees and the public spirited citizens would no doubt cheerfully give the time to do the planting. In our own city there are many bar-1 ren streets that need to be planted in shade trees, and this season should see a revival of the spirit of friendly rivalry that characterized the people of this city a dozen years ago in the matter of shade trees. Their work is now a source of pleasure and pride to all our citizens. So too, those of the present may plant for the comfort and satisfaction of the future. Let the seventh day of April, 1892, be made a memorable one by the planting of millions of trees to grow and beautify our fair state—to be a source of joy in after years. If the Philadelphia Times has any circulation in Augusta, Kan., the citizens of that enterprising town no doubt will be greatly surprised to learn that it was "wiped from the face of the earth," by the wind storm of last week. THE KANSAS l'HK»S J. W. Jones, of Hutchinson, isreceiv- ihg many .flattering notices from the press upon his candidacy for congress. Mr. Jones is a western man, a fine speaker, ah able and honorable attorney and he would leave calamity Jerry far in the rear in the congressional race.—Johnson City Journal. The name of A. H. Heber of Meade is being frequently and favorably mentioned as a candidate for lieutenant- governor. One special point in his fa- Tor is that he not only hails from southwestern Kansas but actually lives here and not at Wichita or Topeka. Mr. Heber has twice represented Meade county in the legislature, and has shown himself to be a man of ability and influence. His Republicanism is as clean cut as a diamond but notwithstanding this, even the Alliance legislature recognized its need of him in its deliberations and refused to count htm out. As a worker for the party and western Kansas, he has few equals and no superiors. This part of the state certainly deserves some recognition on the state ticket, and no section can present a candidate better qualified than Mr. Heber to fill the office of lieutenant-governor, nis name will add strenth to the ticket wherever he is known.—Ashland Journal. Cotton and the South. From the New York Press. The Atlanta Constitution quotes from a statistical report a statement that the difference between the annual value of the country's raw cotton as the planters sell it and the same cotton when wrought into fabrics is on an average $800,000,000. The Constitution calls attention to the enormous wealth which the sum total of a few years of such financiering had thrown into the hands of northern manufacturing communities and the old world principally the old world until protection caused cotton factories to be established in this country—although the Constitution might not agree with that interjection. It declares: It Is not too late to make an effort to keep this money at home. The southern people need all the profit that can be made out of cotton, and it Is ev ident that the surest way to get It Is to manufacture our raw material here at home in sight of the cotton tlelds. There are already cotton manufactories in the south, and there is one large factory in Atlanta, which could not exist to-day with free trade as the policy of the United States. Yet in the face of its own argument our Atlanta contemporary advocates the free trade policy for the United States and assists every two years in sending a solid delegation of free trade Democrats to congress from a state whose greatest industry requires home manufacture to make it profitable. It is facts like this which show that the protection north is saving the south from herself. YOUR BOYS AND GIRLS Are perhaps no exception to most of the tribe, and are therefore 1 'hard on their shoes," as the saying goes. JSTow, we do not wish to say that we are the only firm which carries the very best of footwear in general and extra strong, serviceable school shoes in particular. But we can an do say that we sell this very particular class of meritorious goods for considerably less money than they can be had elsewhere tor. . For instance, take our justly celebrated May Calf shoes, especially made up to render hard service. There are similar lines of goods to be had; but if at similar prices, then deficient in quality; or, if as good, then from 25 cents to 50 eents a pair higher. These particular goods come in the following sizes—in heel and spring heel, D, E and F lasts—made of May Calf and best McNeely Dougola. with neat leather tips: Sizes fi to 7}J. actual value, 81.'2. r >, our price only SI.OO Sizes 8 to 1()J<!, actual value. l.fiO, our price only l.2!> Sizes 11 to 13>.j, actual value, 1.SO, our price only 1.30 Sizes 1 to 2. actual value,-2.00, our price only 1.75 Sizes 2)4 toft^, actual value, 2.2;".. our price only 1.90 The actual values here quoted are, if anything, under estimated. We guarantee absolute satisfaction from every pair of these shoes, and will repair, free of charge, any premature damage. " J ABOUT TWO DUKES. ONE IS PROMOTED AND THE OTHER GETS UP AN UNPLEASANTNESS. Fertilisers for Peach Trees. At ono of the New York farmers' institutes, Mr. G. T. Powell, in reply to the question, "What is the best fertilizer for peach trees?" said: A fertilizer high in the element of potash is preferable with me; phosphoric acid is also necessary to perfect the seed. X find wood ashes, if they are good, one of the best fertilizers for peaches, as they contain both o£ these elements of plant food. Do not feed thom too much nitro-. gen, as it induces too large a growth of wood, which, if continued late in the season, will not ripen. Hanever Is Now Purl of PruMslu tuitl the Duke of Cumberland Waive* His Claims After u Protest—The Scotch Dnke of Arfryle's Advancement. The duke business, as Artemus Ward would say, has been badly overdone for some years, which was but a natural result of the rapid changes in the social structure. Dukes and lords ceased to have the old feudal privileges and to be tho natural leaders and hereditary magistrates of their little domaius before they had learned how to be industrial enter­ prisers, scholars, inventors and otherwise leaders in the modern system. But they have made the turn successfully, and many of them are now eminent in art, science, literature and manufactures. And it is thiB which made the recont performance of the Dnke of Cumberland so startling. He first declared that he was still king of Hanover and would not accopt the duelph fund, so called, in lieu of his royal rights, hecause he was satisfied that Emperor, William would soon run tho whole Germanic system to the demnition bowwows, as they say at Harvard, and that when the breakup camo Hanover would again be a kingdom and he, Ernest Augustus William Adolphus George Frederick, would be king thereof as his father was. The income has been devoted to subsidizing journals and public men to create an opinion. Finally the present Emperor William consonted to revoke the sequestration, and the Duke of Cumberland now agrees to accept the 80,000,000 silver marks, present valuation of his father's claim, and surrenders all clainiB to the crown of Hanover. The origin of an English duke'B right to a German throne is peculiar. James I of England had a daughter who married a German prince, and her daughter, Sophia, married thu elector of Hanover; so when Queen Anne died childless, Aug. 1, 1714, and there were no heirs in the English branch, the right to tho crown belonged to the oldest son of that Sophia, and so he became George I of England. This mode an awkward union between the electorate and the kingdom, and involved England in various wars. The crown of Hanover, however, was limited to the male line; so when Vio- toria becamo queen her uncle Ernost Augustus became king of Hanover, the English people rojoicing greatly at the separation and oven more at tho absence of the hated Ernest, though he and his heirs remained dukes of Cumberland in England. The son of Ernest Augustus was blind George, and with him ended the Hanoverian kingdom. Clover as a Mulch for Small Fruits. At a Tecent meeting of the Minnesota State Horticultural society a member stated that groen clover had proven a great blessing with him in raising small fruit. He has forty acres of small fruit, and raises tlurty acres of clover as a mulch for it. He cuts the clover aB Boon as it is in blossom and puts it around his bushes, about five inches deop. It keeps down weeds, makeB K valuable fertilizer, and is a good material to help in protecting the fruit in winter. Horticultural Brevities. It is told in Tho American Agriculturist that Lovett'8 Early-is without donbt one of the most promising of new varieties of strawberry, while Kirkwood la a very desirable late variety. Gaudy is called the best late strawberry in cultivation, furnishing abundant pickings up to and after July i. Bo careful in handling young fruit trees to sea that the roots. are not exposed to cither sun or wind. The Kansas City Journal wastes Thfl wiudsor oliCrrV( one o{ tne beBt considerable breath eomraisserating among the newer varieties, ripens late, with " western Kansas" over the "ca- The fruit is large, black and firm. lamiLy" that befell it last week in the p. \j. Dempsoy, of Trenton, tells that way of a storm. If the .Journal will the 'principal needs in melon culture are U »U«« man. of the stole of Kansas it • rich, light soil and pure seed* DUKE OF CUMBERLAND. DUKE OF AROYI.E. The Duke of Argyle has crowned a Ufo of great activity and honorable Ber- vieo by receiving the high honor of being made a duke of thu United Kingdom, which raises the famous house of MacCallum More to the highest dignity under tho crown. Hitherto, though duke In Scotland, he WHS only Baron Sandridge and Hamilton in England, He was bom in ltt>;s, is f.vthor of the queen's After worrying the diplomats very son-in-law. tin .Mui'iujs of Lome, and id much he changed his mind and consent- famous as n scholar and writer in deed to lake jho monoy and agree never to fense of orthodoxy. l' ia 111031 famous try to bo king. When Hanover was un- work being-Tho'Roigii of Ijaw." He nexed to Prussia, in 1800, King George has held many high positions in govem- was bulldozed into accepting a settle- ment mid tho universities, and is in poU ment, but when Bismarck unfolded his itics a Liberal. $ entire policy King George refused the, -———_— T settlement. Then Prussia, that is to say ' A writer, speaking of the need of the Bismarck, took all his property and rev- introduction of the dairy business into enues and fought him with the'income, the south, says, "Dairying aud tho The imperiaUandtag rofusod to sanction croamoty business well followed will thiB robbery and something had to bo lift any community from debt" True done. ' enough. .. •.

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