Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 17, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1889
Page 2
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ISM NO OASETT;;: TIIUR^O.V ors ST><-5 Proprietors. THEY ARE. A3 MKAP.LY UOiQUITOUS A3 MORTALS CAN BE. Rich American Women, Mr. W. E. CurtS.s contributes to the October Cosmopolitan magazine a list of American vromcn whoso wealth in their own right foots up into the • millions. He startles us in tho outset by telling us there ara in the United States today two dozen women who havo more money thait any of tho crowned heads of Europe, escept Queen Victoria, the richest one. There are half a dozen of our ladies who are as rich as even Queen Victoria herself. American women are all queens, as has been remarked several hundred times. The wealthy women Mr. Curtis names are variously distributed amonR the northern cities. It is noticeable that none come from any place sotith of Baltimore. The richest woman in the world is the widow of W. H. Vandcrbilt. It is of course impossible to know just how much any rich person is worth, and the wealth of all who have any considerable property is grossly exaggerated in popular report. U is, however, probably safe to say that Mrs. Vancierbilt would "cut up" for not less than 533,000.000. The next richest woman in America Is Mrs. Marshall O. Roberts, also of New York, who is "estimated" to be worth $20,000,000. Not a few of the rich women named are descendants of old New York families, who became rich through tho "unearned increment" of the rise in real estate. The deed which the original Dutch settlers obtained from the Indians ceding to the whites the whole of Manhattan island, on which New York now stands, has turned up among some ancient papers in a family descended from some of these shrewd Dutchmen. From this deed it appears that the price originally paid for the whole ground was $24. -t-.Mr. (.). A. Oliver has returned from There are numerous American single -women among thosormmtionod, and it l» j columns of a Only ThronRh Bard Work Can SnrcMl Be Gained In Thrlr Flrlil—Moit fenportnnt Part of JonriiRllurn—Alw»T« <>n Gunrd with Pencil anil Tnper. There arc few persons Unit realize the importance of n newspaper reporter to a community. lie is pictured in-tho imagination of many ns n happy-go-lucky sort of a follow, who=e lifo is free from care, and who never exerts himself until some jiioco of news fairly envelops him nnd ho is compelled to .take cognizance of it. Others view him ns a mysterious personage who thrives like tho flowers of the field anil the birds of the air, without any exertion on his part. But it is a great error to suppose that, like the flowers of th» field and the birds of the air, he is nourished and protected without earnest labor. There is not a busier man living than tho reporter. He is as nearly ubiquitous asamortal being can be. Hegoesevery- wheroand delvcn into everything. The day of the popular typo of the newspaper reporter is past. Years ago, before journalism was brought to a poience, (he local representative of the paper might have been a very indifferent and lazy sort of a fellow. Those were the times before the public was educated to appreciate the value and the interest of news But whatever he might have been then he is not BO now. tie is one of tho most systematic, tho most industrious, the brightest of workers. If ho is not systematic, not industrious, not bright, he Is soon forced out of the ranks and his place taken by some one better titled to honor it than the idler. The newspaper has evolved just as man has evolved and ns society is evolving every decade. What would the people of today do with the primitive journal issued by Benjamin Franklin from his Philadelphia ollice? They would throw it aside with impatience and disgust as unworthy of a moment's consideration. Today the people must have not only the news of the community in which they livei not only the news of their country, but the news.of tho entire world. Who is it that does all the work for the reading public? Primarily, the reporter. The word "reporter" is a wider term than people conceive. It embraces every one that contributes in any way to the news -*-Ml88«8 May anu Evolyn Montngim went to Chicago this morning. -t-Mrs.Chas. Walker left this morning for Sandwich. 111., to visit her folks. •+-Mis3ea Grace nnd Hazel llontenle, of Chicago, »r9 In this place visiting friends. -*-Mrs. Jno, Arey and Mrg. John Seals left this morning for Chicago, where they will visit friends. -i-Mlss Nettie Fielding, of Chicago, who has been visiting her relatives in this place, returned home this morning. -i-Misaea Joe and Mary Mulcahy have gone to Rockford on a visit, and MiBS Lizzie Coward has gone to Chicago. -t-Miss Roes Gushing, head trimmer for Dill & Co., left this morning for Chicago to get all t'ie latest styles in millinery. -*-Fred Brown wishes to publicly thank the friends who so kindly assisted during the illness and at the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Emma Brown. -»-Mr. Jewett Buell had a narrow et- cape Wednesday afternoon while coming to town, caused by his horae getting scared by an 'engine, on Main street H-Miss Hattie Tattle was surprised Wednesday evening, when a number of her school friends came prepared f 01 a good time, which they undoubtedly had. +A.C. Stanley's team of colts rai. away again yesterday afternoon, while hitched to the delivery wagon. When they started Lincoln Parks, the deliveryman, had hold of their bits, but they knocked him down, and got away They were soon stopped by men working on the street railroad. -t-Leave all proper items for the EVENING GAZETTE with Lyle Atkins, news dealer and confectioner, in the post office building. tf •n !;!;•> 'r'-r am fr-'i:^ <. .' TV '.""•" h''3 r No 'lici ^n d.-U ']">' tin v]."r", Ef '.!<•>• stli'ts iii!:l boil,]":- 'Iv.iit .ilch ii'" IW flint n<> 'on Tit nny'^ h' r>*' CM 1'ilt!" to!.- tii F-.;\P'n!i^n nm f'.->•.'. Ai.' Jc :vul. Ii in- 1 "' full i!ri'uk. an' I^L; Dodos; Rin i> r-iil '.I'M fm-<-',"r vill cni'.'.v D<; bnn 1 .'. ^ IMMI ho kin 5mb d 1 ? ni^at' An' w'.int nm d- u'r, to be '.uivclin' 'bi\lt DUcb'-rt! ]lr:U>:un. .111' (':Uftr', WTjon (!« flo'xl tide ob p-nre kin jtiV toil 1 It dWttT, An' li-nlw nil ilo soul f. !iil<- :in' rl'nr? Now dar am a In-ap ob tlni;<! in <li> pi'.fT DM will trip in lip (cf «•<• 'lows fin to). An; p'rnps us out rnd.'r hi!-?. Now fur itunp!?: ilni-s ni1s:iu-<. ilat 'pcnr-i for to link 3Iv 'llE'.on « I" 1 "' k'n'. nn ' I'"-"'-'-. An'"slio tin.-;" II-.T 'pinion an' r.rirynieiit on Slch f) trill In' '.!">,• m o coo 1 !'-: y pr B n,,, 'twu» il« I'U'iiK: do whltn f»!!:s Iml), An mi-win nl»» Ray "fix (!>' thuja"— An' 1 mub-.i do fine cake nn' ilmn- r.-mn' do goow (Brown U nliv, nn' tili.'l; uiuli-r iU- wiiiRi). But when dry am r?mly to RO to de woods \VU1 dcro b'asU't.i, an" tint;* to bo Ci'il, Dat ole £wso wu7. mhMFr, an 1 .! missus slio look An 1 Jus 1 nnd it iindi-r my iifU: An' I 'prara s'prisi;.! like, and nay, "How dnt or Ebpr Rltdnrr I jus'liki> to know :" But missus aim Jus' look mi> straight In do eyo, An' sny. "Why. how could jer? Oh. Clilol "1 tints yer's a Christian, an' hero yo douo stole! 'Bont 8ioh Kwlnu ler heavon, Uar'a Joiibtl" Don I Bar up an' c.iy, "Dws yor spcct I's a gwlno Fer to li'l <):it "!u ROOSH keep me out'" Fer 'twiiz only but one ob do pebbles ob sin Dat lie in the nlrth trodden rimd, An' not iiutf count to lildi- from my view De face ob my Mas'er— do Lawil!" " Datnmmy 'pinion; do mos' lib'ral kia', Wid no narrcr mlndednosa creed; An' I 'epccta dnt bimeby do Lawd open hla book, AJI' do name ob hia chillun will read; Don will say to some anpel dnt's dar wid his bon'i In his pockets—a lyin' round loose— "Go tote up olo Chlo to da heabenly Inn's, "An 1 neberyer mind dnt olo goose I" —Mrs. A Giddluga Parks In Christian at Work. MILWAUKEE BEER, 'Select," "Export," "Bohemian and "Lager Beer." (Also the "liest" Tonic extract of malt and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, Jn kega anil canes. Om fircss Goods Sate for ike past hvo weeks been a has Opposite C B. & Q. Depot, Street, DR, A. W. BAER. OFFICE OVER Oetiinger's Clothing Store, Female anil Children's Disease* n Hpeclalty. 8l-m:t GEEAT SUCCESS, and we shall continue at the same prices Excellent Work at Reasonable Prices. THE STERLING GAZETTI Underwear for Gout's, at 23c, worth 40c. Underwear for Children, at 8<y worth 15c- CK2STXS OCT. MATINEE AND NIGHT F. E. GRISWOLD'S 19, A Inttnf writer 1.i n I have kept both their wealth and their single blessedness to the age of 35 or 40 The richest single women in tho Union are Miss Mary dairett, of Baltimore, and Miss Jennie Flood, of San Francisco. They are worth each from fifteen to twenty millions. None of the women earned their millions themselves, unless those who, when young ^girls, married aged men, may bo said to havo done so. It is to be remarked, though, several of the elderly women helped their husbands not a little while they were "getting a Start." Jay Gould's daughter Helen will inherit many millions, and already has several in her own right, left to her by her mother. Mrs. Leland Stanford, of California, lias the__ moat raagnificcDt collection of diamonds of any private individual in the world, her jewels being valued at over two million dollars. Race M. de Quatrefages, tho French ethnologist, has published bis conclusions with regard to tho origin and distribution of tho human race. Ho says all mankind came from a central mass in northern Asia, and there were three fundamental types, black, white and yellow. These three types scattered over the world. They intermingled, and in time formed seventy-two distinct races, now represented on the globe. Tho American Indian, came from the blending of the white and yellow races with a "local quaternary race." All this is sufficiently hazy to be scientific, but it does not account_for. the American Indian. And, besides, bow did the three different colored races—white, black aud yellow— happen to spring from the same place? Mr. Charles Hall, a member of the British parliament, is on his way to America to attend the maritime conference at Washington. In a farewell speech Mr. Hall said that for the first time in history England, the mistress of the seas, was Rending a delegation to a maritime con ferouci? abroad. This fact showed the great importance of the matters to be discussed at tho Washington conference. Mr. Hall might also have added that it showed tho interdependence of nations oii one another. Let us hope the conference will settle satisfactorily the Behring sea seal fishery question. An Italian paper. The Omtto, lias also something to say about the international American congress. One remark shows the uneasiness in Europe on its account, as follows: "The congress indicates the possibility of two dangers—the hegemony of the Anglo-Saxon race over the Latin race and a coalition of the American states against the products of Europe, it cannot be said that civili- sation has reached its highest outcome when the harmony and prosperity of one get of nations is considered to mean the injury of another set. spondunce with current events. Tho daring journalist who accompanies an army on its campaign and sends either vividly graphic dispatches or letters is likewise a reporter. Tho beat work in a paper is done by the reporter, because by it there are the greater number of people entertained. . , Tho reporter is a contemporaneous historian. It is in this capacity that he appears in his best light. Tacitus, Thuc'y- dides, Livy, Herodotus and Xenophon were nothing more nor less than reporters. Cfflsar combined tho reporter with the military chieftain. ThO value of the reporter to his employer is based not more on his ability than on Ins proper conduct. People like to meet a gentleman; they do not like to associate with a boor. True it is that a poliahed manner without brains will not make a good reporter. True it is, also, that a man with brains and rough in hi? manner may mako a splendid reporter. But we meet tho ideal reporter when a fine sense of thn proprieties ami culture are combined. Reporters do much giMd for the morale of a community. If there were no reporters to ferret but offenses against public virtuo arid the"written law, there might be more who would offend. The presence of that vigilant, unwearying fellow who is always armed cap-a-pied with pencil and paper ja a wholesome check upon those who would like to gel their hands into tho public crib and those who might be engaged in corruption, of various kinds if this sentinel were not ever on duty to watch theii ingoings and outeoiuings. The man who is bent upon wrong doing is ever the first to decry the reporter. But without hope of great rewards, 01 fearof individual contumely, the re-portei toils on, satisfied with the consciousness of work well done and well pleased if he pleases the patrons of his paper. Think how much a great newspaper is indebted to tho toiling reporter! Ho gets littli? glory himself. All his labor, all hia genius, all his courage is absorbed into that great impersonality—the daily paper— which cannot hear praise, or feel the glow thai follows a well merited compliment. Once Charlie Clark Wants To know if you're supplied with fixings ? By fixings he means shirts, underwear, hosiery, suspenders, handker- Chll'fa, Rtc.. .,efc. Vnn. w/inlrl- hn sur prised'tb know what cartloads Of sucn goods he is soiling. Right prices and. the right kind of merchandise does it The lamest and best U. T, 0. Co. In the world, now In lit 32d season, Just returned from a. triumphant four year's tour of Europe and Australia find enroutc from New York City to SauPrunclaco. currying A. Carload of Scenery. A. Carload of Bagr gage. Over 3O Feople. l£t in the Band. A • A A A Will be placed on exhibition limni-dlni-ely aftflr lli« arrivalfat fy I - in.. « I \ 1 1.4.1. .!(,„ Giili i;i.v-." i-rr, j,;;.,r,;.-.t<^ tl'.n-t.wc will plv.'- 1 tln'-IV-:', ;""> '-" « fonnance of this groat piny ever IBPOII lu tills city; also thnt How to «ct IllrJi. My success Is owing to my liberally In advertising.— Bonner..... Frequen t and constant advertising brought me all I own.—A. T. Stewart....Success depends upon a liberal patronage'of printing offices—Astor..... .How can the world know when a man has a good thing unless he advertises the possession of it?—Vanderbilt....My son, deal only with men that advertise. You will never lose by It.—Franklin. PiiuptirUm lu Ilusttla. Beggars will always abound in rude communities where to refuse alms is made such a grave social reproach that to beg comes to be fully as comfortable as to work, and nearly as respectable, When a Russian peasant falls into temporary difficulties ho puts a wallet over his shoulder, goes out among tho neighboring villages and gets it sjAodily filled with what is known as "morsels." He enters every house, but makes no formal request; only the mistress of tho house feels tho meaning of tho wallet and drops a morsel into it silently behind his back; and she will do so though the morsel be her last and her own husband bo obliged to assume the beggar's wallet himself on the morrow. This touching and respectful tenderness of tho poor for tho poor is a natural encouragement to tho profossional beggar, and there are whole villages in Russia where the people, every man of them, in addition to their occupation as owners and cultivators of land, have for generations practiced beggary as their regular auxiliary trade. On a single estate in Moscow province there are fifty-two of these beggar villages, containing among them as many as 4,848 able bodied men, possessing their "soul" (share) of land apiece, and these men, because their forefathers had their houses burned by the French in 1813,'and went round collecting the means^of re- we . the finest U. T. C. Co. In the world. Money Talks! We Menu Uimttiei-s. Bee onr Jlrcord: 5 weeks in Edinburg, 3 years in Europe, 26 years in America. WE AUK I.AIUJF.ST! 13 weeks in London, 9 weeks in Paris, 1 year in Australia, WK AUK ™*£££™™ HIGHEST I WE ARE THE BEST I We are the only Co. carrying sneclal senary for this greatest of all plays. The only Co carrying Thirty People. The only Co. currying » Uniformed Band of Eighteen Mnslclntss. The only Co. carrying t»«nnlne im- portod HlWrlah ISIoodhoandn. xho only Co. giving a performance Worth One Dollar tor Fifty Cents. KEMBMllER^OUR DATE! OUR SHOW WILL PLEASE YOU. Reserved seat prices 35 and 50 cents. Admission, 35 and 50 cents Children, 25 cents. Matinee prices, 15, 25 and 35 cents. Standing room only, at all our peiformances. Coma early. ' IilsjfAiericanlp at Cf cts. per yard, Children's Wool Hose at lOc a pair. Men's Wool Hose 8c. ft Pur. YOUTH'S OVERCOATS at a groat aacriBco. Gent's Youili's Boys' W j IIats at ren's Hats aod Caps, 000 Tha costliest luxury in which u nati6n can indulge is ouo of the modern war- ebipa. A century ago 5300,000 was a great price for a warship. England's most formidable one, the Royal George, cost less than $350,000. Now an ordinary naval vessel coats a million and a half, while $4,818,970 was paid for the construction of the Trafalgar, of tho British navy. in awhile a reporter, by some stroke of enterprise, or by some line of work for which he is peculiarly fitted, makes a mark and a name for himself. But the others, aud they are largely in the ma jority, work on and do just as good work as the more lucky one. and ure littlf known outside of their circle. But, mark youl While the reporter of today is a great improvement over the reporter of a quarter of a century ago, he la destined to progress yet farther in tlit scale of perfection. The time is coming when ho will be of more importance, even, tha'n he *is today. This is a blase and an eccentric age. The public demands more news and lees opinions. It wants that news prepared in a spicy way. Tha newspaper reader is like the gour met, whose palate needs highly seasoned food to make it acceptable. Be wantsto kao\?_whal_5s._going on about him. He wants to read not only the actual news of the time, but gossip about himself and his friends. This is a vain age. There never was a time when the personalities of society were given such attention. If tho public did not relish such matter the papers would not give it to them. Herein lies tho great opportunity for tho reporter. Thero have been great changes. There will be changes quite us radical in the future. In this upheaval in tho newspaper offico tho reporter is sure to come out on top. Then, and not until then, will hia apotheobia como!— Master Geoffrey in Detroit Free I'resa. 1 'in After Your Trade! AND IF LOW PRICES AND GOOD GOODS mean anything, I ara sure of it. Jt AM SK1.1-II8** MOBK UOODB FOB THE HAMK AMOUNT OF MOM- KY THAN AMY HOUSE IN HTKBLING. A look through my stock will convluce you of of this fact. I am not giving away goods, but do know that Prices are Lower than others that Advertise Low Pri- - i / ces. Pure Sogars and Syrups at rock -bottom-prices.—___ Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines and periodicala. Fine binding for works issued in parts. All kinds of blank books made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Fine leather work a specialty. WM. BOEHKEB, GAZETTE Office NEW YORK .STORE, Qnd r>oor South of I*0!st O nice. FEU LINE. ARE YOR READING THE Small Ads In (lie Krrulng OaxetUI Valuable Information to Boarding Koasc Keepers. Do you want boarders? If you do yon can easily secure iheni by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will cost you but 10 centa for 3 lines. after seed time and beg their way in tens and twenties through the richer districts of the south tilun harvest, though it appears that the business is now very much less lucrative than it used to be, in convenience of the growing impoverishment »f their patrons. But much graver forms of pauperism have recently begun to invade Russia than these curious beggar artels. In proportion to population more persons receive public relief at present in St. Petersburg than in any other European capital; Professor Janaon, a Russian statistician of considerable authority, lias calculated that 'above a fourth of the whole population of tho city—229,000 out of 870,000—got relief in 1884.—National Review. ' " I HOTELS TILE FLOORS AND FIRE PLACE GOODS AT MODKH.VTK PRICKS. Wo carry the Inrgect and moil COIfXPLttTK mock and iiiOHt original artlatlc and I1ICST de- ilgu» In tills country. We ahull be pleased to correspond with Intend' fnff purchaser*) or Invite inspection of our complete stock. \¥o aru manufacturers. G.J.LJeyer&SonsCe. 307-309 WABASH AVf.. CHICAGO. Ill- BEST; WALL PAPER BARGAINS. Remnants as Low as 3 cts. a roll. White Blanks as low as 5 cts. Nice Gilt Papers at 10 cts. Ingrains 10 to 20 cts. Very handsome Gilt Papers 16 to 25 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. AT StRICKLER'S. The little steel dispatch boat Dolphin, of the United States aa*y, has roturued from a trip suouml that woi'ki. bb« ha«M5if tjuii* etjiuU to tha is ilia n.-ae*l in whioh natal es t.!.u>jra *aa a "(Structural weak- Wrsa ' wsd tnukii v/Sii JvLJj &.*Ui * Wart. Th»)<a»"f. iuij j A writer says that a rattlesnake may be handled with aafuty, provided you will kefip it in good humor and uevor touch ita tail. AUoif u rattler bites you, summon al! jour will powrr, kcop your head ou, dmi'l K*'' fri^hU-uetl, and you will not die, Uon't go uut now aud catch » rattlor uui! l»'gui (\x>lhig with him just U> ti'V U. h KA . t r Hi" sa m 1 «filer SWr'lt! .' i t*.-** -.-.Jn'J'vi.t i tl • i f . till' *'U U 1 ,* ! \* ' r \ *, t .' i j 'J .'.! i) , '«- lu f. \i <• i . > -i . , .'i.i j> i i it > * 4 ., , ... ' i •, < < French Speaking New Yprkert. Tho manager of a French circulating library in South Fifth avenue estimates tha number of New Yorkers who read French at 500,000. This, of course, is an exaggeration, but the number must be very large. Tho French colony numbers 20,000; half tho Germans in town speak or read French; many of the Italians, Spaniards and Cubans do the same; most fashionable, young women and hundreds of rich young men have learned the language with more or less fullness, and every newspaper oQice in town has probably half a dozen men who can read French. It is with French literature aa with English; the older classics are little road, and. even tho best novelists, save those living and now tit thk height of tht-ir fauie, are neglected. Tho South Fifth Arcnuo library, though In tho hoart of tho French quarter, H chiefly patroniietl by English speaking pt*rs*3ij& Many New Yorkera buy a French daily for tho ssuko of improving them- in tin) Uiijjungo by rtvuliiig huff an (.'jvh !,»> Tl.j f. ilitv U.m a*.' .!, ,tl,,i ti U with ,ltl|i t! UJ ;Uli * i .iti » *r i i it .',«,!» ».<•• -at Choice Cofiees, Teas, and. Unadulterated. Spices-. Flue Tobacco 30 to 50c per Ib. Orfg|p. . * Fine Cut and Smoking at lower prices than yon have ever bought at before. Fine CntJChewing at 35 to 50o pc-r pound. The Old Time Fine Cut at 50c, — that others ara selling-at 65 to 75 cts. for no better. I have the exclusive sale of this tobacco in Sterling. The Best Combination Coffees at SO and 35 eta. per Ib. Cheaper grades in stock. Make no mistakes iu buying FLOUR! I »m selling th« best that 13 sold In Sterling i.t $1 3010 »!.«. A tood second grade Flour at fl.oQ per sack. Winter Wlteat Patent at $l.S6 i«r sack. Don't • pay 81.60 to fl.uo for so called Fancy i'ut- eut when juu can get Uie same at $1,35 Good Japan Tea at 30c per pound. A Four Wheel Express Wagon Ktveu a»*»" with OHO pound Baking t'owdcr. A ChhVa Tea Cup aii4 >»sUitH*f wUia ona fouutl at Cttyk'e Tea,. . We are showing the greatest bargains in Plush Sacques and Jackets ever shown in this city. We carry the ONLY FULL LINE V Crepe Cashmeres, Drap de Almas, Railway Cords, :_.. Brilliantlnos, Novelties, Stripes, Etc, Etc Black Silk Warp HERIETTAS, The only Genuine Double Weight Henriettas, at 50 cents. 20 inch, Hlack. all Silk, Satin Rhadame at 75 cents- cheap at $1.00. Persian Silks and Moire Stripe Plushes. Ladies' Ecru Jersey Vests, lon« sleeves, 35 cents, worth 50. Ladiee' Natural V\ ool Vests and Pants 75 cents, cheap at $1.00. Lndioa' Fleece Merino Vests and Pants 40 cents, worth 50. Ladies' all Wool Cashmere Iloeo 25 cents. Cashmere Gloves 25 centa. Best Kid gloves in Sterling for $1-00. Bath Towels 10 cents. English Pins, beat quality f. cents Kismet 5 centB. Damask Linen Towels, knotted fringe, 15c. Fins 10-1 Scarlet Blankets $2.SW aud up. Heavy, all wool, Twilled Red Flannel 25o, ludigo Prints (Ju. Large Crayons free with every purchaso of $15.00. Prices speak for themselves you, wish to Savf.Money on, H you* buy, txtll Q®> H. i^Kf MOI*0, BDTTERICK'S PATTKUNS

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