Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 4, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 4, 1896
Page 1
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THE LOGANSPOBT JOURNAL YOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, THUESDAY M0MIM, JUNE 4, 1896. NO. 134, An Extremely Interesting Bit of News For Sharp Shoppers. Host of you know that the end of the season is four weeks away. It means more to us than to you We have taken sort of preliminary census of the store's stocks; here and there we find a few doz or few pieces of goods that are the tag ends o: large lots gone before. We would rather see these goods out of the way at a small loss than stored away. I? you know a bargain when you see it, the lots won't go round. Here is tin; story plainly uiul briefly told— with every itt-ni par- liciiliU'i/ed, every i>rfce in plain, black letters. Maybe ymi tru>t your o\vii;i(i(I;riuGut more tlmu our jidverlisincnts; then to the .store. AVe are willing: SILVER'S CALL. Mass Meeting to Be Held by Indiana Democrats on Friday, niiil<»~u tour <>l investltratiou t!>iit vou should rtecitU'. ."0 Styles of $1.25 rercale, Lawn and Dimity Shirt V.'aists for OSc. Silver and sold [ilated Shirt Waist SLTS. 2~ic ai:rl -Or;. Silver and gold. Belt E'jckles fnr 2,-c. 15e, lOc & ~jc. ."0 pii'tos. fancy .Dimities, all colors, il many di'M.cr.s. ami all an-i reduce*] T li c HumlkoT- C'hiel' Snio will co'.i- rlmie tomorrow to close out what re- pitvos V\\iol Challics u'.s reduced to .IS'/L-c. <n Silk Belts are now the fad. They hide rliai: yap between skirt and belt and wo have fhciii in great varietv. SILK BELTS SILVER BELTS 250. Tho nil linen ones worth -lOc to 7,"c arc lOc. The embroidered -Swiss ones worth from 20e to 40c are lOe. Our Wash Gooil. stock Is simply a marvel for sharp shoppers. There arc goods you want anil you can buy them at a price. Every piece of the latest design and at prices that will make you buy. Others at 250 and 350, worth all 1 of 50 cents. 100 pieces fancy Organdies In all the new designs worth 2oc and 20c and but 10 cents. 10 pieces fancy, and plain Linen effects, the summer fad, in stripes and dots reduced to 35c. 400-411 BROADTFAT. The skilful .Tap, the artful Austrian, the fashionable Parisian have all bent their talents to make our Fan stock complete. Our buying talent has i.fSced these beautiful effects within the reach of all. Austrian Fans In silk effects, hand painted, sticks and plenty of them, worth from 50c to 7Dc, all for 25c. Japanese Fans In endless variety, 20 per cent, below the market, up from 5c. French gauze effects, hand painted with bone sticks, worth .? 1, for C8e. 300 FOURTH ST. Blackburn Hero of Kentucky Democratic Convention—Kansas for Free Silver—Olher Poliiical News. Iiuliimnpnlis, Ind., June :•!,—A cull was issued here AYodnasclay for a clenu:- Craliu five .silver convention, or maw- meeting, which will-bo l:eM in this i on Jr'riflay ni[4'!n nexl. It. is intended as k forerunner of the oominj* democratic srjil-c convention, mul-ils object is to complex; the free .silver or™anixa.tiou for the t'oinin;;' fiu'hl,' |1 T!ie rail snys: "Democrats: 51i:i;l tlK»re lie a provernmen: of. for r.m! by tho Kr^rliKh bonuhold- tr and thr WnlI stroll mom-y I'.-ncU'r. or of, for anci by the Anti-rlcan pi-oplr? "You have s'jdn from llio pri 1 : 1 ;;-, reports ol democratic conventions hold In llv: st.it?.' TVhicli ii'avc; iioretOJ'on.' bc.'t>!J.,fo'.mi-| inarching nni'.i'.-r iho luiniHH' of ik-innerr-cy, asal-ic 1'1-oin : lu> i-oiiorrs of prl'miu-ius held i!i more than luilf o; 1 llu.- connth-s of our ov/n ,sitit'.', that MK> ppojjlo nrc- deimim.Unr, ilnunchi! reform. 'j"!io condition which IH.\V present' Itself to t!if American people Is oC tht Ki'i'.ltpsv mom,.-p.L to 'Jir-rr.. It is, hoivevcr, .S'K'h a one ai 1 . I'an be resolved into n. sln^lf question: 'G1;::1I the ^ovornrr.^nt o'l' the Unlti 1 -.! Status :-i-li;uIn coinraluot! to ft Hrrm- c!al policy that ucpi'-.'si-.ccl our commercial activity, JostrayefT Uio rnarl-:OiM Tor tltc forniC'i-a' proiluols. depreciated from i'3 tc SO per cent! Iho richest farm Innfib of ihc ivt'St, m.nlr; thotisands oC ti'anipa ont 01 pop,-!,, worthy and Industrious clilzcns be- cnusL 1 th,;! l o ^vns no -work fo^'wlllln!- hands to do, nnd which hua piled up colossal fortunes for tanker and bondholder by D.C. .lclal approcljition of money'.'. Or shall our 'R'overnrrioni i-'jatcro the;' i^'dplo tliai idal policy v,hlc!i brought them com- I ijlaj. prosperity, Insured to the farmer a jiist',coniuciisaUoii for the results, of his toll! rin'd to the waije-i.wner Ills God-q-lven rlnht to earn lor his family a'g-o'od iind hon- orabkv.livln,';;" • . • , • • •""This fjue;it!o:i should be an ci'.syone tot all men who t-at their bread In Uiejwyat o( tholr.-hrow. AH are asked to'riill'.into thii :unks •, of the grand army of true and piurJotlc Americans and democrats id their •oruhaJe against Bnfe'ianu ar.d: Wall;street cnnroachmen'ts." .•'•'•Tlic-LTill is signed by about 50.of the most prominent democrats in (.he .state. to be t7ie na tiorial.'Commitlet'ivKi ii from this state ami the latter favors the selection of men Xvjio.'dp.'.ir.r already enjoy political honors; 'There is some talk of Clen. J2ppa'. 'JTu'ntpn -as a delicate at. largv, but 1his.sele.c1j.on is not satisfnc- tory to Mie rad!eal;sH\"?r element, wlnj remember that" 1 fa en.- Hunton, when a senator, votL'd'jTpv. Ihe re-pea) of the Sherman silveji;'purchase hiw. The platfo'rm .will.- of course, declare for frt-c coinage, i It is noi, certain yet wlu>! her the unit.r.itlii will be adopted. li it is it will.sjinpl.v'li'e for its ci'tect on 'other state eon vendor,", as every con'- g'l'essioiial d isti'ict in this slate has been curried for silver." ' •:''•"" Hu.t n JJJjj .Job IA l):iml, • St. Louis, Juno 3.--Servant at Arms. T. IZ. Byrnes,of tlie-rcpnblicim national convention, arrived here from Minim- apoiis Tuesday evening 1 ,• "itic will ro main here till the-chjs'e of the eonveii- tion. 11 is first act wits to formally open tho headquarters of the nntionul coir.iiiiftcc: at the Soii;thei'i] hotel. 'J'he first limy, sr.cl oiiu^oJ'.'The most iry-i:ig ones, Ihiil .Mr. Byi'iieli' will perform will be ,tiie appointment of subordinates. Thesr consist of 500 assistant serif cants in ai'ms. 3'JU 'doorkeepers, -100 ushers, 20u iin'ssci^'i-rs'-.nHl .100 pajj'cs. The nation,i! I'oir.iullii'e 'meets here .liinc 10,10 ratify Mr. Tiyrncs'Wi'h-'eUons. With the com in it lee will touie 2,000 friends of tihedil'- t'yiTnt cMiidid:iles aiVd_ r_cprescntntlves of the various stuUj.suii!'territorial delegations. Thereuiii'e on iiJe ;;,jOOapplica BECOMES A LAW. Senate Follows House Example and Passes River and Harbor Bill, Vest Speaks for the Measure—Rina- ker (Rep,, Ill.O.to Be Given the Con' tested Seat in tho House. Clothes up to Date . . Have been In great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one ba« a finer line of woolens and worsteds to select from than cure. Important Features ... In [the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Market Street. Th« qutcn of hM«» in ill these parts, If you can'co by rumor*' li out who ritisi a wheel, and elides About in dainty bloomers. ZINN& COMPANY. We Have Others we Call Them Knights We also have an assortment of second hand bicycles which must be sold. Call and make an offer. 202 Sixth Street. I Must Have Honey . $T So I Have Reduced my prices. Call and a Nobby Suit before they are all gone'. AL YOUNG, Tailor g- 318 Pearl Street. —g. .-.. 'JH.ACK1IVK.V T'HJE IllSliO.' i Kentncky rroo silver AUvociite Most I'romlnnnt Flt-nru of tho Convention. •.-'iexingion, Ky., June 3.—The demo- 'cratic. st«te convention met here 'Wednesday in the large auditorium on the'-ChautauQua grounds. •-The occasion was more than the usual •tote convention, as there were ll district oonventions held iu tiie forenoon 'to select delegates to the national deni- 'oeratic'convention at Chicago. The silver'men control nine out of the eleven districts, so that the Kentucky delegation, with its four free silver delegates- nt-larg^;, stands almost splld for the •White'metal. Senator Blackburn continued Wednesday; as Tuesday, the hero of the occasion, many addressing him as the..Kentucky favorite for president.. . .When the 11 .district convention meetings were held the Blackburn men or the free-silver advocates secured control of the committees of Uic convention, us well as of the state, committee, but Senator. Blackburn counseled .for con- BciTiitiv'fi action in the dislrict-eonven-- tions, as wall as in the stjite convention. The g'old standard iiieirc::co;jtni'.'lonis- ville districts tcxik little part in the proceeding's of the districtconn'fntions, lint proposed to contest in the 'convention Wednesday afternoon some..parts of the programme.decided on at the silver conference Tuesday night. '. Chairman Chaxles It. Lony, of tlit- Btatc central committee, .called the convention to order. He made n siioi-t speech, in which he said the silver mer. were going- to be badly disappointed He praised Cleveland- imcl Carlisle, and their names were roundly hissed by tho silver delegates and their sympathizers. .Silver Men "Elect tiie Chiunniiii. .John Khea (silver) nominated C. .7. Bronston' for temporary chairman, and Col. B. H.--Young («)nnd money) nominated Judge Alex Humphrey. >. • Bronst-ou i-eoeived 031 votes' and Ilumphre-y 20G. . Kiiutuiu Democratic Coiivontion. Topeka, Kan.. June 3.—The democratic state convention to elect 'delegates to the national convention met in "this city Wcclnc-sciny morning- and perfected a temporary'organisation by the election of Barney Sheridan, -of Miami county, as chairman, .and W.'F. L. Pcpperel, of Cloud- county, as sen- retary. After.the appointment of tht usual committee nn ucljournment WHS; taken until afternoon. • Tile conven- .lion is. absolutely under .'t-he control of the free silver element ,and the delegation- to the na.tiona.1 1 convention, it is eoncederl, will b« instructed to fight for a sixteen .to one plank •in the platform. ., .. . . .-. Will Dec-lure for >TCO Silver. Washington. June ,'J. — lininediately iifU'r the morning prayer, the reading of the journal having been dispensed with, the senate, by a vote of 3S yens to 10 nays, agreed to it motion by Senator Vest (deni., !M'o.) to proceed to the consideration of the president's veto of the river and harbor bill, despite an objection of Senator IVtligreu' (rep., S. D.), who desired to proceed with the consideration oC the conference report on Uie Indian appropriation bill. The, negative voles were given by Senators Ba.li>. IVov. n, Chilton. Harris, .rainier, 1-V-iiigiVw, J.YHehard, JlorriJl, Teller and Yilas. Itlvrr mid Hiirijur'lilll Con-Jdcrcil. TJie vioe president suited the question lo be on the passage of tiie bill, the objections of the president to the contrary notwiihsinmling. Senator Vest said that there were stateineiiis in the president's message as to whieh, With'all due respeet 1o tions for appointment by Mr. -Byrnes. The 5,000. badges for. delegates; alternates, employes.of the convention, members of the national committee and distinguished persons especially invited ore now in theluiudsof Mr. WINS ENGLISH DERBY. Frlnre of Wales Horse Persimmon Carries OIT tho Stakes. London, June 3.—Derby clay Wednesday opened with cloudy sky and sultry atmosphere, but otherwise the day was pleasant enough. ..Light showers occurred during the .night, which hud cue eitect of. lay my the dust on the hjgh- ways, lint the rainfall \vas not sufficiently heavy In softii.n the ra'ee course. The early morning arrivals by road and rail were far in excess of the usual number arid the crowd in attendance at the start of the great race'\vas even larger than Inst year,-which, was greater t.hnn any that had been,,seen on Epsom Downs since 138!).. '., . • j . The great race was ca-pture'd by the prince of Wales' .Persimmon, despite thfc assertion made Tuesday that the horso was disabled and his chances of overcoming the mighty, speed of Mr. Leopold dc Itothschild's St. Frusiniin wore, practically destroyed. St.. FrnsCjUiJi, though, 'ben-ten'for the first place, gave a good account of himself and .finished second; Mr. 11.. E..- •JJc.ddington's .Earwig'.running, third... Timi». of Persim- 2:42. ' KRUGERIS 'WILL NOT LAW. D.'ath '.^Washing'ton, June 3.— A.special froni Stou'iitoni Va., says that quite' a large ri«Cnb.er x of delegnte-s to the democratic BtJitt 1 ','conyention, which, is to be-held. TH^fi!5day,.'havo already arrive*].' There Is'/n'o'.dot'lbfc of absolute control oC tfie coriVito'tibn by .the 'silver'mcn. us out a'l nearI;V Tt,p50 delegates not jcaoro tha.n. 250 axe against free coinage. The con- vention-^jpromlKos to bo'"the largest as well;,..a«v,the most enthn'siastic in tho hJstp,rjt wrf the state. So .programme has yet,0f*ii arranged beyond a general understauding't.hn-t-Sena tor IJJanieJ will le'ad.tiie 'delegation to-Chicago and tha-t Congressmun W. A. J.ones 1 qf-. : the Eirsfc district, will be one 'of tlic'delegates'at large. Others talked of'as delegates are Congressman Otey end . Congressman Swunson..-b'iit the former prefers Preflldcnt AnxlouH'. to. Coinniuto 8eiit<;iu'i! co .JliMvy Fines, .Pretoria, .Tune 3.—President Kruger ia anxious to commute the. death sentences of the reform leaders to a heavy fine,,but, the other members of the executive council object on the ground that the government would bo charged with mercenary motives. •• 'They siigg-est •that they should .be'confined for five years in prison-, the release of/the other.re-, formers has done little .to assuage the feeling-on the Pand and th° persons of President 1 Krug-er. an.d' of Secretory ol State LeyuK ai 1 --'- 1 rnoi'e'e;ii 1 er;j)!y guarded' by, the police than ever. The first fort on the hills south'of-.Pretoria is being- 'rapidly built tmuer^tlje'.direction of. o German military engineer. • . . ' • Gen. te6-R*y! J .'Ciefl Culin. Hayiina-, t Jujm 3.—Oen^.l''it^hngh Leo, who was. a few weeks' ago'appointed United States consul general here to succeed Mr. JtainotvOVWilliams, arrived here 1 , early .Wednesday 'morning ou board 1Ji? .steamcr;J!a-sootte. Gen. Lee' was uceompiinie'd, by his son and his private' secretary, 'air.. Jones. Chief -Arf.hjir Keoleoti-il. Ottawa", Ont.,.June.;.S.—Pi.'M. Arthur •was rcejeoted chief of-.trie Brotherhood of Locomotive .Engiiieers/WedDesday. president and Ms-high o'lliee, soinet.hing should be sai'd.in' '-del'en.^e of thu two houses of congress, .He should i-n- deavor io say just as much about the bill and the message as was absolutely necessary and no more. Senator Vest proceeded to discuss the message in detail and pointed out various inaccuracies iu it. Tlie'prpsident, Senator Vest said, had rhetorically charged congress wills extravagance; but if the president had turned to the river and harbor bills enacted in Ihe last six years he would have discovered that, consid- ing the si/.e of tin''country and the demands of internal, commerce, the bill was comparatively economical. He prophesied as "coming events east, their shadows before," that in a very few years the attention of congress would 'be drawn to the necessity of immediately improving all the waterways of the country in order to give chea]>er transportation to the people. He pointed out the revolution that has been made in the grain exporting trade, by the deepening of the mouths of the Mississippi—New Orleans having become thereby the chief grain exporting port of the country. Shcramn Agulnflt Veto Power. Senator Sherman (rep., 0,-) gave reasons why he should vote for the passage of the bill, notwithstanding the president's objections. In the first place, he did not think that such an- apprOprSl- tion bill ought ever to be vetoed under any circumstances. It was not a mandatory provision, but merely a permissive one. If the secretary of the treasury said that there was no "money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated," he was not bound to expend it. 'So that the president Ixad complete control of the whole matter. Therefore, he could .not confceive a case where such a bill should be vetoed!',, Congress, Senator Sherman declared, ought to stand by its. exclusive power to appropriate money, leaving lo t-he president the expenditure of it only when there is suflicient money in the treasury for .the purpose. He could not imagine a veto which he would support. Instead of seven vetoes in the first £8 years of the government, vetoes came to one house or the other now i.lmost every day. Congress ought to curb, or check, if possible, the exercise of the veto power. 'Senator Vilas (dem., Wis.) said that although the state of Wisconsin had been liberally treate-u in the bill, he conhl not bring himself to face the conviction that, under present circumstances, the large appropriations in it ought r.-ot to be supenulded to tlu weight of obligations already imposed on the distressed shoulders of the people. • Where .Sena.tor Yilns asked, was the money to come from? Arguments in favor of 1he passage 01 the bill were mode by Messr/, lierry (dem., Ark.), P<-,ttigrew (rep.. S. D.), Stewart (pop,, Nov.), and Hawley (rep., Con-n.). Mr. Bate (Aem., Tcnn.) spoke in support, of the veto, as did also Mr. Hill (dem. N. Y.); After Senator Hill had finished his speeeh in support of the veto power he introduced a'joint resolution proposing an amendment to the constitution giving the president the power to veto items in an appropriation bill. It was rend and laid on the table. Senator Bntler (pop., X. C.) thought that Senator Hill's proposed ^amendment was quite consistent with the senator's action , a.nd vote Tuesday t.gainst the bond bill. Senator Butler bad also propoeed a constitutional amendment in regard'to the veto power—giving- a majority in each house the power to pass <i bill over the president's veto. Vote on Bill In JJcfjill. At the close of Mr. Butler's remarks the; vote, .was t;ikon and the river and harbor -Bill'-was passed over ,the president's veto.'by the necessary two-thirds majority—yeas, 50; nays, ^5; as follows: Yeas—Messrs. AldrJch,, Allison, .Bacon, Berry, Brlcc. Burrows. Butler. Cannon, Carter.Cliandler.Glark, Cullom, Davis, Dn- bois, Elklns. Faulkner,-.GallinR-er, Gear, Goorge.Glbson.Gorman.Hale, Hansbrouph. Hawley. Jones (Ar)O\ -Jones (Nov.), Lindsay, Lodcc, IfcBH^c;' Mills, Mitchell Prltcnara,- 7*usm, Quay, 'sfif-rm.in, Knoun, Squire. Stewart, Teller, Tlilman, Turpie. Vest, \Valthall, \Varren, Wetrnore, White, \VIlson, YVoIcott—5U. Nays—Messrs. Bate, Clillton, Hill, Smith, and Vllas—five. Uoild U1I1 r:iKs<><>. An eight hours' session of the senate was wound up Tuesday by the passage, of the bill 1o prohibit the issuance of interest-bearing bonds without the consent of congress. All amendments with a motion to posipone were voted flown by a majority of seven, ami.the bil: -,vn.s passed by n like majority-—33 to L',-,. Jn the House. , Washington. June '•'. —It took J5 miu- u!es lo gather a quorum in the house Wednesday morning, after whinh a resolution was agreed tu oider. : :i;» ihc printing of 30,000 copies of the president's message vetoing thi- river and- harbor appropriation bill, and the ante number of the report of iho committee recommending the pass;>^.^ of i hi- bil! over the velo. Also a resolu- tion'' for the pri'ming of 30,000 copies ol' the majority and minority reports of flic, eommiuee on ways and means on (be question of reeiproeiiv and of the hearing's Dy i.he subcommittee in relation thereto. The liousc agreed, without further diseiipsion. to the conference report on the bill making appropriations for fortifications ami const di-fi-nscs. under consideration when the house adjourned Tuesday. Mr. Cannon, (rep.. III.) presented the first conference report on the general deficiency .bill. The report was agreed to and a furl her conference ordered, ..there being a nuinber'of items still in dispute. Iltnaker \VI11 (lot the Sont. Washington, June 3.—The commission appointed by elections committee -No. ] to recount the ballots cast for eoiigre.^.'-r.Kui in the Sixteenth Illinois district at the November election, 1394, the contested election ease of Itin-aker (rep.) versus Downing (dem.) having- been recommitted to the committee for that purpose, has practically completed its work. The. result is said to have demonstrated Kinaker's election, and a report to that effect is expected from the committee before congress adjourns.. In Soott county, it is said, 25 republican (or lllnaker) ballots wera found which had not been counted for him. They had apparently been laid nsiilt!, to be inquired into, and then foe- gotten. . , TVlll Xot, n« Reported. Washington, June 3. •— The senate- committee on foreign relations, at its meeting Wednesday morning, took no action on the Morgan joint resolution, providing tor the recognition of tha belligerency of the Cuban .insurgents. The majority of the committee • is Hgninst reporting the resolution, and it • is believed that it will be permitted to slumber in the committee room until the end of the session. BCCOIUCH A Law by Limitation. Washington, June 3.—The bill grant- ' ing a pension of S75 a month to Mrs. Ellen C. lowing, widow of Brevet Mnj. Gen. Thomns Swing, became a law. Wednesday without the president's sip- nature under the constitutional limitation. The president has approved the act exempting distillers of fruit brandy from "any provision relating to the manufacture of spirits, except as to the tax thereon" when the commissioner of internal revenue may deem it expedient to do so; the act repealing the section of the Wilson tariff Jaw making fiee of.trix alcohol used in manufactures and the arts, and the act' authorizing the construction of a wagon and motor bridge over the Missouri river at St. Charles, Mo. JAILED BY SPANIARDS. An American Xcwupapcr Correspondent Who Took Photograph* In-Cuba. Havana, June 3.—An American citizen named Thomas Daly, said to bo the col-respondent of n New York newspaper, who was detained by the Spap.- ish authorities of St. Cristobal, province •of Piuar del Rio, on the charge of having taken photographs of the country, in violation of the military regulations, an-ived here, under escort Tuesday. night and is now at the chief police station, where he is held while instructions a.re awaited from Capt. Gen, Weyler. Mining I'ropcrtlcK Sold. Ottawa., Out., June 3.—The mining- properties of the Kootenay district,' British Columbia, known as Leroi, War : Eagle and Iron Mask mines have been ' sold to capitalists in London, Eng. Tli* , Lcroi mine brought $0,000,000; War, Engle, S3,000,000, and Iron Mask mine, • .$1,000,000. , .) Clilncso Bcbcls Victorious. London, June 3.—A dispatch to th Globe from Shanghai says that the reb els in the province of Konsuh, the mos northwesterly province of China, hav defeated the Chinese army comsnojidec by Gen. Tung with great slaughter. (Ore.), Mitchell Cvyte.);- .'Momran, -Nelson, Pasco, Pefter, Perkme,, Pettisrew, .Platt, Twnnty-Flve MLucra Killed. Paris, June 3. — A dispatch from Nimes, in the department of Card says th-ut an explosion of gas occurred in the Fontanesmine,nearKochelle, Tuesday, killing 25 miner*. 4piLniflH Aamirui cnnclftea. Madrid, June 3.—The Madrid newspapers are severely criticising Admiral Beranger. minister of marine, in consequence of the arrival of the Spanish cruiser I'bjllipiuas a-t Havana in a disabled condition, which is ascribed to defects in her construction. The papers are unanimous in demanding a parlia- inentary inquiry into the matter, the scope of which shall cover the entire system of the naval dcpartnient.

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