Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1891 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1891
Page 3
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^ SYMPTOMS OB IJTEK DISFASEl Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste In the mouth; tongue coated; pain under tho Jhoulder-blado ; In the back or side— often mistaken for rheumatism; soiir stomach with flatulency and water-brash; Indigestion; bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, -with sensation of having left something undone which ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling: yellow appearance of skin and eyes; dizziness, etc. Not all, but always some of these indl« cato want of action of tljo Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fail to r do good Take Simmons Liver Beplator —AN EFFECTCAI. SPECIFIC FOR, Malaria, Bowel Complaints, Dynpepsla, • Sick Headache, Constipation, Biliousness, Kidney Affections, . Jaundice, Mental Impression, Colia. A PHTSICIAN'S OPINION. "I have been practicing medicine for twenty years and have never been able to £iit up a vegeta- . Die compound that would, like Simmon* Livur Regulator, promptly and. effectually move the Liver to action, and at the same time aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative powers of the system. L. M. HlNt'ON, M.D., Washington, Ark. i our 3 Stamp in red on front of wrapper, It disappears —the worst forms of catarrh, with - the use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties effect a perfect and permanent cure, no matter bow bad the case, or of how long standing. It's a remedy that succeeds where everything else has failed. Thousands of such cases can. be pointed out. That's the reason its proprietors back their faith in it with money. They offer $500 reward for a case of catarrh which- they cannot cure. It's a medicine that .allows them to take such a risk. Doesn't common sense lead you to take such a medicine ? "An advertising fake," you say. Funny, isn't it, how some people prefer sickness to health when the remedy is positive and the guaran-' tee absolute. Wise men don't put inwivy back of " fakes." And " faking " doesn't pay. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. I.BHER&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. tip Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY- DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persona in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO,, Dorchester, Mass. VE6ETABLJE COUGHS AND COLDS. SSc, and £1. at all drugglstd. E. MOEfiAU & SONSi--Proprietors; PBOVIDENCE. R, I. , TRADEStPFUEDby ROSS GORDON^ CaFayette, Ind, • For sale by B. F K.3esling__ ' THE ARABS AS LIARS. They Arc Kvidently Unilt That Way—An Aciwn ut of the >'otetl Tippu Tib. Those who have followed Stanley in his last journey through. Africa, and especially the readers of his books, are well aware. of the trouble that the explorer had with Harryd-bin Mohammed, better known as "Tippu Tib." That uncrov.ne.d King of Central Africa had accepted the appointment of Governor of Stanley Falls, and free transportation for himself atid his followers from Zanzibar to the falls, on the express condition that he would supply 000 native carriers for the service of Stanley's rear gunvd, and to be afterwards used for'the transportation of the ivory known to be in the possession of Emin .["a.sha. Tippu Tib failed to keep his promise in this respect but from time to time, and all the time, he was lavish in his promise that the men would be" forthcoming shortly. Tippu Tib is an Arab trader, his principal triifflc being in slaves and ivory. Lying came to him as naturally as breathing: it is a part of the Arab nature, and it is doubtful if there are any more accomplished iiars in the world than Arabs. If you ask a question of an Arab he may possibly give you the correct answer if he happens to know it: if he does not know it. he will give you the first that comes to his thoughts, no matter how far it may be from the truth. I was once talking with an Arab sheik, through the aid of my interpreter, and asking him about Arabia. He told me that the Prince of Muscat had a body guard of 10,000 men, all mounted on horses, whose backs were twice as high as my head, and capable of running a hundred miles an hour. The Prince lived in a palace, so large that it took a good horseman a whole day to ride around it, and it was so high that only a man with good eyesight could see to the top. He told me other things of the same sort, and then paused, and asked about America. I despaired of being able to exaggerate sufficiently, and referred the matter to my interpreter. ."Oh!" said the man, "I have been in America and will answer for my master. He lives in New York, which is a city of 10,000,000 inhabitants, and there are houses in New York a mile high. When nay master travels he has a machine that flies through the air like a bird, far above the mountain tops,, and is large enough for him. and his 2,000 wives. The trees in America are so large that it takes a vhole day to walk around one of them, ,a-nd they have a cataract, •which they ca.- 1 Niagara Falls, where it takes the watej. Half an hour to tumble from the top to T. e bottom." He went on with other statements of the same kind, to which the sheik listened with an appearance of the most child-like credulity, though he probably believed about as much of them as I had believed of his stories concerning . the Prince'of Muscat. The Arabs explain their inability to tell the truth by saying that once the Father of All Evil came on earth with nine bags full of lies. He distributed one bag full in Asia, and in the evening came to Arabia, intending to go the next day into Africa and Europe. 'When he waked in the morning he foiind that during the night the Arabs had stolen and divided among - themselves the contents of tho other eight bags.—Boston Traveller. HOW SAVAGES EAT. Carions Customs of Semi-Civilized and Barbarous Peoples. In all thoroughly civilized countries the members of a family and their guests partake of meals while collected around a central board, but this is not so -with the majority or even a traction of the semi-civilized and barbarous nations. The Maldivian Islanders dine alone, retiring to the most secret parts of their huts for the purpose of eating their food. This custom probably arose among them in an early period in their history, for fear, perhaps, that another with equally as sharp an appetite and more bodily strength would deprive the feaster of his meal. The coasters of the Fiji Islands will not eat until they can sit flat upon the ground directly over a triangle made of three small fish bones; then they only handle the food with the left hand; The inhabitants of the interior of the same islands will not partake of food while a, cloud is in sight, especially if the cloud lies in the west, fearing that the "Great'Air Whale," whose bellowing (thunder) is often heard in that country, will pounce upon and utterly annihilate them for such irreverence. Unlike the Maldivians, the natives of the Philippines are sociable to an extraordinary degree. Whenever one of them finds himself without a companion to partake of his meal he runs till he meets with one; and I am assured that however keen his own appetite may be he will not venture to satisfy it without a companion. The natives of Sakaria never partake of food while on the ground,, but sling the meal into a woven grass bag and mount to the thick foliage at the top of some high tree, where the meal is eaten in solitary silence. The Otaheiteans, although great lovers of society and very gentle in their manners, feed separately from each other, each particular member of the family taking his or her basket and turning with back to all others in the room. . The Dyaks divide in pairs*when the hour arrives for taking food; the father and mother at one platter, two sisters at one and still two brothers at another. When the family is not equally divided as to sex a brother and sister may eat .together, but this must always be the yovmgest and oldest of the family.—St. Louis Republic. EET'"Tbe. Democrats of this country are in peril by means of too much temporary success," says the New York Herald. No one doubts that the"Demo- cratie success is temporary and that the Democrats'". themselves are. in danger. The Herald ought to remark something new.—Iowa State Register. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. —If you want to set your inexperienced son up in business start him on Si and make him double this before you give him another cent. If he doubles it, give hhn $5. Few men succeed who begin business at the top.—Galveston News. —A Philadelphia Italian, who has used the stiletto on three or four different men, says he prefers it under any •and all circumstances to a gun. In nine cases out of ten, he savs, he will give the holder of a pistol one shot and then kill him before he can fire another. —It is said that some few fashionable women iu this country are trying the luxurious rest of the Japanese block pillow, the same, it is said, so supporting the head that wrinkles do not develop in the face. The pillow is placed under the neck, which is inclosed by the pillow's semi-circular cup. * —Oife of the interesting men of Canada is Dr. Oronligatcklia. of Toronto. He is an Indian who in his youth was chief of the ?J ohawks. The Prince of Wales urged him to go England to be educated at the royal expense, and he was subsequently graduated from Oxford and from a London medical school. He is a good-looking, broad shouldered six-footer. —Mrs. William Astor' has a gold din-'. ner service valued at §50,000, and this service in lion and unicorn repousse work, is set always upon the finest of white linen cloths, with, no sashes or fluff of silk. The cloth is bordered with broad white lace, revealing a tint of pink through its meshes of the exact shade of Gloire de Paris roses, which forms invariably and at all seasons of the year the table decoration. —Among a large collection of old curiosities left by the late Herr Leopold Ettel, of Innsbruck, there was found a large cupboard partitioned into lockers, filled with instruments of torture of different countries, and different periods. The topmost locker was inscribed: ' 'Modern instruments of torture of the nineteenth century;" and on being opened wa.s found to contain rate papers,'dunning lettersandsummonses. —Some New Haven smokers have started a tobacco moderation society, members being limited to three cigars a day. They have to deposit daily a sum equaling what they had been accustomed to spend on tobacco, minus the value of the three cigars. And in case a member smokes more than three cigars on any day, he forfeits all the money he has deposited. Those who adhere to the'agreement for one year will share equally in the' fiind created by the forfeitures.—N. Y. Tribune. —Boehm, the sculptor, %vhose death was reported recently from London, found models for some of his fine equestrian statues in horses owned by himself, one of which he'had trained to rear up on demand. It is said that he had a thoroughbred mare which became so used to the studio that she picked her way among the statues like a cat among a watchmaker's stock-in- trade. Never did she break or knock over any thing, or ever give the studio such a fright as a young bull which, probably fancying himself in the long- desired china-shop, .broke loose one day and nearly made short work of numerous works of art. LAMPS IN CHURCHES. •A LITTLE NONSENSE." —Lillie—"Oh. Minnie! I have such a dear, unique fad. I have stuffed a pillow with all ChoLly's love letters" Minnie—"How soft your pillow must be." —Urban Simplicity.—A two-year-old on a visit to a dairy farm—"What do you do with the empty cows when you have done milking?"' Fact.— Brooklyn-Eagle. —"My wire 1 , 1 ' said Henpcck, dolefully, "IJcr temper never loses; ScolU? Well, I guess, but then I say Slu; novor loses it—Oh, nay— I!ut lias it \vlien she cliooses!" —Boston Traveller. —"Perhaps, papa," said the financier's daughter, "you would like to read something nice. Here is a volume of select quotations." "Great heavens!" exclaimed the old man, wearily, "can I never get'away from business."—Washington Post. —The Course of Human Events.— Customer-'"A year ago I paid 8150 for an engagement ring. Shortly after that I got a wedding ring for S25. .Now I want some plated safety pins for baby." Clerk —"Yes, sir. Will you pay for them?" Customer—"No; have them charged."— N. Y. Sun. —Tenth» Street Housewife (to her help)—"I wonder where the leaf of that extension table has disappeared to." Help (with a beam of satisfaction at her superior knowledge)—"Now wasn't it too bad, mum? The fire went out and it went for,kindling. What else could I do?"—Philadelphia Record. —In some parts of Texas the people live to be very .old. An old man of ninety, living quite a distance from the nearest town, .requiring- some fa^nily groceries, sent his son, a man of seventy odd years of age. When the son faile.d to show up with the provisions on time, his father reproached him by saying: "That's what comes from sending a. kid."—Demorest's Monthly. —Mrs. Watts—"I know, and you know, and every one knows that there wasn't a prettier baby than Ethel at the show, and yet they gave the prize to that Wilson baby." Mrs. Potts—"But you must remember, deal-, tha,t the judges were all men. It was not the superior beauty of the Wilson .baby that defeated Ethel. It was the good looks of its mother."—Indianapolis Journal. —-Dogs are .wonderful for their intelligence, and owners of dogs are perhaps equally wonderful for their faith and versatility. Every one of them, has a new story. .Here is the latest: "The other'day, ".'says Mr. Gordon, "I forgot to give Bruno Ms dinner, and in my .preoccupation, paid no attention to him when he began to beg for it. He went away at last, and was gone for some time.. .Then he' came in from the garden, bringing something 'in his mouth. And What do you think it was? A sprig of forget-me-not!"—Youth's Companion. • Ancient Contrivances for Preserving Sacred Fires Perpetually. Amongthe legends of the early Celtic saints nothing is more common than the story -of the saint being sent to borrow fire and carrying it in his lap without the fire burning his garment. In Ireland, before St. Patrick introduced Christianity, there was a temple at Tai-a where (i re burned ever and was on no account suffered to go out. When Chri -'.Umity became dominant, it was necessiiry to dissociate the ideas of the people from the central idea of fire as mixed np with the old gods; at the same time some central fire \va,s in absolute need. Accordingly the church was converted into the sacred depository of the perpetual fire, and a lamp was kept in it over burning, not only that the candles might be ignited from it for the services, without recourse being had to friction or tinder, flint and steel, but also that the parish, the village, the town, might obiuin thence their fire. There exist-; a few—a very few—contrivances for this perpetuul fire-in our churches; tiiey go by the name of cresset stones. The earliest known is not in -England, but is in the atrium outside the remarkable church of Saint Ambrogio at Milan. It is a block of white marble on a molded base, now broken biit banded together with iron. It stands 'A feet 10 inches high and is 2 feet 0 inches in diameter at the top. It consists of a. flat surface in which are depressed nine cup-like hollows. These were originally filled with oil, and wicks were placed in them and ignited. In England one is still in Jitu, in the church of Lewannick, in Cornwall.- There it is not far from the door. It consists of a circular block containing on its flat upper surface, which is 22 inches across, seven, cup- like hollows, 1}4 inches deep. The stone stands on a rudely-molded base, octagonal, and is in all 'about 2 feet (! inches high. In Furness Abbey, among the ruins, has been found another, with five cups in it; at Calder Abbey another with sixteen such cups for oil and wicks. At York is another with six such fire- cups, and at Stockholm another with the same number in a square stone table. At Wool Church, Dorset, is again another example built into the south wall of a small chapel on the north side of the chancel. It is a block- of Pur- beck marble, and has in the top five cup-shaped cavities quite blackened with the oil and smoke. In some of the examples there are traces of a metal pin around which the wick was twisted. In addition to -these, in several churches are to be found lamp niches. Some have chimneys or flues, which pass upward, in some cases passing into the chimneys of fireplaces. Others have conical hollows in the heads or roofs in order to catch the soot arid prevent it passing out into the church. Now, although these lamps and cres- sets had then- religious signification, yet this religious signification was an afterthought. The origin of them lay in the necessity of there being in every place a central light, from which light at any time could be borrowed, and the reason why it was put in the middle of the church .was to dissociate heathenish ideas with it.—Cornhill Magazine. tort with my <c Continual dropping wears away the stone." The continual breaking of lamp-chimrieys costs a good deal in the course of a year. You can stop it. Get Macbeth 's "pearl top " or " pearl glass." You will have no more trouble with breaking from heat. You will have clear glass instead of misty ; fine instead of rough ; right shape instead of wrong; and uniform, one the same as another. You will pay a nickel a chimney more; and your dealer will gain in good-will what he loses in trade ; he will widen his trade by better service. Plttsburg. . GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. A Noted Divine Says: "I bare been nslitg Tutt's live* Pill* for Dyspepsia. WeaU Stomach and CosllvenesM, witU which X been afflicted. '-.".•' • ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING. AKt A brtUIAL BLLS51NU. I never hud anything to do me somueli good, l reccommend tficm to ail »• the be»t medicine in existancc.'? Rev. F. K. OSGOOD, New Tork. SOLD EVERYWHERE. Office, 39 & *1 Park Place, If. Y. Clieap Lands andHomesin tueky, Teimesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana, On the line of tbe Queen & Crescent Eont< be lonrid 2,000,000 acrea of splendid bottom. land, timber and stotk lands. • Also the ' , trult and iiUneraJ lands on the continent lor/ on favorable terms. • FABMERS!- with all tny petting get a bom me sunny South, where bllzzanis anil ice< plains are unknown. 6 TlieQueeo & Crescent Boute is 9J Mltee Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans !J . f . .-. Eu tiro Trains. Baggage Car, Pay Coaciies Sleeperc run through without change.! THERE IS BUT , ONE VOICE In the unanimous shout of the thousands who use Dr. White's Pulmon- sxia. It proves that this,medicine haa many warm friends and admir- ers.among all classes and ages. Old and young alike, shout its praises and declare it the greatest cough remedy on earth. It cures a Cough in less time than any other remedy. It cures Croup in a ; few minutes. It cures Whooping Cough in ten days. It is the only remedy that will cure Consumption. It is harmless, and pleasant to take. It costs 25 cts., 6O cts. and $1 per bottle, and every bottle is warranted. oold by B. F. Keeslmp- : i ci I'.E Pryoi-. 110 HUes the Shortest, 3 Hours the Qoks' Cincinnati to Jacksonville,.; Time 27 Hour?. ' The only line running Solid Twins and Thr Sleeping Cars. ONLT LESE FfiOM CINC1TOCATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn.', Son Payne, Ala.. Merit Miss., Tickburg, Hiss., Staevrport, LH.' a MUes tlw Shortest Clnclanatl to isxlnirtor 5 Bonrs Quickest Cincinnati to KnoiTitle, T. IB-MUes Mie Shortest, Cincinnati to. Alliota Augusta, (ia. •-14 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annfe-ftM Jfi Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to.Birmlngl 15 llllas Shortcut Cincinnati to J Direct connections at'Mew Orleans and Shrevi' For Texas, Mexico, Califor: Trains leave Central ; TJnlon Depot,. CJnck rossing the Famous High Bridge of Kent >nd rounding the base of Lookout Mont •"uljman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through jTi Over One Million Acr«s of Land In Albania. future Great State of the 'Scuta subject t pre-eniDtlon. Unsurpassed climate.; • For Correct .County Maps, Lowest Rates' ull particulars addres, D. G. ELWAltES i ^assenger & Ticket Agent, ' I Queen & Crescent-Route, .Cincinnati. CV BE SURE YOUR SIN IB known! It vou have-Evil Dreams, Xosses, are Impotent-full of Fears, Undeveloped.^! Stunted, Victim'of Excess or'Contagious^DIs- eage, you can L escape fill' Consequences" tyy our Exclusive and Successful fifetliods for STcme I OUR NEW BOOK {|S%4°-^ WILL FBWD YOU OUT! BIG FOUR HARVES -ti < .EXCURSIONS TO THE West and Nortliwe! i SOUTH, Southwest and Souffii —THE-—'- Elck Headache and relieve all iUo ironble3 Jnofr dent to a bilious state of tho' syetom. such ad Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, Pain In tha Sldoi io. While thairmosj zexuarfcablo success 1ms been ahowivin. cuxirig i SICK Eeaaacbe, yet Oartor's LltUa'"Xl7er RH8 «W equally valuable in Constipation, curing and preventing this ann»yinKComplaint;VfMl8 they als» correct all disorders ortnoatomacli^tiinulato tho liver and rogulate'tho bowels. Evoniftheyonly. Cured Cleveland,, Cincinnati, Cnicago'&St.) WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKET^ Xi an prominent points in the West and Ifi wess, South, Southwest and ScutlieeEtB-' HALF~ AT RATB > ... ON—: | TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9ttl, 5 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23| TUESDAY, OCTOBER 141 All tickets good: \ret6u-nlng thirty flays f| date of sale. ; This Is" a glorious opportunity lor H,~ Seekers to visit the territory named, j " would 2nvlte correspondence on the For full Information can on or address . ' '-" '; B.B.IIABTIN, j General Passenger Aj, Acliathby Would be almost priceless to thooawlia puffer iromiliis distressing complaint; butfortu* E!itolytIiGirEoodneBSdoesnotondhcre,andtlioso who once try thorn will find theao Jittlo pills valn- abloln so many xroya that they will not bo -wil- lirg to do without them. But af tor allslclc howl ""( Isthebanoof no many lives that.hore Is whoro womakoour great boast. OorplllacuroitwMIo cthera do not. <•' " r Girlor's Little Uver Pills »re vwy emall-and very easy to take. Ono or two pills make a doso. They are strictly vegetable »nd do not gripo or purge, but by tlieir gentle action, pleauo att who nsothe'm. InvialaataScenta- fivofortl. Solo by drnggists evotywiereji or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SHALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRiCE ld will l|we,now that hecan Ifc+L- > '"flet'.lt.. •'].•*• . Mnffln^??:? • ives& delicious aYiolasJ ma • ives& eicious aYiolasJ ma CHW. 3 :' [J)Uisyi!!c,fty. FACIAL BLEMISHES The lurfjeBt EglalJl-iBlimcEtin tbe World tor this treatment of Hair imid Seal]), Eczema, Holea, \TnrtB, Supeniuous Uair, Birthmarks, illotlj. Freckles, Wrinkles. KcdNoca Bed Veins. OilvSkin. Acne. Piin]i;c8 , Blackheads, Barber'sltcli. Scars, ;*&• PiWinKB.I'O'vder Marks. Faciiil DC- j.^ vciopiucnt, Sunken Chocks, cit-r-Con- -- sultotioufreea: ouiueor Ijylc-tl^r, 128 paije booS on all skin and fcalp afTi'ctionti ami their treatment Bentsealed to tmy address fin-3OctP. JOIfV H. WOOBMUKT, l>crn!;>f<>I«B:!«, 12.-» \Vf *t 4'-a St.. yp-iv Turk my. .FACIA. JL. SOA»' lonhe I ftltln and Sculp, at bntflri*ti> or Iff mail. 5O cmfs. | K REMEMBER L INC IS THE NAME Of THAT-. Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD In the HEAD, ; SORE THROAT/CANKER, and RBONGHITIS. wfwHi Price SiJOO. I*!* Bottles, For Sale by leading Druggists. Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Co. 82 JACKSON "ST. f, CHICAGO. Oor Malydor Perfection Syrlnffe Irec with *t battle., Preyenta Mtrivtnrc. Cares Oonorri kcd-Gleet ID 1 to -J day*. Ask your Drui ior it.: Sent:toiany^»ddres» for 81-00. Adi CO..LANCASTER Do M test or Speifl? IN ' STOCKS, BONDS, ; GEIA. risr AND PROVI s ION I If so, trade witn a reliable) firm who Inve ba| years experience, and are members of the Cli'u Board of Trado and StoCkxExcJumgr. Wl»j business strictly on Commission. Keier to Illi Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. R C. A. WHYLAND & CO. f? 7 •~i / We send fro J .of charge oar Daily Market Re inJ Circular on application..'.. Interest allowed on monthly b.iiances JOSEPH SiLLOTT' STEEL P GOLD MEDAL, PARIS''EXPOSITION, 188* THE MOST PERFECT GF PENS PERFECT MANHOOI TOtntCt, Middle-lifted ^OllrferTy nien wh< Buffering from the effect* of youthful lollies o ceases of mnturer ytam, and tiuw ilnd their IE vigor decreuaed ana who nre< troubled with t- 1 "* drainHandloaaCS.you'ctui 1 - " . MJLlTOtOOB* Bt home, -wltf ftt lowent «o*t, by Dr. Clnir unproved methods, tested and proven In HCM vear's practice ,(K8tablinied. 1S51), Tn Chrv X'ervona and Upeclul DlseascB., r If In need of medical aid, send for QnOrUioi BO you can fuJly describe the,symptoms-of you* ticuiar diseiiee to rpe. Consultation free p-1 *"f Hours, 8 to 8; Bucdftyft, 9 to!2. jLddrCRS 1 ^ F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8. Clark St., f , CHICAGO,..'; ' r*

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