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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, May 12, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-05-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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5 tjfi pickens'^entInFl-journau ^
I
' Knterod April 93* 1908 ?( Plckont, 8. as oondolau matter, undorcoroagr??* of .Htrol? 3,1870 ^ ^
f^\ fluiiiiiMB8MMBPT8KWiiM'iiPiM<ii??n <?m w EDWARD IS NO MORF
BE TEMPMUT1
PravtrtaJ
"At th? Ia*t <t bit#* ?* ? ?*T*
jf M 1 HILE !t cannot ^ 111114
from Intoxicating llquori
W% Genesis to Revelation It
Its debauching effects as
We think probably that the cllmatfc
and the nerve tension of our day i
grievous at this time. These facti
Jesus and the Apostles should we |
abstinence as respects all alcoholic
tions require to be specially mat.
As, for Instance, while Adamfa
did Intermarry, nothing of tha kind
now because the great depravity o
faced our natures along certain Un
cousins to marry Is dangerous as r
other words, circumstances altar a
centuries undoubtedly great change
and the wisest and noblost of hum
day, at least, alcoholic beverages ar
They are dangerous for th? ntronff t
tntlons to the weak, who should h
the bearing of their burdens of her
and sin which directly and lndlrectl;
should make all good people stand L
position to It. In tbls we are not co.
tlclpate in the stream of crime a
amongst those who manufacture an
well as amongst those who own stoc
noble minds, who would rather do
reasoning which we do not fully c<
ofT their own shoulders upon tho eh
ters of tbo human family. Unquei
trnfllc. As the Apostle declares, "Tt
In today's Study Solomon the W!
redness of eyes; woe; Borrow; cont?
not thou upon tho wine when It Is t
down smoothly. At last It blteth !U
It would appear that there Is a char
stimulants which gradually wastes t
ui win. j.no wiho man associate*
twin-sister, fleshly desire and geuer
behold strange women and thy hear
"Thou shalt be as he that lloth do'
wreckage) and as he that lleth on 1
destruction. He describes tho condl
They nre unconscious of Injury and
unconsciousness, so that, upon recov<
seek tho stimulation again. Thus ar
lng habit g.v.dually forged and man!
pects, not to mention heavenly ho pet
It Is written in the Scriptures. '
of heaven"?no drunkard, therefore,
Christ, tho elect Church. Thank Ch
perdition, but it does signify great
that, having once been a drunkard
condition, the individual would be i
that only "overcomers" are promise
Kingdom. He who loses the maste
drunkard is cortnlnly not an overcon
heirship with Christ The Preslden
lowing sentiment: "To a man who
who must have at his commaud the
would, with all the emphasis that 1
alone?absolutely.' He who drinks
advancement. Personally I refuse fx
When Mr. Taft expressed this he
not disqualify himself for advance
Frederick D. Grant, an outspoken to
curse of Christendom, because pracl
result of it. Ninety-fl7e per cent?1
acts of lawlessness In the Army Is d
other form. Whoever heard of a sal
Slave Trafllc,' or a house of Infamy
men that General Grant does not dxl
yvura?wiuusv ne ? ? aji ata to ortnx if.
RENTING A BRIDAL VEIL.
An Incident of a Fasliionablo Weddir
In New York.
Not long ago one of the weulthle
"charge customers" of a well know
department store In New York pu
chased a $.*>00 wedding veil for hi
daughter, which was charged to hi
account and duly delivered. The we
ding was a largo one and celebrated i
high noon In one of the dowutow
churches.
It happened that one of the gir
from a department Htore weut out f
luncheon at this hour and, seeing
fashlonablo wedding In full swlu
(dipped into the church with the crov
and Into one of tlie back pews. Aft
the ceremony was over she hurrli
back to her place behind the countc
too busy with her special sales to ev<
think about it.
The next inoruuiK, however, win
she road nn account of the "miukiiI
cent wedding in church ami a d
tailed description of the wouderf
veil worn by the bride, valued
$GUO," she luughlngly told her uuini
ous friends In that department th
sho "had been one of the honon
guests and hud seen that $500 vi
with her own eyes." Just at this thrl
big point of her story one of the rto
men stepped up to her aud nald:
"You uro wanted at the ruauagei
ofllce, MIhh IJ."
Aa she entered the office, to her pt
feet amazement, ?ho beheld the Ideu
cal bridal veil Just under dlscusslou.
"Miss B., can you tell me If you er
naw this veil before?" asked the mi
ager.
"Yes, sir; I saw It yeaterdajr."
"Where did you Bee It?"
Sho took from her pocket the ell
ping from the morning newspMp
with the account of the great we
ding, the costly veil and a picture
the bride. Laying It upou the dee
Bhe said:
"This Is h picture of the veil."
"How did you happen to *?e at tt
wedding Instead of In your place he
Jn the store?"
"It was my luncheon hour, and
went to the wedding instead of
lunch."
The manager smiled
"Can you positively Identify thl* <
p.s the one you itw yesterday?"
Miss B. took It up lu her hands as
unfolding It, ran her Anger* throuj
tho inesh and Into the tiny fold* wh<
5 I* ALL THIKGS.
llH-N^kity f.
n$ aruS HtortO Hti on o<Wer."-F. 33.
iat the SIM* commands total abstinence
l, It can Km Mkt that everywhere from
reprobatee drunkenness and points ua to
injurious both physically and spiritually.
: conditions ot ma centers of civilization
nake the erBe ot Intemperance specially
i weald fully Justify us as followers of
go beyond them. In urging absolute total
liquors. Spaclai emergencies and condlchlldren
being nearly perfect could and
wouldb* wise or in any sense Justifiable
t eur race through heredity bas so preee
of our w Irnr?cm thnf a van to* ?nm
eepectsthe sanity of their posterity. In
isee. Id the Interim of nearly nineteen
m bare taken place along certain lines
anlty are practically agreed that In our
extremely unwise, extremely Injurious.
>f oharacter, and awful, Irresistible tempare
the encouragement of tbo strong in
?dltary weakness. The amount of crlmo
Y are traceable to the Influence of alcohol
a awe of It and use their lnfluenco In opndemnlng
all thoee who moro or less pnrnd
sin produced by alcohol. Doubtless
d dispense these bererages there are, as
k In distilleries and breweries, persons of
good than do erll. By somo process of
omprehend they throw the responsibility
oulders of their weaker brethren and sisitlonably
money Is at the bottom of tbo
Mi lova (kf nionav In r\f ? 11 "
Iaa glvca us the picture of the drunkard?
mttous; complaining. He advises, "Look
ed and giveth color to the cup and goeth
tm a serpent and stingeth like an adder."
m or enticement connected with alcoholic
ha atrong and quickly enthralls the weak
tb? demoniacal power of liquor with its
al immorality, saying, "Thine eyes shall
t ahaU utter perversa things." He adds,
irn in the midst of the sea (like floating
top of the maet"?in imminent danger of
tlon of those who become beastly drunk,
i Mem to have their chlefest pleasure in
irlug from one debauch, their desire is to
? the c ha Ian of slavery to n most degradlood
gradually enslaved and earthly pros5,
go glimmering.
"No drunkard shall Inherit the Kingdom
can hope to be a member of the Body of
9d, this no longer means to us Ills utter
losa. We are never to forget, however,
and having turned from that deplorable
t drunkard no longer. Let us remember
4 a share In bis Millennial Throne and
ry of his flesh to the extent of being a
ler and not at that time in line for Jolntt
of the United States expressed tho foils
actively eiuraaed in reasonable work
best that la in him, at Its best?to htm 1
I ponw>, advise and urge, 'Leave drink
is deliberately disqualifying himself for
> talcs such a risk. I do not drink."
was Secretary of War and evidently did
meat by bis total abstinence. General
tal abstainer, said: "Drink In the greotest
ieally all erime and all disaster are the
[ will make It no less?of desertion and
u? to drink. Vice Is simply drink In anoon
completely dlrorced from tho 'White
without a bar? You may tell tho young
ak a drop of liquor?has not for eighteen
ft
the orange blossoms were caugnr, ttu>n
with some difficulty picked out three
kg little pieces of rice and -'ded them
to the manager.
lit MJae went back to tier counter, uiul
u the "charge customer," whose ucr.
count* ranged lu the tliousunds each
pr year, wa* rendered a bill for "$300
er 'or the ua# of a bridal veil worn by
(j. her daughter."
ut A check for the J300 wax linmcdlaterU
1 j seat, and the wealthy "charge customer"
still continues to charge.?Chll8
cago Record-Herald.
or
a A Powerful Weapon.
? They were exaininlne an old fn<>h.
ioncd shotgun of murderous build. It
er looked aa if It would be au effect I vo
;<l weapon against anything abort of an
,r elephant, and Its owner was boasting
With that scorn of fact which Is allowed
the successful hunter of Its power.
t[l "Doesn't It kick like anything?" asl;fl.
rioa*.
le "Oh, yea, it kicks some," said the
I proprietor, "but that's the beauty of It.
?? Why, once I shot at a grizzly that was I
"r~ cUr|lB( m?. I missed him, and 011 lie
, came. If It had not been that the gun
*' kicked ui? ?o fur back that I had time
* to reload I bouldu't have been here
? to tell the story."?Youth's Companion.
1
or|
. 1 FEARFUL EXPLOSION.
**8
Fifteen Persona Killed and Scores
Injured Near Ottawa, Canada.
Aa explosion which wrecked the
er plant of the Qeneral Explosive ComQ
pauj at Canada, situated a mile from
Hull, Quebec, and four miles from
Ottawa, killed between ten and fifteen
pereous fttd Injured cores of others,
ip. The force of the oxploolon was ter*
er rlfylnf, The country for miles around
d- *M UU waete end many small dwellof
iofl to the city of Hull, on the site
ik, nearest the scene of the explosion,
were flattened to the ground.
Everything within a radius of a
lie mile end a half wan torn and shnt
r? teraA. Olant trees were snapped off
oloae te tb? earth; barns and dwellI
logs were converted Into kindling
to wood and over in Ottawa, four miles
from the acene, hundreds of plate
glaea windows were broken.
?]] ?
The Swedish Riksdag.
4, With the exception of the British
Sh parliament, the Swedish riksdag is the
>ra oldaat of axlatlng legislative bod leu.
England's Monarch Succumbs
After Brief Illness.
PRINCE OF WALES SUCCESSOR
Eventful Life Ends In Peace and All
England Mourns?Tho Cause of the
King's Death Was Pneumonia, Fol- j
Ia>?I ? ?
luvyiny uroncnillS.
King Edward VII, who returned to
England from u vacation ten day#
ago in the best of health, died Friday
night In the presence of his family,
after an Illness of less than a
week, which was serious hardly more
than three days.
The Prince of Walos succeeded to
the crown Immediately, according to
the laws of the kingdom, without official
ceremony. Ills first olllclal act
was to dispatch to the lord mayor
11 - - - "
m?j announcement or his father's
death, In pursuance of custom.
Pneumonia Caused Death.
Pneumonia, following bronchitis, is
believed to have been the cause of
death, but the doctors thus far have
1,-1 ? 'Si
KING EDWARD.
refused to make a statement. Some
of the liing'b friends are convinced
that worry over the critical political
situation which confronted him, with
Sleepless nights, aggravated if it did
not cause the fatal illness.
Capital In Sadness,
The Intelligence that the end of
King Edward's reign had come, was
not a surprise at last. The people
bad been expecting it any h^ur
flpce the evening's bulletin was posted
at Buckingham palace and Hashed
throughout the kingdom. The capital
received It without excitement but
sadly, for the klnir. with ln? own
pie, was unquestionably one of tho
most popular rulers In the world.
They regarded him as one of tho
gtrongest forces making for tho stability
of the peace of the empire.
His Last Utterance.
One of the last utterances attributed
to King Edward was: "Well, it Is
ntl over, but I think I have done my
duty." He seemed then to have reached
a full realization that his death
was appoachlng.
fho queon and others of the royal
family and four doctors had been con
Jtantly In tho sick room throughout
he day. Several hours before his
death, the king was was in a comatose
condition, lnit he rallied slightly
between D and 10 o'clock and appearJld
to recognize hi* family. Then he
ttpsed Into unconsciousness, which
nded In his passing
Believe Cancer Caused Death.
In spite of all ofllcial denials, the
WAiiA# a..i m- i* ?
yMtn rvniK rjUWtini S (lOftttl WJ19
i\(\*tened by cancer will never be dislodged
from the minds of the people.
The foundation for his fatal illness
traced to a taint In the royal family.
The old throat affection of the I
klpg that caused the postponnient of
hie coronation and many times caused
alarm, Is held directly responsible for
the attack erf pneumonia, which, It
Is arlvon out, was tho immediate cause
of d?'ftth.
Now Ruler of England.
Q?oik? V.
Born at. Marlborough houso, Juno H,
1865.
Full name of Prince, George Frederlok
Ernest Albert, Prince of Wales,
Duke of Cornwall, of York and of
Vtothcsay, Count of Chester and Garrick
ami of Inverness. Haron of Men
frew and of Killarney.
Became crown prince through death
of his elder brother, the Duke <rf Olar
enco, In 1S9'J.
Married July 1883, to Princess
May, of TfCk.
Has six children: Prince Edward
Albert, heir apparent, now sixteen
years old; Prince Albeit, fifteen; Princess
Victoria Alexandra, thirteen!
Prlnco Henry, ten; Prince doorgo
5Wward, eight; Prlnco John Charles,
Ave.
Known as good seaman and navigator,
spent fifteen years in active
ervlce.
Nickname: "The Sailor Prince."
Had Youthful Romance,
While King OJeorge, slnco he became
Prlnco of Wales and the husband
of Princess Mav of Teck hna
bein the Qf the British father I
of a family, he had hie youthful ro
yv uvu n? was a lieutenant in the
navy and bis ship wan laid up at Malta
tjiree months for repairs, he met
th? beautiful daughter of a naval officer,
said at the tiino to be Miss
Seymour; fell In love with and carried
her. The man luge, although It
was Holomnlzod by a clergyman, was
not legal In the light of i'n act of
immuiiiBni reguiaung uio marriages
of thoso of loyal blood. The British
admiralty also took occasion to
deny that there had been a marriage.
There were children born of this
match?whether two or thrue. Is not
known outside of circles Intimately
connected with the royal family.
Young Gec/rgo was very happy and
very much In love with hU ivifo.
But tho LH>ke of Clarence, died a
month before the date net for his marriage
to the Princess May of Took,
and George became the crown prluce.
Immediately it was seen that he
would have to contract a marriage
with one cr{ royal blood in order that
there might be a direct heir to the
throne of royal blood.
Queen Victoria took charge of the
situation. She deemed that George,
then duke of York, should marry the
Princess May. The'prince, deeply in
love with hia wife, refrelled Ha want- I
ed lils marriage legalized by parllameat.
Queen Vktoiia would not hear
of any compromise. They forced hhn
to marry the Princess May.
The "Lady of Malta," as the commoner
wife of the prince was called,
was gently put aside. She was well
provided for, and her children will
always have their every want gratllied?every
wish but the natural wish
that they may enjoy the companion
ship of their father.
'QUAKE KILLS 1,000.
Costa Rica Desolated; Thousands
Maimed and Homeless.
For days CVntral America lias been
shaken by violent earthquake shocks.
For the seventh time in it.s history
Cartago, former capital oi Costa Rica,
lies <n ruins.
Other cities ha\e been destroyed.
Careful estimates, ha-ed en the latest
reports received here, give the
following as the extent of tha disaster:
Dead?1.000.
Injured?1,400
Homeless?15,000.
Towns destroyed or partially wrecked?
4.
Piirnlflo a 11\viz11
east of Cartago, and Oro.si, twenty
miles to t'10 southeast, are both reported
to have met the fate t?f th?j
larger city.
The volcanoes Turlalba and trasu,
already pftftluliy 01 wholly in eruption,
give signs of a severe outbreak.
The entire population of the central
and northern sections of Costa Rica
is in terror. The railroad running
from hero to the north, with spurs
to Cartago and San Jose, is tied up
it is helU'ved that the line has been
completely wrecked in places and
that its reconstruction for a great portion
of its length will prove necessary.
All wires are down. The full
extent ot the disaster is beyond tho
grasp of startled Costa Rica.
One of the richest parts of the
country lies deaolated, the wreckage
of Its houses covering hundreds of
dead, and aid is urgently needed.
Though Cartago, according to the fullest
reports available, bore tho brunt
of the shook, the earthquake affected
a wide area, fully 200 miles in length
and extending to Nicaragua The
towns along the San Juan river, running
near the boundary between Cos
ta Rica ami Nicaragua, have all felt |
the shocks severely, according to dlspatch09
from Greytown. Couriers arriving
here brought news of damage
done to San Carlos, Castillo, Viejo
and Ochoa. Throughout tin; valley,
the shocks have played havoc, and In
at least oiig place the course of the
river has been changed.
Many settlements in the hills about
Cartgo are believed to have been destroyed,
besides Paralso, whose population
Is SJ.rtoO, and Orosi, with 2,200
population.
PRIEST ROUTS ROBBERS,
In Fight He Was Probably Fatally
Stabbed In Back.
Hearing strange noises In the night,
till! priest in charge af the church at
Alhorayu, near Alhacete, proceeded to
Investigate. 11? discovered four masked
men busily packing all tn<> gold
and silver ornaments into sacks.
The men Immediately rushed at i
the priest, hut the latter, a powerful j
man, snatched up a large candlestick ,
and defended himself uallantlj Two
of the brigands were knocked sen-.e '
less, but a third crept behind t he i
priest and stabbed him in tlt>< back.
Hy this time people living near,
aroused by the noise, were clamoring
f,?. n/l.v.luot<?. or..I 1..... . I.
iwi luiuaiuoai/ii, uuii i w?i ui wir run
hers fled, leaving their comrades bo j
hind. The priest la ni?t expected fo :
recover.
PF.NSACOLA TRAGEDY.
Business Man Accidently Sheets Self
Handling Revolver.
Pensacola, Fla.- William H. White, 1
aged 30, Junior member of the firm
of Ilenry White & Brothers and one
of the best known business men of
this city, while handling hi? revolver
at hi* Bayshore home, was accidently
shot through the heart In the preaence
of his wife and two children.
The death was a shock to the bu?ln*8H
men of the city.
EAI-LUaiUN IN MINt
I
Two Hundred Probably Killed
In Alabama.
CORPSES CHOKE WORKINGS
By the Explosion of Qat, Paloa Coal
and Coko Company's Mine Near
Birmingham Is Wrecked With Dlrel
Results.
Birmingham, Ala.?Forty-five white
men and between 130 and 146 negroes
have been entombed In No. 3 coal
mine at Palos, as the result of a tor
rifle explosion.
Palos Is 40 miles west of Birmingham
and tho mlnos are owned by the
Palos Coal and Coke ?i$ip.pany, of
which tho Brennan Brothers, of Blnu
Ingham, are the owners.
State Mine Inspector James Hillhouse
thinks all of tno men In the
mine are deud.
The flamea resulting from the explosion
shot Into the air (roui the
alope for a distance of 200 feet and
the shcrck was felt for miles around.
Timbers from the slope were hur!?id
several hundred feet from tho rnoutb
of the alope and rocks from the rooJ
of the slope oaved In and made ac
cess to th<d mouth very difficult.
James Qousby, a mall oarrler, waa
killed 30 feet from the mouth of th?
alopo, and his body was hurled 80 feot
Into the rlvor. He waa walking along
the railroad traok and was directly In
front of the slope when the explosion
occurred It w.m
j (V ilUUl lUlO
that the force of the explosion was
such t"hat none of the men on the Interior
could poaslbly be alive.
It la thought that the explosion was
caused by the accumulation of gas In
some of the crld abandoned entries
which are barely visible^
A PAIR OF GLOVES.
The Impudent Store People Wouldn't
Take Them Back.
Mrs. Plnkerton's first question was
about the gloves.
"Did you exchange them?" she asked.
"No," said Flnkerton, "I didn't."
"There," she complained, "I might
have known you would forget It. IIow
careless! I told you the very last thing
?> ? 1?? ? - - ' 1
uwivic u ten iuc uvuae iu ut' Mure iu
attend to it. lteully, I don't see how
men can be so thoughtless."
"I didn't forget," said Plnkertou. "1
tried to change them, but they
wouldn't take the things back."
"Wouldn't?take?them?back?" she
said. "Why not?"
"They said they were soiled."
"Soiled? Well, of all things! If they
are they got soiled iu their own store.
I didn't soil them. I have never had
them on my hands. I couldn't get
them on. They were half a size too
small. They gave me the wrong number.
Why didn't you tell them so?"
"I did."
"Whom did yo:i tell?"
"The clerk and the floorwalker and
everybody who would listen to me."
"And what did they say?"
i uey nuiKiieu."
"The Impudent creatures! I'll never
buy u cent's worth In that store again,
you see If I do."
"That's Just what I suld," PluLertou
put la. ' I said you never would."
"And what did they say to that?"
"They laughed again."
"Well, that settles It. I never will
buy anything there now. Where are
the gloves?"
"In my pocket."
"Let me have them, please. Soiled,
indeed! I'll see If they are."
Mrs. IMnkerton unwrapped the package.
As she took out tho gloves sho
uiusueu siignuy.
"Well," she said.
"Well?" echoed I'lukertoa. "What's
wrong?"
"N-notlilug much," she said, "only
this Is an old pair of gloves. 1 cleaned
them last week with gasoline. I made
a mistake and sent them back Instead
of I lie pair I bought yesterday."?Mew
York Herald.
Gamboge.
Gamboge is one of the artist's most
Important yellows. It is the gum resin
of a tree which bears yellow flowers
and leathery, laurel like leaves. The
name of the pigment indicates the
country from which It comes, for gamboge
is simply a corruption of Cam
boja or Cambodia. In this far eastern
country the tree grows wild and sheds
those sticky tears which help the
artist to paint the sunrise and the
autumn tints of the woods. Gamboge
whh brought to Kuropo by merchants
from the east toward the etid of the
sixteenth century ?Loudon Answers.
How often do you
eat this food?
A short time ago there appeared in
the columns of one of the prominent
maga^inc8 an article on building brain
and muscle by the proper selection of
the foods you eat.
A good many poople were surprised
to find oatmeal placed at the top of the
list of foods recommended; but if the
article had appeared in an English or
Scotch paper every reader would have
expectcd to see first place given to
good oatmeal.
As a matter of fact Great Rritian
and Europe come to u? for tremendous
quantities of Quaker Oats because it
represents totnem perfect food, being
the richest In flavor and best in cleanliness
and purity, of all oatmeals.
1 It is packed in regular site packages,
and in hermetically scalea tins
for hot climates. 55
4
HE*. JE>
(Mckly AiltT Poke Boot
... MAXIM POSITIYB CUBES OV ALL I
TTtiynlcUru) endow? P. P.T.ui splendid
combination, and proacrfb* it With BHHB I
groat aatiafactlon for th* enrea of *11 I
forma and aUfioa of Primary, Bocondary BHHMi I
jura xorumry ByphiJIB, Byphllltlo IlheU- B
matlxm, Bcrofuloua Ulcers and Borcn,
Glandular Bwelllnga, Rhoumaliam, KidSoy
Complaints, old CUronio Ulcer* that
CATARRH g
haroreaUtM *11 treatment,Catarrh, fiOdn BOM
Ctsouoa, Eczema, Chronlo Femal*
Complalnti, Mercurial PoUon, Tetter,
Bc.iUlhcifcl, oto., etc.
P. P. P. Is a powerful tonlo and an
*x<ellout applUzor, building up the 1
jBtcm rapidly. If you are weak and
foeblo, and fool badly try P. P. P., And
RHEUM/
Id IcaIQISavi ?
ao lauiaiiuu a uufii
The telephone mukes t1
I large family for business n
aids in church work and sui
neighbors to social gatherings,
the Bell System enables y<
most anywhere without lea
Write to nearest Bell Tele
address
I Farmers' Line Deparlm
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND T!
SOUTH PRYOH STREET, ,\TL
_ MMMW???N?
Spring Am .
Ou s . O
SPRING (I
.\o hi^i |>
"Spot ( a
I bouirhc hi r*'ii)ar?:iMs
PXi ?*(H t< > Krll I In* W y.
Will l?'ll V">11 I 11?*i i In mi
nel-Jourtuil of tin* ?1?ir? r? n
hnve. In the mi-antiine c;til
K ninl Wood wtli>
j on
A. K. P>
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