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THE HICKMAN COURIER
Cites Wtilirt Kentucky ilk. tin Dw"
W. 0. BPEEIl and J. C. SEXTON,
r Editors and Fropriaton.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR
CASH IX ADViMClI.
Entered at th Hickman, Kentucky,
postofflca m scond-clasj mall matter,
COTTON OFF S3 BALE
SOUTHERN SFOTS MAIIKET DID
Price OCT On C.nt From Eztrtm
High Point Saaion'a Blggat
Memphis, Tenn. 'or the flrsi lima
ainrc the cotton market started on ait
advance from 10'i cents in June last it
closed weak and demoralized Wednesday,
the bulls in rout, their faith shaken,
their cause in disrepute. The day"
losses were half a cent, and as compared
with the high point of the season 7i to
85 point a in New York, and 100 to 120
points in New Orleans. From ld.-tflc on
Thursday .May broke to 15.60c and July
Tuesday May broke to 15.C0c and July
in NcW Orleans from 17.11c to U.OOc.
In the locat marts there was a fair
demand for cotton during the morning
and the iota! turnover reached 2,100
bales. Naturally in the afternoon, with
prices crumbling, the inquiry fell olt and.
little demand may be expected for a
tmc. llut in the end, unless there is
ouch more cotton in the country than
the best information indicates, the man
ufacturer will be forced to buy it. The
fiction of Southern spinners at Charlotte
should, under normal conditions, hac
been a bullish influence, as a schedule of
prices for yarns was adopted, based upon
ICc cotton, and it was not decided to
curtail until every eiTort had been made
to force values up.
LONGS IN A PANIC.
Break of $3.00 in Half an Hcur's Time.
New York. There na a sensational
break in the cotton market late Wednes
day, with May deliveries elllng otT to
15.G0c, or 75 points lower than Tuesday
OFF IN NEW ORLEANS.
Drop Was Unexpected and Perpendicular.
New Orleans, Iji. One of the most
sensational declines ever seen on the
local cotton exchange took place Wednes
day afternoon, when within less than an
hour's trading there was a break of 7C
to 81 points, or about $4 a bale in actual
COLD WAVE SWEEPS COUNTRY
Suffering- B.ported From All Sec
tions of the United States.
Memphis, Tenn. Causing millions ol
dollars' worth of damage, inflicting suf
fering, crippling telephone, telegraph,
street car and railroad systems and
threatening great loss of life, a blizzard
is sweeping the country from one coast
to the other. Continued cold weather
and heavy fee have so crippled transpor
tation facilities and caused the suspen
sion of mining wprk for such a long pe
riod that a coal famine is threatened tin
less the weather conditions alleviate,
great suffering ! predicted. ,
The cold wave is general. It has the
whole country in its grasp. In some sec
tions it has caused great suffering and
thousands of dollars" worth of damage.
From Iowa City comes the news that the
Vnlversity of Iowa has been closed for
the remainder of the wek on account of
a coal famine.
Down In Texas' they are entertaining
the cold wave in true Western fashion.
The heaviest snow of the winter fell at
Fort Worth Wednesday. North Texas
is experiencing the heaviest snowfall iu
Chicago and St. Louis are having their
troubles, too. Practically all of the
trains going into St. Louis Wednesday
were delayed from ouo to four hours.
The samo was true of Chicago.
In Milwaukee the snow was coming
down at a rate that has not been expe
rienced in that city for severai years.
In the mountains of I'ensylvunia zero
weather is causing great suffering. Phil
adelphlans Wednesday morning hurried
to work in a "7 abovo" atmosphere. The
Quaker City, however, doesn't, hold the
cold wave palm by any means, for. at
Lincoln, Neb., the fellow citizens of Col.
William Jennings Bryan saw their ther
mometers drop down to 14 degrees be
low. At Omaha the weather man re
jKirted 4 degrees below zero.
THAT STATUE OF R. E. LEE
Holllngsworth of Ohio Refuses to
"Lay Down Ilia Arms."
Washington. Itcprcsentathe Moiling
worth of Ohio will introduce a resolution
directing that all the statutes which tha
different States have sent as their repre
sentatives in statuary hall be returned
to the States. Mr. llolliiigsworth says
ho will take this coursu In order to pro
vent the acceptance of the statue of
(en. Ilobert K. Lee, which has been
planed In tho hall by Virginia, along
with that of George Washington, a the
Old Dominion's representative in the
hall. This is the only way in which the
statue ran bb kept out.
Mr. Holllngs worth, who is a veteran
of the Union army, was the author of n
resolution which sought to prevent the
acceptance of a silver service bearing tha
likeness of Jefferson Davis, which was
presented to the battleship Mississippi.
GOVERNOR WILLSON IS
OPPOSED TO BOND ISSUE
Chief Executive Favors Increase in Tax Rate As
Means of Raising Funds For State's Needs.
Defends the Present Administration.
Frankfort, Ky. Gov. Wlllson spok-
At length on tho curtailment of the
lincr of tho chief executive, In his
message to the general ns.sem.bly de
livered January 4. He also took up
tho question of tho state' finances,
nnd mnde it plain that he was not In
favor of bond Issuo to ralso funds.
Tho message. In part, follows:
To all of the Member of tho Senate
ond House of Representative.
Ocntlomen I greet with friendly
welcome and cordial good-wilt the first
sitting of tho membora of tho general
assembly In the beautiful new capltol.
It Is n state house most worthy of Ken
tucky and our peoplo and our times.
This meeting, established by law,
brings together at tho cnpltol once in
two years tho three branches of the
government, tho legislative, tho juui
clal and the executive, and gives a
chance, which should not bo neglected,
for the three branches not only to fol
low .out their. usuM work, but to coun
sel together unofficially, as well as offi
cially, as chosen representatives of
all of the people, for tho general wel
fare of our State nnd our country.
Appeals for Amity.
Tho members of the general assem
bly can well afford to take counsol of
the learned Justices of tho court of
appeals, and the executive department
IU be glad to have tho counsel, tne
help and tho good will of the Judges
and the members. At this sosslon, no
election of senator, nor as far as I
Know, any wucr tiuuauun i ""
politics hangs over us to cloud the
counsel or tho judgment of the threo
branches of the government, each rvg
ularly elected by tho people for Us
own term, and It seem to mo that we
are freer than over before to consider
everything which sUnll cotno before
your session with an eye single to Its
usefulness and the honor nnd the wel
fare of all of our people rognrdless of
party and sections. Itt us nil Join
cordially and without nntagonlsm in
asking the blessings of God upon our
work and our counsels to the end that
whatever wc may do shall bo good.
honest, unselfish and faithful to duty.
The Executive Department.
Our constitution. Ilko that of the
United States' nnd all the states, com
mands that tho power of the govern
ment shall bo. divided Into throo dis
tinct departments, and each of them
confined to n separate body of magis
tracy, nnd "no person or collection of
persons, being of one of those depart
ments, shall exercise any power prop
erly belonging to either of tho others."
Each Is supreme, in its own field and
guarded from encroachment or oppo
sition by the othor. The courts may
decide whether an act of tho legisla
ture Is constitutional or void, and may
eettlo the meaning o( any act for tho
The legislature can pass laws which
tho executive department Is required
by the constitution to obey, and may
declare what money shall be collected
and what It may bo used for, hut tho
governor has no right to act as Judge
or demand that any court shall follow
his opinion of the law.
Neither the govornor nor tho courts
have any right to demand that the
general assembly Bhall enact any law
which they may think necessary, or In
any way regulate tho public policy
which It Is tho function of tho general
afsembly to fix.
Tho general assembly has no right
to net Judicially except In tho ense ex
pressly declared In tho constitution.
It has no moro right to perform any
duty of the govornor or the auditor or
troasurer, and It has at least no moral
right to tako from tho executive
branch tho appointment, removal, sup
ervision or control of the work of per
sons chosen to do the ministerial or
administrative work in executing tho
laws. Tho constitution and honor and
duty alike press each branch to re
spect the other and its functions, and
every doparturo from this rule of ac
tion mars our plan of government and
hinders tho achievement of tho bust
results in its operation.
Regrets Lack of power.
It hns come to pass that tho gov
ernor cf Kontucky, whether Democrat
or Republican, Is shorn of tho usual
und proper power of tho oxecutlvo de
partment, and has practically almost
no part In tho appointment!), no power
of correction or removal to enforce by
tho power of removal for neglect, In-
cillclency or dishonesty the responsi
bility of minor officers and employes,
us it is enforced in other lines of busi
ness. Not long ago, tho governor of Mis
souri told mo that he had tho appoint
ment or control, of between six nnd
soven thousand officers and employees
of tho statu government. In Kentucky,
the only appointments left to tho
present governor, or any successor, of
any party, aie, speaking from memory,
but substantially correct, a private see
ii'tary, n stenographer, a messenger
and capltol watchman, a statu In
spector and oxanilnor, adjutnnt gen
eral, assistant adjutant general, four
members of the board of control, sovon
members of the board of equalization
and a few other appointments uartly
paid by fees, as In the caso of the
three barber examiners, tess than
SO In nil with moasuros now demand
ed to tsko from him who hath nothing
oven that which ho hath and mem
bers of boards not paid, as In the case
of tho members of the board of health,
his choice In which Is restricted to
names auggeatod by It, the appoint
ment of special Judges and tho exc
els of tho constitutional power to fill
vacancies In certain offices.
Has No Power of Control.
The result In that the governor ha
been dopcecd, by partisan ond fac
tlonal legislation, from almost nil of
the supervision and enro of tho work
of the state, In which It was Intended
that bo should have great power and
bo useful to all of tho people, and to
day the power of the governor Is but
u shadow of what tho power wtis for
merly and was meant to be, or what It
is In other statos and In the nation,
and this remarkable departure from
our plan of government has not work
cd well for tbo peoplo or their busl
nous. Hundreds of purely ministerial
o Ulcers now perform their duties at
their own will, without any control,
supervision or iiowcr of correction,
neglect, extravagance ami sometime
dishonesty go unrebuked, at least to
tho end of tho term, and add wasteful
and needless expense to the cost of
Tho legislative and Judicial branches
are overwhelmingly Democratic The
Republican executive department can
not and doe not look for, much
less ask, favor for any partisan
Republican measure; but ni there
Is very little. If any, work now
before either of theso branche
which can haro any partisan bearing,
excepting that good work will honor
and strengthen the party whose
chosen men shall do It, and bad or
careloss or unfair work or wasted
time and money will hurt the party
responsible for them, I fulfill my duty
under the constitution in asking that
the chief object of legislation shall be
tho general good and shall not bo di
rected merely to solflih, personal or
Wo have nil sought office declaring
honorable motives. Kvery ono of us
hns every osslblo chance to fulfill his
promises. Kvery ono of us can hulp
or hurt his own party and his own
standing according as his thought and
work aro useful, honest, unselfish and
faithful, or not. Useful, sensible and
honorable work will mako good, and
the governor wishes earnestly, and fur
no personal benefit, but for the good
of all, thnt both parties nnd all threo
branches of the government and every
member. Judge and officer will be In
the highest and best sense useful and
III deserve and win .good will and
praiso for himself from nil of the peo-,
pie regardless of party lines.
Not Asking for Power.
I have nut spoken of tho cutting
down the power and efficiency of tho
oxecutlvo branch of tho government
by the changes in tho laws which have,
taken from It the power and control
meant to bo vested In the governor,
and In fact so vested In othor states,
because of any jicisoiial wish to hava
tho power of appointment. My nomina
tion and election oanio to mo In such a
way that it left my obligations and
gratltudo due to tbo v. holo people, and
to my party nt large, nnd not to individ
uals, with no organization or personal
helper for mo to bo anxious to rc
ward. I am grateful In tho party which
nominated mc and brought about my
election. I nm grateful to those not
usually part of It who helped mako tho
chango in the oxecutlvo department.
I rospect my party and theso elements
and hold to tho faith that thoir Influ
ence Is for the best Interest of tho
stato; but my obligations, second only
to my duty to tho whole ieoplp, are to
elements rather than to Individuals.
What 1 huvo had to say on this sub
ject Is less Important to me, with )ea
than two years of my term rem a Inline,
than It will bo to those of nny party
who shall come after me. The actual
and only reason for rcforrlng to It Is
that the present laws not only en
croach upon tho oxecutlvo branch, but
mako tho conduct of tho public busi
ness loss useful, more costly and lees
creditable to tho people than It would
bo If any mun holding tho olllce of
governor had tho appointment nnd re
moval of all stato employe who ought
to be appointed by him, and ho were
thus hold responsible for tho honest,
faithful nnd wise administration of
that Kjwcr. Such olllcers elected by
tho people hold their olllces for the
full term and can only bo removed by
prosecution or Impeachment Those
i-lccted by tho general assombly wo
similarly frco from control or re
sponsibility, except during tho CO days'
session once In two years, and In the
Interval qf 22 months the grossest cor
ruption, greatest neglect, worst man
tigiimcnt, tho most reckless and prod
igal oxponset, all would be free front
-.uiMjrvU'on or correction, excont when
tho act mi';ht booomo criminal.
I wish to lay special stress, as gov
ernor of this commonwealth, on tho
fact that In session after session tho
tcslslatlvu branch lion niado laws tak
ing nwny from tho executlvo depart
i-nnt ntmidntments and power always
in every stale, and always before In
Ms state, tested In tho chief execu
live Sometime It was dono by a
Democratic legislature to tako ap
pointment and control from a lie.
,iublloan governor; aomctlmo, I be
lieve, from a governor ot incir own
party, either from factlonnl opposition
or from pure legislative aggression;
but whatever the emite, tho result It
that the loglslatlvo department has
not only chosen Its owu organisation
and attendants as expressly authorized
by the constitution, but it hns taken
from tho governor nenrly all of tho ex
ecutive power nnd duties of npixilnt-
nient. control, supervision and removal
of officer nnd employes, whoso func
tions nro purely executlvo, and in
no sense Judicial or legislative, al
though this power has been held by
every govornor of nil tho other slates,
and of Kentucky until within the last
few years. This has been accomplish
rd partly by providing for elections of
many officer that should be nppolnteJ
and bo subject to control nnd removal.
as men holding Ilko positions nro In
other Important systems; partly by
delegating their appointment to othor
executive officers, sometimes to tho
Judges, nnd partly by Treating offices
for executive bualne to bo filled by
men elected by the legislative branch,
as notnbly In tho case of the prison
Left to Whim.
No great railroad, factory, mercan
tile or other Important business can be
successfully managed under any such
conditions. In every other business
the general executive bouid ot direc
tors eon Instantly remove those whose
services aro not most profitable and
useful. In tho people's business tho
efficiency and responsibility are left
almost wholly to the whim and will
jf tho holders ot the offices.
It Is nn honor to our peoplo that so
bad a system hns brought to light so
few abuses of otllco a In Kentucky. I
havo submitted theMS views with no
thought of personal benefit, but be
cause the constitution make it tha
duty of the governor to lay befnro tha
general assembly from time to time
such Information and Invite their con
sideration to such measures ns ho
deems It his duty to recommend.
Talks on Finances.
The goternor thou take up the
question of tho financial condition of
tho slate and defend his administra
tion, tcguther with the administration
of othor stale officer.
Reference I made to tho many ap
propriation of the last legislature far
(ho payment of which no provision Is
mado. Klguros compiled for tho gov
ernor by expert accountants, .working
In harmony with the state officer,
show that the total amount to li pro
vided for by new revenue or by loans
is 1,SJS,5S7.1S. This Include appro
priations for tho charitable Institu
tions, house ot reform, new cnpltol,
Kentucky Institution for tho blind,
Kentucky school for colored children,
Kentucky school for tho deaf, and ex
tension of the capltol ground. To
this ho adds a deficit now existing In
tho state's finance ot $712,760 IS, and
unpaid appropriations of 191)8. JJS2.
000. making the grand total to be sup
piled. Is Not In Favor of Bonds.
The governor Is not favorable to a
bond lsuo for the purpose of raising
money, as he figure that the Interest
on tho amount necessary would bo
considerable. He does suggest an In
crease In tho tax rato, tho rate now
not being excessive, ho ssys Tho gov
ernor, for tho purposo of fixing re
sponsibility, submit figures taken
from the stato auditor's reports cover
ing tho past five years. Ho state that
SdOO.OOO was taken by tho former ad
ministration from the sinking fund and
put in tho general fund. Tho governor
say that now peoplo who do business
with tho stato, contractor and others,
have to waft for their money, which
Impairs tho credit of tho state.
He shows up tho actual disburse
ment of the present administration,
and show that economy of tho most
rigid kind ha boon practiced In all
branches. Tho completion of tho new
capltol I rcforrcd to as ono ot tho
extraordinary expense's which has
made a deficit The expenses Incurred
by the use of tho militia In tobacco
district Is strongly uphold nnd Justi
fied. The uniform systom of account
ing recommended by State Inspector
and Examiner Thatcher, In which
there are to be two assistant oxani
lnor, of opiKxtlto political faith,
chosen after au examination, I
strongly upheld. The course of In
spector Thatcher Is commended.
Old Employes Retained.
The action of the state cnpltol com
mission In connection with the comple
tion ot tho now cnpltol Is referral to
In detail, and mention Is made of tho
fact that the samo architect nnd engi
neer employed by the old administra
tion wcro kept
Tho governor stntes thnt later on
ho will submit further message with
reference to the school laws, tho re
port of tho tax commission, charitable
nnd financial Institutions, good roads,
conservation of natural resources and
rights of stato In water iowers, militia,
penltontlarloa, Indutermlnnte ' sen
tences, pollution of streams and othor
The governor goes on at length Into
tho matter ot new legislation for tho
purposo of equitably dividing the stnto
into congressional, legislative and np
pullato districts. Ho especially refers
to the nocosslty for n new loalslatlvo
apportionment. In this connection liu
hubmlt the following from Mr. John
1". Hagur, one of tho commission of ton
selected by tho governor, as a non
partisan tKrttrd, to Investigate nd
it-commend suitable action nlons ap
PROPOSE SHIP SUBSIDY
INORKABKD PAY FOR PACIFIC
AND BOUTII ATLANTIC BHU'8
Wilt Bring- Into tha Treasury Aboul
'On. Million Dollar Annually
Through Tax Touting.
Washington. ltrprrcntatle Hum
phrey of Washington IntrcdMcrd bill lo
tha houso profiting for ship subsidy
by the United Stales government, wlilek
ineasur is understood to have tha sp
prol of I'rcsldent Tfl and the sd
ministration ud to U one upon whUb
the proponents of subsidy bill will
concentrate their effort to procur its
enactment into law.
The Humphrey bill provides an in
crease In pay to American ships for car
rying the mails to South America, Chins,
Jan, th l'hilippines tid Australia,
bringing It up to $1 per mile for an out
ward voyage of 4,000 mile or more.
An Increased tonnage tax on th trans
oceanic trade Is provided, and it Is pro
posed to admit foreign built ship to
American register for tho foreign trade.
The author of the till, in an estima
tion of its provisions, sold the proposi
tion to Increase the pay for carrying
the nulls was the most liHirtsnt feat
ure of tha measure. Tin postmaster
general is authuriied to pay second-class
ships for carrying the mails tho same
rato of ft per mile that Is now paid to
Mr. Humphreys' measure proposes to
bring Into tha national tiiury about
million dollars annually through In
crease! tonnage tax ou vessels engaged
in trans-weanlc trade, "ctery dollar of
which will come from foreign hips," ha
American vessels subject to this tax
may have rebated the per rent, of their
tonnagti dues by carrying American
ailors, una for each thousand tons of tba
WOULD SCOTCH YARN PRICES
Bptnner Consider rrobl.ua of High
Charlotte, N. C Determined, It t
lib!, t. bring about improved condi
tions I the great Industry they repre
sent, tba spinner, of the South, In con
ference hei Tuesday, launched mi en
thusiastic movement to Mtitrh the prler.
it yams at cost, curtailing Immediately
:n tha event thai the evsl pries sr. not
procurable, pending' the return lo better
times In the status of th industry
throughout the country. A minimum
Mhedula of price, was adopted.
lbs committee p-olnted to agrea
upon a plan of action repurtrd that tba
pi Ira schedule rrported was the must
tontcn stive basis thai tha mills ronld
reach, as It was nothing more than cost
for goods on the present market prke
of raw material. The rrxdutbm and th.
seeompanying nchrvlule were adopted
unanimously by the spinner. Tha com
mittee was continued as a permanent
sommitte on prirr schedule, to m.et at
lit call of the chairman.
BIBLE SOCIETY PRESSED.
Still $42,613 Short to Meet Mis. Rastell
Xw York. The American lUble fvv
rlety Is still $12,013 short of the amount
required lo meet Mrs. Itussell Sage's
itlrr of $100,600 endowment, nn the eon
Jition that the society raise. n cpiat
urn within fifteen months ending Janu
sry 1, 1910.
Ai meeting of the soelety's direct
or, subscription which bare liren re
reived from all over the wwrld were to- '
(nl-d up, and found to amount to $IS?.
J37, thereby making world record of
speed for the society In realising funds
by popular subscription for religious
I'ROIIIS TAKE NEW TACK.
Indlsnlsns Will Seek Constitutional
Amendment Azalntt Liquor.
Indianapolis, Ind. The trustees of lha
r.li.... i.t. c t -. ..... .i u..;.- .n.
UUIMIIl 1 111 "-Ill ,-WKll- "V ' II II- .
nual meeting, derided not to enjrag" In a
campaign for statutory filale-widr pro
hibition nf tha liquor business, but In
stead tn attempt in the next seasion of
the legislature to bring ahemt tha adop
tion of a joint resolution for a prohibi
tory amendment to the Statn constitu
tion. The resolution would have to lie ap
proved by a majority of the two houses
nf the general sMemhly in two sueress
lvn session, lieforo it could Ixi presented
for twtpular vote.
The trustees decided tn preee-d with
further county option elections.
Blind Wife Relents.
NVwsrk, X. .1. Mrs. Mlsbnel Kane, n
blind woman, who said that her blind
ness n due to her husliaud, appeared
apninst him in jwilie. court nnd then
relentfully turned aUiut and offered tn
pay the tine. She said that Kane put
nut her eyes with blow from n pistol
five years ago, ami then deserted her
and two. children. "Hut, after all, he's
my husliand,' she argued. The court
frowned on her leniency, and Kane, him
self unable to pay, was sent to prison
for a year
HER HUSBANDS DIE QUICKLY.
Second One of Indianapolis Woman Ii
Indianapolis, Ind. Tha coroner called
U-foio him Mrs. Carl Koch, whose bus
hum! was found dead In his bed supofd
ly from accidental asphyxiation. Mrs.
Koch told tho coroner she had had hei
husband's, body cremated. Mr. Koch's
first husband was shot to death Iu her
bttlrvom. Mrs, Koch testified then that
sho and her husband quarreled and lis
accidentally shot himself.
"cy gathered K
ttn thoy heard th,, .JH
o caught a llttj, cat
a rniii in i . ' 'Lr,iV.
anr cnush it... . ui
iii ounces Of nm. v. . "
Caspoonrul crcr, ton J
aslly mix them In .
- v si m j rnrwi
rv M i
rhn1f. ..... .. . J
iu i tiwi iaf ti f . t . ...
..... ,,,UB pu BJjI I riA tti.-i..
mn rfp ii ii rtr i - -
v-.. ouiiTOsmc I it. ft.
Tamotramtntsl th.i t.h.
A very aged Kncushrcsri r,
ago gave, tnis ad re. in H.
in a loiter as to bit l,..
ihuio .uwjiu contain
The beat beautlfUr . .
us is good humor Tho Uit mst;
iruut: in it it rotir ti nn!..
lit rjrewattr ti the tun
M.f V. V- In. t .... V
It curerrulWBa tr,. u,i ... t .
smoothing wrinkles Is ccntt'ite
tho best cure for drafnen liiturJct
. . ,v vwt, . j a i
mo usi mirror is rtac ca, ut
whitest poder is Innxctct.
Restrained by Politeness.
"lYIioner, hire you tnr rcucu
rirat sunt wh ttus a.sl ,i v . .
a ri full if tint t hfrinniir A , ...
. . . - vyv
"No. jour honor I feci u H
. V. .... I I tiL. . ... . , .
mo detente mr iswrcr i-inlis
but there are ladles f- ;r ran-
- , I . L ... . . .
For Colds and Grlpp-Canlri.
Tn. but rmJr for ortrf i
mess i .puuin iituiTrj t -.f
ttvuUbnris e'.rn ir.e r
mA It. UnutJ y.ffe 't ..ctUli..-
S ami toe at uruc Dions.
a woman try to drive a ci.1
Ml IV .a m.v H - " . - r
rai camnaien wnn sue rc:.,J.
i mfcu ncmcu
criD -rue no0
r Lin I iu uiiii
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