Newspaper Page Text
MANNNIG. S. C., APRIL 19, 905.
PUBLISIED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year.. .......................... ... 1$ 50
Six meuiths............................. 5
Four onths ..................... ..... 50
One square. one tine. n1: each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect char:ed for as regular advertisements.
uiberal contracts made for three. six and twelve
Communications must De accompamed by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
No communication or a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postofnce at Manning as Sec
nna Class matter.
BRYAN STILL A LEADER.
William Jennings Bryan de
livered an address at a Thomas
Jefferson dinner in Chicago, and
Alton B. Parker delivered one
in New York, both speeches at
tracted considerable attention,
because both men are recognized
leaders of a party. once great,
but which of late has been con
troiled by snide politicians. Bry
an will always be recognized a
a brainy and a clean man, one
who stands for principle, and
one who was true to his party
in spite of its having been cap
tured by his enemies. Parker
has seen his best days. his lead
ership was defective and not
confidence inspiring. He was an
automaton in the hands of a lit
tle band of New York politicians,
and he did not make the impres
sion upon his party as Bryan
has, who although twice defeat
ed, he is stronger with the Dem
ocratic masses today than he
was when he led the battle in
1896. Bryan may not want the
Presidential nomination any
more. but if he lives, we believe
he will have a strong weight in
shaping the party's platform and
and in placing a man upon it as
its exponent. 'The election of
* ,Judge Dunne as Mayor for the
city of Chicago was a Bryan vic
tory, that fight was won on the
principles advanced by the great
Nebraskan, notwithstanding the
fact that a few months before
President Roosevelt carried that
city by a large majority.
This goes to show that what
candidates represent mean some
thing with the people. Judge
Dunne, the Democrat, repre
sented municipal ownership of
public utilities, while his Repub
lican opponent was the repre
sentative of monoplies and pri
vate - corporations. The people
are tired of this growing power
of corporations, and irrespective
of party they voted for the Dem
ocrat, when only a few months
before in the national election
they were better pleased with
Roosevelt's platform than Park
er's and irrespective of party
they voted for the Republican
candidates. - - -
It is a fact that never before
in the history of cotton produc
tion have producers been able to
hold the market to such satis
factory tigures as now obtained,
in the face a surplus as is known
It is a fact that if the produc
ers had followed their former
custom and put all their cotton
on the market as rapidly as pos
sible, the price would have long
ago fallen to 5 cents or below.
It is a fact that if there should
develop a general rush to sell
even now, prices would fall to
5 cents or below within the next
thirty or sixty days.
It is a fact that the 'present
level of prices is due largely to
the pledges of the farmers to
cut the acreage 25 per cent as
compared with last year.
-It is a fact that spinners very
well understand that if the acre
age is cut 25 per cent, cotton
will be worth 10 cents or over,
as soon as they have assurance
of the cut.
It is a fact that if the spinners
had a positive guarantee now
that the acreage will be cut 23
per cent they would advance
prices at once, but they very
well understand the strength of
the temptation not to cut and
they prefer to wait.
It is a fact that there are num
erous farmer-s who hope that
others will reduce, but who have
no notion of reducing themselves.
They have an idea that they can
profit by such deception.
It is a fact-ani absolute fact
a fact as clear as the noonday
sun-that if the acreage is not
reduced, it will be known to a
certainty before June is a week
old, and all the good organiza
tion work that has been done
will be lost.
The farmers who sought to
deceive their neighbors will
have only deceived themselves.
All these are facts.-Yorkville
William M. Stewart, who serv
ed in the United States Senate
for thirty years, refused a re
eletion, and his last term ex
pired on the 3rd of last March,
says the Philadelphia Ledger.
He was rated as a millionaire,
and in fact, lhe was the possessor
of a considerable fortune. Now,
at the age of 78 year-s, lie finds
himself impoverished and has
gone to Tonopah, Nev. to estab
blish a law otfice. He asserts he
is as energetic and hopeful of a
fortune as when he went to Cal
ifornia in 1849 and with a pick
and shovel began the accumula
tIon of gold. While depending
mainly on the law business, he
will do some prospecting for
gold or silver.
The several Commissions gal
ivanting" about the State at the
expense of the taxpayers are at
tracting the attention of the peo
ple. who are wondering what it
will amount to. They read in
the daily papers where the dis
pensary investigating set is
today at one place, tomorrow at
another: they also read of the
junkets of the "Oyster Commis
sion" being wined and dined at
Beaufort,Young's Island, George
town, and Charleston. They are
having a most delightful time,
while those who pay the fiddler
are at home keeping the mould
and rot out of the cotton they
are holding for a price that will
be above the cost of production.
We, of course, do not know.
what the result of these investi
gations will be, but in all prob
ability it will turn out that the
members of the Legislature
voted themselves jobs that are
of little profit to the people.
If we are correctly informed
Clarendon county is enjoying a
very costly chaingang. The cost
per convict will average over
$75. per month. A losing busi
ness we should think, and if this
kind of business management
continues two years longer it
will take a 10 mill tax levy to
meet expenses. The county com
missioners should take this mat
ter up and if there is not enough
convicts to run the gang on busi
ness principles, hire the few we
have to some other county. It
would be infinately better to do
this than to maintain an institu
tion, which is not only not pay
ing, but it is daily fastening the
clutches of debt in the throats
of the taxpayers. A thorough
investigation of the chaingang
system should be made by the
grand jury, and if it is a fact
that the expenses will average
$75. per month to the convict,
the sooner a halt is called the
better it will be for those who
have this money to pay.
We are daily looking out for
the news of a conflict between
the Russian and Japanese fleets.
They are drawing closer and
closer together and a battle is
momentarily expected- In bet
ting circles odds are offered on
Japanese success, and well may
it be so, but when we consider
that Russia has all tolose in this
one conflict, her fighting will be
a life and death struggle. The
fight on Russia's part will be
one of desperation and Rojest
vensky may surprise the world.
It is said that he has informed
his government it will hear no
more from him until after the
battle. If defeatedTogo will tell
the tale. If victorious he will
send the news himself. This
simply means that Rojesvensky
,has determined upon victory or
death, and when soldiers and
sailors have reached that point
of desperation, tbhere is no telling
which one will come out victor
ious or dead. The coming bat
tle is expected to be the greatest
naval fight in the history of the
world, and aif nations are anx
iously waiting for the clash and
In South Carolina, go where
you will and the question is being
asked '-who will be the next
Governor?" The election is over
a year off, but that does not
stand in the way of the rods be
ing put out to catch the political
lightning. It is even suggested
that Clarendon will have a ca4n
didate for gubernatorial honors,
and possibly a candidate for
Secretary of State; in our opin
ion, the latter place may be ask
ed for by a Clarendon man, but
whether Clarendon figures on
the State ticket or not the can
didates, and they are numerous,
are seeking help early in the
game indications are that ther-e
will be a heavy crop of candi
dates for every office that can
be voted for and every candidate
will want the use of the county
newspapers, why not require
them to send in their checks
along with their announcments,
the same as we do the county
candidates? This newspaper will
'certainly not give any free no
tices to candidates for office, be
they candidates for Governor or
Coroner. They are candidates
,and they all look alike to us,
therefore if they want to use our
space they must do just like our
home candidates-pay for the
In a number of counties in this
State, the matter of voting out
the dispensary is being sub
mitted and it will not sur-prise
us if the opponents .of the sys
tem in this county get up the
necessary petition to have the
election brought on here. There
was some time ago a temperance
league started up here, it held
two or three meetings, but now
it seems to be in a comatose state,
whether it will awake and strike
out for its professions we do not
know, hut if the league pr'oposes
o -aise the question in this
ounty we would suggest that
it do so in this " off year."- so
that its principles will not be
ome entangled with politics,
and that scurvey politicians will
not use it as a stalking horse to
ride on. or a cudgel in their own
Heretofore one of the main
obstructions to temperance suc
cess, was combining the move
ment with office grabbing and
the result was that many a voter
while he favored the temperance
principles, did not care to vote
fo- the individuals representing
them: some of whom were using
the temperance influence for
vtes only. Therefore we say
if the sentiment of this county
the dispensary shall remain
is to be tested, we should
like to have the test made
this year so that it will be di- I
vorced from individuals and!
offices, and come to the voters
squarely on its merits. The
only way to get at the sentiment
of the people on any question is
to put the question to them di
rect, free from entangling al
liances, for whenever the advo
cates of a question appealing to
the moral judgment. keep it back
until they can launch it in con
nection with an election for
others. it loses real worth. and
becomes a hypocritical pretense
to secure office.
1 trST o 0111,. CITY oF T. LELo. SS
FRANK J. CHE-NEY makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY &
Co.. doin;; business in the city of Toledo. county
and State aforesaid. andthat said firn will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of HALT.s CATA RRH CURE.
FRANKX J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my pres
ence. this 6th day of December. A. D. 1&i.
A. W. GLEASON.
SEAL Notary Public.
HaK s Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimnoials. free.
F. J#CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Hallrs Family Pills are the best.
Editor The Manning Times:
General Frost gave us a call Sunday
and Monday nights and commanded
our farmers to plant their cotton over.
These fellows who planted early and
extensively to take advantage of the
I have seen several folks around here
who failed to get THE TLIES iast week
and they are disappointed, and do not
like to miss tt. The postmaster here
informed me that one of the packages
of Tus, TLMLs of last week failed to
reach this ofice, presumably the fault
of the railroad mail clerks. THE TIMES
seldom fails to reach here, but when
it does we miss it so much.
The guard house is nearing comple
tion and the way the town laws are be
ing ignored I think some money will
come into the treasury.
Mr. anti Mrs. S. H. Bradhamn of Man
ning, spent last Sunday here.
Dr. L. C. Stukes made a short visit
to lanning last Sunday.
A large crowd of folks went to Sum-,
ter from here last Saturday. H.
New Cure for Cancer.
All surface cancers are now known
to be curable by Bucklen's Arnica
Salva. Jas. Walters. of Duffield, Va.,
writes: "I had a cancer on my lip for
years that seemed incurable, till Buck
len's Arnica Salve healed it, and now
it is perfeotly well." Guaranteed cure.
for cuts and burns. 25c at The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store.
To the Veterans of Camp Harry Ben
You are requested to meet in the
court house at. Manning on Saturday,
29th. instant, being the last Saturday
in April, at 12 o'clock, in., for the pur
pose of reorganizing and carefully re
vising the roll. The great privilege
will be accorded you on this occasion
also of selecting from Clarendon's in
exhaustible boquet of beauty her fair
est blossoms as sponsors and maids of
honor for those who served us in the
recent past with so much grace and
beauty, have been beguiled by that
dear little vixen cupid and borne away
away on his wings of love to their
terestial homes. In this connection I
am gratified to announce to the Camp
that their last sp~onsor~, nee Miss Mar
guriet Tindal, has presented you, with
a most lovely sponsor banner, evidenc
ing in its conception her cultured and
reined taste and artistic and exquisite
handiwork. It will be presented to yon
on the 29th instant. There has been
no time or place appointed by General
Carwile for the annual reunion, as it
does not appear that the cities of the
State are tumbling over each other in
their anxiety to entertain you. I must
explain to you, comrades, what must
have appeared as an indi tTerence and
neglect on my part in not having be
stowed the Confederate crosses of honor
upon you who so truly merit it, but
over a year ago I made application and
received a hundred blank forms which
each veteran must till in with his cam
mand, date of enlistment, etc., before
receiving the cross. I then comnmumi
cated with the Commander of the
Chapter Daughters of the Confederacy
at Sumter (Clarendon having no Chap
ter), also, secured the. services of my
war comrade and prince of veterans,
Col. James Armstrong of Charleston as
orator on the day of presentation, and
anticipated a big event, when at this
juncture the discovery wvas made that
the Chicago house who had been given
the contract for the manufacture of
'these crosses, (and it should have been
and could have been done South). and
who executed the order most satisfac
tory was so pleased with their own
ork they did not stop at the comnple
tion of their contract., but continued
right ona with Chicago enterprise and
thrift and flooded the country with
these crosses. An absolute sacrilege.
but served us right for giving them the
chance to sell clandestinely to parties
who could not obtain them any otier
way. A halt was called in the distri
bution of crosses. I have not seen that
any newv design has been adopted, and
nothing is being said about it. 1 took
it for granted that no one in the Camp
eared to have a cross~ that could mean
no more than a square inch of red
flannel on the lappel of his coat.
Since it appears we will not have no
State reunion, to which I fervently say
amen, for they were slights and reflec
tions on us in our manner of enter-taim
ment, Let us have county r-eunions.
II a Cow gave
mankind would have to
invent milk. Milk Is Na
put in shape for diges
tion. Cod liver oil is ex
tremely nourishing, but
it has to be emulsified
before we can digest it.
combines the best oil
with the valuable hypo
phosphites so that it is
easy to digest and does
far more good than the
c-i -alone could. That
makes Scott's Emulsion
the most strengthening,
nourishing food - medi
cine in the world.
Send for free sampie.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists
409-41 5 Pearl Street New York
Se. -a $1.00.t All erts-afts
The tents and ccokin stoves could b
readily borrowed from the Adjutan
(ener'al fur a few days. and many gal
lant veterans who never joined u
would gladly do so at county reuion4
How much more dignified and congen
ial to pitch our tents "by the Sylsia
brook." be served by our army cooks
and our comforts looked after by th
dear ladies of Clarendon. Discuss thi
on the 29th. instant.
D. W. BRM.'ILSFORD.
Com..Camp Harry Benbow.
There are few diseases that inflie
more torture than rheumatism ani
there is probably no disease for whic1
such a varied and useless lot. of rem
dies have been suggested. To say tha
it can be cured is therefore a bold state
ment to make, but Chamberlain's Pai
Dalm, which enjoys an extensive sale
has met with great success in the treat
ient of this disease. One applicatioi
of Pain Balm will relieve the pain. ani
hundreds of sufferers have testified t,
permanent cures by its use. Why suffe
when Pain Balm affords such quicl
relief and costs.but a trifle? For sale b;
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M
Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bough
Old Presbyterian church building
For particulars apply to W. S. Har vin
chairman, b'ld'g com.
The Unlucky Opal.
"You don't mean to say you're super
stitious about opals!" he remarked.
"Well," she replied, "I think it's un
lucky to neglect an opportunity of get
ting one."-Philadelphia Press.
Letter to S. P. Helladay.
Dear Sir: Two years ago, Mr. Gran
Smith. Erie, Pa., painted three framt
houses. and the woodwork of a brick
The painter estimated $116.50 for th<
He bought Devoe $97.40 and returned
$11.60. Saved $31.01 on the paint.
Don't know the cost of the work. B
the rule, the saving of labor would bi
from $60. to $90.
On all, from $90 to $120.
This is the tak, as it comes fron
MAesrs. W. F. Nick & Son, our agent
th",e for 40 years.
F. W. DEVOE & CO.
P. S.- Mauning Hardware Co. sell
Town Clerk's Repori
To The Honorable Mayor and Alder
man of The Town of Manning:
I herewith submit to your honorabli
body, this my annual report for th<
fiscal year April 15, 1904 to April 15
Cash balance from last fiscal
year .. . ...............$4 ,855 4.
Fines, licenses and hall rent 960 1
axes..................... 1,412 31
Dispensary profits.......... 6,206 9.
Miscellaneous sources ...,.. 380 5
Total .....................$13,815 4(
Kitson Co. for lamp supplies $ 40 jl
Holmes & Co. for paints, oils,
and disinfectants............. 14,5 9.
So. East Lime and Cement
Co., terra cotta piping.. ......235 9.
Freight bills ............... 85 9(
WV. S. Harvin for electric
lights ................ .... 1538 O0
Streets and items pertaining
thereto ...................... 3,533' 4
Salaries of regular force and
extras............ ........ 2,078 4'
Miscellaneous bills.... .... 3,886 14
This leaves a cash balance of .$2.265.
27, with only a small amount of accounts
as yet unpaid.
It may be proper to note just hers
that the expenditures under the various
heads can be readily analyzed, while
those under the head of "miscellaneous'
may not appear as clear, therefore
will enter more into detail as to that
I have segregated the items compos
ing. this amount and find that an amoun1
anroxiatng $2400 has been spent ir
vaious ways on the Moses Levi Mem
orial Institute property. Of this amont
the new school building represents
about $1500, while the-new piano, desks,
chairs, blackboards, insurance prem
iums, fuel, janitor service, and various
incidentals make up the balance.
The remainder of the said miscellIan
eous expenditures are made up of such
items as do not warrant the opening (i
t~he many various accounts that would
be necessary. The largest items on this
list being such as the purchase of. the
town's mules. street right-of-way.
u)licC unifor'ms. attor'ney 's fees. arte
sian wells. brielk. hard ware, feed bills,
mule and wagon hire. (and so on aud
so forthi etc.
The iniscellaneous receipts are prin
cipally from the sale of briek and arte
An annual report that would set forti
every detail would be too lengthy and
cumbersomne to be considered in at brie
I have with me the ledger' and al
vouchers for the past fiscal yeart. anc
will lbe glad to cuter into detail ou any
or all accounts r'eferr'ed to above.
Respectful ly suhmitted.
E. .1. P>RowNE.
Clerk and Treasurer.
The above repoi't wvas read. anprov~e(
and ordered l:a bl ishe~d.
1 represent some of the
oldest and strongest tire
insurance cotupanies do
ing business in the Unit
ed States, and respect
fully solicit a share of
THE HEGE LOG BEAM
SAW M I LL
H EACOCK -KI NG FE ED WORKS
EsGnIss ANXD BoILsas, WoomvoWsim
MIacHD.'EHY, Corros GTnnNG, BRICK
sAIso AN'D S HI xonLE AND LATE
MACHNERY, CoRN~ IlILILs. ETC.. ETc.
GIBBES M~ACHINERY Co..
Columbia, S. C.
THE GIBBES SHINGLE MACHINE
odl Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat
-:a Beginning brighlt and early Thursday morning, April
13, and continuing through to Saturday night before
Easter Sunday, wre will inaugurate the greats MNY
SAVING SALE that we have ever run. In all of the
departments the word Bargain will be prominent, and all
of these departments are running over with a complete
line of goods unbroken, owing to the lateness of the sea
son. The very latest ideas as they come from the looms
from the great fashion centres.
We never carry END OF SEASON'S Goods, nor do
we pay any attention to job lots, but get the very best the
mills afford and always get these things while the styles 1
- are the latest,, and what is better still, we are not lien -
merchants, but handle our goods for cash,.thereby saving
the cash purchaser a big per cent on his purchases. We
sell good, dependable merchandise for less than you will
pay for these last season's styles and job lots at other
] Great Drive in Printed
i Wash Dress Goods.
Beginning at 5c to 39c. all Fresh, new Season Goods
made from the cheap cotton that is selling now-not last
Beautiful White Mercerized Goods far cheaper than
they have ever sold for.
Great line of the Habutai Natural Silks for Shirts and.
Shirt Waist Suits at 50c the yard.
Nince line of the Chiffon Taffetas in Shirt.Waist Print
:a Patterns in all colors.
One case Ladies' Tape Neck Black Undervests at 5c
each for cash.
Is a boon to high prices. We mean to always handle Mil
linery at let live prices and when we get so we can't han
dle it so we are ready to step- down and quit. So don't
- be afraid of high prices in our Millinery parlors, but come
on and let our Miss BURKHEAD serve you in this line
and save money during our Easter Sale.
You want to come here to get your Shoes. All the
9 late Low Cut Shoes are here for Ladies, Children and
> Nice line Young Men's Pants and Serge Coats and
Gent's Furnishing, etc., at Easter Sale Prices.
MUTUAL DRY GOODS. COMPANY i
THE F A SH ION CE N TR E.
That should command the attention of every gentleman and-lady
who are interested in the sale of first class merchandise at reas
onable prices. We are. not speaking of jobs and odds and ends
that have an unknown value to them, but we are talking of
things that have known values. We wish to engage your atten
tion on good, reliable merchandise at live and let-live prices.
WBig Remnant Sale.
Went have gone throughi our stock and thrown out all rem
ereand put them in one large pile and we propose to sell them
regardless of cost. It will pay you to see these great values in
Remnants of every kind.
We White Mercerized Waistings,
Wehave just gotten in one case of Mercerized White Waist
ings in all the ne west things. It will pay you to see these-121,
15, 20 and 25c the yard.
3 hite Piques and Ducks.
- e have just gotten in one case of Piques and Ducks and we
dont think any house in this part of the State can offer you snch
inducements as we are able to offer y ou on White Piques and
Nice WVhite Piques, one yard wide, only 1ste the yard. sam@
qaity, 27 inches wide, only 10c the yatrd.
A~ large line of White 'Oxfords or Duc-ks, only 10c the yard.
Nice qualities of WVhite Piques at 15, 20 and 25e the yard.
Ad Imitation Linen for White ,Linen Shirt
INice pure white Linen, one yard wide, 25c to 60c per yard.
Imitation white Linen Suitings, can't tell it from the pure
white linen, at 123, 15 and 20c the yard.
Those who need coimmencement dresses had better begin to
think about them. You can get what you need here at our store.
Nice Per sian Lawvns. the best you ever saw, at 25e yard.
Nice Franich Law ns, .50 inehes w.ide, only Jne to 50c yard.
White Organdies. two yards wvide, at 25 to 50c the yard.
A large stock of German and French Val. Laces and Insert
ings to maten to trim these comm iencement dresses.
No lady who cares for comfort or for her complexion can be
without au umbrella at this season of the year. If you have not
a nice umbrella you can get just what you need at our store
cheaper than you can iud the same elsewhere.
.Nice blaeck Sateen Umbrelias at 50 and 75c each.
Nice Silk Umbrellas for Men or Ladies, only S1.
Ladies' nice Silk Umbrellas, witla very fancy handles, at $1.25
to $3.50 each. It will pay to sec our Umbrellas if you need them.
STwn Hunded TLdies' Triiiied ilats.
While un North we i-au across a big bargain in Ladies' Spring
and Summei- Hats and we are able to offer Ladies' nice Trimmed
)cheap for double the money. It will~pay you to see this lot of
Hatsde hundred dozen Ladies' black Lisle Tape Neck Gauze
7 Vests at 10c each that we are confident you can't buy in a reg.u
lar way for less than 15e each, but you get these splendid goods
Also a large line of other goods lower and higher priced than
these, from Sc to 25e each, but none so good values as these we
offer at 10c each. An inspection of these will convince you that
these are real values.
Not just a few pieces of Dress Goods, but dozens of e
full lengths in assortments, perfectly stylish and most
varied. If you can't be suited in up-to-date Dress Goods,
black and colored, at J. H. RIGBY'S now, you are look
mg for something not quite up to the minute.
that invite your consideration are on for this week and it
will pay you to see all the beautiful new weaves we show.
Handsome new ideas in Mohair in plain colors and
New Voiles, Panama Cloths; most pleasing to the eye.
Black Dress Goods.
Black Voiles, stylish and pretty, guaranteed best
black, 50c, 75c and $1 per yard.
Fine Silk Warp Mohair. almost indestructible, only
0 $1 per yard.
52-inch Black Panama Cloth, $1 per yard.
All-Wool Black Batiste, soft and serviceable, 75c and
$1 per yard.
Plain and figured Eolines at $1 and $1.25 per yard.
Black Voiles and Batistes at $1, $1.25 and $1.50.
0 Many others in Black that please the eye and suit in
0 price. See them now.
This line comes in all widths in plain checks. stripes
and dots. They are almost indestructible and in the
height of fashion. Price 50c to 81 per yard.
We are in a position to sell Silks. We have all that's
new and stylish and our prices are right. Good assort
ment of colors at 50c per yard.
See our SHIRT WAIST SILKS in fancy colors, they
never fail to please.
_ Wash Goods.
are showing many new things in Wash Fabrics.
9 No season that has gone before ever brought out such a
9 large and handsome assortment of dainty Wash Good.
We bought White Goods, yes, loads of 'em, in beauti
ful patterns. To see them is to buy. ' Don't fail to come
and see them.
We have some speciai things for you on our Bargain
Counters, such as Lawns, Bleach, Calicoes, Skirts, etc.
Be sure and visit our store this week and let us show you
9 THE YOUNG RELIABLE.
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