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PVC ;LIARITIES of the
MOUS LAWYER. FA Olt I ES Ot BEN BUTLER, n u i , , , case would be probably the lust | criminal cause that he should ever IPs tVrll-K.o»- Kremation for Le.rntnir, tV!t, iuilaclty and (ienlaa Kerch Vo (onllrinu ■ Ion—A Hard Worker All Ills Life—A Tireless Lawyer. The legal ability of den. Butler has long commanded the admiration oi his fellow members of the Boston bur, says the Advertiser. Since the gen eral's announcement in tho United States District court that the Johnson try. the legal fraternity lias irdulged in many reminiscences of their dis tinguished fellow member's long and in many respects remarkable legal career, den. Butler was twenty-two years of age when he was admitted to the bar In 1840. As a law student lie had been a hard worker as well as a quick scholar, and his memory and application were equally great. Before his admission to the bar he had practiced a little in the police court at Lowell, conducting suits brought by factory girls against mill corporations for wages withheld on one pretense or another, and glad enougli to earn an occasional fee of if 2. Lu wye r Butler entered into partner ship with his preceptor, William Smith, father of H. T. Durant, it was not long beforo he acquired a large practice. One of his earliest cases was a most important one. It was an action against the city of Lowell for damages claimed for injuries received by falling into a cellarway which opened upon the sidewalk. The young lawyer won his case, and the city paid 12,000 damages, the principle that cities are liable for such defects being then established. In another early case, the audacity which has always distinguished Gen. Butlîr iu court was displayed most effectively. The case being called in court, tho young law yer said in the usual way: "Let notice bo given." •Tn wb«t paper?" was the inquiry oï the gray-haired clerk of the court, a stanch Whig. '•in tho Lowell Advertiser," said the young Democraticjlawyer, naming a Jackson paper. "1 don't know such a paper," said the Whig clerk disdainfully. "Don't interrupt the court proceed ings, Mr. clerk," said tho lawyer, "for if you begin to tell us what you don't know there will bo no timo for any thing else." In 1818 Gen. Butler was counsel In a case concerning the taking of Lake Cochituate water. lie was tho coun sel of mill owners. The city of Boston had constructed at great expanse vari ous reservoirs to supply as compensa tion to the mill owners an amount of j water equal to the amount taken from them. Gen. Butler objected before the court thnt, having taken the water, tiie city could not compensate in that way. This position was sustained, and the city later sold its ec3tly reser voirs. In another ease in which a person was indicted for stealing a key to a house. Gen. Butler argued that a key could not be a subject of larceny, being part of the realty, and tho pris oner was discharged. During his long practice Gen. Butler has .been associated with or opposed to such men us Webster, Choate, Fletcher, Everett, Cushing, Curtiss, liantoul and Abbott. There were two cases, differing widely in character, however, in which Gen. Butler was opposed to Rufus Choate. One was a suit for damages instituted on tiie part of the crew against a captain who had neglected to supply his ship with j antidotes for the scurvy. Gen. Butler conducted tho cause of the sailors, and Mr. Choate defended the captain. The trial lusted nineteen days. Gen. Butler's chief points were that the captain was hound to procure fresh vegetables if lie could; and that he could. A most remarkable amount of evidenco was submitted by the sailors' counsel. Before tho trial was over almost every loading physician in Boston, and nearly every sea captain and ship owner had appeared on the witness stand. In spite of Mr. Choate's skill and eloquence the jury gave damages of $3,000. Another case in which Gen. Butler met Mr. Choate Is proverbial. Tho former devoted a large share of his argument to warning the jury to be ware of the magic spell of Choate's elo quence, which caused men to 'lose their reason aud become Incapable of judging between right l id wrong and to award their verdict as a tribute to oratory rather than as a just decision. The effective warning caused Choate's eloquence to seem the chief issue in the case. Consequently the great ora tor dared not exercise it, and began his argument by saying: -My speech shsll be the speech of a plain old man." But Choate was not Chonte in a noneloquent speech, and Gen. Butler won. Gen. Butler's gift for springing out and taking advantage of every techni cality was fully illustrated in the fam ous case of a respectably connected man in Boston, who, being affected with a mania for stealing, was brought to trial on four ludictments. Gen. But ler was tho prisoner's council. If the prisoner was convicted on all four in dictments ho would be liable to im prisonment for sixty days. As the court was assembling Gen- Butler n »fi'oed With the counsel for the prcv*» I'otion that three indietrnents should be quashed on condition that the prisoner should plead guilty to the one which charged the theft of the greatest amount. J ho prisoner to his mnnzo nient, was ordered by his counsel to olead guilty. "S .y guilty, sir," Baid tiie general, sternly. The man obeyed and the other three ind'ctinents were nol prosseu. Hut when Hie counsel for the prosecution moved for sentence (len. Butler pointed out a fatal flaw, manifest to every one when attention was called to it. In ten minutes the astonished prisoner was a free mm j lisiied for them, •s said the court laughed at the ruse, tho cleverness of which it was impossible not to admire. FEE-GIVING IN FRANCE. Very Cosily Io Forelsnera— liiere Is a Call for It« Abolition. hut American traveling abroad and especially in France, does not hate, the custom of constant fee-givin says a l'aris letter in tho Boston Jour nal. The "pourboire" is a European institution so firmly rooted in the customs of tho people that it will be difficult to eradicate it. Every one lilts to submit to this species of servi tude, natives as well as foreigners, it is a voluntary servitude, to be sure, created by gratitude and perpetuated by habit; but it now Iras all the force of an act of the legislature. One is not legally obliged to give fees, but custom lias made tho practice as obligatory as any law. Frenchmen were ablo lo overthrow the bastile 101 years ago, but they are powerless against tho "pourboire" of to-day. If natives cannot change the custom, how little can foreigners avail? I have often heard independent Ameri cans exclaim, on their arrival ia Paris for tho first time, that they would not give fees everywhere, that they were Americans, that they would not con form to such customs, etc., etc. Life was soon ntado a burden to them, and they found that they would either have to give fees or return home. They were opposed to it on principle more than from a desire to save money. Tho custom is all wrong, but, in tho memorable words of Bill Tweed, "what are you going to do about it?" Thero is a league being formed against the "pourboire" at restaur ants, and by whom do you think? By the waiters themselves. Yes. that is true, and they have lately been hold ing a conference in Paris with tiie avowed object of suppressing fees at cafes. Tiie proprietors of such estab lishments not only do not pay tiie waiters any salary, but they take for themselves a portion of tiie fees paid to tiie waiters by the consumers. Now the waiters wish to abolish the fee system and have fixed salaries estub And, "Now 1 —Eugene E In thy F.rel g fit Tho fire upon the hearth is low, And thero is stillness everywhere; Like troubled spirits here and there The firelight shadows fluttering go, Ami as tho shadows round me creep, A childless treble breaks the gloom, And softly from a further room Comes: "Now I lay me down to sleep." And, somehow, with that little prayer Aud that sweet treble in my ears, My thought goes back to distant years, And lingers with a dear one there: And as I hear the child's amen, My mother's fuith comes back to me— Crouched at her side 1 seem to be, And mother holds my hands again. Oh for an hour in that dear place ! Oh for the peace of that dear time! Oh for that childish truct sublime ! Oh. fora glimpse of mother's face! Yet, as the shadows round me creep, I do not seem to be alone— Sweet magic of that trembling tone lay me down to sleep!" Field. list a Site Sal], Among the many sago observations found in tho writings of the bard of Avon is this: "There's no art to find the mind's construction in the face." Persons who have made a study of physiognomy are most willing to con fess that it is a difficult matter to dis cern the character of the mind from the shapes, shades and expressions of faces. A character in tho play of "Hamlet" is made to say: O villain, villain, smiling, damned villain ! My tables—meet it is said I set it down. That ono may smile, and smilo and be a villain, At least I'm suroit may be so in Denmark. And it is so the world over. Is it true there are some fuces that strong ly indicate certain characteristics, but as a rule it would be an unsafe pro ceeding to take men at what they ap pear lo be. Familiarities of Spiders. Spiders differ from insects in five minute particulars; their eyes are sim ple instead of compound, they have eight legs Instead of six, they do not pass through the metamorphoses which are characteristic of insecte, they have no nutennæ, and their breathing is accomplished by mcuus of organs which combino the func tions of lungs and gills instead of by tubes pervading their bodies. The/ Won't Mix. A republic and an aristocracy won't amalgamate. A country must be gov erned by the one principle or the other. But give, in a republic, an aristocracy ever so little chance, and it works and plots and sneaks and bullies and sneers itself into pince, and you find democracy out of doors. —Thackeray. HOW TO GET AT THE POLE ! CECRGE KENNAN'S ADVICE TO YOUNG MEN. iluiHe Ambitiuus Tor Fmno Hiol-Ii] Heroine Ex plorers—The Bent ICoute to Take — Nlrilao* ami Dos« Instead of Mil|»—Him to Prepare for It. Traveler Georgo Kennan says no field to-ilny offers such fluttering in ducements to the ambitious young man of courage and high resolve as arctic exploration. "Look at it," said lie. "Every man, from Franklin down, whether he achieved success, or mot with disaster, lias to-day a world-wide | reputation. That answers tho cry that arctic exploration is a cruel sacrifice ol lile and a useless expenditure of money. Fame, reputation is*what tho ambitious man wants, and if ho loses bis life in tho effort he counts it well lost. The guerdon is worth the trial. There was a time I would have gone to search for tiie north pole if 1 could have had the opportunity. Now I am too old to'attempt it. A man should be old enough to have bad some ex perience and yet young enougli to have the strength, tho vigor and buoy- i ancy of youth to undertake such an enterprise. I havo read and studied the subject very thoroughly, and wrote an article once on -Arctic Explora tion" for the American Encyclopedia. Thero is no now way to reach the north pole. If 1 were to start on such an expedition the most feasible route would be by tiie way of Franz Josef Land, which lies to the east and north of Iceland, almost due north of Europe. Franz Josef Lund was discovered by the Australian expedition, and after pushing as far as latitude 82 degrees land was seen to stretch away for miles to the north. Tho method which I think would bo the most successful would be to go by sieges. That is. es tablish caches or supply stations at Intervals as far as the land retched. Of course such supply points could not bo made on ico floes, because they would shift from place to place. "This operation would take perhaps two years," said Mr. Kennuti. "Then a party could wait for a suitable sea son and make a grand rush for the north. The supply stations would re lievo tho party of tho necessity of carrying provisions for the entire trip, %i>d it would be more easily handled, as light cavalry is more readily manip ulated in a battle than infantry. Tho only other land that reaches as far north us Franz Josof Land is Green land, and it even is a question if that does. Lockwood, of tiie Greoly ex pedition, punie 1 farther north than any of his party, and although lie readied the 82d degree of latitude the shore hail begun to bear away toward the east, a fact which goes to show that tho land was rounding off into an island. "Tho most dnngorous way to go north would he from Behring Sea as the Jeannette did. Thero the tide takes you to tho north, and once caught ia the ice thero would bo no return, unless a skip could bo built 'ike a log that could not be crushed. In that case, if well provisioned, that might be tho surest way of reaching the pole. Tho tides of Baffin's Bay trend to tho south and warmer lati tudes. Dr. Bessler, a Smithsonion scientist, who was on the Hull expedi tion, made some very elaborate calcu lations on the tides of Baffin's Bay, and he told me that he was satisfied that the tides there came from tho west, and not the east. If this con clusion bo true it goes to prove that Franz Josefs Land reaches so far to the north that it cuts off the flow from the east. Such being a fact, it would be possible to push to the north pole, or at least as far north as the land extended. 1 ho Qnesres: Chance in the World. Every once in a while some war veteran, under proper circumstances and conditions, will tell you how lie escaped death at such a place and such a time by the "queerest chance in the world" says the Philadelphia Inquirer. One of these "queerest chances in the world" fell to tho lot of an old-timer who lives in German town, and, in truth, it is one of the very queerest. He was about to leave for the seat of war in 18G3, and the girl to whom he was engaged, among numerous other things, gave him a chest-protector, made by her own fair hands and wet by her tears. It was meant to be practical, and was of im- ! mense thickness, that is, it was padded to the depth of an inch or two. Dur ing a long and tedious campaign in ; chilly weather the soldier found it in- i valuable as a safe-guard against colds, and wore it almost constantly. He j had it on one morning when plunged into the heat of a hand-to-hand skirra lsh. The affair developed into quite a little battle and soon the straggling fire on both sides had become rattling volleys. When it was over the soldier retired to his tent and removed his coat and shirt in ordar to stanch the flow of blood from a small flesh wound in his back. In removing the pro tector he feit a sharp pain shoot i ______ ____ „ ____ r , _____ through his chest, and then he noticed that the protector was cut all up by the passage of a bullet. An investi gatioa developed an awfully "queer chanco." His sweetheart had acci dentally left a needle sticking in the pad which he had never noticed before. This ran right through the cloth and n bullet had struck it on the p°' lnf 1 h die had been forced back clear through a thick button on his woo on undershirt and thence had a little distance into tho skin, resistance of tho button had ft lead of tho bullet clear aetlle so that the bullet gone The forced the round the was fairly impaled on the slender wire. Thus was the life of the soldier saved, and through the carelessness of his beloved in leaviug tho needle in the protector. JEFF DAVIS AT FORT GIBSON. The llou«p He 0<-»'ii|>li-d Half s fi-uturj iyo Still Hund«. An order was recently issued by the war department, turning over the abandoned military reservation of Fort Gibson, 1. I'., to the interior de partment for disposition as provided by law. Jefferson Davis at one time lived at Fort Gibson, which is ninety-live miles south of Coffey ville, Kas., and about twenty+five miles from Tallequab, the territorial,capital. It is a small place. A railway station, a small tavern, a cotton gin and a few scattered houses identify it completely. Davis lived there in 1838, when it was a fort in more than name. His house was the first white man's dwell ing erected at tho place. He was captain of a company of soldiers which was stationed there to preserve peace among the Indians. The gov ernment had just been engaged in wars witit tho Comunches, Semitioles and Pawnees. Several tribes had been confined in tho territory and the troops were established there to prevent an uprising. The fort has now been abandoned by the government and tho troops stationed at Fort Ueno, just west df Oklahoma territory. Tho fort still stands. Davis being an officer, had quarters outside tho regular barracks and lived in a small houso some distance from the fdrt. Iiis wifo, the daughter of Zachariah Taylor, was with him. and the sensation of their elopement had hardly subsided at this time. Tho house they lived in stands yet, but it is in a dilapidated condition. It was built in 1838. It has never been kept in repair. At ono time it was a re spectable and even elegant domicilo for that country. It is one story high, built of logs and covered with weather boards. At each end stands a larire, square brick fireplace. These iiro places are now the only substantial looking parts of the building. The roof sags, many shingles swell tho number of mysterious disappearances, a narrow porch along the side of tho bouse is battered and decayed, doors are broken down and windows broken in. The houso is located on the military reservation and the late order from the war department turning it over to the interior department will prob ably bo the cause of its being torn down. In Davis's Fort Gibson days there lived at tho fort a Catholic priest, Father Dodson. Among his accom plishments was playing the piano and ho had an instrument with him. He died some years ago aud bequeathed this instrument to Mrs. W. P. Boss, who keeps the Boss hotel, a homely hostelry of six rooms at the fork This venerable musical mechanism has still a remarkably good tone, although it is now over seventy-five years old. ! ; i j Tho Law is Unjust ti Women. Under the semi-barbaric laws of England, from which our laws regula ting the marriage relation were copied, the condition of married wo man was one of slavery in everything but name. These laws formerly al lowed her husband to whip her as often as he chose, provided he did not use a stick thicker than his thumb. Th<fy gave him all her property abso lutely at marriage, and denied her tho right to make a will or to act as exe cutrix, or to assert any rights of own ership over the money which had been given to her by her own father. They subjected lier to the ignominious and disgraceful punishment of the duck ing-stool if she used her tongue a little too freely against her female neigh bors, and the unhnppv creature was doused into the water again and again in the presence of a multitude of jeer ing spectators until half drowned, or until she would give sufficient prom ises to thereafter keep her unruly member in bette»* subjection. And as lato as 1717 tho grand jury of this county, in their presentment, which is still among the records, sole^uly re quested the county commissioners to forthwith erect a ducking stool, which, they said, was too greatly needed. How would the educated and intelli gent women of the present day deal with a grand jury that should proposo th0 erecllon of a ducking-stool as a i punishment for women?—Philadelphia Times. And Then Hs Didn't A Spanish author says in a serial story now running: "Then she looked up. "Then he made a movement as if to clasp her in his arms. "Then—then—ho drew a cigarette - from his pocket, scratched a match ! on his leg aud proceeded to smoke.''. | ------- , An Obliging Tonth. j Miss Amy—I don t believe in throw ' ing kisses. r 1 Goslin—Keith«.* do I. When you 1 have any for me let me know and I'll ; come and get tb/jm. Whit; DEAD BY THE TRACK, Ills 1 . 0 » i Mother Wntleil .nil Watrtlpd in tain for Him. "Tho Western A Atlantic train left the track last night at Melvor's and Bichard McClain, fireman, was killed." That was the message, almost bru tal in its brevity, that was flashed over tho wires from Atlanta to tho Brunswick Times. Ho was only a fire man. of small consequence to this mat ter-of fact world, with its rush and bustle, and so a three-lino paragraph in the morning papers was his obitu ary. But back of this bare notice of Mc Clains death is ono of the most pa thetic stories in the history of railroad accidents in Georgia. Tho dead man had a mother and family who lived in the valley of the famous Chickainaugn, and about them centers the pathos of tho story. But let Engineer Adamson, who stood weeping over tho body of iiis friend, tell it: "Ho wns a good boy," lio said, "ono of tlio best hearted men in the world. And be loved iiis family so! Every night when lie would run by iiis homo Iiis mother would put out a light to let hint know that ali was well, and lie would answer with a light. Last night she may have watched all night, for ho didn't pass, and no doubt she was trou bled with tho thought that something was wrong." And something was wrong. While the faithful mother, with her latnpof love aflame, was straining her eyes through tho darkness of the night to catch a gleam of tho flashing head light that announced "all's well" with lier son, that son was stark in death. Tho eye» that had watched for the light in tho window that told of the safety of mother and kindred were glazed by death. No more would tiiey strain through the dusk of the valley for tho redray which conveyed to him a message of love from home. Bichard was dead by the track! Tho loving mother, what of lier? Through tiie dark watches sho wait* od at tho window, in her hand tha beacon that assured Richard of tho well being of tho jewels of his heart. But tho rush and roar of tho engine, and the flashing of tho headlight through the swart reaches of tho vuliey never came. The minutes ticked slowly by. "Bichard is late to-night,," thought tne loving woman, "but I'll wait awhile longer. It is almost like a via- from him to catch a glimpso of the head light." Jjo 6ho waited till lier eyes grew heavy with sleep. And Richard was (lead by tho track! Finally sho said: "I'll leave tho lamp iu tho window and lie down awhile. I can hour the roar of the engine in time to wave the light." Slumber camo unconsciously to the loving but tired eyes. When she awoke the sun was shooting his silver arrows through the chinks of the room. Tho faithful heart turn id to ward tho window. The lamp x» s ex tinguished. The mother sat up with great eyes staring at the darkened lamp. A shadow of woe camo dark ling over her, chilling the warm love currents of her heart. For—Richard was dead by the track! Light and love had died together. inu ji'ints a for the Eng in the tio Kill SNOW IN OLDEN TIMES. tlhil Ancestor« of the I'renent Xew Yorker* Had to Will Thronst». President Acton, of the Bank of Ne Amsterdam, remarked a few day s sine* to a JNew York World reporte that New Yorkers who complained >f tha snow on the sidewalks had no concep» tion of tho sort of winters that their elders struggled through. "Snow in the streets of New Yoi*k In June," said Mr. Acton, "was a common sight, and at the time of the great fire in '35 the snow was in the streets up to tha middle of summer. In those days no attempts were made to clear the snow off in the less important streets, and it soon joined issue with the mud and formed a packed and frozen mass be tween the middle of the street and tha gutters. All of the teams with eavy trucks moved up und down certain streets which were under the especial patronage of the street department« The small streets like Spruce, Frank» fort and portions Pearl street were not evot> disturbed by the department from tha beginning of the winter to the end. The authorities at that time did not think it advisable to spend money in any such extravagant fashion as that" Better Off Than Hs Xasw. A man who was eating a large, raw carrot stopped & woman on Duffield street the day after New Year's and said: "Madam, could you give me ten cents to buy food with?" "Why, you seem to havo plenty, she answered. "Raw carrot— säe?" ns he extended it "Yes, but don't you know that the carrot contains ninety-three per cent of clear nutriment, againstonly thirty three in minee pie or plum pudding? You ought to be thankful, sir—very thankful." A Disappointing Invent »ry. Doodle—Did you not hear what said, Mias Mabel? I said tiiat I loved you; loved you with all my soul, my mind, my every thoughL Miss Mabel— Yes, I know; but that all seem* so little. When you have over-exerted yourself by running, Jumping, or working, there Is noth inu that will relieve the soreness of your ji'ints nml musc les so quickly »ml effectually a- salvation Oil, the greatest cure on earth for pain. 1'rlce 2Ô cents. Nr Friederike an lungung though you i -, \ ou are no ç io murder the ;eituleide. '1 his certifies that 1 have used I)r. Bull's Cough Syrup uml fourni it to he what it Is represented. 1 run safely say that It has helped my cough ( which Ï m ight soy was chronic) nml 1 cheerfully recommend it to all those afflicted. H. \V. I)onnki.lv, (14 Fust Wist t-treet, New York. The doilv surplus of hirtlis over deaths In the l lilted Kingdom is 1,. 000 . Blaine lots Washington. It costs 04 Eng land. Daniel Bundmann, the actor, is ranching in Montant». Even the dizzy wnltz it Is love that make» the whirled go round. bought a tfièJOO house in ents to run a train a mile in New York and Brooklyn consume daily about sixty thousand chickens. February treats the days of the week Im partially this year. There will he four and tio more of each. I linngo* Kill more people than is tieulsrly is tills the eus constitution is delimit grunt population sei-kin tions of the Wes fevers i* '»nil ut best preparative T «Minute generally known. Par ill liist inoe« where the nml umonir our iniini new homes in those por 1 where malarial and typhoid »in seasons of tho yonr. The n change nf climate, or for hich that change necessitutee. Is Hostetler's Stom-ieh Bitters, which nut only for tifies tin- system ngninst mtthiria. n variable tem perature. dump, aud tho debilitating effects of tropical heat, hut Is ulso the leading remedy for constipation, dyspepsia, liter complaint, bodily troubles specially opt to attack emigrants und visitors to regions near the equator, mariners ami tourists. Whether usi-d ns u safeguard by sea voyagers, trnveleers by land, miner», or of agricul turists in newly populated districts, fills film specific liaseleeltcd the most favorable U-stimeey. Six trillions of deoil letters nre annually torn r.nd sidd as old paper iu Washington. "August Flower For Dyspepsia. A. Bellanger, Propr., Stove Foun dry, Moniagny, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower for Dys pepsia. It gave me great relief, I recommend it to all Dyspeptics as a very good remedy." Ed. Bergeron, General Dealer, Eauzon, Levis, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower with the best possible results for Dyspepsia." C. A. Barrington, Engineer and General Smith, Sydney, Australia, writes: ' 'August Flower has effected a complete cure in my case. It act ed like a miracle. ' ' Geo. Gates, Corinth, Miss..writes: ' I consider your August Flower the best remedy in the world for Dys pepsia. I was almost dead with that disease, but used several bottles of August Flower, and now con sider myself a well man. I sincerely recommend this medicine to suffer ing humanity the world over." ® G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. DRINK L.I A True Combination of MOCHAJ JAV A and RIO. Picture Card Ohren With ovary pound paekago. For Bale everywhere. VmIni Ihn &,%!•*, <t BOILING WATER OR MILK. EPPS'S GRATEFUL—COMFORTING. COCOA LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. CONSUMPTION. IbnaepaHtive remedy for the .bare dhrnwesoe Me u«e thousand, ol mm ol tho wont kind end of loos •t ending hnre boon eared. Indeed aoatroef limy fstth inituSner, that I vlll eood TVO bottle. nu,*illi • VALUABLE TREATISE on thlo dloooo, to«nyMl IO.-M- who »ill Mod me their Erprm. end P.O. eddnm. T. A. HIocom, M. C., ISt Pearl 8L, N. Ï. Woco tn. DcAro.ee io eneaeees SCARLET FEVER. CO LOO, , MEASLES, CATARRH, «0. I OWN. UO. OCTM. 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