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Gazette of the United States, & Philadelphia daily advertiser. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1796-1800, November 26, 1798, Image 2

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REMOVED to 157 S"Uth Second-street.
Nov. 14. Oiw
%* The sale of the brig Abigail is pofl
ponetl to Tuejda\ Evening, 6 dclock.
nw. 13
On >vIO>4DAY next, at a o'clock preeafcly,
At Footman & Co's
the remainder of the (lock in trade belonging to
thceflate of John P. Metzcar, deceased,
Corfijling of
I bale linfeys.
Cloths and caflimer**
Coatingsaud blankets
A great variety worlled ftuff
Velvets and fancy cords
Worlled hofis, yarn do. bed ticks
Jeans, n.nkceris, fhalleons, florciltiaet
X calks feaiing wix
a hhrt. fpunges
Flaeneis.and bearskins
Looking glasses, &c &c
FOOTMAN & Co. Auilioneers.
Nov. dtm
By the Subscribers,
Eitfier \iy tlve tingle box of 44lbs. or by the qnan -
"Witlings & Francis.
Nov. 24
ALSO—A few bales of excellent Cayenn« Cotton.
fubje£l to drawback—enquire of
No. 47, Pain Street
nov. 24 dtf
William S. Thom Sff Co.
IS by mutual] consent this day diffclved. The
bnfinefs in future will be carried on at the
tifual place, No. 43, North Second street, by Wil
liam S. Thom, whsre he refpe&fally invites his
friends and the customers of the house of William
S. Thom & Co. and will always endeavour to have
a handlortc assortment of feafunoale goods at the
mod reuueedprictt. k
nov. 24 5J 3 t
In the AJterhoon at 2 o'clock, precisely
At FOOTMAN & Co's. Au&ion Room,
In addition to the Goods already advertised
1 Bale Superfine Cloths
1 do Cafiimeres '
1 Cafe Worited Hosiery
I Bale Yarn Stockings
j do Dutch Linfeys
1 Trunk Chintze*
I B le India Handkerchief.
1 dg Thick M'iflins.
At 3 o'clock, preeifely,
WILL BE SOLD, on account of the
I Cafe Fancy Cords, Velvetts, Dimitys and.
SO pieci'3 Cotton Checks and Stripes
1 Cafe Velveteenc, ribbed, dimity's, Itfe.
I Bale Welch Flannels.
FOOTMAN £s* Co. attßion/crs.
nov, 24 '
ironmongery, Cutlery, &c.
INTENDING to decline their ptefent Business,
offer f9r sale, at redueed prices, a handsome
alTorrment ol Iroemongery, Cutlery, ice. in lots
to suit the purcbafers.
John Green lif Co.
No. 16, Nurth Second street.
cj- Ironmongers
Will find the above Goods not unworty their
Nov. 23 §
Now Landing,
From on board the fbip John TBulkeley, and
for sale at the stores of Jeffe & Robert
350,0c0 weight of Java Coffee,
of the firft quality in bags.
150,000 weight of Java Sugar,
in cannifters.
Nov. 13
Mrs< Emes,
INFORMS her fricndu in the city, and likewise
those who remain in the country, that ihe has
returned to her house, No. north Sixth street.
Nov. 4 •' 13*
And fit far India voyages—Fer Sale By
No. 16S , High Street.
Nov. 23
A F IF E R y
For the Voluoteur Grenadiers.—Eequire H No.
lis, Chemut ftruet. '
nov. 6 i #6L
ALL persons indebted to the estate of Jamis
Thompson, of the Indian Queen, Fourth
street deceased. are desired to make payment to
the fubferibers—and those who have any demands
against the said efta'.e, are requested to fend in their
accounts duly attelled for settlement, to
MARGARET THOMPSON,"> Administratrix.
JOHN THOMPSON, J Administrator.
aov. 13
To be Sold at Audion,
On THURSDAY, the 1 jth December next,
At the Buneh of Grapes Tavern, in BOSTON,
preeifely at I o'clock, P. M.
Two Notes of Hand,
Signed by Kelly *nd Clark, and indorsed by
Martin Kmflcy, Thomas Barber and James Green
leaf, dated December 18. 1795. »nd payable the
ift day of January, 1799. *' z - .....
One Note for three tkoufand fix hundred dollars,
and one Note for four thoufan.l eight hundred
Boston, november 14 (**)
All Persons indebted to «h« Estate of doc
tor Hugh Hodgt, deceased, are requested
w, make immediate payment—»nd those having
demands against the filiate are delired to authen
■cate snd present them to.
MARI-l HODGE, tdmini/lralrtx.
SAMUEL HODGDEN, adminiflrator.
* # * T%f infriduSlory l.eclure to Dr.
Woodho .j?s Carp of Chetnijfry tvill he de
liver'ti nt the Lnkraiory, in Fifth, between
.Valnut and Cbefnut jlrrts, on Tuesday
the I~jth cf November, at ten o'clock in the
Nov. 24. ___ _____
* # * The Custom House is re
movedfrom Chester to the City, and
is again opened at the usual place.
November t, §
On THURSDAY next, the i<)th injlant, at ten
o'clock in the morning (weather permitting)
Will be exposed to sale,
at the house lately occupied by Mrs. Lockyer, No.
I4.fouth Second street, ,
Houfhold Furniture,
Kitchen Utenfils,and
Fire-wood (befl baron oak) a
bout 12 cords,
Note, all bed« and bedding are excluded from the
sale; they have been removed some time, fincc,
and the house has been thoroughly purified.
Connelly Co. Auct'rs
Philadelphia, november »»,1798
A of the House lately oc
cupied by Susanna Lockyer, at a moderacc rent,
for about 7 years, one of fhebefl (lands in the city,
together with the whole or part of a (lock of goods
in an excellently eftablilhed trade, unexceptionable
in <Juality or aflortnient. Or the goods a liberal
credit will be given if required.
Nathan A. Smith} v . , 0
John Dorfey 5 E * e "" ors '
To the City Dancing Aflembly,
ARE reque/ted to meet at (Eller's Hotel, on
Monday evening next, at 7 o'clock, for
the purpose of eleilmg Managers.
By order *f the late managers,
nov ai • jt
A U 1 I C E.
ALL Persons.indebted to the Estate of Wil
liam Beauchamp, lately deceased, are de
sired to make immediate payment and those who
have any claims against said Estate to produce
accounts properly attested to
Sam/. Price, executor.
noy ao dim
Notice is hereby Given,
THAT application will b.- made aj the Trea.
fury of t'le United States, for the renewal of
the following cer'ificatss of Funded Debt, (land
ing in the nan* ot Robert Whitworth, of Chelfea,
London, thefaid Certificates having been forward
ed by the ihip Ellice, Hatvey, from Lttbdon for
New-York, captured by the French, andluppofed
to be IoS.
No-11437, 6 Per Cent. Stock, dated New-
York, 18th April, 1796, fer Dollars. 1481,47.
No. 8 r 71, 3 Per Cent, dated New-York,
lßth April 1795, for dollars 400.
Hovtmher 18 d6w
In the Ships Attive and Liberty,
White Platillas
Brown Silefias 1
Heflian Rolls
Brown Russia Sheetings
German Lindfeys,
Bed Ticks, Iffc.
For Sale by
no. 103 Market-street.
nov *0 J
To be EXCHANGED for property within thirty
miles of the city, or to let on ground-rent forever
Several valuable building Lots,
In Philadelphia,
Enquire of William M. Biddle.ne. 147, Chefnut
Nov. a» §
A Coacbee & Pair of Horses.
On reasonable tirmj,
ACOACHEE and pair of Horses, they may
be seen at John Dunwoody's ■ For
terms apply at No. 96, Arch-street.
nov si djt
A Quantity of printed Paptr, fiiitable for
Grocers, Tobacconists, & c . Enquire of the
nov to 4t
HAVE this day returned from the country to
their STORE, No. 54, South Ftont-ftreet,
where they hsve for sale, as usual, a large and ge
neral afiortment of European and East-India
mod of which have now arrived and are land in?,
from the different velTels, from Hamburgh, Lon
don, Liverpool and Hull.
Their Cuftomeri by applying will find almost
every article genera'ly imported, and at as low
prices for ealb or credit, as they can be had else
N. B A few Cafcs of Nurenbergh TOYS, a
eonfignment, to be fold by the cafe only.
Philadelphia, Nov. 1, 1798. <j t f
The Subscribers
Choice Cheshire fc? Double Gloucester
[Per the Chesapeake from Liverpool.]
100 Boxes of Window Glass,
Of various flzes, per the Jane, from London.
They have also for Sale,
200 Calks of Refined Salt-Petre,
Fine Castor Oil.
James C. isf Samuel W. Fisher.
November 1
AGoodPlain Cook,
Apply at No. 109, Xpmce ftrett, near Fifth ftrett.
ncvembrr 10
FRENCH liberty's a farce :
LikeColtot d'Heibois, all her Com are players:
All have their exits and their eocrances. 4
France, ill her time, in vice and follv's Dram',
Hath play'd fev'n a£h. First, PhUofupkif Injmts
Nurs'd by Vohaire, and mewling far reform :
Then Tiers-ttat: with fcraos of Rights of Man,
And front rebellions, with monarchic pow'r
Unwillingly combin'd. Then citizen,
Frantic as Hell, with manyaf&e and hymn
To strumpet Goddefles. Jacobins,
Full of strange projefts, bloody as the 'pard,
Jealous of neighb'ring nations, quick in quarrel.
Seeking the bubble, deaf Equality,
Even in the cannon's mouth. Then Regicides,,
In foul convention, drench'd with Louis'blood,
Withred-eapt heads, or heads cut off fans form,
Full of old Rome and modern Guillotine,
And so they play their part. The sixth age fhius
Into a lean, half-familhed horde ofjfaves,
Five kiiavrs their kings, the'r pouches cramm'd with
Their youthful conftiiulion far top free
For their (hi Link fouls; ana the big voice of Freedom
Turning to childilh adulation, courts
A proud Dir-ftory. Last scene of all,
That ends this flrange eventful Revolution,
Is barb'roua anarchy, mere savage lite;
Sans trade, fans laws, fans God, fans every thing.
Cd" During the present anxiety respeCting
the design of Buonaparte'sexpedition, and
the practicability of the voyage to India,
the following observation on the Mon
soons, extracted from the Bombay Ca
lender must be interesting.
OUR readers will not require to be told, )
that onr year is divided into two grand sea
sons, or as they are called, the South Weft
and North East Monsoons ; that the firft
generally prevails from May to the middle
of September, inclusive, the other during
the remaining months ; yet we must premifc
this as an introduction to what follows :
We need fcrcely to. observe, that during
the South Weft Monsoon, all the ports and
roadfteds on this fide of India deny approach
—so much so that between the 15th of May
and the Ift of September, ships are preclu
ded by their policies from touching upon the
Malabar coast, or from lying in SuratVoads
between the Ift of May and the lit of Sep
tember. Generally speaking the Monsoon
is considered to extend from Dunder-head,
the southern extremity of Ceylon, to the
Persian gulph ; in order to attain which,
they -who (hould fail at this season, would be
obliged to make what is called a fauthern
passage, that is, go firft to the south of the
Equator, before they could (tretch over to
the weft ward , a vayage that would occupy
for Muscat about 40 days, and to Bufforah
about two months ; the fame objection ex
ists Sgainlt failing at this season to ajy part
of the Arabian coast ; as for'the Red Sea,
it is considered in vain to attempt enterjng
it at this feifoo—nor can i( be said to be
favourable to fail now to the cape, the Mau
ius, or any port to the weft ward.
To die Other fide of India <xt*lie-c»ntra
ry, it is now the mtaft advantagrtms period
of departing. From the middle of April
even to the middle of August, a voyage to
Madrafs may be made in about 12 or 15
days ; to Bengal, from 15 to 20 days ;
after this time it becomes excessively tedious
from the necefiity of keeping to the Eas
tern fide of th* bay to avoid the violent wea
ther on the Coromandel coast ; for the fame
reason the south weft Monsoon is eligible to
leave Bombay for any of the ports in the
gulph of Bengal or the straits of Malacca :
hence also it is the season for failing to Chi
na ; after the 20th of August, howevrr,
what is called the direst passage to China
becomes very precarious, with much proba
lity of finding blowing weather in the Chi
na seas.
With regard to the ports from which
(hips may be expefted to arrive at. Bombay
during this monsoon ; it may be lata down
as a general rule, that'the quarters favora
ble to fail during any season, are those that
it is unfavourable to expeft arrivals from,
and vice versa : hence, from the Persian
Gulph, the Red Sea, the Cape of Good
Hope, and the westward in general, this is
the most seasonable period to expedt arrivals;
from Muscat, a trip may now be made in
10 or 12 days, from Mocha in 20 days,
and Suez in about a month ; it (hould be
remarked, that after September the Red
Sea admits of no egress : (hips consequently
remaining there beyond that time, must
continue there all the north-east moonfon,
and are said to have loft their passage ; on
this account the 25th of August is the
latest day to which our cruisers are allowed
to remain at Suez. From the Cape a pas.
sage may be made in five or fix weeks, from
the Mauritius, in three weeks or a inonth.
The south-west monsoon is also the most
faverable season in which a passage may be
made from Batavia or any ports to the east
ward, through these southern (traits; from
Batavia to Bombay in particular, a passage
may be made in about 35 days. From
Madras and Bengal during the south-west
monsoon, it is necessary to make the south
ern passage in order to'reach Bombay ; this
will require in a passage from Madras, from
30 to 40 days, and from Bengal from 45
to 60 days, frons the necefiity of working
out of the river, and beating down the Bay
to clear Acheen-head ; from the straits of
Malacca it i* in arduous task to fail for
this port, or even to any one in the Penin
sula of Iniia, owing to the difficulty of
wearing round Acheen-head.
We have now to treat of the north-ealt
monsoon, or the season which may be con
sidered as included between the 15th of
August and the 15th of April, in which,
the firft circumstance that occurs to us to
remark, is that our coaik is rendered in a
peculiar manner feaure and favorable to na
vigation ; it is now considered the most eli
gible period for failing to the Persian Gulph,
and irt general to all ports to the westward :
to Muscat the trip is generally 15, and to
Bufforah 28 days. The time suitable for
failing to Mot ha aad Suez, is from the mid
dle pi February to the middle of Match,
when a passage may be nude to tSe firft in
18 days, to the second in 25. If ■» fl»'P he
delayed till the end of March or the
beginning of April, the passage becomes
more tedious, being then obliged to make
th* land to the foufhward of the island of
SoCatra, before the Gulph can be entered,
on account of the southerly winds which
prevail, and a current setting to the north
ward. After the 15th of April, a (hip
bound to the Red Sea would be very likely
to lose her passage.
Between the 15th of August and the 15th
of September, it be considered favoura
ble to fail to Madras and Bengal, but after
this time the season is fufpmdtd. owing to
the setting in of the North-ealt monsoon on
the other fide of India, which closes the
ports on the coast of Coromandel, Golconda,
and Oriffa, between the 15th of OCtober
and the 15th of December, at least this peri
od is excepted in common policies of insu
rance : after this time again a passage may
be made to Madras in 30, and Bengal in
50 days, this season may be deemed unfa
vourable to the coast of Pegue and the straits
of Malacca, but far the straits of Sunda, Ba
tavia, for example, it is the best adapted :
a passage thither may be Dade in 35 days.
With regard to the seasonable imports in
this monsoon, it is at 110 time more advanta
geous than now for coming from the Coro
mandel Coast and in short the whole Bay :
a passage may be made from Madras in 26
days, from Bengal in a month, and Penang
a month. From the Persian Gulph it is no
less favourable, the paffige from Muscat be
ing about !o days j and from Bufforah 28.
The Red Sea is now closed ; nor is it rea
sonable to exprCt arrivals from the Cape or
the Straits of Sunda ; from the latter in par
ticular it isalmoft impoffibleat this season to
make a tolerable paflage.
t ■»- ■ • ■ - -»
LONDON, September 18.
The independence which France bellows
upon the Republic? which (he has formed
is, to be perfeflly dependent upon her ; and
the liberty of doing what (he pleases. " You
(hall be King, and I will be Viceroy over
A French Loan has been whispered at
Madrid ; but Don John, who is a sulky
fort of a gentleman at times, declares he
will let it alone.
Amsterdam once so distinguishable for
the firmnefs of its police, and the decorum
of its manners, is said to have now become
the fink of vice and debauchery. Every
street is crowded with prostitutes, and almost
every house is a Brothel.
Wednefaay la 11 upwards of 30c French
prisoners, taken by the Hazard sloop of war
(coming from the Mauritius,) were landed
at Liverpool ;-:amongft many females cap
tured, one heroic Joan of Arc was feei*,
who (food to her gun, and commanded the
mctrduuiig theKCWoii ; her child accompa
nied her as (he marched along guarded by
British soldiers.
It now appears, that the united English,
Ruffian, and Turkilh fleets are to be em
ployed in traafporting from Greece to Al
exandria the army of the Captain Pacha,
who has left Widden, and is on his march
to the Archipelago.
The books, manuscripts, and curiosities
lent from the Vatican at Rome, and the
Library of St. Mark at Venice, to Paris,
have not received any damage in carriage.
The manufcrpts are in the highest preserva
tion, and are bound with much elegance.
Amount the antiquities are, a sacred veffelin
gold filligree, of singular workmanfliip ; two
gold crosses, enriched with precious (tones ;
two golden crowns, one of which belonged
to King Flavius Agilius, and the other to
Queen Theolinds. They are of a circular
form, ornamented with (tones, and were
used at the coronation of the Lombard
Kings, 1 here are also some large tables of
marble and porphyry, with Greek inferip
tions upon them. All the curiosities have
been placed in the Cabinet of Antiquities
at Paris.
We have been told of the immense funis
gained by our Naval Commanders. The
public (hould also be acquainted with their
liberality. The wife of Rorere, one of the
Deputies sent to Cayenne, and one of those
who are now arrived in England, was, with
a great number of Priefti, taken some time
ago by Sir Edward Pellew, in a French
frigate going to Cayenne. She had fold all
her property in France to go to join her un
happy hulband, and had with her about
300®!.—Sir Edward ha 9 given back to her
the 300 PI. and has paid the sailors their share
out of his own purse.
[The following important article is a
specimen of the ingenuity of London Edi
tors, in the art of para graph-making. 3
The complaint in the Princess Amelia's
knee, is said to yield to the remedies that
are now going on, by the advice of the at
tending faculty, at Worthing, in Suffcx, as
far as refpedts the fears that from a defeCt in
thcfynovia, there would be a constant (liff
nefs in the joint ; but it is doubtful when,
y«ung at-ft»>ii, her Royal Highness will
recover the full dfe of it.
Several accounts have been given of large
floating vcffels, but none equal to the fol
lowing ;—Philopater, an Egyptian King,
built a vessel of 40 ranks of oars—more like
a castle or palace than a (hip ; being in
length 420 feet, and in breadth 72 ; con
taining 4000 rowers, 400 mariners, and
3000 soldiers.
It appears, by a private letter from that
excellent prelate, the bifkop of Killala, that
the expeoces in keeping his visitants, the
French, at his palace, in fix days, amounted
to 5001.
The French geceral who commanded at
Killala, told the biftiop, that during all i%.
campaigns he had made with
he had never fuffered so much as in the fn> ii
(lay he made in Ireland.
The Following particulars come from a Ren
tleman who was on the scene of aftioit du
ring the late momentoui business in I re
land, to his friend ill Bath. The circum"
fiances may have appeared in the public"
, papers before, but their being written bv
a private hand, adds to their intercft and
eftablilhes their authenticity.
After giving an account of the furreod
er of the French troops as appeared in tkl
Gazette, he fays, " The rebels who w cr ,
with them, are completely cut to piece, •
they were put in the front of the battle bC !
their new Jriends, and from their gre J
slaughter, it it is generally underftaod on
their giving way before our troops, thev I
were cannonaded by the French according
to their plan at the battls of Jemappe Th
French would have surrendered some dav!
previous provided the Irish who were in
their camp, ihotild be included : this l on t
Cornwallis absolutely refuftd, and the del,,
ded rebels in confcquence, had no qU art«
given theai.
« You have no|dta how admirably lord
Cornwallis conduits hmfelf ; he adheres to
no party whatever j he lifters attentively to
all, but judges and adls from himfelf
" The limerick m ilitia have gained i mmor .
ho " or 5 tli9 y fuftamed the shock of the
army for upwards of two hours. Col Ve
reker has got infinite credit by it —Lord
Roden greatly diftinguilhed himfelf,' and his
regiment behaved in a moll gallant manner.
In the firft charge to animate his men, he
advanced so far before his regiment, that he
fell into the hands of the enemy ; which
when the regiment perceived, they determin!
Ed to a man to retak, him, or perifl, in the
attempt---they accordingly charged again
with such hrmnels and impetunfity, that
they brought off their adored colon*! in
triumph. . This little business has giver,
such an energy to the army, and to militia
regiments in particular, that I verilv believe
were the French to effed another 'landing
they would not keep their ground a second
September i j.
Carnot, it is laid, resides at a village near
Linti, where, under an affiimed name, he en
joys bare toleration, without the slightest favor
or countenance from the Austrian government.
He is busily employed in writing memoirs of the
revolution, which will difclo'fe many interesting
secrets, and which more particularly will illul
trate those military operations which he planned
and of which the consequences seem likely to
change the whole face ef the earth.
The Roman territory continues to be> dread
fully diftrafled. Troop, are constantly March
ing from qne place to another to quell the dis
turbances. The French commander in chief
has publiQied an order, making every commune
responsible for the outrages committed within
its j'urifditftion. , ,
—— ft *'
In the article of liberty, the Ji/imffreJ/Ms
or the French ma* j onm ■j
They have been fo,liberal in the distribution of
free Governments, that tliey have forgot to keep
one for themselves.
September 28.
This day a mail arrived from Dublin .
Teeling, who many expeded would receive
a pardon, on account of the humanity he
had (hewn in redrawing the vindi&ive pas.
fions of the rebels who had joined the French
on their landing, has been executed, a* a
warning to other natural born fubjefts, not
to deceive themselves by a belief, that afting
under a foreign commiflion will be held a
good plea for ads of rebellion.
September 29.
ai -^' v '*V ot out cruizers along the eosft from
Dunkirk to Ollcnd, the French troops in that quar
ter are greatly harrafled. Sometime! an attack.it
threatened at one point, sometimes at another, and
the enemy's forces, much weakened by drafts to the
Rhine, areexpofed to incessant fatigue.
Of the companions of Pichegru, Ramelle wasCom
mamder of the National Guard of Paris; Willot was
a Diputy, and had commanded the troops of the liue
at Marseilles; Roveie was a Marquis under theold
Government, was deeply implicated in forrieof those
bloody scenes which passed at in 1791; but
> n <797, became onc °f 'he mod zealous and formida
ble opponents of the Direflory, in the Couucitof Five
Suard, one of the writers sentenced to tranl"-
p rtation, on the 4th of September, has found
an aiylum at the house of his old friend M Nec
ker, at Copet, where that ex-minister resides,
hitherto, undiftnrbed by the florins of the Hel
vetic Revolution.
Pichegru profeffes the warmed gratitude for
thekindnefs which heexpeiiencrd fromthe offi
cers.of the W-afTenaer, who (hewed to this tin
fortunate general all ;the politeness of Englilh
gentlemen, and all the generosity of Englilh
Barbarities of the United Iri/hmen:
DUBLIN, Sept. ?1 .
Wcdnefday night, a numerous gin'g of above
100 desperadoes, entered the house of Mri.
Lamb, near Old Bawn and Tallagh, in th«
county of Dublin, and plundered it of cash,
and every portable article of value it contained.
While the villains were in the house, they ap
peared to be under great apprchenfion, for they
were frequently heard to fay, "Boys, mind the
piquet," which wl suppose was a guard of their
party they Rationed at the outside, to be oJ the
watch. They were goin« to hang a gentlemis
who was a visitor in she house, arid had a re?e
about his neck for the purpafe ; but some l«i»
cruel than their comrades, interfered, and fjv
ed his life.
On Wednesday iaft a poor inoffenfive jsm6»
named James -Wiley, was seized by a party of
Wicklow Rebel*, as he was saving his little
crop of hay on the land* of Merganftown in
that county : he was carried by them toafbort
distance from his own habitation, and placed!-
gjtnlt a wall by the mercilef* villains, whofirfd
at him, and lodged three balls in his head. This
unhsppy man was by trade a carpenter j hid
not been enrolled in any yeotnonry corps, M
been at all forward in opposition to the Rebels;
indeed, the remorseless villains did not arctfe
him ( ' any other crime than" That of being »

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