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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 12, 1913, Image 3

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CHy' N'W iMayor Sh.vs He Mini
D ChlDgtl in II'ihIs of
.ydolph l. Kline, the New Mayor
Mttchtli in the Adirondack",
Semis Sympathy to Family
McCall Shocked.
Impressive Ceremony Before
Justice Delnny in Su
preme Court.
Those WtlO MMtt! Anlolph !.. Kline. 1he
MW Mayor ot New York, ul the City Hall
ipsterday were MUUoW 10 know what he
intends to do with regard to thr various
departments of the city government, anil
. illy whether he Intenda to retain
)'olire Commissioner Waldo.
Tin- question of poIlc was put frankly
li. Air. lOav.
"Do you Intend to carrv on the city de
partments under their present heads'."' he
whs asked. v
No other plan Is contemplated." he re
j !1I
II. was then told that It Is customary
when the executive heud of the nation
dies for the heads of th departments tu
"Do you expert the heads of the depart
ments to send in their resignations?" he
s-a asked.
"I don't know." he replied, "never flav
in fete Mayor before."
He was asked what Intentions he had
with jegard to Mayor Oaynor'a plans.
WU1 Carry Oat (iaraor Policies.
"I shall carry out the policies of Mayor
Usynor In so far as I know them." he aaid.
The new Mayor said he did not be
lieve ll necessary for him to be sworn
n, but acting on the suggestion of Arehi
liald li. WaUwn. Corporation Counsel. Mr.
u'Une wenl over to the County Court
House to take his oath of of ace.
It was a most Impressive ceremony.
Mr. Watson and Mayor Qaynor's suo
nor entered Part I. of the Supreme
I'ourt while the lawyers were arguing
neir oasin before Justine John J. Lie I any
Ak soon as Juan Ice Uelany s.tw them
he stood up, rapped with hla gavel for
quiet and motioned for thoiie in the court
loum to get to their feet also.
"May it please your Honor," said Mr.
Watson, stepping forward. "I present the
Unyur of the City of No York for the
n'Sldng and taking of the official oath."
"itr. Kline," said the Justice, "this
Is a eery solemn occasion for you, be-
lug" you are required under the law
HOW to assume the headship of the gnv
rnmcnt of the City of New York. At
' it moment the city is widowed and has
est on of Its most distinguished citizens
at well & Its Chief Magistrate.
The government must continue though
men pass away, and however efficient
and effective may have been the admin
istration of the man who ha gone he.
fore you, you are now required under the
iav to .ten Into his place and to perform
the di'tles which he would have per
formed 1 his life had been spared.
TauYea I ..rma' Oath of offlee.
"While we say a word of regret for the
dead who has passed away, it is proper
on thla occasion that we should bio you
godspeed and to trust that your admin.
.s'.rsU-n of the city will be as effective
aa Ms.
Mr. Kline then took the formal oath
of I ifflee.
As man) uf the heads of departments
us 'vete in the city yestcrdax --and those
R'ha were out of town hurried back im
mediately called at the Mayor's office
to express their fidelity to Mr. Gaynor's
memory'. Among them were Dock Com
missioner K. A. C Smith. Police Com
missioner Waldo, Corporation Counsel
Watson and Fire Commissioner Johnson
'nm missioner Smith was one of those
w I. ii received a direct announcement from
llufus CI ay nor of the Mayor's death.
Win i. he walked out of the 'irand Can
tral station yeaterduy upon the arrival
of his train from his summer home at
Greenwich, a policeman stepped up to
hint and 'old him that the Mayor was
dead. The telegram was on his desk at
the Dock Department to confirm the re
port Commissioner Waldo sent to every po
lice station In New York a heavily bor
dered unnounoanssnt of the Mayor's
'The Mayor." he said, "was an honest
and COUraajOOUa' servant of the people, a
ureal man and a true philosopher. The
loss to the city of New York can be esti
natsd only In history. He had the re
spect ami the love of all who came under
his control."
aT His Ileath Mar Be Hard Blow
in tntl-Taatasaar Ticket.
District Attorney Whitman got back
li-i night hy automobile from Bretton
Woods, where he has been taking a rest.
Hi beard of the Mayor's death long before
ached New York. He thought the
Mayor's death is likely to be a hard blow
to the anti-Tammany ticket, referring
prohabl) to the chances of Borough Pres
Ident MoAjeany and Comptroller Prender
irfnt whom the fuslonlsts expected to have
pUeea on the fiaynor ticket.
1 have lead with deep regret," he eald,
t!i- -hocking news of Mayor Qaynor's
death lie was without question one of
tlie ablest men who ever sat In the Mayor's
rtialr llt knowledge of the law and
municipal administration ntted him well
foi the ;io.sltlon he held
'There were some people who differed
"in h i on questions of policy, but even
his bltti rest enemies had to admit hla
treat capacity. No one had any reason
In itoubt that he had high ideals and
sought to attain them.
He was learned In the last, and alone
with his learning he had a great fund of
good hard common sense, which enabled
him to make the best of every situation.
"I have just returned from a short
mention and am more or leaa out of
touiUi with the situation hare. I really
bare no guess to make on the effect of
the Mayor's death on the political situa
tion Hut titers la no queation that he
Would have been a serious factor in the
rampaign If he had lived. It may be that
)iie death will prove to be a severe blow
to the body of the antl-Taramany ticket,
"The whole city grieves over hla death."
I'.ra.er I'reslaeat afaaras the Merer
as aa Old frlead.
"o. Kooaevelt, In a etatement given out
at oyster Hay last night, said "1 was
'ocked and concerned at the death of
Jssvor ilaynor. Mayor Oaynor'a career
bse been not only distinguished, hut la all
t characteristics unique. We havs loot
" turn not only one of the most fearless
-ut one of tne most original and Interest
J"g of all our public servants, national or
Seal. Mayor rim fcaa - haan an ala
'onal friend of mine and I mourn hla
Li 1 ' -
t,...-". ....zr".., ' J
Proclamation by the New Mayor
1 am inexpressibly shotted at the neus of Mayor Gaynor's death. It
tomes to me as a stunning blow, and I k,now 1 speak, for the people of this en
tire city when I say that in the death of Mayor Caynor the city of New York
has sustained a loss that it will be hard to repair. For twenty-fioe years Mayor
Caynor has given his services unstintedly to the people of his city, and the re
sults of his work manifest for many years to come. He was a profound
student of the problem of municipal government, and it was the dearest amhi
lion of his lift to reform and improve the conditions as he found them in our
city government. Time alone Will show the value of his labors in this direc
tion. I feel Mayor Gaynor's death as a personal loss. I knew the Mayor
for twenty-five years. My first acquaintance with him began in Brooklyn while
he was practising law, and I had an admiration for him that 1 had for few
men. 1 knew and respected him, and he knew and respected me. My asso
ciation with him in the city government was always of the pleasantest and
most agreeable nature. When I said good-by to him on Wednesday of last
ti eek I little dreamed that I would necer see him again.
1 have ordered the flags on the City Hall and on all municipal buildings
placed at half mast, and lattr in tht day 1 will appoint a committee of citi
zens to take proper action regarding the Mayor's death and to arrange for a
public funeral, if that meets with the approval of Mrs. Caynor.
Lel Many Political Fight f
Organisation Borough
of Brooklyn.
Served in Spanlah'American
War ns Colonel of New
York Volunteer.
Col Anlolph Kline, who succeeded to the
Mayoralty on the death of Mayor !ay
nor. became vice-chairman Of the Board
of Aldermen on January 1, ivlt, Upon
the resignation of John Purrny Mitchel
to take tin poi of Collector o; the Port
under appointment by President Wilson.
Cot. Kt.ti" automatically bsoatna presi
dent of the board on June 7 Uut, and
upon the death of Mr. tiaynor ho be
came Mayor by the same automatic oper
ation of the Ouajter
Ool. Kline was acting Mayor on sev
eral occasions during the last summer
wl.de the Mayor was at his country home
in St. James. Upon Mr Oaynor'a de
parture for Europe on September 4 he
again became acting head of the city ad
ministration. Mayor Kline is a Republi
can who has always been Identified with
the Kings county organisation. He was
born on February II, 185. i Sussex
county, New Jersey. His father, Anthony
Kline, was of Herman descent. His mother,
Margaret Busby, was of Sootch-Irlsh
parentage. Anthony Kline was a member
of the Twenty-seventh New Jersey Volun
teers In the civil war and fought with
that regiment throughout the war. After
the war he went Into business.
The son, Mayor Kline, attended public
schools at Newton. N. J.. and the Phillips
Academy at Andover. He entered the
employ of W. C Peet Co.. manufactur
ers of neckwear, in 1R7T. and continued
Willi thai tit'"" until 1886.
Active la Hepoblleon Parly.
Col. Kline was Republican candidate
for Sheriff of KinRS county In 1902 and.
though defeated at the polls ran 6,000
votes ahead of his ticket. The foil' wins;
year he was elected to the Board of
Aldermen and was reelected for a second
term. His party nominated him for a
third term, but he was defeated, his dis
trict having Is-en reapportioned. This
changed its political Of mpleslon.
President Roosevelt appointed him As
sistant Appraiser of the Port of New Tork
January 1. 108, and he held this office
until January 1. I til, when he realne.l
to return to the Board -of Aftdermen. to
which he had been elected the preceding
As one of the fusion majority. Col.
Kline was a member of a number of
Important committees In the Hoard of
Aldsrmen. and hla choice aa vlce-chalr-mar
put him into a position of Influence
lu aldermanlc affairs. Mayor Oaynor
expressed satisfaction on several occa
sions that he couM leave his duties tem
porarily In the hands of Col. Kline, whom
he described as "an estlmsble gentleman."
Col. Kline has been uteminsa wun mm
tary mattara for many years
He Joined
the Fourtssnth Regiment, N. a. N. T.,
In 1171 became corporal In Ufa. quarter-
master sergeant in l.l. First Lieu- ! ronowing signeo statement:
tenant In 11(6 and Major In lilt. He I "An expression of opinion relative to
was elected Lieutenant-Colonel on May Mayor Qaynor's death Ii difficult In view
7 ins, and Colonel on April II, IH1. At ot the lack of knowledge of those aymp
ths opening of the Spanleb-American war ! toms existing for some time prior to and
ha was mads Lieu tenant -Colonel of the 1 immediately after the fatal termination,
rwurtsanth Regiment, New York Volun- , We knew, however, that Mr. Oaynor did
teers and saw service at the front. He suffer from chronic nephritis Repeated
was brsvetted Brlgadier-Uenersl on July ! examination disclosed albumen and casts
If isjt. ! h) quantity, with an Inereaaed blood prea-
cvo vii n Is a member of the Tenth eure.
1 Assembly District Republican Club of
Brooklyn and has been a member of the
1 nrmaa county Republican general com -
lllltf ee for las ISSI iweive years. in or-
an last ions to which ha belongs Include
tko Irt qroaaCasisvnH, Royal Aroaewaai
the Fourteenth Hegiment United Span
Ml War Veterans, of which lie in a life
member; thi Former Officers Association
ot flic Fourteenth Regiment. N il N Y .
Of Which he is president . the .National
iiuaril Association of the State of New
York, of which he was president for one
term; Lafayette Camp of the Sons of
Veterans, the Naval ami Military Order of
the Spanish-Anerlcan war, the dpi utiard,
and, as an associate member, tne Wln
rhester I'ost. No. .in?, rj a t: He
also a member of the MoAtauh Olub of
Brooklyn He was married on November
-Ik ivo;, to Fram es A. PhaJon. Thej havs
one daughter. Mayor Kllne'i home is at
238 i '.niton avenue, lirooklvn.
When he succeeded John Purro) Mltehel I
as president of the Ho. nil of Aldermen
t'ol. Kline announced that to would fol- 1
low out the policies of .Mr Mitchel. "M
.Mitchel has given long and careful con -
snl. ration lo these matters,' he aaid,
"and I see no reason why 1 should take a
different view from his. of course i in -
tend to use my own Judgment hut until
I am convinced that Mr. Mitchel was
Wrong I shall follow out his ideas."
Mr, Kline will no be Mayor of the
city until January t. of until the new
Mayor is sworn In. The only step he has
taken aa acting Mayor that conflicted with
i the policy of Mayor Caynor was the Is -
suing Of several all night liquor licenses
for Cone) island for the week of the
.Marti i iirnK. Mayor (Jaynur
refused to iMUfl tuch license.
Senator O'Horniaa Iteepty hVcted
b Loss of Ills I riend.
Wash INUTON, Sept. 1 1 .Washington
wi;s shocked by the news of Mayor (iay
; nor's death. On all sides there was evi
j dence that officials here, regardless of
politics, believed the nation had suffered
a great loss In the taking away of New
York's Mayor.
President Wilson made no formal state
ment, but to those who talked with hltn
expressed his sorrow.
Senator O'Uorman issued this state
ment I
"I am surprised by the news of the
sudden and unexpected death of Mayor
tiaynor. Pew men have brought to the
discharge of great public duties as large
an equipment ot character and ability.
With a trained mind lit for the Intricate
problems of government, with a won
derful Industry and loyalty to duty, he
won the admiration and gratitude of the
people of the city of New York.
"He was a great lawyer. As a Judge
he was surpassed by no member of our
State or Federal Judiciary, lie was a
man of unusual Intellectual force, excep
tional courage and highest integrity. He
gave the best of his ability to the people
of his native State, who will long treas.
ure the memory of his public service.
"His passing away in the midst of a
Mayoralty campaign recalls the sudden
end of Henry Oeorge. under similar clr
oumstancea. In 107. In the death of
Mayor Oaynor I have lost a friend whom
I have known and admired for many
Secretary of State Bryan : "I am 'Ms
tressed to learn of Mayor Oaynor'a death
He was a strong man, with u genius for
public life, not only In the sense that
he had ability In the discussion of public
uueations, but his sympathies were Jirnad
and his heart was enlisted In the cause
of reform. His place will be hard to
Two Who Headed Mayor After Ha
Was shot tilve Opinion.
)r. William J. Arllta of til Hudson
Mruer-eayl Ur. Oeorge V. Sullivan of 612
Hudson street, Hoboken, the physicians
who attended Mayor tiaynor at St. Mary's
Hospital after he had been shot, wars
.asked yesterday whether they thought that
I m aeain reeuuea inairscuy irom the
wound. In response they gave out the
"Sudden death as the result of cardiac
syncope la a rather common termination
! In caaea of thla type. The shock Incl-
. ." v ... rtususi o, iviv,
necessarily lessened his general resistance
1 to vary treat ext.au"
City Officials and Men in
Private Life Send Apprecia
tion! of His Work.
John PurrO Mltrhel. fusion nominee
for Msyor, got In the Adirondack where
he went week ago. the news of Mayor
Oaytl0ra death Henry de Forest Bald
win, one of the Mltehel managers, under
took to reach Mr Mltehel within a few
minutes of the time the news was an
nounced here.
The nearest point to Mr MlUhOVl camp
which lie could leach by telephone was
the village of speculator, twenty-three
miles from Northvllle, the neareat rail
road station, nnd fifteen miles from where
Mr Mitchel was staying
Mr. Baldwin told the operator at Spec
ulator that he had urgent nswa for Mr.
Mitchel and he must be summoned to the
telephone. Mr. Mitchel came out fifteen
miles and heard the news of the Mayor's
death. Subsequently he sent a telegram
to his secretary tit the Custom House
asking him to make the following state
ment: "The news of Mayor Oaynor'a sudden
ileath comes with a shock to all He was
a man of extraordinary ability and at.
talnments. Notwithstanding the suffer
ings he has endured during the last three
years he had every reason to look for
ward to many years of happiness and
service. Kvery citizen of New York,
without distinction of party, will receive
the news of his death with profound re
gret and all will Join In offering to his be
reaved family their deepest sympathy "
At the same time Mr. Mitchel tele
graphed Mrs. tiaynor at St .lames, assur
ing her of his deepest sympathy.
A Creel Character" McCall.
Edward K. McCall. the Tammany can
didate, heard of the Major's ileath early j
yesterday morning. At a meeting of the
I Public Service Commission, of which he,
is chairman, .lunge McCall said.
"The sad news of the death of the
1 Mayor it sea. which came to us all this !
i morning, completed prostrates me. An
' intimate and delightful acquaintance ex
tending over twenty-live years gave me
, that knowledge and Insight of the mac
which revealed a great character li.s
long career of devoted patriotic public j
service leaves a heritage to his wife and 1
Children of Which they can be Justly,
promt and an obligation upon the cltl i
aenahip of this community which, strive
.is we may, In Wl Judgment, we ean
nsvsr fully meet or repay."
ludge McCall then offered a resolution ;
adjourning the meeting of the commls- i
ion until next Tuesday out of respect i
for the Mayor, "who was an Important
factor." as the resolution ran. "In the
aettlemenl of the great transit problem ;
of t lie city nnd who through his admin- i
tratlon of the Mayoralty will be a large
figure In the history of the citv"
judge McCall also sent his sympathy
lo Mrs ilaynor
Korough President McAnenj said that
the Mayor would he remembered as one
the tn.ist striking personalities the
ily lias aval known.
laid Dona
,lfe fur the lily.
! "He was an extraordinary man." he j
Isald "lt:s strong belief In the people, i
I to whom oonatantfy his appeals were
'made, his rugged way of dealing with I
! them and his steadfast loyalty to his j
j department chiefs and the others he had
j brought Wth him Into official circles are
Bmona the Qualities that will ie best
remembered of him. He was a tlreleaa I
worker even under the handicap of Ii
crippled physical condition and i suppose j
I can be said wtth literal truth that
I he lias laid down his life ill the service
j at .il(. ,..tv "
Mr. McAneny has cancsllod lui plana
tor a vacation In Europe which waa to
have begun next Saturday. He said that
lie felt biiund In this critical Changs in
the city alfairs to stay m New York
"1 have alwaa regarded the Mayor."
! said (Vimptroller Prendergnst. '-as a "man
of remarkable Intellectual power and
I acumen and close association with hint
very much strengthened that impression.
1 In many senses he was a most interest -I
ing personality and it was tins character
I latlc that infused into Ins position as
Mayor a class or public service and ac
tivity that few men could bring to the
Norman Hapgood. chairman of thr fu
sion committee, said that politics were 1
to he laid aside for the moment because
of the sorrow of a city.
"The wonderful plcturaaqueiieas of Mr.
Oaynor'a character, combined with his
exceptional ability, have made a deep '
impression on the community and he will .
go down to posterity as one of the most
interesting tlgurea In the history of the
Politics Postponed.
"Political work and political discussion
will be postponed. All that can properly
Pt said now is that there are only two
tickets left in the field, one a straight
Tammany ticket and one a straight ant j
Tammany ticket."
Many messages of sympathy were re- 1
eelved at the City Hall Including one from j
tlie lrd Mayor of Liverpool, whom Mr.
Oaynor was u, have aeen to-day. Among I
the appreciation of Mr. Oaynor givaa !
yesterday by men ot affairs were the
J. P. Morgan 'Mayor Oaynor was an !
excellent Mayo:. 1 greatly regret hl(
death." s
John D. Crlnunlni "No man who has
occupied the Chief Magistrate's chair of
our city in the past twenty-one years
conducted its affairs so intelligently and
so wisely aa Mayor Oaynor. He advanced
every Interest that related to the progress
and welfare of the city and readily
grasped every situation that confronted
him. He said of himself, "I have been
Mayor"; that he occupied that position no
one will dispute. He encouraged every
movement that related to our well being.
Hla loss la a public loss. He had Indi
vidual characteristics. Ho waa unique."
Jacob H. Schlff "I am shocked and
grieved beyond power of expreaalon. Four
yeara ago I voted against Mayor Oay
nor, but aa in the course of time I became
more thoroughly acquainted with htm
became deeply Impressed with the man'a
dealre to do hla duty In Its entirety to the
people of thla olty. The masaea under
stood him and I hava vary little doubt
had he lived he would have been reelected
by a considerable majority. Now that he
has paaaed away so suddenly lb will I
not bo denied sven by his adveraarlea
that the city haa loot one who has not
only been a great and honored adminis
trator ot its affairs, but alao a loyal
friend to all who trusted him."
Maurice E. Connolly, Borough Presi
dent of Queens "In the death of Mayor
Oaynor not only tha city but tha entire
country haa lost a capable cltlsen. Mayor
Uayuor was an able Jurist and probably
one of the best Mayors New Tork ever
haa had, either before or since consolida
tion. I feel that I havs lost a personal
Judge Mulquaen af Oeneral
Last Two Days I
The Aeolian Company's
Great Annual Fall
Clearance Sale
of Pianos and
Pianola Pianos
The piano buying opportunities presented by
this sale will not be equalled in New York for
many months. A number of choice pianos of
famous makes Steinways, Webers, Stecks.
Chickerings, Knabes, etc. at very special prices,
and many used Pianola Pianos and player-pianos
of other makes are still on our floors in a variety
that insures your finding an instrument that is
just what you want.
Pianos (used) are priced from $135 up
Pianola Pianos (used) from $310 up
Payments as loir ax $1.00 weekly on pianos
On Pianola Pianos, $1.50 weekly
These instruments in the majority have come
from New York's finest homes and are, first of all.
used pianos of decidedly unusual quality. Over
hauled and placed in first class condition in our
own factories many are equal in every respect to
new pianos. And the Aeolian Company's guaran
tee of satisfaction stands behind every instrument.
The closing of the store tomorrow evening
marks the end of this sale. Make sure that you
at least see these remarkable piano values while
they are still available.
Store open tonight and tomorrow until 9:30 P. Af.
The-Aeolian Company
29-31-33 West
Court "Kvery good citizen will grieve at
the death of Mayor Oaynor. It Is partic
ular!) sad that he died remote from his
family and friends As i man. as a
lawyer, as a Judge, as Mayor his vigorous
and sturdy personnels demanded and re
ceived recognition, lie was a manly man
and an able official "
Judge Roaalak) of Oeneral Sessions
I'ourt "Mayor Oaynor'a deatli is a g.
mentahle misfortune. He was a great
man and a line Mayor."
The Justices of the Supreme Court, the
Judges in the County i'ourt and Magis
trates In Brooklyn, many of whom Were
former associates of Mayor Oaynor. were
much shocked when they heard of his
ileath yesterday morning, and adjourned
Our Business is to Sell Overcoats
Yours is to get thebest the town affords
Business is' business come in!!
I We will not tire you with an exhaustive recapitulation of the varieties of over
coats we have in stock. It will suffice to say that we have everything in over
coats which an exclusive house can carry.
J If you are a man of conservative tastes and want a black or Oxford coat, we
have it in soft roll collar models, in button through effects, and in a new, shapely,
knee-length creation that is all our own. $15 to $38.
If, on the other hand, you fancy something a trifle more aggressive, wc have
a big range of colored cheviots and homespun effects, cut in the new Belmaccan
models, and in shapelier styles, too; both skeleton coats, buttoning through, and
finished with patch pockets. $25 to $30.
3 Or, as a suggestion, you may be interested in a knitted coat, which is now
all the thing in early Autumn coat styles, and which we are showing in a range
of clever colors. It's a beauty for value, no less than for appearance, at $25.
Q Finally, a cloth rainproof coat may interest you a garment which does duty
both as an overcoat and as a raincoat. Made on regulation overcoat lines, but
in the usual Saks way, which is not regulation but exceptional. $20 to $35.
42nd St
jthe courts as a tribute of respect
These are some of the expressions from
, the bench :
Justice Craps "He was mv personal
friend and associate and 1 spent tile last
Saturday afternoon before he, sailed with
hlni. The city has lost a strong Mayor
and the nation a tc.au of unlqOs oharacter
I and great courage."
Justice Kappei "He was a remarkable
i man, an extranidlnarllv able Judge anil n
great Mayor. His death Is ii public ca
lamity" Justice lllackinar "Mayor Oaynor'a
reputation will grow tremendously now
that be lias gone beyond the forces ar-
' rayed against mm
uudder "Mayor Oaynor will
come under the head of distinction,
and are therefore ahead of the average.
5th and 6th Aves.
take a place In history as a gn at Mayor
p the city. Now that he Is gone I pie
will only realise whut then- liav. lost."
Justice Siapleton "The death of Mayor
Oaynor is a real public calamity, M
I makes a place vacant In public life thai
' none can nil."
Justice .laycox "He was an honest,
upright, efficient and capable public sci
' vant In whatever capacity he waa called
upon to serve."
Justice Kelly He was a unique char
aotor. I think his strongest characteristic
i was his Intense desire to do right ."
Surrogate Keteham "He was great In
his personal force, his wonderful Intelleo
: tual Instinct and his restless industry We
i shall never look upon his like again"
at 34th Street

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