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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 01, 1891, New Year's Edition, 1891, Image 1

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NEW VEAft'S 18D1.
VOL. 35.—N0. 79.
tad' us Set a Trap for the
r the Too Smart to
V snai • the Catbolie
1 Sv \ge.
'hirty-fivo Sola v-More
Fighting Su. «
ssoclated Frew Dispatches.
Chicago, Dec. 31. —A special from
me Ridge, referring to yesterday's
<?ht, says: Word was brought in by
courier that the Catholic missian
uilding had been fired by the bostiies,
nd that the inmates were being massa
red. The weary cavalrymen were at
nee in the saddle again and started for
le scene. They found that it was the
•hooi house which was fired, and not
te mission buildings, which was a mile
way. There were eighteen hundred
ucks in the vicinity when the troops
imo up. But few would show them-
at a time, the intention evi
eutly being to draw the troops into an
mbush. Colonel Forsythe suspected
\at a trap was laid, and, being greatly
utnurabered, began to retreat. Then
ie Indians started an attempt to sur
mnd his force of the Seventh cavalry,
id had almost completed their cordon
hen the Ninth cavalry came up from
<c agency and caused the Indians to
tire. The combined forces of the cav
ry were, however, still greatly outnum
;red, and returned to the agency after
sharp skirmish, in which several were
ounded, and, it is believed, some In-
were killed. Trouble is looked for
in it is thought Colonel
id returning from the Bad
et the Indians.
~ Dec. 31.—A Bee special
ie says : Lieutenant Her
•g, Company A, Seventh
at Wounded Knee, died
•everal others are in a
on. The Episcopal church,
Hospital, contains tliirty
i hostiles. most of them
;he majority will die. In
ueral Carr's command, the
ltry and all the cavalry
night. General Miles will
Jay. When the Seventh
avalry responded to the
c Catholic mission yester
i<l it was not the mission
tire, but the day school, a
Is. In the vicinity were
bucks, but few ot
3 themselves Asthecom
an ambuscade, as they
outnumbered, they re
he agency after a short
ix soldiers were killed and
ded. A number of Indians
In the evening a scout
brought in word that the hostiles, em
pldened by the retiring of the soldiers,
ad planned to attack and burn the
lien -v, with fire arrows, then stampede
ie troops and massacre the inhabit
nts. The report was proven true to
>me extent, but the heavy lines of
ickets frustrated and stopped the
heme. A terrific blizzard struck the
;eneV this morning. The air is filled
ith blinding snow, falling rapidly.
A Bee special from Rusbville says: A
linding snow storm, which is fast as
iming the proportions of a blizzard, has
sen raging here and at the agency since
o'clock this morning. Advices are
■at a desultory fight was kept up nearly
. 1 night at the battle ground within a
w miles of the agency, until by reason
E the suspicious actions of the alleged
iendly Indians in camp near the
:ency, the troops were called in from
ie field. The question on every hand
"What has become of the sup
isedly large number of friendly bucks
icated south of the agencies until yes
t rday ?" A half-breed courier who was
trough that camp 'last night, reports
tat nearly every able-bodied Indian in
lis outfit quietly slipped away after
ask and joined the hostile forces. The
iendly Indians at Pine Ridge, now, lie
■ ye, are principally squaws and those
pt able to fight. Up to 11 o'clock this
lorning, however, everything was re
>rted as quiet, both sides resting on
ieir arms and each awaiting some move
om the opposing forces.
That further desperate fighting will
cur there seems to be no doubt. If
ie Indians should make an onslaught
uring this storm, they would un
mbtedly have a great advantage, as
icy are in their element at such times,
he danger is that the Indians will now
cak away to the strongholds in the
id Lands, and will be reinforced by
>sebud, Standing Rock and other
Eight more dead soldiers were brought
to the agency after dark last night,
:ing part of yesterday's fatalities.
The losses to the Indians are known
> have been great, but definite num
hs are not as yet ascertained.
Two strangers found murdered within
vo miles of the agency, are no»v be
ved to be teamsters from Rushville.
The Indians' signal lights were again
tinly visible in the rough country
tenty miles north of the agency, last
It has been repeatedly suggested here
iat in the event of further hostilities,
ie state militia might be used to good
Ivantage in the small towns nearest
ie reservation, to guard against strag
ing bands, inasmuch as in a general
Hit, the regulars would have all they
>uld take care of at the seat of war.
A late Bee special from Pine Ridge
,ys: Nearly all the able-bodied bucks
»vo pone to join the hostiles. Red
loud and .'ill the lessor chiefs, except.
Little Wound and American Horse, have
joined the hostiles for a last great strug
gle. At a late hour tonight a fierce
blizzard is raging. It Is mffe advantag
eous to the Indians than to the troops.
Washington, Dec. 31.—General Scho
field this morning received the following
telegram from General Miles, dated
Chadron, Nebraska, December 30th:
"I reported yesterday statements re
ceived from Colonel Forsythe through
General Brooke. I am now informed
that the losses in that affair were: Cap
tain Wallace, Seventh cavalry, and
twenty-five men killed; Lieutenant Gar
lington and thirty-four men wounded.
Lieutenant Hawthron, Second cavalry,
and about three hundred Indians that
were at or near the agency at the time,
are now here. General Brooke reports
that he expects some will return. About
500 men now. belong to the hostile
element. I expect to be at the agency
tomorrow morning, ■ and report more in
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 31.—Governor
Thayer today received a telegram from
the sheriff at Chadron, Neb., asking him
to order out the militia and send anna,
as the Indians have been fighting there
for two days, and the city is full of
women and children refugees. The
governor replied by ordering the com
pany of the Second regiment, Captain
Smith commanding, at Chadron on
duty for the protection of the people in
the town and country. It is understood
roving bauds of bostiies have renewed
their depredations along the Nebraska-
Dakota border.
Chicago, Dec. 31.—Aspecial to a local
paper from Omaha says: Much alarm
prevails in the vicinity of Chadron, Neb.,
over the depredations of roving bands of
hostiles refurred to in the message of the
sheriff to the governor. Many ranches,
it is reported," have been pillaged and
burned. Three ranchers are reported to
have been killed on White river. John
Dyer, chief herler of the government
herd, has abandoned his post. Ranchers
from all about are coming into Chadron
as rapidly as possible. A blizzard is
raging at Pine Ridge and in the north
ern part of Nebraska today and tonight.
The number of hostiles now away from
the agency .is estimated at 3000." Rein
forcements of troops arc on the way to
Pine Ridge, and General Miles will
reach there tonight.
Salt Lake, Utah, Dec. 31.—Several
companies of the Sixteenth and Twenty
first infantry, now at Fort Douglass,
have been ordered to start at once for
Rush ville, Neb.
the redskins' victims.
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 61. —The Journal's
Pine Ridge special says: The list of
dead was augmented today by the death
of Private Shettie, G troop, Seventh
cavalry, and Private Kranberg, troop A.
This makes the total thirty-five fatalities
for the two battles. Forty-one seriouely
wounded are in an improvised hospital
at the agency, many of whom will die.
Little hope is expressed for the lecovery
of Father Craft, tile Catholic priest
stabbed at the battle at Wounded knee.
The Most Wonderful Depression in Na
ture to Be for the First Time Scientif
ically Explored-A Difficult Task.
Keeler, Cal., Dec. 31.-*~Profes6ors Ver
non Bailey and A. W. Nelson, natural
ists of the agricultural department, and
Prof. J. M. Dikeman, a topographer of
the United States geological survey,
forming one of the parties of an expedi
tion organized by the department of ag
riculture to explore Death valley, left
here this morning for Lone Willow
springs, at the southern end of Pana
miret valley, where they will meet Prof.
T. U. Palmer, in direct charge
of the expedition, with his par
ty, among whom are Dr. A.
K. Fisher, assistant orthonologist, and
Professor V. V. Golville, assistant botan
ist of the agricultural department;
Professor Stevens, of San Bernardino,
and others. The party will enter Death
valley about January 15th, via the Cole
man borax works road, there to remain
until the latter part of March, at which
time the heat will render further work
very difficult.
Messrs. Bailey, Nelson and Dikeman
have been engaged in working up the.
fauna and topography of Inyo valley
during the past month, and much can
be expected from their investigation in
Death valley. Many species of mam
mals were secured in Owen's valley,
which tho oldest residents knew nothing
of. Professor Dikeman has prepared a
complete topographical map of the
country. This expedition will endeavor
to secure every species of mammals,
reptiles, birds and plants that are to be
found, while Mr. Dikeman will make a
complete topographical survey and
secure distances from place to place in
this desert waste. That they have a
difficult task to perform is manifest,
when the treacherous nature of the soil,
the scarcity and impurity of the water
and the extreme heat are considered.
The winter months were chosen as the
best time for the work, which could not
be carried on so extensively during the
summer months, when the temperature
reaches 145 degrees or higher in the sun,
and water is scarcer than now.
Deserted Their Ship.
Seattle, Dec. 31.—Ten sailors, who
deserted the American ship Alex. Gib
son, yesterday, were arrested at the in
stance of the captain of the vessel today,
and will be tried before the United
States commissioner. They complained
that they were not given proper food on
board the ship, and refused to return to
their duties. In default of $100 bail for
each man, they were sent to the United
States prison at McNeil island. They
threaten to employ an attorney and sue
ft. W. Hibbard. captain of the vessel,
for damages for false imprisonment.
Captain Hibbard says the men shipped
at San Francisco for the round trip, and
their contract required' them to return
to Situ FiiUicisco.
A Young Printer Declines to
be Bulldozed.
Charged With Burglary, He Re
fuses to Confess.
Strung- Up Three Times, and Tarred
and Feathered.
He Still Protests His Innocence, and De
fies His A ocusers—General News
y M
Associated Press Dlspaiohes.
Walla Walla, Wash., Dec. 31.—Ad
vices from Dayton, Washington, say
great excitement prevails there. A young
printer named Burris was arrested there
last week for participation in the burg
laries so prevalent there lately. He was
tried Monday in the superior court, and
was discharged on account of lack of
evidence. Last night vigilantes organ
ized, took Burris outside of the city and
demanded a confession. On his refusing,
they hung him up till unconscious. This
was done three times. Burris claimed
all the time he was innocent, begging
them to let him go or kill him. He was
given a coat of tar and feathers and
warned to leave the city in twenty-four
hours. He is still here, and defies them.
Trouble is feared.
Superintendent Porter Submits a Report
for the Past Six Months.
Washington, Dec. 31.—The superin
tendent of the census has submitted to
the secretary of the interior a report of
the operations of the bureau for the six
months ended today.
On tho subject ot apportionments of
representatives in congress Porter says:
■'The apportionment of representatives
in congress was not delayed a moment
by failure of the census office to have
official returns of the population ready
on the convening of congress. If the
apportionment bill which passed the
house should pass the senate and be
come a law, apportionment under the
eleventh census would be about two
years earlier than heretofore made."
On the subject of farms, homes and
mortgages, etc., Porter says: "The
work accomplished by this division up
to date may be briefly stated as follows:
Number of counties in which complete
abstracts havo been made, 2755; num
ber of counties in which abstracting is
unfinished, 27; total number of coun
ties in the United States, 2782; num
ber of counties in which supplemental
work must be done, owing to the in
completeness of abstracts, 17; number
of mortgagee for which abstracts were
made, 8,515,515; estimated number of
mortgages for which abstracts
are yet to be made in counties
that are not to be reabstracted,
57,450; number of mortgages recorded
in the United States during the ten
years ending December 21,1889, rough
count and estimate. 8,572,985; number
of inquiry counties in which investiga
tion is yet to be completed, 36: number
of inquiry counties in which investiga
tion has been completed, 69; total num
ber of counties computed to form an
average life, 1353; total number of
counties sorted, 886; total number of
counties transferred to result slips, 216.
Within a few months the census office
expectß to announce the number of per
sons in the United States living in
rented homes and cultivating rented
farms; the number occupying their own
homes and farms tree from debt, and
the number reported as owning farms
and homes mortgaged. While the facts
obtained by this investigation will
throw new light upon the subject of
mortgage indebtedness, and while the
material gathered bids fair to be far
more complete and far more reliable
than I had ever hoped, the cost of the
inquiry has been great, and will fully
reach my original estimate of $1,250,000
to $1,500,000."
Fruitless Ones at San Diego and Santa
San Dikgo, Dee. 31.—The recount of
votes in the district attorneyship elec
tion contest of Eugene Dany against
Johnstone Jones, the only successful
candidate upon the Democratic ticket,
at the last election, was finished today,
the count giving Jones a majority of 19.
Santa Barbara, Dec. 31.—1n the con*
test of Thomas McNulty against Walter
B. Cope, for the office of supreme judge
of this county, the recount of the votes
has resulted in McNulty gaining one
vote, leaving Cope fifty-seven plurality.
A Drunken Passenger Becomes Food for
San Diego, Dec. 31.—Captain Nelson,
of the steamer Doublan, from Eusenada,
reports the loss of a passenger named
M. Wurch, between this place and En
senada last night. Wurch was last
seen at 3 o'clock this morning by the
watchman, a* which time he was under
the influence of liquor. It is supposed
he fell overboard about that time. He
was a brewer by occupation, and was
formerly located at Phoenix, Arizona.
It is said his family live at San Luis
Pedagogue* Shake With the President.
Washington, Dec. 31.—The public
leception of the president today was at
tended by 2000 people, principally school
teachers from New York, New Jersey
and the New England states, on an ex
cursion to Washington. The scene in
the great east room was animated. The
president shook each visitor's hand.
Kalakaua's Movements.
San Dikgo, Dec. 31.—King Kalakaua
spent today in an inspection of the
Sweetwater dam and adjacent country,
and he is spending the evening quietly
at the Coronado hotel. The royal party
leave in the morning for the north, and
the king stated that he would sail from
San Francisco for home January 10th.
Aa Affair of Honor.
Vnmiu, Dec. St.—Count jjftr, ambas
sador of Austria to England, and Count
de Lutzen, first secretary of the em
bassy, fought a duel with pistols near
this city today. Neither was wounded.
The affair grew out of a quarrel in Lon
don over the question of the social
piccedence of their wives.
Tha Bapply of Wool In the Country Is
Not Ezcesslve.
Boston, Dec. 31. —The American Wool
Reporter in its annual review of the wool
trade of the United States, will say to
morrow : The amount of wool on hand
in most of the primary markets of the
United States is not excessive; the sup
ply in Boston is considerably lighter
thin a year ago. A recapitulation of the
stocks in the principal markets to which,
is added the estimated amounts in other
market*, concealed supplies of wool and
in the pullers' hands, gives a total sup
ply of 72,819,882 pounds, against 92.284,-
USf a year ago. The figures for the first
te* months of 1890 for the whole
United States, show total importations
of #7,944,194 pounds, in comparison with
110,721,460 for the corresponding time
last year; and in consequence of the
lessened amount of foreign wool on the
market,' and the fact that there is a very
marked improvement in the woolen
goods business, the supplies of wool in
the United States cannot be considered
burdensome. The only weak spot in
the outlook is the probability of in
creased importations of foreign wools
after the beginning of this year.
Parnell Returns to London—Reconcil
iation Improbable.
Paris, Dec. 31. —Le Siecle claims that
a hot and hostile discussion took place
yesterday, at the conference between
Messrs. Parnell and O'Brien, at Bou
logne-sur-Mer. This discussion, accord
ing to Le Siecle,lasted until toward mid
night, and renders be
tween the Irish lefuleie most im
Boulogne, Doc. 31.— Parnell, Kenny,
Scully and Byrne left this city today on
their return to Loudon. No announce
ment has yet been made as to when and
where the next conference between Par
nell and O'Brien will take place.
London, Dec. 31.—Parnell returned
today, lie said he was in better health
than for a long time.
The Duchess' Debts.
New York, Dec. 31. —The Duchess of
Marlborough will have to curtail her
expenses in the future by $60,000 a year,
the supreme court having decided that
that sum shall now be applied annually
from her income to the payment of three
judgments, aggregating nearly $700,000,
recovered against her recently.
The Weather la Europe.
London, Dec. 31.—The weather is
moderating* here and in France. Dis
patches from Trieste report that the hur
ricane continues about there. Many
shipping disasters are looked for. Many
P'-opte have been frozen to death in the
Admiral Anbe Dead.
Paris, Dec. 31.—Admiral Aube, form
erly minister of marine, is dead.
He Is the Alleged Victim of a Conspiracy
Conoooted By an Agent of the Patrons
of His Cleveland-street House.
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 31.—Charles R.
Hammond, of Cleveland-street, London,
notoriety, was sentenced in the superior
court today to two years in Walla Walla
penitentiary for grand larceny. Ham
mond went to New York when* forced to
flee from England after the Pall Mall
Gazette exposed the immoralities prac
ticed by English noblemen at bis Cleve
land-street house. He came to Seattle
two years ago and opened the Hay
market saloon. Alexander Todhun
ter came here last spring, courted
Hammond's society and became intimate
with him; then, it is said, tried to per
suade Hammond to accompany him to
Victoria. Hammond refused to go on
British soil, fearing arrest. Todhunter
kept bar at the Ilaymarket saloon, and
it is claimed worked up a case against
Hammond, charging him with stealing
a seal skin sacque and gold watch from
a woman who was drinking wine with
him at the Hay market in September.
Hammond was tried and convicted
about two ago. It is claimed that
Todhunter is an English detective trying
to get Hammond into the penitentiary
at the instance of the wealthy English
men who patronized Hammond's Cleve
land-street hou«e, and who are tired of
paying hush money. Hammond says he
is the victim of a conspiracy and that
Todhunter has been paid to get him out
of the way. The case has been ap
pealed to the supreme court.
General Spinner Dead.
Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 31.—General
F. E. Spinner, ex-„reasurer of the
United States, died this evening.
[General Spinner was famous for his
autograph on the treasury notes, the
neat and peculiar back band which he
wrote becoming known to printers as
the "Spinner script." He died of can
cer of the face at a very advanced age.—
Ed.] 1_
An J£sprees Robbery.
Burlington, la., Dec. 31.—An express
robbery is reported to have occurred
today at Albia. The robbers escaped
with nearly $1000. Particulars are de
layed by a deluge of rain falling tonight,
rendering the telegraph wires useless.
Will Buck the Trust.
St. Louis, Dec. 31.—The Farmers Al
liance of Missouri is taking steps to com
pete by co-operative manufacturing, witb
the recently formed gigantic American
Harvester company of Chicago.
Drink and Jealousy.
Chicago, Dec. 31.—Leo K. Lein, a
German workman tonight fatally shot
his wife and suicided. Apparently un
founded jealousy and excessive drink
ing were the cause.
Count Lyall Bouaeed.
_ Galveston, Tex,, Dec. SL—British
Consul Lyall has been instructed to va
i cate his office tomorrow.
A Desperate Mortgagor.
Minneapolis, Dec. 31.—M. B. Lap
ping, a carpenter, mortgaged his furni
ture with the Adamsonloan agency,and
the mortgage was foreclosed today.
This afternoon Lapping rushed into the
agency and opened fire with a revolver.
Nictor Heath and Harry Merrick, em
ployees of the agency, were seriously,
but not fatally wounded. Lapping es
Trust Company
Has Adopted the 5 Cent Stamp Deposit
System, and stamps will be issued after Jan
uary 1, 1801, by all of our agents, a list of
whom will be found on the 4th page of the
Herald 1-1-2w.
Popular Book Store.
140 North Spring Street.
We have had a phenomenal trade: we have
done a rushing business. At times we have
been almost overwhelmed with the crowds of
tuger buyers that filled ourstore; we have mode
many people happy with the bargains we have
offered We have demonstrated to the good
people of Los Angeles that we are opposed to
high prices; that we believe in large sales and
small profits, and we shall always do our level
best to hold the confidence of the public.
We are very thankful for the encouragement
we have received, and the large patronage that
has crowned our efforts. We are satisfied.
Now that Christmas has come and gone, we
shall again devote ourselves, mind and body,
to building up our staple business.
We have the best arrang-d, and best lighted,
and most convenient Book and Stationary Store
in Los Angeles.
We shall always oarry a complete line of
Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Letter Copy
ing Books, Inks, Mucilage. Pens. Pencils. Pen
holders, envelopes, writing paper, &c, &c.
Fine Correspondence Papers for ladies, em
bracing all the latest fads ef society, such as
Vellum Papers, Egg-Shell Papers, Warp and
Wove, Cloth finish, Parisian, London Check
and London Line, Ac, <Sic.
School Text Books, Scratch Books, Note
Books, composition Books, and all articles used
in the school room. We are headquarters in
this line.
Are going to be slaughtered from now to New
Years. We want the room for our regular,
staple business. Come and get the bargains.
We have demonstrated that we are a success.
We have got to the front, and we propose to
stay there. mam
TTOUR purse has been seriously affected. You, perhaps,
JL delayed purchasing anything for yourself in the
Clothing line as you had a great many presents to make
and was looking after the pleasure of your friends.
If you are now beginning to think of yourself and
your own wants, and don't want to spend much, say only
Just come in and see what we can do for you in a nice Suit
or Overcoat, or perhaps you can spare
Well, if you can, we are the people for you and no mistake.
Our turkeys are a thing of the past—but there is plenty of
Clothing left.
5-Cent SaviDgs Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
*And Trust Co.
CAPITAL., - - 91200,000
(Near Second street),
Has tor the past tlx months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25
cents and issuing to each depositor a pass-book.
As an aid to this department of our Savings (
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Havings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank has introduced what is known as the
The Bank has issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a large
number of green gummed STAMPS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINuS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 3
Any person desiring to open a small savings
account, goos either to the bank or to the bank's
most convenient agent, buys a S-Cent Saving*
Stamp and receives free a "5-Cent Saving*
Book," each page of whlcn is divided into
twenty squares of such size that one S-cent
stamp may be readily pasted within each
when all the squares on one leaf are filled
the leaf represents one dollar.
The depositor then signs his name, age and
address on the gummed label in the 5 Cent
Savings Book, and sends through an agent or'
brings the FILLED LEAF and LABEL to the
bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show
ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. Tho .
depositor then begins to All another page with
stumps, which is again sent to the sank when
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be purchased
—:i N O W X-
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles X., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Pico streets.
Bodttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
vue avenue.
Buossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E L. A.
Crobs, W. &., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
ner Ninth.
Collrttk, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Druo Store, 1456 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T., Grower, East Seventh street and
Elmore avenue. * ,
Fisher, K. C , Druggist, near corner Main and
Washington streets.
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street .
and Vernon avenue.
Gcirardo, R. c. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck <fc Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Hcrr, M. A , Grocer, 1065 Temple st.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E.. Bupt.T3ovs' Home, E. First st.
Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring at.
Pierce, Geo. L., Boston Grocery, 1269 Temple St.
Plimmkr, E. J. & Co., Druggist*, Pearl and
Sixth streets.
Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Jefferson street.
Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth street*.
Worlanb. Harry, Druggist, 1962 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wreds, Theo., Pharmacist. 527 East First t.

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