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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 13, 1917, COMPLETE AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 6

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1 J a,
French Philosopher Declares
Two Countries Have Com-
mon Ideal of Justice.
.Death Preferable to Lif&Under
I-- i
'rtrussian Domination, Acad- '
" 'j-emicianAsserts.
v . -:
t-- v
-TgWvTOHK, March laFranee
aadnhe-UnKI .States were.-ltaked In
ftpsstaTtofthelr. common ideaUs&vat. an
ltthcheom In,honor bf Henri. Bergson.
2PrncJupTtfojfoirir andacdeOTician.
given bV'hFrance Amerlcanl&ocfety
attire Bankers' Club yesterday.-Prof.
Bergson received, nhree(Vjgr4si big
American, cheers when 'ho'' said that
the two countries shared the same
Ideals" of liberty and justice, and the
lers.,weie;rpaated when he prophe
- Ied "that Jihe Germans 'apuld soon be
driven" out pCthelr treriches and ex-
peHedftoinFrance. i "'
Joseph. H. Choate,who presided, pro
posed "the only toast for patriotic
Amer.l?ansx(o drink on this occasion
toJthe-PrssJdent of the United States
ana the,3?i'esident of France." Mr.
CJioate said that In preparing- to arm
merchant) ships this country had
come "to aVdeelslon which he thought
should nve been reached some time
ago. rjr.-'th3(Oolted SUtes entered
the w4tnehBed -ltwould' do so not
only 'to protect American rights and
lives; but.tfpoit broader principles. H
hoped,; should, stand on,tthe,same
war platform as" the "'allies," Who" he
said? had been fighting' for' America 'as
well' as for themselves.
Prof: Bergson said It was Interest
ing o note, in view of the help that
France, gave to America In the War
of the Revolution, that hiaay'-'Araer
leans had fought and died .for France
lnlthe present conflict" p '"
i Idealism the Soul' of- France.
yTte friendship of the two , nations- is
destined to continue," he added, "be
cause the people of the two-nations have
Uiej tamo deep and indestructible love
forj justice and liberty. The French peo
ple today are not given to using extrav
agant words or big sentences.' Idealism
has become the very. soul, of France... It,
is the source of almost everything that
Is taking place In the French mind
and heart.
"Befofe this war started we knew
that Germany war sUepeo" InTnis-
slaj&niilUarism. that she Jaborejl un
der vujn iaea max nugai mus rignu
Wi. ktiewithat the.whole-German jor
canlrattpo' was directed toward the
Interests -of war. - Her,'- methods' of
trade ''and commerce were of war,
intended 'to kill off "the competition
of other countries. Even; professor
of the KSerman schools and univer
sities was teaching war. Yet we
doubted? that the time would ever
come-when Germany would start a
w.fr' vjltrf -jlrtaally every nation in
Europe-SimjIVed and that seems al
jbosy certain? to Involve the .entire
The French philosopher spoke ,-of
Gerihany's violation of the treaty
w.thBelglum as "an act of treason."
Ha sold that the' battle of the Marne
saved net only France but the whole
worKl from degradation.
Death Before Praastajtlssa.
"We know -what Is to be done," he
concluded, The time Is coming near
when the enemy who has dug him
self Into deep trenches must be drivan-
out. They French people are deter
mined, prepared to sacrifice every
thing they possess, even their lives,
rather than accept the German Ideal
of life LTfe would not be worth liv
ing rindeY German domination, and
the French people, who' have so en-Joved,-fIfe,
would prefer death to liv
ing under German rule."
Virginia Blackhead DelyerV Lec
ture Before Club.
With Virginia Blackhead., as lec
turer, the 'fifth-lecture reclial'of the
Washington PeaWody Club' took' place
last evening In the Assembly Hall of
the T. M. C. &.
Miss Blackhead treated her 'sub
ject, "The Harp'ji'ln a broad outline,
beginning with 'ft place In Bible
times when David played before Saul.
The elaborate design upon Egyptian
harps was touched upon, and the
speaker told that Ireland had "the
first school of harp playing.
The music program showed the
charm of the. harp as a solo Instru
ment in the hands of Mary Fuller
Fink, of- Baltimore: Its jrtace as an)
actuiupaqyjng instrument - in- rhe
Swan" of Salnt-Saens, with viblln
solo by Abram Coldfuss, of Baltimore,
beautiful in tone and finish; and Again
with the voice, in the songs 'given
by 'Elizabeth Duncan, Including the
always beautiful Bach-Gounod "Ave
Maria" with violin obllgato and harp
andXplano accompaniment.
Sir George Chetwynd, Who
Married Widow of Wild Mar
quis, Passes Away.
Also Reports Loss of Cunard
'Liner Folia, With American
on'Board. '
SieH In Mall Causes Apprehension
. In Ntw York.
NEW TORK. March Is. A wooden
box sibout a foot long and four or five
laches, deep and wide was handed in
for mailing at Station 8, Lafayette
and Howard streets, yesterday. The
address was "O. P. Palmer, tare'of
the Remington Arms Company,
Bridgeport, Conn." The sender's name
was given as .the A. M. T. Company,
llf Qenter' street. In the natural
coure 'of; events the box arrived at
the Hudson Terminal postofflce, but
there a feostal clerk found that the
wooden 'container was "broken. To his
horror. he saw peeping out of the box
the menacing nose of a three-Inch
shelLl-Verjr gingerly the box was
carried to;a mail truck and the driver
carried the box back to Station 8,
traveling; at ,jjuch a snail's pace that
pedesfrianVaecustomed to run for their
lives before the mall truoka stared
after&ira In amazement.
At Station-8 Detectives Murphy and
Barth. of the police bomb squad, were
called, They took the box to Captain
Tunneyts office, In police headquarters
arid tenderly started to examine It.
They unscrewed-the detonating cap
and gently shook the ehell.'whJch they
noticed was highly polished. One of
the detectives In rummaging among
tfie -papers wrapped about the Shell
found a card, bearing the name of N.
Stukalo. of Jthe AntomaUcwMachlne
and TooU-Company,- Inc. On it was.
"Mrl Palmer Dearv Sir: This Is a
souvrilr'fflr" yoprJdeSK "N5"langei"
What the -police sato'cannot be
ojmjed. . ' . sr.y .t.
A graphic picture of the unwarned
torpedoing 0f the-. Belgian relief
steamer Storstadt. the severe battle
with the sea by the survivors, and a
report of the torpedoing of "the Cun
ard non-passenger liner Folio with an
American abroad were given by Con
soT Frost, at Queenstown. In .a mes
sagets)he'State"Deparfment today.
His message concerning the relief
ship served to aggravate the question
of further relief for Belgium. As In
dicated by the State Department yes
terday, the case of ' the Storstadt
raises trie question, of -whether even
the Belgium relief flag supposed to
be'lmrfiune'frcm German ruthlessness
-7-Vlll hereafter serve to prqtect ves
sels 'carrying'' supplies to starving
Belgians. ,.
. Work, May Step.
Some officials expressed grave
j ... . . . .1 l"E aro w"n mm one morning to a
doubt that the relief work can :on-1 yeU known West End shop ti buy
LONDON, March 13. The death of
Sir George Chetwynd Saturday at
Monte Carlo recalls the most famous
love story of the Victorian era, which
has a special American interest from
the fact that the baronet's heir,
George Guy Chetwynd, marled In 1002
the beautiful American girl, Rosa
mund Holt Secor, daughter of a rich
New York lawVer. who. however.
divorced him. 'This story of love and
the. turf Is recalled by a dally as fol
lows: "Chetwynd, once a conspicuous
figure on the turf and In the pbl5
set, appeareiln a cause celebre of the
turf whtn he brought a libel action
against' Lord, Durham for a speech
at a club in which the peer criticised
the running of Sir George's horse Ful
lerton In the racing season of 1887.
The jockey club refused to Investi
gate the matter, and Sir George
brought suit against Durham for
20,000 ($100,000) damages.
Submitted to Arbitration.
"The case. was btoueht before three
arhltratnrs. Jumna T.nwt!ir M 1
the Earl of March, and Prince Solty
koff. Though the graver charges
were found by the arbitrators un
founded, there were such unsatisfac
tory conditions about the running of
the baronet's horses that they award
ed him only a farthing damages and
ordered each side to pay its own
"Sir George took this as a slur upon
him and resigned from the Jockey
club. His jockeys was subsequently
warned off the turf.
"Sir George's turf career had a ro
mance. He married In 1870 the Mar
chioness of Hastings, who died In
J007. This lady, whose beautv of
stature had led to her being called
the pocket Venus,' was the only
daughter of the second Maraula of
Anglesea. They called her the 'lady-
Dira in me aays when Queen Alex
andra was a young bride.
Encaged to Chaplin.
"Lady Florence Paget, as she then
was, was engaged to Henry Chanlin.
She drove with him one morning to a
tinue. t
Frost's messages said
"Norwegian steamer Storstadt.
Buenos Aires to Rotterdam, with J. 000
tons of maize for belglan relief, un
der English charter, sunk by German
uBmarine seventy miles west of Skel-
!!-, 11:30 a. m., March S.
' "Submarlne'shelled'ahlp from three'
miles .or fifteen 'minutes, during
Which Storstadt stoppe'd and hoisted
unmistakable signs -of Belgian relief
""After fifteen 'minutes interval
Storstadt torpedoed .without warning
zrom uu yaras, ueigian reuei signals
being -permanently visible. It car
ried neither gun nor wireless. No at
tempt to esc4Ve"or 'resist. Weather
heavy,, sea strong, east wind. dull.
hbWevy' sky.:- --. ' "iV V" -ft
, ..Threes Boats Separated. . .
A "Three boats became separatea.
p. m, March .
"After severe battle with sea, fourth
engineer died of exposure and shock.
Sole American, John Roy Christian,
1Z1 Mercer street, Seattle, saved.
Caplrclveen, evening tenth."
Other Twe Boat Landed.
The second.message said:
. "Cunard non-passenger liner Folio
sunk off "Water ford, tenth 'instant.
Silrvlvors landed Dungarron. 'Sole
American. Boat Surgeon W. C Core,
Nashville, Tenn, saved, uninjured."
part of her trousseau. But she was
passionately attached to the wild
Marquis of Hastings, and left the
West End shop by" a different door,
leaving Chaplin behind. Meeting the
Marquis of Hastings outside, she mar
ried him.
"Three years later a dramatic re
venge came for Chaplin. He won the
Derby with Hermit, a rank outsider,
at 66 to 1. The Marquis of Hastings
went a cropper, and lost so heavily
on the race that he was ruined, and
shortly afterward committed suicide
at the age of twenty six. 'Judge not
that ye be not Judged,' says the text
on his tombstone in Kensal Green
"Three years afterward his widow
married Sir George Chetwynd. They
had one; son and two daughters.?
The story of the Marquis of Hast
(Ifjgs'Tnln' orr Dtrby day and Ms'Jiub
seauent suicide as a imui1 tn mrrv
flng Cha'plln's-'risSicee has been the
basis of more than one melodrama at
Drury Lane and later seen in America.
Chaplin is still alive and now a
viscount, aged seventy six. Chetwynd
was sixty-eight years old.
The American wife of the new- har-
nn.t A1vnrrmA him In IQfUl TTv a,
is now heir to the baronetcy.
The Boston Quartet, with Sylvaln
Noack, Otto Roth, Emit Ferir, and
-Alwln Schroeder, will be heard at the
final concert of the series of "Cham
ber Music" recitals at the Playhouse
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs.
George Eustla, at the piano, will as
sist in the Beethoven trio, op. 97, with
Mr. Noack, violin, and Mr. Schroeder,
Colonel Roosevelt Indorses Move
for State Referendum.
CHICAGO, March 13. Col. Theodore
Roosevelt has Joined the Antl Saloon
League forces In the fight to get a
State-wide referendum In Illinois.
In reply to an Invitation sent him
by H. J. Davis1, Chicago superintendent
of the league. Colonel Roosevelt
writes as follows:
"Indeed. If I could come I would
zou are most welcome to quote me In
saying that I wish you all possible suc
cess In your effort to have the ques
tion submitted to a referendum."
INet Contents 15?luidDfi
;m.in;ndtherood brEenU.-
ttogtheStCWtop gggjg
For Infanta and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
fc ThrwTVomotlniDhiestt!
neJfhw Orttm.M0fIincp J
I Mineral. NotNahcoxiv,
eUrwirtsMifr RU ?Trt?pB;rtatSn
" Xr "; wwii witter ' ,
" PARISMatcb? ttTiirvlesmeV
on Tieach railways' o'f,"-etnrdefable
quapllisiof' El.tIlnirtoc)ii
pp- auauvnr.io.ciuwis'svr.-,
ithFreSch IrJallwaySrtifjslch
, theiTrtacbTroerwntcBs
-th.TigCf.tisrtasyp FrApee
wars ,kTftf thetjef f Jn
trijry to.
hataalsrara ,kTftf thetjefKs Jn
EL'.'- -' .;A i j i- H -. .' I
o..ywiier ui .,,r-n railways, ,
yxj-gr-Kaau.nnieii. ana scarry iit ua
loconjotivaepglnaera were "for many
years" .brontht from-England.
These"men.foHowadth Yules '-of "
the road which they had learned at
heme and passed them on to their
French successors.
I? 9
1 H
u. i a
SmM 1 fl
Iff I mimlStnr
I - and FeverfsJjrhiS, r
c-?'-r ' . 1
fZft , A
Bxsct Copy of Wrappor.
m sA wT
l ill
For Over
c - "
Thirty Years
tms essmwa eesmuir. rw Teas errr.
Cubkn Rebels Surround Ameri
can Colony Intervention
Plot Feared.
Commander Belknap, in charge of
the American marines landed at San
tiago, Cuba, cabled the Navy De
partment today. "All quiet."
Press dispatches from Havana to
day say L. A. Ward, a member.of the
American colony at La Gloria. Cama
guey Province, has reached Havana
and reports the colony in a desper
ate condition as a Result of he dep
redations of bands of rebels in the
Cubltaa Valley. A
Ward bought his way through the
rebel lines wjth two bottles of rum
and promptly on his arrival went to
William Gonzales, the American
minister, bearing the colony's prayer
for relief. Gonzales at once cailea
on President Menocal and "the latter
has telegraphed Colonel Pujol In
Camaguey Province to make an ef"
fort to relieve the colonir. ,
Only" rro visions.
"There are a thousand to fifteen
hunderd rebels around La Gloria."
said Ward, "and they are concentrat
ing In the Cubltas Valley, which was
a stronghold of the Cuban rebels In
the early uprising- against Spain.
The only provisions obtainable by
this unorganized mob, four-fifths of
whom are- negroes, are in the vari
ous American colonies in the Nge vi
tas district, of which La Gloria is one.
The . rebels are gradually getting
bolder and more desperate as they
grow hungrier, and while at "first
they only robbed outlying farms and
homes of Americans, they are gradu
ally completing tne circle and are
now at the very door of the town' of
La Gloria. Their officers are frank
In saying thai their original orders
were only to take horses, arms and am.
I munition, but now they seem to have
ci.i;i.cu uiuoii lu .blk .nil DUm U1Q
even kill In an effort td, force Amer
ican intervention. The situation Is
very serious, because If some Amer
ican loses control of himself and
shoots one of the rebel raiders. It
will be a spark that will start a
wave of fire, rape and assassina
tion." Takes Blatter Up.
Minister Gonzales 'took, the matter
un wUh Captain Sprlngle, of the
transport DlxleTwho Is In touch. with
the American warship elf - the
Nuevltaa coast, and confidence was
expressed that American marines
could reach La Gloria inslde.of twenty-four
hours. The worst of It Is
that the town Is short of supplies and
the rebels do not believe the. Ameri
can statements that all the canned
goods have. been consumed.
' Among. the Americana whose homes
already have been raided are Messrs.
Franydln. Carr, Hutcbens, Duckworth,
Taylor. Mayo, Corliss, and Glbbs, far
mers and members of American colo
nies at Columbia, Canasl, Palm City
and Garden City. All these, Ward
says, have been warned that next
week their homes will be burned and
they themselves killed.
Doctors Stand Amazed at Power
ofBon:Optoto Make Weak Eyes
Strong- According to Dr. Lewis
Guaranteed to Strengthen Eyesight 50
In One Week's Time in Maay Iaataaces
A Free Prescription Yoa 'Can
Have Filled and Use at Home
Philadelphia, Pa. Victims of eye
strain and other eye weaknesses, and
those who wear glasses, will be glad
to know that according to Dr. Lewis
there Is real hope and help for them.
Many whose eyes, were falling say
they have had their eyes .restored by
this remarkable prescription and
many who onct wore glasses say they
have thrown them away. One man
says, after using' it: "I was almost
blind. Could not see to read at all.
Now I can read everything without
my glasses and my eyes do not hurt
any more. At night they would pain
dreadfully. Now fhey feel fine all the
tim. It was like a miracle to me."
A'lady who used it says: "The at
mosphere seemed hazy with pr with
out glasses, but after using this pre
scription for 15 days everything seems
Clear. I can read even fine print with
out glasses." Another who used It says:
VI -was .bothered with eye strain caused
by4 overwork, tired eyes which Induced
fierce -headaches. I have worn glasses
fpr several years both for distance and
work,' and without them I could not
read my own name on an envelope, or
the typewriting-' on.lhe machine, before
tn I rah do both now and have dis
carded my lonc-distance-glasses alto
gether. 1 can C9U1H uie ituucmiK
leaves on 4he trees across the street
now, which, for several years have
looked like a dim ' green blur to me.
I cannot, express my Joy at what It has
done for me."
It Is Believed that tnousanas wno wear
glasses can now" discard them In a
reasonable time and multitudes more
will be able to strengthen their eyes so
as to be spared the trouble- and expense
nf vr rvttlnr rluae. Eva troubles of
Imany description mar be wonderfully
benefited by the use of this prescription.
uo to any active arua- siore " si
bottle of Bon-Opto tablets. Drop one
Bon-Opto tablet In a fourth of glass
bf water and let It dissolve. With this
liquid bathe the eyes two to four times
dally. Ton should notice your eyes
clear up perceptibly right from the start
and inflammation and redness will
quickly disappear. If your eyes bother
you even a little it is your duty to take
steps to save them now before It Is too
late. Many hopelessly blind might hava
saved their sight If they had cared for
their eyes In time.
' Note: AnoUftr prominent nursician w
wnom tne aoove aruci w iuuuMwi, ..
Tjm. the Bon-Opto prescription Is truly a
wonderful eye remedy. Its constituent ln
rradltnu are well known to eminent yj
specialists and wldtly prescrfted by them. I
care used it very successfully In 'my own
practice on patients WHOM eyes were strained
throush overwork or mUflt stasses. I can
blsaly recommend it In ease of weak.-watery.
achlns. smartina-. itching-, bumlnr eyes, red
lids, blurred vision or for eyes tafiamsd from
exposure to amoks, sun. dust or wind- It Is
on of the very few preparations I feel
snould be kept on band for resuUr use in
almost every family." Bon-Opto, referred to
above, is not a patent medicine or a secret
remedy. It Is an ethical preparation, the tor.
mula bents printed en the packase- The man
nfactnrers guarantee It to strengthen eye
sight S per cent In one week's time In many
Instances or rerun the money. It can by ob
tained from any good druggist and U sold to
this city by O'DonneU's Stores, Llggett's
Rlker-Hegemen and other druggisUcr-Adv.
When Yon See a Circle Think of People's Low Prices
Special Blend
30c Value,
Home of
Cut Prices
Keep Teeth Clean
Ideal Chlorate Potash Tooth
Paste. Hemoves tartar, whitens
the teeth, hardens the gums.
23c Sosodont Powder, Llanid or
SSe Pyrodento Liquid or Paste.
S3e Albadon Dental
23c Rnblfoam.
2Se Arnica Tooth
Choice I .-.
2Se Sloan's Liniment.
23c Hand and Nail Brushes.
35 Breast Pumps.
23e Syrinsre Tublngi .white rub
ber: 5 feet long.
23e Philips' MUK at jnaaneaia.
mv .. .a in... awtMv.a.
AK DU MHU .. ... ,- -
23e Tooth Brushes, guaranteed
not to shed.
23c Baker's Cocoa,
half pounds.
25e yiek's Vapornb
taiifl-SgjijijaIjijijijijBaaiji IfSaMlTaaiaTaWaTMallHssssasBWiM
f f Colorite Y
' Makes Old 1
I f Straw Hats J 1
I 1 Look Like I I
New M I
saW BssssBsssw' "JF-m I3
Sell It for Less
In All Five Stores
Today and Wednesday
, ,. . . ? . M wJitrPrr' S '"vr K2BOl W baeterieUe dlsJnf octant
3 Ihs. Blearbonate Soda, J.vHiiiC f2k (InSfleRasBsaVsDk. S.N ...i .a nAn'i.n.
V. 8. P. strength. i 50" il c3SSeOv styptic and non-lrrltant.
2 Iba, Prepared Chalk, in IJrCsOi C, (( L v. 1 W "" '" ',mp,e' U,e0'
cones. sViaafqyQ vA 'j S . KsSs mcuth wash, sore eyes or
2 lbs. Precipitated Chalk. rSijW I COsssS throat, aching
powdered. flBUS. feet orleucorr- (PoW
H lb. Chalk and Orris, i C JPlsssKi10 Jlfintttl'iS bhISsbb
4 onpres Browa .Sgassaw a-a A: -v V p ftfllKJw -
Mixture, for X " Sy VP ff "" " " "
r (fsstV (.tKhaW (,-PssH -i .-fsssV s; I
vjivicv, . . a . . . .. BgsaBBBBSBr iBBSlI I BSBBBBBBBBBBSW BSSl CSTiL-'as I VBBBlS " BBBkaBBW
lt s 'be Man.
10c Luna Oil and Batter
milk Soap, 3 cakes.
23c Cntleura Soap.
23c Ilainer'a Natural Soap.
25c Poslam
Skin Soap.
ented Crcetfri
A Regular
25c Tube
An excellent paste to
use for preventing pyor
rhea, removing tartar,
whitening the teeth and
hardening the gums.
At All of Our
Five Stores
There is nothing
better than an Ake
Eie Kidney Plaster
for lame backs, es
pecial l.y when
caused from cold
or kidney trouble.
Regular 35c size.
This sale 'e
23c Sal Ilepatlea.
23e Bliss Native
Herb Tablets.
25c Simmons' Liver
25c lied
25c IVyeth Sau-e
and Bnluhur Soapi
Medicated, for Com
plexion, Bath, Hair,
and Toilet; especially
recommended to re
move dandruff.
25c Lorlmer'a Hair
23c Barnard's Hair
Gloss; a pomade and
23c Palmer's "sir
25c Ford's
2 Be
Choice- ...
7th & E Sit R.W.
7lh&MJU.l.W. j
25c P. D. Q. A sure kill
er for Bedbugs, and the
best preventive to put on
beds after Cleaning.
29c niaek Fins;' Insect
23e P. D. Q. Rat and
Roach Paste.
23c Craek Shot, fatal to
roaches, water bugs and
2 5e Dead
stuck. 23e Reach
sa'ult. " m
25c Corro
sive Sublimate
14th & U :ir..W.
llh a H JU. S. E.
25e Sulpho NapthaL
23c Oloxogen.
23c Wampole'a For
mnlld Solution.
25e Improved Do
bell's Solution, for
catarrh and cold in
head. Full pint bottles.
t ( UIW s7r a ,
iioacbr ronaer,
. 23c IsTnoI.
25c Glyco
i. bolre
25c diraird'i
Complexion Cream
will remove pim
ples or money re
'unded. 23c Criiin'i
Peroxide Cream, a
mild skin bleach.
25c Froatllla. for
rough skin.
2Se PonjPa Van
tm.raK' Cream.
25e Itossllne, for
nans and lips.
25c Graham's Cu
helps to
Corn or
2Se Purr Ilrlstlr Shalns; Brushes.
Be -Williams' Mas Soap; 3 cakes.
23e China Shaving; Macs.
25e Sloraan's Beard Softener.
2Se nrslnol Shavlnp; Stick.
23c Johnson's Shavlnie Crenm.
23e Imported nay
Rural half pint
23e Suspensory.
Six KVer-Ready
23c Plso's Cough Remedy.
25c Juniper Tar for colds.
25c Ajer's Cherry Pectoral.
25c Bell's Pine Tar and Honey.
25c White Pine, plain or 'with
tar. Excellent lor
children or adults. 4
ounce bdttle.
25e Bull's Cough
raham'a Cn-
ff Parker's
V ci ni: Li
Mild Skin
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