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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 11, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 2

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(Continued from First Page.)
John N. Potter, aid to Major General
Btddte, and J. M. Nye, ape .Mai agent
?f the State Department.
Speelal Body l.itW
Inspector Clifford L. Grant, chief of
detectives; Inspector Harry L. Gess
ford, assistant superintendent of po
Jlea; Detective Edward Kelly, and
'S?ft W. O. Holmes also accompanied
the prince as a special body guard.
Capt. George H. Williams, of the I
Fourth precinct, and a native of Eng
land. has charge of the detail of de
tectives that will compose the body ;
guard of the prtnce in Washington.
The luncheon at the Belmont home
and the visit to the White House are.)
the only events programmed for the
prince during the afternoon, whioh |
wfll be spent In receiving Sailers at ,
the Beffnont home.
This evening Vice President Mar
shall will give a dinner in honor of j
the. prince at the.Belmont home, and
later in the evening the prince will |
attend a Congressional reception at
the Library of Congress. Wednesday :
morning will be devoted to sight
seeing, and in the evening the royal
guest will attend a dinner In his
honor by Secretary of State Lansing
at the Lansing home
T? Iff. V rrnoa Thursday.
Thursday afternoon the prince wfll |
go by motor to Mt. Vernon to pay '
tribute at the tomb of George Wash- |
ngton. and In the evening he will en
\ tertain at dinner at the British em- J
On Friday the prince will Inspect
the S'avaJ Academy at Annapolis and
review the regiment of midshipmen in
training there.
During his visit in the United States
the Prlnca of Wales wHl decorate 175
American officers for gallantry in
naval and army service during the
war. "??About half of these officers
will receive their decorations in
Washington-and the remainder during
his stay In New Torlc, where he will
- go on leaving here.
The program fcr the entertainment
of the Prince^ of Wales aa?%rranged
by the Stata^Department Is more
elastic than that arranged for the
Belgian rulers during their stay in
the Nation's Capital. Among places
the prince will visit during his stay
here, aside from the many notable
Government edifices, will be Red Cross
headquarters. Walter Reed Hospital,
and the aviation fields near here.
Hgy Visit Other ritlea
Although the prince is scheduled to |
leave Washington Friday he is not
scheduled to reach Jersey City until
Tuesday?a week from t<?day, and
this leaves four days of his itinery
unaccounted for. It is said that dur
ing this interim the prince may visit
Richmond, and other cities of the
(Oast Including Philadelphia.
On Saturday. November 22. after a ,
Jilt One Trial Convinces Teu
Sloan's Liniment Helps Drive
Away Rheumatic Twinge*.
WHY endure pain when you
ks*? Sloan's Liniment will
relieve it promptly? It
couldn't remain the World's
Mmment for 3S years If it wasn't
highly beneficial in relieving rheu
matic aches, stiff joints, sore muscles,
lumbago, neuralgia, strains, bruises,
eapoture to vreather results.
!>??? Iroln without niikiii, leaving
no stained skin, clogged pores, mus- I
siness. A pain and ache liniment {
that stands alone in doing what it
is meant to do. Get a bottle today
and keep It handy. All druggists. '
Three slz^s?35c. TOc, $1.(0.
Hypp it httndy
Liberty Bonds
We Will Pay t'*r ?M B?i4>
1st .T-? per ml 954. .10
1st 4S4 P?r mt $47.75
In* ?V4 per rest
3rd 4^4 per eeat $47.12
4th 4 Vi J*rr rem $??.?7
\ leteey 4*? per rest ... $50.25
In addition to these prices
we psy full vslue for Liberty
Bond coupons due.
Ws buy tl$0. $300 and $1,000
Ltbrty Bonds of all issues.
Liberty Investment Co.,
920 F Street N. W.
Opea Sally 8t$0 a.as. r? H.-OO p n.
ru$ New York A?e. (tat. ?ad l$tb>.
Pre/. Cain. Miss fusfeoca sad Mra H.
L. Hail caa teach J OH la a f?w l?aaoas tf
yea caa be taogfct All tA? latest stcpa.
Waits. Oae-gt?p, Fax-Trot, etc. Private
I? ns asy boar. 7k. Chooea the RIOHT
WAT ACADKJf T sad you will not be dla
sppetatad. Opes I i a it 11 p. a
Washington Hostesses and British Royalty Entertained Today and Fifty-Nine Years
Fifty-nine years ago the Baron Renfrew, grandfather
of the" present Prince of Wales, visited th? United States
and was entertained lavishly by Washington society. In
those days?the days when America was torn by the dif
ficulties of the slave problem?means of transportation had
not been perfected as they are today, but nevertheless the
late ruler of the British empire saw much of America.
At the right is shown a photograph of Harriet Lane,
a niece of President Buchanan, who carried the role of
hostess in entertaining Baron Renfrew, shown at her left.
Opposite is a recent photograph of Mrs. Wilson, who is
today hostess to the Prince of Wales. The Prince is shown
second from the left Prince Edward has attended many
dances since his arrival on this continent and it would not
occasion much surprise if he were to attend one or more
dances while in
Edward, was
and the waltz at
the chatelaine of
and so it would
follow his
five-day visit in-New York, the prince
will board H. M. S. Renown for Hali
fax from whence after a short visit
he will return to England. Before
leaving the United States the prince
will visit West Point, where officers
who directed American operations
overseas, were trained.
When the prince attends special
services at Trinity Church In New
York next Sunday he wfll be escorted
to a pew which was occupied by his
grandfather. King Edward VII, when
as Baron Renfrew he attended serv
ices there on October 14. 1860.
TON. Nov. 11.?The Prince of Wales'
arrival in the United States was de
void of any suggestion of "hands
across the sea." Rather it savored f>f
"All hands roued" in its utter democ
racy and dearth of formality.
Arriving at Route's Point, N. Y.,
last night. Just inside 'the American
border, the prince readily acceded to
an insistent demand from the villagers
to shake hands. He used his left hand ]
for this purpose, explaining that 'Tve '
done a lot of that with the right j
It was a typically American small- i
town reception?wholehearted, sincere
and entirely spontaneous. The ^ince
jfhowed keen delight in the oddness ;
and informality of his welcome.
Prince Edward, alighting from the
special train, touched Anr-rican soil :
for the first time, fifty-nine years and
some months after hip illustrious !
grandfather, who was later Edward j
VII. arrived In America. The entire
population of 2,000 was down at the
dimly lighted little station to ass^t '
the official reception committee in
greeting the royal guest. The cojn
mostly wore silk hats, the
townspeople wore caps with ear mufTx
to protect themselves from the biting
A cheer went up as the prince
stepped to the platform and the Sixty
third infantry band played "God Save
the King" and "The Star Spangled
Banner." Ktjward stood at attention
and the guard of hofior presented
Secretary Lansing then strode for- i
ward and shook the prince's hand?the
left?after which the other members
of the committee and the villagers had
their innings squeezing the royal
Relieve I At alt
S&otfte Nerves
Diamonds are popular at any
time. They bespeak prosperity and
success. The wearing of a diamond
affords pleasure not only to the
wearer but to all who see it. It is
to your advantage both socially and
m business to w<ar correct and beau
tiful jewelry.
361 Penna. Avenue
Diamond Experts. Established 53 Years
ntAMO.vng i? pluscious stocks ptrchaski).
Noon?The Prince of Wales
and his suite arrive and ex
change greetings with Vice
President Marshall, members of
the Cabinet, and representatives
from the Senate ancl House in
the President's reception room
at the Union Station.
12:15 p. m.?Party will drive
from Union Station through the
Capitol Grounds and down Penn
sylvania avenue to Sixteenth
street; thence to the Perry Bel
mont home, 1618 New Hamp
shire avenue, official residence
, of Prince .duripg Washington
1:15 p. m.?Prince Edward
will entertain members of suite
and American officials attached
to party at Belmont home.
3 p. m.?Prince Edward wilK
call on Mrs. Wilson at White
House and probably visit Presi
dent Wilson.
Evening?The Prince will at
tend a dinner by Vice President
Marshall at Belmont residence.
The Congressional reception
scheduled for tonight at the Li
brary of Congress has been post
poned until tomorrow night.
Revenues From All Sources
Estimated at $1,000,000
Prince Edward, who, by the way. in
k'nown in bis family circle under the
nickname "David." is the richest
prince in the world. His chief source
of revenue arises from the Duchy of
Cornwall, which was settled on him
when his father, King George,
ascended the throne. His gross rev
enue from his vast estates exceeds
$1,000,000 each year.
The dukedom of Cornwall comes to
the prince by virtue of his position
as the eldest son and heir of the King.
The title of Prince of Wales was be
stowed on him as an act of grace by
his father, who, contrary to the gen
eral belief, is not obligated to grant
this dignity to his first born.
The dignity of the Prince of Wales
carries with it no revenues, nor pven
prerogatives. Its holder is entitled to
sit in the House of Lord*, not as the
Prince of Wales, but as the Duke of
Edward I " was the first King of
England to bestow the title of Prince
of Wales on his heir, which was done
with the object of reconciling the dis
gruntled W?lch chieftains to English
domination. Tt was not until the time
of Edward 111 that the earldom of
Cornwall wu raised to a dukedom,
and bestowed upon his son Edward,
the Black Prince.
In addition to his income as Duke
of Cornwall, the prince annually re
ceives a legacy of $350,000 settled on
him by Parliament. Not only is his
income the greatest of any prince In
the world, but it is the greatest ever
received by an heir apparent to the
British throne. -
Doctor Prescribes
D.D J), for Banker
Write to H. J. Bowers, Cashier Vint Natieaal
Bank. Tracy City. Teas.
'The wottt esse of Rcsetns I beiievs
aafsoe ever aiperienred. Was HtUng
me wild. Sent for mr doctor. He rec
ommended Thrm Ds. Marvelous relief
(Tom the ?ery flr?t application."
Anroo* ?ufTerinc from ikln trouble?mild or
severe? tboald inrsstifste st once the merits
?f 0. D. D. Try it todsr We faaraatee the
'irst bottle. Mc, me sad *1M.
Lotion for Shin Disease
PMele'i Drag Store*
British "Crown Prince"
Sure of Big Welcome
From Capital Society
Deep within the heart of the popu
i lace Is a profound curiosity as to
1 kings and crowns. It Is that hero
worship latent in our fancy, which
quickens, inqulsitiveness. and causss
Mrs. Grundy, weary with the high
coat of living, domestic worries and
Bolshevism, to Song for the advent
of the Prince. Like the' question of
Peter "Pan to the theatrical audience:
"Do you believe in fairies?"?there
ia a longing like little Cinderella in
the ashes, for the prince to arrive.
Other young noblemen have visited
this country, but in many cases we
had to be told thtir titles; yet this
present scion ot Windsor needs no
introduction to the States which bor
der the Atlantic coast, where foot of
Pilgrim and Cavalier have trod since
the days when the "Mayflower," the
"Susan Constant." the "God Speed,"
and "Discovery" set sail from Eng
land for the west. English customs
still cling to-Boston, in her tea-drink
ing. and to Virginia in her fox-hunt
ing; and so. from the Hub to old
Richmond, the breat grandson of
much-beloved Victoria .will be wel
comed with all cordiality. '
Kdtrard. Pr*j<-emsikrr.
When the grandfather of the pres
ent Princ** of Wales came to Wash
ington a-s the guest of President Bu
chanan. he Vas wearied to death by
public receiftion* and diplomatic din
ners. It was a graceful touch of his
diplomacy (which~iater won for him
, the title of "The Peacemaker of Eu
rope") Utat he should have planted a
tree at the Tomb of Washington; for
be it remembered he was the grand
; son of George III. and it was the first
occasion when the heir apparent to
i the British throne had come to the
i Capitol of the lost colonies. Upon his
, return to England, in a letter to our
President, his royal mother wrote
j thus of this circumstance: "The inter
esting and touching . scene at the
(crave of George Washington. may be
fitly taken of our present, and I trust
j our future relations. ? ? ? He* (the
Prince of Wales) cannot sufficiently
| praise the great cordiality with which
he has been everywhere greeted in
your country. ? ? ? I fully reciprocate
| to your nation the feelings thus made
I apparent and look upon them as form
ing an important link to connect two
nations of kindred origin and char
acter. whose mutual esteem and
friendship must awaly? have so ma
terial an influence upon their respect^
Ive development and prosperity. Be
, lieve me alwayp, Your good friend,
That was the sentiment of Engalnd
in 1S0O; JJjat is the sentiment of the
British empire today, in sending Vis
count Brey. her most distinguished
minister to thelembussy at Washing
Iirhuan Aa lloarl.
As President Buchanan was a single
man his niece, the beautiful Harriet
bane was mistress of the White
House and presided with that ex
! quisite tact which had already made
her a favorite at the f^ourt of St.
James when Buchanan Was minister
to England. Few women ever enjoy
ed such privileges or met occasions
with such charm of manner as graced
I this lovely representative from
" WheatlandH," Pennsylvania. She
witnessed her uncle and Lord Tenny
son receive their doctor of law de
j grees at Oxford; toured the Continent,
j visited Brussels, Aix-la-Cliapelle, and
even Coblenz which has since become
1 a household word. g
It is also peculiar)/ Interesting,
since as nations like individuals, we
seem to walk in circles, that Harriet
Lane waa present at the Vatican
when Cardinal Gibbons, who now en
tertains Cardinal Mercier, received his
red robe and ring from Pope Leo XIII.
Never were two types ?f beauty more
dissimilar than the fair blue-eyed,
golden-haired Harriet Lane and the
brunette type to which Edith Boiling
Wilson belongs.
Called "< oonl Renfrew.'
King Edward was known and called
by hia mother's wish. "Count. Ren
frew" while a guest ?t the White
House. It Is not out of place to
mention as one of the curious happen
ings of history, that the Executive
Mansion was chrlbtened "the White
House" tts baptism by ftre- in
r?UnW^T w'th England in 1812 when
Es^s*.assMr -*-?
Princ' ,m"'
saw nt to decline by explaining ??,?,
und?le??f th* Unltw3 States would not
understand It. Thi, ls. indeed, worthy
fix-trots 1 *h? ?f the two
a? . ' Uzz w*ltslng of TounK
(ver ha? |ay J"' ?'?n?J?on, how
Canad^hi^^Ht1: X.'SEj ?
srM^.-p 1 '?'?
Visit! Brulta.
Yet if restrictions held sway in the
noT*! p" Mansion, regulation? were
byf^v alters* wh*' 'D Vir*in1a- "tiled
lieht in Wrt ho*e progeny still de
light in riding to hounds; and to at~
Brandon. the history home of the
Harrisons, on the James. a fox hunt
waa arranged for Edward VII. Here
again historic bygones intruded the
? ?!7 J?f ?Id Mortality, for Bran!
Dominion *?mMt man?r in thp ?ld
"BrT?r ? I"?! n?nP other ,h?" the
Briar Patch whence came that
riUson wh"d fpatrlotic Benjamin Har
he ,,d Mm s,snature to
the Declaration of ? Independence
around which cluster some of the
grim puns of that epoch. Ben Frank
lin had already remarked: "We must
all hang together, or we will all lianc
separately;" and Carrol of M ry
"oX r.sr'~n- ?"
the rel-f 1 ; "0n,e W,t r""srked on
the relative lesijness of Carroll and
Zn Ml^f "arr,"?"- "Carroll's agonv
would b- the longest!** and suggested
a probable confusion as to which Car
MnaU?U bC ca,I''d uP?n to pay the
penalty, so. nothing daunted, the
patriot of Maryland added to his sig
nature "of Carrollton." Other Har
TSl^ *J*.? written thr'r n?me?
in history as two Presidents, of this
tdhV^.rehp?d0U:r,,y hflv- ^
? Kdward'a Grndmi.
asLa'vo,.thhS 'fen,al who
!*n?rt WaJI an all-around good
Wales l?,%Vm ff Ue pre8ent Prince of
ant ~.L simply a parellel to that of
?alm t h1" tn*I,Bh gentleman of the
and The BriH J**?, nothinTto tell.
*tthefact ^Th?U 'V?* P,eas^
ine ?act. The press has been full
All know I? hi* arriv8? Canadii.
ceJs Par* InH rr?rd 01 ,<The I,rin"
f ' _ ? those other reiriniont**
to srtir y* '?%&? ,rs
fellows in Th ! new many of thps"
enows in the trenches, and his uni
^rHtlvCOUHte"y a"d romradeshi"p has'
?"5S-LSSJ? S.ra
His Personality.
The Prince of Wales is twentv-flv?
*"*' 8Vn 8in?f'e. which has caused no
Princess Patricia, he will likely fol*
low the bent of his own preferences"
and wed where his heirt iJJJ ,
British Ideals have greatly hVn"^
motto thPEnWfr dand Cec" B?oa.fe
"T'pleas",Vhe E7'and'" te
views of the realm Th dem?cratitc
forever eliminated some !m!.
ssni' srziss. -Pr~l
would have to be ,,as8ed ere he
go wooing on the Tiber s? ?h.? H!
belief holds, there will he ? 5 ,
alliance to complicate Condition's aF
2??-- 80 tvPic?" i* he of t?'nor.?
mal Briton, with hia or
nance and steady eyes. co?Dte
I'nlrerMty Llf^.
rated as a mmshlp'man^al^T hi'
-Uo. ^ ?? ????.
Dartmouth and Oxford. From the '
British viewpoint It la more essential
to study men than books; so at (Ox
ford he wore the ordinary gown, Join
ed In ordinary sports and entertained
in ordinary way his friends. A crowd
tried to see him once on. his way to
lectures, and it was reaented with
backets of water. His university life
would not have been complete with
out the athletic side to which the
English youth has always given spe
cial attention; hence, he golfed and
played football on the second eleven,
not being sufficiently athletic to
make the first. All through his Ox
ford days he was treated exae<ly like
other men. If he left his seat at the
theater, it was taken by some one
else; so that in many ways this train
ing fitted him for the life of a soldier,
which he was so soon to realise.
Kltefceaei'a RcfauL
Karly in the war he begged Kitch
ener to let him venture with the other
young noblemen who were so gladly
giving their lives for England. He
argued if death befell him. he had
"plenty of brothers at home.""* "It I
get killed," he said. "It will be no
body's business but my own."
"1 shall make It my business." re
plied Kitchener, "that you are not al
lowed where there Is such a possibil
This guardianship extended so ieng
as the Prince of Wales was in France;
but when a German submarine had
claimed Kitchener, and the Prince of
Wales went to Italy, the perils he ex
perienced were hair-raising .with the
Italian army in the snow of Mount
Gappa. 3,000 feet above the Venetian
plain, surely satisfied his hot blood.'
The Tommies were wont to say
when he first came to the trenches,
"H^jf a Jake," but very soon opinion
changed, for when the verdict of those
in authority went forth. "He if not
equipped by temperament or ability
for sole responsibility in the field.",
The prince served for a whole spring
as a dispatch messenger in the
trenches. Though N experiencing
troubfe with gas mask near Amiens,
which made him Sick for a day. >flis
was.not his sole casualty, tor he was
winded in the arm by a flying splin
ter thaf got him miles behind the fir
ing line. Often would he give a lift
in his car to some unsuspecting pri
vate. for he is democratic to the back-*
bone, and like the late King Edward,
a good mixer. He offered for the air
service, but was rejected, and as his
examinations did not reach the re
quired mark. Sir Douglas Haig""hever
promoted him the only recognition
accorded him was being on the staff
of Sir John French.
Book* Give Him Headache.
He has never been a student, ac
knowledging that even Shakespeare
gives him a headache; though he pos
sesses his grandfather's sound in
stinct in selecting his friends. He
fidgets under the oratory poured
The Quick Way to <
Stop a Cough
< >
This hMMi-nadf iytw does Ifc* ' J
werk Id a harry, Barflr W?
pmd. aad ?<? afcst ft.
You might be surprised to know
I that the best thing you can uae for
a severe cough, s a remedy which ia
easily prepared at home in lust a few
moments. It's cheap, but for prompt
results it beats anything else you ever
tried. I'aually sto;* the ordinary
i cough or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes
1 pleasant, too?children like it?and it
i* pure and good.
| Pour 2ys ounces of Pinex in a pint
bottle; then till it up with plain CTanu
lated sugar syrup. Or use cl&ritied
molasses, honey, or corn syrup. instead
of sugar syrup, if desirca. Thus you
make a full pint--a family supply-*
but costing no more than a small
bottle of ready-made cough syrup.
And as a cough medicine, there if
really nothing belter to be had at any
price- It goes right to the spot and
give? quick, lasting relief. It promptly
neals the inflamed membrane9 that
line the throat and air passages, stopa
the annoying throat tickle, loosens the
I phlegm, and soon your cough stops en
tirely. Splendid for bron. ntis, croup,
hoarseness and bronchial aethma.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norway pine ettract, tarpoua
for its healing effect on the mem
I branes. ,
To avoid disappointment ask yo\?r
( druggist for "2% ounces of Pine*"
witn directions and don't accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfaction or money refuoded.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, led.
upon him In Canada, bat has replied
with a grace none expected, even
though his voice trembled with shy
ness at time* He may be "His Royal
Highness in England." bat on thia
vide, among the cowboya out toward
Manitoba, the query runa. "Hare or
'ave you aeen the kid?" He looks bet*
ter in the white cap, of the naval
uniform than clad as a sol44er. and
Respite hla slender form, all Cana
dlana declare: "There ia the making
of a king in him that the empire will
be proud of. for he is a real man "
Since ont from the Btst M growling
Fundy. emerged "the Draron." "Hali
fax." and "Dauntless" dropped anchor,
the strong hand of Canadian lsyalry
has atretched in loving graap to the
lad. Like the hammer* of Thor. thr
twenty-one guna of "The Renown.'
Britain'* latest fighting monster, I
boomed hla arrival with royal sahtte
In the provinces, the sickle was left
in the grain; the fisherman's boat
hauled up on the shore; the work*
shop empty?the Prince of Walaa hat
arrived; and Sir Robert Borden, the
Premier, and the Duke of Devonshire,
the .governor general, wete with the
crowd* to welcome him with will
cheer*. It is a hard Job. being a
prince; for to right and left of hiin,
tablets awaited to be unveiled: cor
nerstone* dedicated; garden fete* to
attend. He officially opened the im
mense structure which spans the 8t.
Lawreocr at Quebec, one of the most
wonderful bridge* ever built. He ap
preciates the work women have done
*t the front, and hu j>M? ? ftM tar
prcMMH on tbO*?a*4?4 at the k*'
* AH 9t rm?i.
TJir Capadtan Pacific placed at kit
disposal a magnificent trai*. ia wfcfe>
he will have traveled over MjMt
miles before his trip In the d ami ate a
Is completed Aa his asttt ws<|
"I serve." the prince has been maa:
rracious in the perfunctory calls ?ys<
his time: yet the paopte of Canada d
not wish him to carry ksae ns? net?
the memory of formal functions. ??
he has been taken to the great whan:
granaries of Winnipag. where hi'
buying turned the market far that
day, and he has also been treated ts
a glimpse of ranch life in Mbarta
> He was enthusiastic about rldtag ?
skittish cay use after oattle < "capias
from the "round-up." and eating at
1 the noon-day "chop wagon' * he a at
the "Bar 0" ranch; but be rataae*
to attempt to brand any mi'*rlr|i
though he aaaiated the cow-pu?
itn beating the fVons. and watehas
! with keenest Interest the bunch at
1 cattle whicl^ mdksrii aver ZJtM
frisky staarg
to riu a cou> v ?n
lots). It steps ths O?h aad
? n? works off the (Ml M. W ?Kr??l
I sicaatare en saeh ban. me M*
I Ml
rcwp (
P-B Multiseason
/ ? ?
? .. . ?* ?? > ?* ? ?? ? ^
f 1 ? * y *
On and off, many times a day,
the overcoat gets more usagne
than anything else you wear in
I *. . V *
Fine style is nothing, gw5
clothes count little, if the tailor
ing is not "there." This is the
garment in which tight seams
and secure buttons count.
In P-B overcoats we use pur?
thread silk for stitching. Imita
tion silk is easily broken, but the
real silk that we use is tougher
than cotton. We fasten the but
tons on with extra-heavy waxed
silk thread. We double-stitch
wherever possible, and stitch all
edges of cloth, even where it
never shows.
So P-B overcoats are multi
season overcoats.^rhey go
through winter after winter.
P-B Multiseason Overcoats
$40 to $75
The Avenue at Ninth Daily, 8:30 to 6

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