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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, May 20, 1899, Image 11

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and Worn
( Work and drudge! \
Health disregarded!
Haven't time to be sick. Tired and ailing
but can't stop work.
Stop long enough to remember that all
there is in life is
forfeited when health
goes. Pay attention
to early symptoms
and write to Mrs.
Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass., for advice.
Mrs. Evelyn Wood, 518
Fulton Street, Peoria, 111 .,
writes :
"I wish to say to my suffer
ing sisters that if they want
to be free from those dreadful
diseases with which women
are so apt to be afflicted, take
Mrs. Pinkham 's Vegetable
Compound. I suffered for
four years. My troubles were
leucorrhœa and irregular
menstruation. The menses
appeared too often, and lasted
too long. I became very poor,
looked badly, had no appetite.
I felt as though death would
be a relief. My friends ad
vised me to take more out
of-door exercise, but hardly
realized that I was too weak
to go out. I resolved to try
Mrs. Pinkham's medicines,/
and after taking several bot-j
ties of Compound, also used ]
the Liver Pills and Sanative I
Wash, I can truly say I am
enjoying a new life. Menses
have become regular, and
last the proper length of time.
I feel better than I have for
ten years. I praise your I
medicine to all my friends^
If any one would like to write
to me in regard to your Vege
table Compound, and what it
has done for me, I will gladly
answer their letter."
Mrs. S: Barnhart, New
Castle, Pa., writes :
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: I
intended to have written to
you before, but since my re
covery I have been very busy,
1 had been sick ever since my
marriage, seven years ago;
have given birth to seven
children, and had two miscar
riages. I had falling of womb,
leucorrhœa, pains in back
and legs; dyspepsia and a
nervous trembling of the
stomach. Now I have none
of these troubles and can en
joy my life. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
has worked wonders for me."
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
will surely aid suffer
ing women and the
sympathetic advice of (_
Mrs. Pinkham is al
ways promptly forth
coming on request.
Mrs. Bratiish's Happy Letter.
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham— About two years ago I Vegan to
run down and soon became almost a wreck. I lost my appe
tite and began to lose flesh ; my blood was impoverished and
I had to leave our store. The doctor gave me a little tonic,
but I steadily grew worse and consulted another doctor. He
helped me in some ways, but my headaches continued, and I
began to have night sweats and my rest was so disturbed that
I would have hysteria and would cry and worry over business
matters and my poor health. Finally, husband took nc South,
but with no benefit. This was a year ago ; no one can ever
know what a winter of misery I spent. Would b'oat after
eating and was troubled with palpitation of heart and whites.
Having read by happy chance of your medicine, I bought it
and wrote for your advice, and before having finished the
first bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham 's Vegetable Compound, the
hysterics nearly stopped and I slept soundly. I used seven or
eight bottles with such benefit that I am as healthy as I can
ever remember of being. I shall never cease to sound your
praises."— rirs. E. fl. Bradish, 179 Dix Av., Detroit, nich.
More Than a Million Women Have Been
Helped by Mrs. Pinkham's Advice
and Medicine.
(Continued from Tenth Page.)
is a campaign lie invented by some jeal
ous of Mr. Goddard's candidacy for sev
eral important positions.
Mrs. Marshall's art exhibition at the
college will take place on Saturday.
Friends of the art class and others are
invited to see this exhibition of student's
The annual college concert which takes
place at the opera house this year on May
26th, will be as the others have been a
musical event. The music class is en
gaged in rehearsals for the event.
A fair house composed chiefly of» the
curious went to see John L. Sullivan on
Monday night. The show had but few
redeeming features.
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Lucius
Seymour Storrs gave a delightful
luncheon to a few of her lady friends at
Miss Newall's on Black street. The
tables were very prettily arranged and
decorated with American beauty roses.
The repast was served in five courses and
eight ladies partook of the dainty edibles.
The Contemporary club held its last
meeting of the season this week and was
the guest of Mrs. L. S. Willson. Mrs.
Marshall presided over the meeting. Miss
Cantwell read a paper on Wordsworth,
Mrs. Willson and Miss Travis and Prof,
the evening Welsh rarebit was served to
those present, Mrs. Willson and Miss
Travis presiding over the chafing dishe
Mrs. McLean and Mrs. John Boyles
gave a reception to over two hundred
friends at the McLain residence on Fri
day afternoon and evening.
it was an j
event of great pleasure, and in every way
a social success. The following ladies as
sisted in entertaining: Mrs. Soper, Fin- ,
Klrshncr, Steel, Stanton, j
lay, Moger,
Wylie and Misses Travis. aGrdner, Cam
eron, Janet Van Allen and Minnie Steven
On Monday evening of this week Miss
Bancroft gave a lecture at the Methodist
church on the subject "Home Missions,"
and a Woman's Home Missionary society
was organized and the following officers
elected: President, Mrs. Bull; vice presi
dent, Mrs. Fletcher; second vice presi
dent, Mrs. Tait; corresponding secretary,
Naomi Cook; recording secretary, Miss
Pen well; treasurer, Mrs. Brenneman;
librarian, Clara Fisher. The new society
will meet the third Tuesday in each
month and starts out in a way to give
promise of success.
The Ladies' Social, Literary and Do
, , _ __of
rnestie society met in regular session
Wednesday of last week at the home of
Mrs. Brenneman. There was an unusual
ly large attendance and a very success
ful meeting. Mrs. Brenneman at the re
quest of the society reread her very ex
cellent paper on "Boys.'' Mrs. Van Akin
read an interesting and instructive paper
on the life and home of Pope Leo; Miss
Whitbeck entertained the society with a
story in a humorous vein. The usual
spelling lesson, question box, and current
events afforded a deal of amusement and
valuable information. The next meeting
will be held in two weeks time at the
home of Mrs. Trent.
! -
j Tron felt, the remarkable Insulating
! material now being made near Berlin
and rapidly coming into use in Europe,
j is described as consisting essentially of
long and strong woollen fibers which are
impregnated with a by-product of petro
leum, and then coated with gelatine ren
dered insoluble, and also with rubber, af
terward vulcanized. The felt is com
pressed into plates measuring two square
feet and upward, with a thickness of a
third of an inch to two inches. The plates
are very elastic, practically imperishable,
and will sustain a pressure of 20,600
pounds per square inch, while their sur
face is so hard as not to be cut by bolt
heads or iron girders. Aside from its in
. . , . , . . I
sulatmg properties, the material is \.iiii- (
able under rails and heavy machinery
to prevent vibration.
Triboluminescence is a name lately
given to the emission of light without
heat that occurs on crushing certain sub
stances, like sugar. The phenomenon lias
been found by Mr. Wm. J. Pope to lie
particularly striking in saccharin under
certain conditions, the bluish-white flash .
when the cry tais are broken in any way |
being noticeable in a well lighted room;
but no light appears when the saccharin
is pure, or when the crystals are pre
pared in any way except by. evaporating
a solution in acetone, or after the crys
tals have stood a few weeks. Other sub
stances showing the strange phosphor
esence are hippuric acid and certain de
rivatives of santonin. The cause is still
a mystery, but recent study seems to in
dicate that the light is due to some pe
culiarity of crystalline structure.
The eggs of the English sparrow and
other birds in America prove to be very
variable in color, shape and size, and Mr.
J. W. Jacobs has recorded aberrations of
some kind in 110 species.
Wirlcess telegraphy Is no new thing.
We have long had forms of it, as M.
Bichat of Nancy stated the other day, in
optical telegraphy and in ordinary
speech, the former depending on sig
nals flashed by waves of fight and the lat
ter on sound vibrations. The new tele
graphy simply uses vibrations of another
sort—those of electricity. The electric
waves are oscillations set up by exciters,
and they radiate into space, traversing
walls, wood, etc., but not metals. Hi-rtz
caught the oscillations on a resonant re
ceiver, which, however, was not very
sensitive. The wireless telegraphy first
attempted by Popoff the Russian in 1895,
and by Marconi the Italian in 1896, has
been made successful only through an
apparatus devised in 1890 by Prof. Bran
ly of France, and consisting of a glass
tube containing metal filings, which are
placed in circuit with a battery and a
galvanometer. The battery current hut
slightly affects the galvanometer, on ac
count of the poor conduction of the fil
ings. When, however, electric oscilla
tions from a spark discharge—near or
distant—reach the filings, the conduc
tivity is instantly increased and the g il
vancmeter needle greatly deflected. This
tube, now generally known as a "co
herer," was first called a "radius-conduc
tor." The transmitter of M. Ducretet, a
French instrument maker, consists of a
dot-and-dash maniuplator, resembling
a Morse key; an interrupter, breaking up
the current into small currents; an in
duction coil; and an oscillator causes
sparks to appear. The receiver is a co
herer with a tape recorder. With such
apparatus, signals are sent oveurthe
buildings of Paris, from the Eiitei »wer
to the Pantheon, 2V4 miles, with all the
precision of ordinary telegraphy.
Photographs of the solar spectrum,
which are obtained by means of large
concave "gratings" or rulings of 20,000
lines to the inch, lack distinctness at llie
edges because the focal plane of the
spectroscopic gratings is curved. The
deflect has been remedied by Sir Norman
Lockyer by using bent photographic films
instead of flat glass plates, and a .spec-
trum 0 inches long tints photographed is (
sharp from one end to the other.
- I
In Argentina a scarabaeid beetle of the
genus Frox has developed a taste for
grasshoppers' eggs, and is regarded as a
possible subduer of the grasshopper pest.
Malaria, says Dr. Robert Koch, is the
inost formidable obstacle to the devel-
opment of tropical colonies. It is dis-
tilled all over the globe, its German form
being the mild swamp fever, while it ap-
pears in a much more severe type in Med-
iterranean countries, and reaches its
most violent and malignant form in the
blackwater fever of the tropics. Its ori-
gin lias been traced as a parasite in the
blood. This germ appears as an easily
recognized ring in the red corpuscles,
and enlarges, splits Into fragments, and
within a few hours produces more than
twenty young parasites, rapidly extend-
ing infection throughout the blood. Ma-
laria is not contagious, blood-sucking in-
sects film mosquitoes seeming to be
chiefly responsible for its spread. The
stages of the fever are found to corres-
pond exactly with the development of the
parasites, whose reproduction is checked
, , . . _ , „ , • , 1
ing with quinine. '\ he study of malanal
by quinine, and treatment consists in re
moval from infected localities and dos
P®^ c ; e J^ ^onquMt^of the most be lutilul j j
discase opens a new field, in which -sue
cess is declared to be equivalent to the ,
peaceful conquest of 1
portions of the globe.
Records of soil temperature have been
kept at stations of the Royal Meteroro
logical Society since 1881, the observa
tions having been made at depths of 3,
6, 12, 24 and 48 inches. It appears that in
nearly all cases the soil is slightly warm
r, on the yearly average, at a depth of j
ne foot, than is the air, although tin*
winter temperature of soil and air is
about the same. The soil in summer may
be as much as 3 deg. warmer than the
The smallest watch in the world has
been finished by P. Ditisheim, a famous
Swiss mechanician. It is not quite 27-100
__of an inch in diameter, and weighs less
than 15 grains, while the weight of its
spring balance is less than 2-1,000 of a
grain, a weight measurable only (by the
most sensitve chemical balance. When
newly cleaned and oiled, the watch runs
28 hours, even the thinnest oil soon affect
ing its running.
A stage curtain for a French mpera
house is 54 by GO feet in size, made up of
% i neh aluminum plates, and weighs 4,000
pounds. Sheets iron would weigh 11,000.
New York World: "Give me a drink,
sir, for the love of God!" asked an old
man, well beyond three-score and ten,
who stumbled into the West Sixty-eighth
street police station last night.
Sergeant Coffey was nodding at his
desk at the oft-repeated tale of hard luck ;n
had heard so many times before, but
the name "Lincoln" aroused him. Then
he listened to John Jeremia's story. He
had cooked many a meal for Abraham
Lincoln when he was president. He said:
"I served thru months In the war. I
enlisted in the Turner regiment in 1862,
under Colonel Kaps. After I was dis
charged I went to Washington and got
work as a chef in Willard's hotel. Presi
dent Lincoln took many of ids meals
there. He liked my dishes so well that
he wouldn't let any other cook prepare
his steaks.
"When I left and went to Marconib's
restaurant, next door, he followed me.
well that
Why, sir, he liked what I did
I ho often came back into the kitchen to
( superintend the cooking of something lie
had ordered. He always wanted to know
where I had learned to cook so well. One
| years ago^ when
day I told him it had been learned by
hard knocks.
" 'Yes,' said lie, 'I've had some educa
tion of that sort myself.'
"Oh, he was a grand man, was Presi
dent Lincoln," sighed the old man, sadly.
Then lie went on to tell how he had
cooked for President Grant at Atlantic
City and how lie had taken to drink live
' s wife died. Gradually
he lost liis hold; the last place he had
was as cook in a cheap Bowery free
luneli saloon.
"You won't turn me out, sergeant?" lie
pleaded. "Lock mo up if you can't do
any better."
"But you'll go to the island if I do,
said Sergeant Coffey.
"I know it, hut it may keep me out of
the morgue just a little longer," replied
the old fellow, and he was locked up as
a vagrant.
New York Sun; "It was a great
scheme," laughed the claim agent, "and
if I hadn't by the merest chance tumbled
to the old man's game it might have been
going on yet. Some time ago I was noti
fied that a man down the road had had a
cow killed by the cars and that he had
put in a claim for damages. I looked the
matter up, and as It was perfectly
straight on the face of it there was noth
ing to do but to settle with the old man
on the best terms I could get. I did so,
and was hardly back when I was again
notified that the old man had had an
other cow killed by the cars.
"I looked Into that claim a little more
carefully, but it was all right as far as I
could see, and I settled with him. Be
fore I had had time to catch a train back
to the city the old man sent me word that
he had had another cow killed by the
cars. This struck me as being very
strange, particularly so as none of the
train crews had reported killing any
cows. Moreover, they all denied it when
questioned about It.
"I went out where the cow was still
lying by the side of the track and found It
almost cut to pieces. I was about to
settle with the old man, as there was no
other way out of it, when his 10-year-old
boy came running up.
" 'Pop!' he gasped, 'there's another cow
dead! Hury up and we'll drag her down
here and make the old railroad think
that they have killed two this time.'
"Well, the truth of the matter was that
the old man's stock had been dying from
some cause, and he with great fore
thought had dragged the victims down
on the railroad grade, pounded a few
holes In them with a pickaxe, and then
calmly notified the railroad to settle." j
Alaska has bituminous coal.
hour day and

New York pipe
Id lie World of Labor
(Mexico has seven glass factories.
Manchester, England, coremakers
2S shillings a week.
T oledo
carpenters demand the nine
cents per hour.
caulkers won a s
'.for the recognition of their union,
Minnesota State Federation of Labor
will hold its annual convention on June
12 th.
_ j
L ike !
The wages of Pittsburg street railway
employees lias been advanced 10 per cent.
Milwaukee coal heavers struck for 7
and Si cents a ton for unloading soft and
hard coal.
The Lowell Trades and Labor Council
has voted to send $25 every week to the
Marlboro shoe-workers.
Car'insvi'le, III., miniers won a strike
for $70 a month, the eight-hour day and
'JO cents an hour for all overtime.
'Frisco Newsboys' union has decided
that no member shall soil or give away
any paper sold for less than 5 cents.
While one section of socialists was dis
cussing what should be municipalized and
nationalized, another section», meeting in
the same town—Leeds—was engaged in
the «ilscussio« of plans for increasing ihe
j >c . n< i en j Labor party, with an income of
of parliamentary representatives
t ihe noxt Keneral election. The Inde
about $2,600 a year, lias formulated a plan
for contesting twenty-five sPats.
The growth of conciliation and arbitra
tion boards in Great Britain is one of the
features of the industrial life of the end
of the century. No fewer than 1,465 dls
P«tes were brought before various of
these boards in 180» the latest date lor
which collected figures are available, and
of those 809 were settled by the boards
without tlie necessity of a conflict. These
boards exist in all trades, and their num
ber increases every year.
'On Monday last a big strike was or
dered at Toronto', and a thousand work
men are now Idle as n result of an unsat
isfied demand for higher wages. They in
clude bricklayers, molders, cigarmakers,
cVoakmakers, stonecutters and builders'
laborers. There is more building in pro
gress in Toronto today than for tern years
and the strike i» regrette V. The bricklay
ers demnndi'd 40 cents per hour. The
cloakma.kers want 5 to 10 cents increases
per garment, the molders want 25 cents
and hour and t he stonecutters 43 cents
on hour. The cigarmakers object to an
increase in their number of arprcntices.
An, agitation is gradually rising and
swelling out among the iron, and steel
workers of Great Britain for an, increase
*n wages. Tt will he remembered that
their great dispute in 1S9ÏE-8 was over a
question of hours. Now, especially or.
the northeast coast and on the Clyde they
are putting in claims for, usually, a 5 per
cent increase in wages. The engineer
;n „ tradA employers have refused io grant
this, owing to the excessively high price
of material, which, they declare, is mak
ing the trade very unprofitable. A con
ference of representatives of employers
and workmen is to be held In London soon
to discuss the question im all its bearings.
Secretary Deller of the London Plas
terers' union expresses himself as im
mensely satisfied with Ihe way things
have gone in the dispute in the building
trades. Tn the place of intimidating the
men, it has given them a new idea of
their power. Of Ihe upward of 2.000 plas
terers who' were looked out, large num
bers have obtained work elsewhere. At
tempt after attempt nm the part of the
employers in llie building trades to im
port labor from the continent lias failed,
the immigrants being met at the railway
stations and persuaded into going hack to
thor own countries by the picketing ofil
eials of the National Association of Plas
terers. Secessions from Ihe Master
Builders' association are of frequent oc
currence, anid the whole dispute looks
suspiciously like petering out.
Members of the executive board of Fed
Prof. Laborde's Marvelous French Core for Lost Manhood..
tent Absolutely Free by Sealed Mall to All Sufferers, j
The only preparation known to science which really
« 0 tuld>st Manhood is "CALTHOS," themarvelon.
French remedy discovered by Prof. Jule. laborde. It It
controlled in this country by The Von Mohl Company, of
Cincinnati. Ohio, a concern which occupies a high and
', honorable place in the world of medicine. It is one of the
V largest and most responsible bouses in Cincinnati, u
anyone wbo i. acquainted in that city will testily.
Tbe Von Mobl Company invite, all men suffering
from lost Manhood. Spermatorrhoea, Varicocele, JSmatt
Fart, or Wea kness of any nature in the Nerve, or Sexual
Organa to send their names and receive a five days' treat
s 'e- ment. This will prove the wonderful vitalising power»
«f ••CALTHOS«" After using it five days the sufferer. -
will find new vigor in their organs, new force in their
muscles, new blood in their vein., new ambition, and
:,b rapid progrès, toward tbe buoyant feelings and aensa*
I p* tions of younger days.
This liberal free offer it genuine. There i. no swind
ling C.O.D. or Deposit Scheme connected with it. The five
days' treatment is sent by sealed mail to all on request,
wrapped in a plain package, and full printed instruction*
accompany tbe medicine, so that each patient become«
JÜ8 own doctor and cute, himself at home.
It doesn't make any difference what caused the weak*
ne3s- whether bad habits in yout hs or .e xcess, orover»
work, or business troubles. "CALTHOS" will effect a
cure, no matter what big name tbe disease may be called
by doctors.
•i' The Von Mobl Company treat! all correspondence in
perfect confidence. Under no condition, will it make
fe. . public the name, of the thousands wbo have written tew
' timonials telling of their restoration to robust manhood
after other medicines and appliances bave proved worth
- *■ lest. •• CALTHOS" is regularly used in tbe French and
•v' German armies, and the midien in those countries have
come to be perfect models of strength and vitality. Cures
are effected at all ages from twenty to eighty years. Thera
is no cue (except where the stage of epilepsy or inunity
bas been reached) which it will not radically, quickly ana
permanently rare. Sexual weakneu does not cure itself,
ft grows worse from week to week. Each day aggrava tu
the mental and physical anguish.
Send today for the free five days' trial treatmmt. Mil
_ help, yon, more of the medicine un be purchased. If it
... «»i*. ee hum!, done and no money has beenjpaidout.. You esn send vour nunete
?^fntlknowl^thstit will be kept from ail. The •• CALTHOS " department ofour but pm»
ia^ScUy cooiMentlal. Address application, for trial treatment, cte-jp*
yoN MOHL COMPANY. 92T B, C incinn a ti , 0.1 fmvuSSnu l^tCfuanAKa&4
eration of Trades and Labor unions visit*
ed Lincoln, N. J.. on Saturday, for thé
purpose of inspecting the proposed sitd
for t'he location cif a home for aged and!
infirm union workingmen. The plan had
been under consideration for some time,
and considerable correspondence has
passed between Silas Dewey Drake,
mayor of Lincoln, and H. J. Gottlob,
chairman of the executive beard of the
federation. The committee appointed t«
inspect the site has made a favorable re-
port. The home will be modeled after
the Childs-Drexel home for union print-
ers at Colorado Springs, Colo., and will be
tlire3 stories high, with all the latest san-
itary arrangements and' an electric light
plant. It will be made of brick and will
cost not less than $20,000.
The Welsh tinplate Industry has been
for a considerable time past in a bad
way. In tills respect it has only followed
the example of others of our standard in
dustries In the last decade. Industry af
ter Indlustry has, as it were, got strung
up to such a pitch of Intensity, owing
to the competition of trade rivals, that
profits are reduced to the vanishing point
and wages shrink to the starvation level.
The Birmingham brass trade was a most
notable case in point. Not so many years
ago the men were working sixty hours
a week for about $4.50 as their weekly
stipend. The brass-trade masters were
scarcely better off. Acute cutting had 1
brought down profits to per cent, and
in some cases to 1 per cent. The "al
liance'' between employers and employed,
which at last was evolved from the minds
of a few brainy men, has paved the way.
out of this slough of despond. Its mode»
of operation was and is this:The employ
ers united into a trade association and
agreed to drop cutting and put up prices
to a paying and considerably higher level.
Then to g uard against underselling, ei
ther by an employer who "ratted" from
the nllianco or nn employer who stood
outside the alliance, the workmen were ap
proached The alliance engaged itself to
employ none other than union men, and
It engaged 1 itself to pay them higher,
wages and give thorn shorter hours, be
sides many other durable advantages. In!
return the workmen were to pledge them
selves not to work for any employer Who
sold tils bedsteads and other brasswork
under alliance rates. There was, of
course, a host of minor conditions and
benefits, and' the idea is developing in
many ways. Notwithstanding obvious
defects, the alliance and Its system of
profit-sharing—because that is what It
amounts to—has become very popular In!
a whole group of metal trades, and it is
proposed» to extend it now to the decrepit
tinplate industry.
To Charles Colbert and Mary B. Camp«
bell, their heirs, personal representative«
and ussigns:
You, and each of you, are hereby not!«
fled that the undersigned have expended
during the year 1897 the sunt of Ono
Hundred ($100.00) dollars, and during th«'
year 1898 the additional sum of One Hun«
died ($100.00) dollars, in work, labor aud
Improvements upon the "Green Copper'll
lode mining claim, situated In Summit
Valley mining district. Sliver Bow coun
ty, Montana, and described In notice of
location thereof, filed for record In tba
office of the county clerk and recorder
of Silver Bow county. Montana, on Jan
uary 2, 1891. and recorded at Page 113,
Volume "J" of Lode Locations, records of
said county;
That said work, Jabor and Improve
ments were performed by the under
signed ns the annual representation of the
said claim, and for the annual woriil,
labor and Improvements required by th»
laws of the United State3, and particu
larly by the provisions or Section 2324 of
the Revised Statuses of the United State«
and the amendment thereto, approved
January 22. 1880. concerning annual labor
upon mining claims, and the aforesaid
amounts were actually required to hold
(ho eaid lode claim for the periods end
ing respectively on me 21st ,day of De
cember, A. L\ 1897, and the 31st day of
December, A. D. 1898.
And you are further notified that If
within ninety days from the personal
service of this notice upon you or within
ninety days after the publication thereof,
you fail or refuse to contribute your pro
portion of such expenditure as a co
owner, your Interest In the said claim
will become the property ot the under
signed, who have made the expenditure«
as aforesaid and as required by law and
the verms of said section of the Revised
Statutes of the United States.
Butte, Montana. March 16. A. D. 1899.

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