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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 19, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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I VfiX 3uJLa.fi. vill I """"' FREEZING TEMPERATURE IN
If W J J HIGH DISTRICTS; TUESDAY
FA,R I
FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT. PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. I
y j I rw-twrd v,-No. ,ie-PHc."r,v. c.n. ' OGDEN CITY UTAH; MONDAY EVENING, MAY 19, TiI Ed s.cnd.c.. , pw. o,n. ... I
y JOHNSON SIGNS
i ALIEN LAND BILL
age
ice to
ij California Executive Attaches Signature to
Measure Regardless of Remonstrances of the
m it, 7 President and Secretary of State, and the Vio
aifc lent Protests of Japan
il aad I .
I ACT GOES INTO EFFECT WITHIN NINETY DAYS
g United States Will Deliver the Reply to the
K Japanese Note as Soon as the Official Notifi-
cation of the Signing Has Been Received
Wilson and Bryan Hold a Short Conference
S . Sacramento, Cal . Mag 19. Governor Johnson signed todaj the
alien land bill, againsl which Japan protests and winch the California
l''?i:-lat hit ,,-(vs,, i,-, hii overwhelming majority over the n
kLl monstrances of President Wilson an. I Secretary Bryan The ad will
SB. go into effort 00 days from date, or on A u pi si 17.
I Johnson's Statement.
Sacramento, Cal , Mav 10 Gov
lf C ernor Johnson, after signing the bill
lajlj gave out the following statement
'I repeat what I have before said
StodT That California for the first time in
Its history has an anti-alien law An
a0u"j! man who wishes another kind of law
ndc Gc tvl- consistently invoke the initia
te UTl tlve No man who rejlh wishes an
anti-alien law will sign a referendum
jjj r- us to this law
"If another law la sought, it ma
he presented by means of the initia
ls tlve and In the meantime the present
law will be in operation. To tie up the
-J present law mean? no law until No
,IIV eaiber, 1914."
Wilson and Bryan Confer.
Ctfd ft Washington. May If' Now that
rtjjHi Governor Johnson has signed the antl
' ' alien land law against which Japan is
protesting tin- next stage in the dip
lomatk negotiations will be the formal
delivery of the reply of the Unit d
States to the Japanese note The
communication has been considered
bv President Wilson and the cabinet
n r ii i- understood has been w-Llh
r '-lield from delivery 'o Un Jrrpensw
Hi l : i ;"'nr only to ,.v. ( mm .tuo.
nil Johnson's signing ihe bill
r When Secretary Brvan heart!
through ihe news dispatches that Gov
ernor Johnson had signed the bill, DC
went over to the executive offices for
ipjja! a short conference with President
Wilson When he came Uoin ttie
president's office. Secretary Bryan an
nounced that the formal reply of the
i i United States to the Japanese pro-
test would be delivered as soon as
official notification of the slsnini; of
the bill had been received Mr Bryau
expects a telegram from Governor
- Johnson.
DF nr.
PENALTY FOR
S A MURDERER
ftl "Happy Jack" Mul
raney Goes to His
Death With a Smile on
His Face Bids Good
bye to Becker and
Gunmen Inmates of
flll the Death Cells
iiqP Osslning, X Y May 19. John
Mulmney, who was to hac been put
to death as a murderer on March 17,
hut won a sixty-days reprieve by de- I
clarlng in an appeal to the governor
that he was going to his death as the
irt mnrtyr of a criminal code of honor. "
was electrocuted at Sing Sing prison
Bi earh today
Happy lack" as be was known to
PAvl hlj rr,rnr;i,,r"' 'iu,r'' o ""' ;,s' !n''
smile that had won him his nlck-
t name ami called back to Ihe other
Inmates of the death cells a cheerful
Koodbje Charles Becker, the former
New York police lieutenant and the
gunmen Involved with him In the
Rosenthal murder were among thi
ii. fourteen who answered
The murder of vvh'c.h "Happy Ja h
I was convicted waa that of Patrick
J MeBreen, known as 'Paddy the
I Priest," a New York saloonkeeper.
who was shot while standiug behind
his bar on the night of Ocffber 3,
1911
W
PROTECTING
STRIKERS
Silk Mill Operatives
March to Work by
Way of a Lane of In
dustrial Policemen
Workers Fail to Keep
Employes Away From
Work
Patcrson, N". J.. May 19 Through a
lane of police two blocks lone twent ,
hands. lormcty employ ed by i h.- silt,
mill uf the rthur Price compam
went back to work today after a Btrike
Of more than two months. Hundreds
of pickets of the Industrial Workers
of the World sought to prevent tliMir
return, but the police guard was too
effective, There was ,i lively Bi r i ni
mage for a time and sixty pickets
were arrested.
The Price mill is a comparativel
small one, employing normally thirt
hands. The return of its strikers
with demands unsatisfied is heralded
b sympathisers as meaning the near
end of lh- strike The leaders of the
Industrial Workers of the World on
the other hand maintain that the Ugh
will go on unabated and that few
others will yield.
oo
VICTIM OF
STARVATION
Death of Woman
Solves the Mystery
of Fashionable Resi
dence at Yonkers
Old Couple in Abject
Poverty Find Body
in Rags
Yonkers. X Y, Mav 19 In the
spacious residence occupied b her-
self and her brother on a fashionable
residence street here, Ada Dunscomb,
a mlddle-agpd spinster was foumi
dead lant night, a victim of starvation
according to Coroner Dunn Thert
was no food In the house The au-!
thoriiles stepped Into the case when
a physician whom Whitney Duns
j comb Jr., sixty years old. the woman's
brother, had summoned, found Mrs.
I Dutibcomb dead on a couch in her
bi ilroom, her body clad in rags
The Dunsrornh residence has been
n house of mysterj to the neighbor
for the twelve years since the family
moved here, the blinds always being
drawn, no sersantH being employed
and no one ever being seen to visit
the mansion. The officials who vis-
LEAGUE BASEBALL
Every Day This Week
MISSOULA vs. GDEN
I Al Glerawood Park
ni 8 Game Called al 3:15 p. m. I
K j LAPSES FREE EVERY FRIDAY
ited the place today reported that the
costly old furniture war. falling to
pieces from neglect, while dust and
dirt had been allowed to accumulate,
apparently for years.
Dunscomb was reticent as to him
self and family affairs in general,
only saying he would go to New Jer
sey to notify relatives there of his
sister's death. Neighbors believed
! the pair to be wealthy.
oo
AIR, SEA AND
LAND BATTLE
Attack on Guaymas
May Be One of the
Most Spectacular in
History o f Modern
Warfare Rebels
Smuggle a Second
Aeroplane Over the
Border
IS'ogales Ariz, May 19 The pro
jected attack bj Sonora state troops
on Guaymas mav take the form of a
land, marine and air battle, made pos
sible by the crossing into Mexie.i
during last night of a complete aero
plane. special train from the di
rection of Naco and bearing the ma
chine arrived at Nogales, Sonora. to
day and was hurried south The
Mexican gunboat fluerrero lies in the
harbor ready to assist the federal gar
rison. Alter the confiscation of his aero
plane below Tucson Hidler Mnsson.
a French aviator, escaped Into Mexico
I and since has been awaiting the ar
rival of the second machine it is
said that the machine Which crossed
last night is the second of a series of
five contracted for by the insurgents
state government.
oo
EXUM GETS
BIG PLUM
President Wilson Ap
points. Former 0den
ite as United States
Marshal for the Third
District of Alaska
Made Big- Record in
Utah
Washington. Mav 19 President
Wilson today nominated Kmnieli R
Jordan to be United States marshal
I for the District of Mnska. division No
2. and Edward W Kxum for the
district of Alaska, division No 3
B W Kxum. for man years a resi
de nt of ( Mh n v. a' deput I 'nite-1
States marshal of Utah In 1892 and
ISMil During his term of off i le
made a record in running down many
criminals
MILLIONAIRE
IS ON TRIAL
William M. Wood,
President of American
Woolen Trust, Faces
Charge of Conspiracy
to "Plant" Dynamite
at Lawrence During
the Textile Strike
Boston. May 19 William M Wood
president of the American Woolen
company, and o textile manufacturer
of international reputation. Freder
ick Atteaux and Dennis J Collins
were placed on trial today charged
with conspiring to plant" dynamite
at Lawrence during ihe textile strike
in that city in January, 1912
The trial has been awaited wilh
spec ial interest because of the promi
nence of Mr Wood and also because
It is the first time In Massachusetts
that a serious criminal charge arising)
from labor difficulties has her n pre
ferred ugainst a manufacturer 'I he
Indictment and arrest of the mill man
I last August caused a sensation
ItteaUl is n dealer in chemicals
and a friend of Mr Wood Collins
is a dog fancier of Cambridge It is
charged Lhat the tbro defendants
conspired with lohn J, Hreen an un
dertaker of Lawrence, and T-rnest R.
Pitman, a builder of Andover, to
place dynamite In a house occupied
by striking textile operalhes for the
purpose of prejudicing public opinion
by making it appear that the strikers
had possession of an explosi". e u hic-h
they Intended to use in damaging mill
I property.
The police discovered the dynamite
and arrested several strike operatives
who lived In the house All subsr
I quently satisfied the court of their
Innocence and were discharged.
Sugar
Vew York. May 19 Raw svigar
'steady Muscovado. $2.77fj 2.80: cen
I tlifuga $3.27 tfrS 30; molasses sucar
I $2 &22.56. Refined eaay. crushed
I 1-1.95, fine granulated ,$4.26; powder'
led. $4.36.
SMUGGLER
PAYS FINE
U. S. District Judge
Orders Mrs. Mangels
to Pay $2,000 for Fail
ing to Declare Proper
Value of Goods Pur
chased Abroad
Trenton. N I . May 19 Judee
Cross in the United States district
court today Imposed a fine of $2
on Mrs Agnes Mangels of Sin Fran
cisco who is alleged to have landed
on May 12 from the steamer Amerika
at Hoboken. N. J . without declaring
B proper alue of goods brought bj
her from abroad Mrs Mangels en
tered a plen of noneult. Her counsel
pleaded with the court to extend mer
cv and not impose a prison sentence.
The value of the goods hroncht into
the country was estimated by the fed
eral customs appraisers at about ?5,
500. of which $1,800 was declared hi
was stated to the court that restitu
tlon to the nlue of 60 per cent of the
goods had been made to the custom
officers
MIks Agnes Tillman, a niece oi Mrs
Vfangels, who also cited to appear be
cause of alleged improper declaration
of gowns and Jewels but the charges
l.i inst her were withdrawn. Miss
Tillman agreed to pay the duty for th
full value Of h r properly
oo
JORDAN FOR
CHANCELLOR
Stanford University
President Resigns to
Accept the N e w 1 y
Created Office Pro
fessor John Caspar
Branner Will Become
Head of the School
Stanford University, Cal., May 19.
I Dr David Starr Jordan, president of
I Stanford university, resigned his po
sition today, to accept the office of
'chancellor, which will be created bv
I the board of t rustic b next Friday for
his especial benefit The announce
ment was made v Or Jordan lo the
sludent body in the course of an ad
dress he delivered toduv during the
commencement exercises on "The
Conquest of Europe bj America."
John Caspar Branner, Professor of
geology and since i vi ice pr ddom
of the university will beeome presi
ded President Jordan's retiremenl as ac
ti.. head of the University will leave
him free to devote his nine to his
work in behalf of world peace He
will receive the same salary he is
drawing now.
His brief announcement was fol
lov. d by an explanatory statement by
' Professor John M Stillman of the
' department of chemistry
"For 22 years." he said. "Dr. Jor
dan has been the inspiration of Si m
foid university; What It is, Is due
largel) to his high ideals, his breadth
of view and his warmth of sym
pathy '
Dr Jordan has been president since
' lvil. He began his connection with
the university as a specialist in
biology Born in Gainesville, N Y,
he is now 62 ) ears old
Professor Branner, the new presi
' dent, has been at Stanford since 1892
land is a life-long friend of Dr Jor
dan Before that he was at various
times, since graduating from Cornell,
Piofessor of geoloj- in the Indiana
state university, state geologist of In- J
dlana and In the service of the Bra
I zilian government as a geologist
on
DYING MAN'S
RECEPTION
Macon Banker, Who
Took Poison by Mis
take and Upon Being
Told That He Could
Not Live, Meets With
Kis Friends
Macon. Ga May 19 B Sanderson
Walkc-r, the Macon banker, who BWSi
lowqed poison by mistake last Wed
nesday night, was able to be up and
about early today and experienced no
pain, although physicians declare ho
cannot live. Messages from all parts
of the country have been received by
Mr Walker, some from surgeons and
i.)r sirlans who offer their services lo
assist him in his fight to overcome the
effects of the poison
Mr. Walker swallowed the do.nc
mistaking it for a headache table:
When told by physicians on Friday
that he could not live. Walker re
Signed himself to his fate an.) left his
bd. dressed and held a receptiou io
his friends at his home.
on
Women and girl hand organ grind
ers at Toronto. Canada, are only paid
8 cents a da
DISSOLUTION I
OF MERGER
Representatives of the
Union and Southern
Pacific Railroads Are
Trying to Reach an
Agreement Which
Will Be Satisfactory
Government
Washington. May 19 Representa
tives of the Union and Southern Pa
cific railroads are striving to formu
late a plan of dissolution of their
merger which will be mutually satis
factory to the two Interests Involved,
according to advices received today by
Attorney General McAeynolds from
New York
The attorne general was in touch
with tho situation over the long dis
tance telephone Officials here were
unable to state whether there was
prespect of an agreement between the
two roads The attorney general has
advised them that, as he views the
situation at the present time the
Central Pacific railroad should be di
vorced from the Southern Pacific In
the plan of dissolution. His decision
In that connection, however, is ten
j tatlve.
oo
ARRESTED AND
HELD FOR
TRESPASS
Joseph Rio. a Mexican vouth. r'
years old, was arrested at 2 3 lock
this morning in the basement of the
Wilson brothers store, at Wall ave
nue and 28th street, and was charged
with trespass.
The store is in an unfinished con
dition and the Mexican had evidently
taken the place for suitable lodging
quarters He had built a fire of
wood scraps and was found asleep
when the arrest was made Detec
tive Tom Burke. Sergeant H E Pe
terson and Patrolman Han Sullivan
Pi ter Butler, the man charged with
entering the Miglnnis' home was
! found in the basement of the same
I store several days ago. Butler had
also built a fire and was burning the
' purse alleged to have been taken
n lu n he was discovered by the pro-
j prietors,
oo
PASSENGER ON
S. P. TRAIN
DIES
Knowing that he could live but a
few days longer, 1 n Bronell, ac
companied by a nurse Miss Anna
Bgan left Touopah Nev . for his home
in Hay springs. Neb., hut died this
morning near Lucln upon s Southern
Pacific train The body was taken
lu charge bv the Kirkendall Under
taking company at Ogden and will bo
(prepared for shipment to his home
1 Mr. Bronell was f,5 years old and
was a large well built man He had
be-n a sufferer of heart trouble for
some time and when he fell that ho
was dying he left Nevada On the
waj he told Miss Bgan thai he felt
he could not stund the trip, but the
nurse encouraged him to remain hone
ful The attack which caused his
death occurred after the train had
left Lucln and was about to cross the
lake.
ORANGES FOUND
i TO BE UNFIT
TO EAT
Ten cases of oranges wore con
demned by Sanitary Inspector George
j Shorten today, following a visit of
inspection to the circus grounds The
urani - s en- hein -old l; p ddlarn
J who wero not connected with the
! Khow but were dolnn busines.-, ouisiih
j the grounds The examination of tho
I fruit took place after several complain':-
from buyers had been recelvod
Bl Ihe health office.
The Inspector found the circus to
be In S sanitary condition and the
lemonade and other articles of food
sold on the grounds passed exam
ination nin
NEVADA IS TO
HELP BOISE
CONVENTION
Governor Tasker L Oddlo of Neva
da has notified the secretary ot th
Intermountaln Good Roads association
at Ogden that he has asked the coun
ty commission throughout bis state
to appropriate suinu, varying troin $2o
to $50, to the support of the conven
tion at Boise.
The convention promises to be a
most Successful one as there Is a long
list of delegates who will attend and
the support of the intermountaln
states has been liberally given
More than 1500 letters and Invltu
lions hace been sent out from the
local secretary' s office and there Is
much more correspoiidlnc to be done
on
SCHOOL GARDEN
INVADED BY
CIRCUS
The high spirits and enthusiasm
that is found In the youth of tho city
on a circus day was damped In one
section this morning when the stu
dents of the Ia'wIs school, on their
way to their morning class, found
that the circus had selected their
I school garden.
I Uter taking 0 hast glimpse of the
damage done, the students hastened to
their school and notified their teach
ers of what had occurred. The teach
ers notified Supt J M Mills and the
superintendent paid a visit to the
grounds who found that tho garden
had been totally destroyed The fur
rows had been flattened and the
plants which had just broken through
the ground a few days ago had been
trampled &o n
Louis Peery stated this nffernoor.
that the estate gave the students per
mission to use the ground only on
condition that the place could b
rented or sold at any lime. Mr Peer,
stated that his brothers objected to
letting the lot until Principal John
intle of the Lewis school stated that
should anv opportunity of renting the
ground arise, the school would raise
no objection.
Supt Mills said
"Inasmuch as the Peery estate gen
erously allowed the children to have
temporary possession of the grounds,
it would be ungenerous ot U3 not to
admit that the Peerys had a right to
take it back, but 1 regret that vc
were not given sufficient notice 30
that we might have made other ar
rangemente for the circus or have
paid the equivalent of the rental ob
talned from the circus
President Rowe of the Weber club
said the club willingly would have
paid the rental rather than have had
the garden destroyed.
The contract with the circus was
not signed until last night and when
the protests were made this morning
it was too la to for the Peery estate to
recede. -
Louis Peery says lie regrets the
misunderstanding.
oo
jWCRLD'SMARKETS
Chicago Grains
Chicago, Mai 19 -Wheat developed
firmness today in view of an expect
ed good decrease In the visible suv
ply statement Bulls also asserted
belief In a continuance of premiums
for old wheat until the movement of
the new crop becomes free Steadiness
0 cables tended further to dlscoui
age the bears The opening was un
changed to lStf?l-4c lower July!
started at 88 3-8 to S8 3-4c. touched I
ss 1'j'riSS 5-8C; and then advanced
lo 89fiS9 l-SCi
Smallness of receipts gave strength
to corn July which opened the Bam
as Saturdav night to a shade higher
at 56 18 to 56 l-Soe l-ic. rose to
56 3-8c.
Commission house buying, thoua'n
not large, proved sufficient to lift
oats July started 1-S to l-Stf 1 4c up
at 86 1 2 to 36 1-2 36 5-8c. and weut
to 37 1-Sc
Provisions took the upgrade because
offerings were few Kirsl sales vverf
unchanged to 5 cents higher, includ
ing July pork at $19.60 to ?pj r lard
$10.90 to $1092; ribs. $1 1.17 Vi-
Wheat Afterward the market scor I
ed an additional Kain owing to reports
that bumper prospects southwest were
receding The close was firm with
.Ju' .". sc net higher at Si 3-Sc.
Corn- A furth upturn followed re
port of delayed planting in Iowa and
Nebraska. The close was steady.
.'.6 3-4c for July. o-8c uet gain
Omaha Livestock.
South Omaha Neb., May 19 Cat
tic -Receipts, 4.000; market slow. 10
to 15 cents lower Native steers.
S7.008.60, cows and heifers. $6 00 7?
7.75; western steers. $6.75 ft 8.00; Tex
as steers. $6.0007.60; range cows and
heifers, $r. rj0'T7 50. c alve?. $7 nil (
10.00.
Hogs -Receipts 7.000 market weak
to 6 cents lower. Heavy, $$.2098.30;
light. $8.308.40; pigs. $7.00 8.00;
bulk of sales. $S ?5f?8 $0
Shccj) Receipts. 8,800; niarkel stea
cK Yearlings. $6.75'?f,7.25 : wethers.
S6 ':' ft 6 75 . la mbs. S7 6u X 30
COLORADO
SENSATION
Cripple Creek. Colo., May 19
James L Bacon, member of the
eighteenth general assembly ironi
Teller county, was arrested here at
140 o'clock this afternoon on a war
rani charging him with the murder of
his wife, Ida BaCOD and step-daughter,
rosephine DavldBon The wom
en were killed in an explosion that
wrecked tho Bacon home April 28.
100 LATE TO CLASSIFY
BY oung couple a 3 or 4 room fur
nlsbed apartment or home for the
summer Address T L. W . Stand
ard. 6-19-lwk
TRACE DOWN
STOLEN COIN
Saloonmen Exchange
More Than $100,000 of
Currency Taken From
British Columbia
Bank For United
States Money Chi
cago Detective Work
ing t'hicago. May 19 Almost $100,000
of the $271 ooi) In Canadian money
stolen from the branch of the Rank
of Montreal at New Westminster B.
C, has been exchanged for United
States currency by Chicago saloon
keepers, according to the assertion
of the superintendent of a detective
agency, made last night. Michael J.
Flanagan, proprietor of a saloon, was
arrested early yesterday morning,
w'hen two men accused him of giv
ing them Canadian money to ex
change Three other saloonkeepers
are under surveillance and arrests
may result
William I Lawlor and Charles
O'Leary, arrested on Saturday night,
charge Flanagan with being the re
ceiver of part of the stolen money.
Lawler asserted he received $545 in
bills from Flanagan on Wednesday
afternoon. The money finally reach
ed the local branch of the Bank of
Montreal and was traced back.
Three of the robbers who tunnelled
Into the vault of the Westminster
bank are In prison awaiting trial. The
fourth member of tho gang Is hiding
In Chicago, detectives say. and it Is
from him that Flanagan Is said to
have obtained the money, which was
given to Lawler
WIDOW IS I
A WITNESS I
Washington, May 19 Mrs. Helen ' .
D. Longstrcet, widow of the noted
I Confederate general, had a hearing
before the senate postoffice commit
tee today to give her version of the I
circumstances leading to her displace
ment as postmaster at Gainesville. I
Ga Mrs Longstreet did not ask re
Instatenient but sought to reply to
Postmaster General Burleson s state- i
nient thai her office was poorly man-
ag 'l She n ferred to Mr Burleson as Ij
' President Wilson's sixty-day post- j
ma: lT 'in nl
Mr. Longstreet declared that she I
was the victim of the Georgia Rail- J
way and Power companv, which, sh.
said, had pursued her because sho
urged legislation to "curtail its fa- i
vors " She presented a long list of j
endorsements of her administration ;
and asserted that the people of her
community who knew her were more
competent to judge her than the post
master general.
The immortal commander, whoso
name 1 hear, resigned a commission
in the American arm) to follow the
banners of the South until the last
stainless one was furled at Appomat
tox and thenceforth found himself an
outcast in the land whose battlefields
had run red with his heroic blood, '
declared Mrs Longstreet. "was not
made to suffer more than I have been
made lo suffer at the hands of thai
branch of democracy which Is In tho
saddle down In the good old Demo
cratic state of Georgia in the year
that has placed a ir;--iiiia gentleman
in the White House."
MONEY.
New York. May 19 -Prime mercan
tile paper. 5 1-4. 5 1-2 per cent.
Su illng exchange firm with actual
business In baukers' bills at $4.83 for
60-day bills, and at 14.86.60 for de
TODAY'S GMS I
Tie Game.
New York. May 19. (National)
Piltshnrg 1; New York 1 (Tied end
Tied in Ninth.
Boston Maj 19. (National)
Cincinnati Si Boston 8. (Tied end
Naps B-at Senators.
Cleveland. May 19 American )
R H .
Washington 1 5 0
Cleveland 4 10 2
Batteries Cashlon, Bngel, Boehling
and Alnsmltb. Williams; Falkenhert:
and Carlsch
Tigers Beat Athletics.
Detroit, May W, (American)
Philadelphia 3 6 0
Detroit 9 10 1
Batteries Wyrkoff, T. Bush and
Thomas, Lapp; Willett and Stanage.
Quakers Defeat Cubs
Philadelphia, Mav 19. I National)
R. H E
Chicago 4 9 i
Philadelphia 10 10 2
Batteries; Lavender and Archer;
Brennan and Kllllfer
Dodgers Beat Cardinals.
Brooklyn. Mav 19 (National )
R H. K.
St Louis 1 S 2
Brooklyn - 8 0
Batteries Grlner and McLean
Rucker. Ylugltng and Miller. Eleven
Innings !
(Additional Sports on Page Two )

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