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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, April 29, 1909, Image 8

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Light and Gazette
San Antonio
DEAR SIR:
Our heartiest congratulations and best wishes for a
long and successful publication of your new enterprise,
The San Antonio Light and Gazette.
We are glad to be represented in this, your first issue
—and herewith inform our friends and patrons that our
advertisements will appear in future editions of your paper.
Yours Truly,
Geo. Dullnig Co.
Chris. G. Oullnig, Manage?
CLOTHES THAT FIT
CLOTHES THAT WEAR
CLOTHES THAT SATISFY
They must be made to individual measuremmte 9nA re
quirements the man who is to wear them out of reli
able fabrics, contain a maximum amount of hand-work,
perfect fitting and stylish shape-retaining garments and
at a leaaonable price. That's our way. They are
" s "
MORE ■ LESS
THEY ARE VNION MADE
GLASGOW WOOLEN MILLS
221 EAST HOUSTON ST. T. A. BINFORD, Men
AMUSEMENTS
BY HARRY BOONE.
With the addition of three new men,
the Emma Bunting company promises
a production of “Sweet Clover” next
Sunday such as has never been seen in
stock in San Antonio. These new men
are now rehearsing and according to re
ports on their ability are fully up to
their recommendations. Willie Hall
comes from the Marlowe Stock company
of Chicago; Mr. Hotchkiss was former
ly in the support of Louis James and
Frederick Warde, and Frederic Herzog
was a member of the Warfield produc
tion of “The Music Master,” but lately
with the People’s stock in Chicago.
Manager Weis of the Grand lays par
ticular stress on the fact that the big
theatre will be artificially cooled and a
scenic production of unusual merit will
be given “Sweet Clover.”
HAPPY HOUR THEATER.
The best bill in town for the price
is shown at the Happy Hour theater
this week where a sketch, a monologue
end a novelty dance by five young wo
men. together with a double reel of
moving pictures are offered.
Last night the crowd was very en-
AFTER
SUFFERING
ONE YEAR
Cured by Lydia E. Pink- '
ham’s Vegetable Compound
Milwaukee, Wis. — “ Lydia E. Pink. 1 1
ham's Vegetable Compound has made t
| me a well woman, 1 1
I and I would like to I a
I tell thewholeworld
lof it. I suffered
I fromfemaletrouble
I and fearful painsin
Imy back. I had the 1
I best doctors and
I they all decided ,
I that I had a tumor i,
lin addition to my .
| female trouble, and | ■
I advised an opera
jtion. Lydia E. ’
.inkham's Vegetable Compound made
me a well woman and I have no more
backache. I hope I can help others by
telling them what Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound has done for
me.” — Mrs. Emmalmse, 833 FirstSt,
Milwaukee, Wis.
i» oniv j>ne of the thou-
'’JL irJ ‘ be
Paris, and T. 8. Webb. "Knoxville." U I
THURSDAY,
thusiastic, strongly evidencing that it '
got the worth of its money many times
over. .
Tomorrow night is amateur night, an J
institution that has proven a strong I
magnet for Happy Hour patrons. The ;
regular bill will be produced entire,
while aspiring young San Antonians
will do stunts that will rival those of
the profession.
Matinees are given every afternoon,
beginning at 3, and regular perform
ances at night at 7.
EMPIRE THEATRE.
Commencing Sunday, matinee, at the '
Empire, the Edwin Barrie Stock com-'
pany will present that great French
play, “Divorcons. ” This is the play ।
that has made Grace George famous and '
was written by Victorien Sardou, the
greatest of all French authors. “Divor-
Icons” tells a story of the divorce law
in France and is a play of more than
usual merit. Miss Joie Canada, in'
the role of Cyprienne. gives a correct
and pleasing interpretation of the part.,
Miss Canada is a vivacious, charming
little lady whose success throughout the
eastern cities will no doubt be repeated
through the south and west. She has
more magnetism in her little finger than
most actresses have through their whole
being. Miss Canada is a finished actress
and the play is one of the very best
| comedies ever written. Miss March
Hathorn, as Mme. He Brionne, is very
। clever, while the balance of the sup
j porting company is strong.
Tonight the Barris company will pres
ent “Nebraska” for the first time in
: San Antonio.
BIG TENT THEATRE.
There was a good crywd out last
light when the Peoples’ Stock company
'resented “A Woman’s Honor.” It was
he last time for this play. Tonight’s
rill is “Eor the Right of Labor,”
liven »for the benefit of the Building
Frades Council. It is touted as one of
he best plays that has been presented
this season. The company is well bal
meed.
ROYAL THEATRE.
The show this week is better than
last week at this show shop. Drop in
and listen to Lou Coffman pull a few
new ones and some of rare vintage,
ones with new dresses on and those local
parodies in Dutch. Those Manning twins
in their singing and dancing get away
with it. Next to take his place before
the crowd is one Geo. A. Mapes, the
minstrel, formerly with Svenski’s min
strels of Norway in the frigid zone.
George warms up ai the start of the
game, and when he emits those rag
time sounds every one feels like yell
ing. Wm. Mills in character change"
gets a hit every time up. His
detective story. < onstnermg r I
ARKOW
aUMCOSMAUNK QUARTER Silt
COLLAKS
Most of the suc
cessful styles
appear first in
Arrow Collars
15c. each*-! for 25c.
Cluatt, Peabody & Co., Makers
Abrow Cuff?, Like Arrow Collars, ark
THE Blit AT THE PBXCB—2&C A PAIR
CONSIDERING
miff sin
81PARAGRAPHS
Associated Press.
Washington, April 29.—Consideration
of the tariff bill by paragraphs is to
be resumed today immediately after the
routine busAess of the senate has been
! disposed of. This course will be pur
sued in accordance with the announce
ment made by Senator Aldrich just be
fore the senate adjourned yesterday,
I but it will.not interfere with any sena
tor who may desire to speak upon the
i bill. When the bill is considered by par
agraphs today amendments not previ
| ously reported by the committee will
be offered as the proper place for their
insertion is reached.
GETS 5 YEARS
FOR MURDER OF
HIS FATHER
Special Dispatch.
Fort Worth. Tex., April 29. —Doug-
lass Beasley, aged 20 years, charged
with killing bis father, 8. D. Beasley,
near here several months ago, today
agreed to accept a five years’ sentence
and the jury brought in a verdict ac
cordingly.
Beasley says he caused the state and
defense attorneys to compromise be
cause he did not wish his younger sis
ter to go on the witness stand. The
jury recommended pardon.
CISCO CITIZENS
MAKE APROTEST
Special Dispatch.
Waco, Tex., April 29.—Advices re-1
ceived here from Cisco today say that |
a mass meeting of citizens was called |
there this afternoon to protest against
pushing the suit just filed by Eastland
county against the Texas Central rail-1
road for nearly six million dollars for I
alleged violation of the separate coach 1
or “Jim Crow” law. The Texas Cen-1
tral is completing arrangements to es
tablish shops at Cisco and extend the
road, but it is feared that the suit will |
halt all improvements.
The cleverest imitation of real Coßee ;
ever yet made is Dr. Shoop’s Health
Coffee. It is fine in flavor—and is made
in just oqe minute. No tedious 20 or 30
minutes boiling. Made from pure parch
ed grains, malt, nuts, etc. Sample free.
Julius Horn.
Drs. Hassell & HuseU. Osteopaths,
836 Moore buildin*.
EL PASO WANTS TWO \
PRESIDENTS TO MEET.
Special Dispatch.
El Paso, Tex., April 29. —A move
ment has been started here to induce
President Diaz of Mexico to visit El
Paso in November when President Taft
passes through. It is planned to have
the two executives meet and exchange
greetings on the International bridge.
TWO CHILDREN BURNED TO
DEATH WITH PARENTS AWAY.
United Press Association.
Sturgis, 8. D., April 29. —A boy, aged
2 and a girl. 4 years, were burned to
death when the house of Wm. Reihman,
near here, burned this morning. The
father, mother and two other children
were away from the house.
Headache
_ . [NEURALGIA
Take BACKACHE
ONE I “ I tuvs ased Del
r.l | Allies’ Aml-Psls
of the Little Pllu (or yurt
I ablet* w lhlnt Aal
and the *"*'
fertr «h« desired
Pain la *
Mrs J P Brio'll.
Gone T»nsps>. No.
IAND THt PAIRS OP
RHEUMATISM
- Till- v " " a- *
SAN ANTONIO LIGHT AND GAZETTE
COL. STEWART, ARMY
EXILE, NAY BE RESTORED
President and Congressmen
Will Right the Wrong
Done Old Indian
Fighter
WAS VICTIM OF CLIQUE
Special Dispatch to The Gazette.
। Washington, April 29. —A movement
has been started, with the approval of
j President Taft, looking to congression
al action for the restoration of Col.
William F. Stewart to the retired list
with the rank of brigadier general.
Colonel Stewart will be remembered
as “the exile of Fort Grant.” He was
| deprived of his command, although no
j charges had been filed against him, and
j after all manner of indirect efforts had
been made to force him to retire, he
was sent to a desolate, abandoned army
post in Arizona, with a consumptive and
, a mule as his only companions and one
body servant as his command, and was
left there to ponder on the unwisdom
of opposing a clique in the war depart
ment which happens to be in power.
Colonel Stewart was finally relieved
of his exile only to be ordered to Wash
ington, where an examining board went
through the forma of an examination
and then ordered him placed upon the
retired list for disability. The col
onel’s disability was of the sort which
had never been visible to the naked eye
and which did not interfere with a long
career of hard campaigning on the fron
tier. But two army doctors were found
who could discover something wrong
with the palpitations of his heart, and
their testimony, joined to that of three
officers carefully selected by superiors ,
in the war department, who had shown
their attitude by sending him into ex
ile, resulted in the retiring order.
Colonel Stewart has been living quiet
ly in Washington ever since. He has
carefully refrained from all activities
which would tend to keeg up interest
in his case. He has kept away from
officers of the war department and
from members of congress who might
favor legislation in his interest. He is
himself a believer in the school of strict
military discipline and he has obeyed
in spirit of the law which forbids of
ficers, even on the retired list, indulg
ing in any criticism or reflections on
superiors in command. The movement
which has started is a purely spon
taneous one inaugurated by his friends
and those who have taken a general
interest in his case, moved by their be
lief that he was greatly wronged.
Senators and congressmen from the
Pacific coast have been most active in
the present steps and it is anticipated
that Senator Perkins and Flint will do
what thev can to push the bill on the
senate aide. Repreaentatites McKinley
and Kahn of the same state are also
interested and one or the other of them
will probably father Colonel Stewart’s
bill in the house. Tl»e great weight of
Influence, however, which bears promise
of a vindication for the colonel, lies
in the fact that the leal leaders of the
senate are in favor of some action of
this sort. Men like Senators Hala and
Aldrich, Gallinger, Cullom and Warren
have become convinced that the Stew
art case was a notable example of in
justice and should be undone. In these
opinions thev are understood to be In
harmonv with the views of President
Taft.
The orders sehding Colonel Stewart
into exile, it is now claimed, never were
approved by Mr. Taft. The influence
which sent the colonel into exile eman
ated from Major General W. P. Duvall,
now in the Philippines. This influence
acted at the time directly on the white
house. The advice of the then secre
tarv of war was not sought.
An unusual factor in the oase of Col
onel Stewart at the present time is said
to be the active favor of Mrs. William
Howard Taft. While the president’s
wife does not believe in meddling with
goes believe that a woman’s In
does not believe that a woman’s in
fluence may be exercised at times tn
political as in other fields, with results
which justifv such interference. Friends
of Mrs. Taft sav she did not approve
the action taken by President Roose
velt in the Stewart case. She feels
that every effort should be made at
the present time to secure a vindication
and to undo the wrong, so far as it may
| lie undone, suffered by a deserving vet
' eran in the military service.
Colonel Stewart would like to be re
stored to the active list. He is not
worried bv the verdict of the doctors
! retiring him for disability. Thirty years
ago Colonel Stewart was examined by a
doctor who told him there was trouble
with bis heart. For several years he
worried. Then, finding that there
seemed to be nothing to worry about.
JUDGE FOR YOURSELF
Which Is Better —Try an Experiment
or Profit by a San Antonio
Citizen's* Experience.
Something new Is an experiment.
Must be proved to be as represent-1
od.
The statement of a manufacturer Is
not convincing proof of merit.
But the endorsement of friends is. j
Now supposing you had a bad back,
A Lame. Weak or Aching one,
Would you experiment on it?
You will read of many so-called
cures.
Endorsed by strangers from far- j
away places.
It’s different when the endorsement j
comes from home.
Easy to prove local testimony.
Home endorsement Is the proof that I
backs every box of Doan's Kidney I
Ills.
Read this case:
M. J. Manowity, Music Dealer, 311
W. Commerce st., Sau Antonio, Tex-
•*» nF th 4 tffpfriyifr in Mot eim
Latest Photograph of Colonel Stewart
Taken Since His Retirement.
and that the supposed irregularity in
the valvular action of his heart did not
interfere with his military duties, he
went on eating, sleeping, drilling and
fighting Indians regardless of the doc
tors. Up to the day he was retired
he w’alked and rode and took all the
forms of exercise indulged in by the
youngest or the hardiest members of
the army.
“The time has come to do justice to
a man who has been grievously and out
rageously wronged,” said a member of
the senate to your correspondent.
“Nothing that has ever come to light
has justified the action taken in the
Stewart case. If all the charges made
against the colonel were true, and more
added to them, still they would not war
rant the action taken because the col
onel was entitled to have those charges
tried. If he had committed any breach
of discipline he should have been giv
en a courtmartial. This is all he ever
asked. If he was. as General Duvall
and the war department clique said he
was, ‘an impossible person,’ that should
have been put in the form of a eflarge
and he should have been tried for the
crime of being an ‘impossible person.’
He should be restored to his proper rank
of brigadier general.”
WORLD CRUISE
WRECKED NAVY
All Battleships Which Took Part
Are to Be Re
modeled,
Associated Press.
New York, April 29.—The New York
World today prints the following from j
its Washington correspondent: The
navy department has announced that
the sixteen battleships which made the
world cruise will be remodeled, prac
tically confirming reports current since
the fleet’s return that the voyage near
ly wrecked the navy.
The announcement seems to substan
tiate reports that the navy today la
practically useless and out of commis
sion.”
According to the article, the depart
ment promises to make the battleships
something like the old monitor type.
♦♦♦
JUST RECEIVED
Another car of Cabot’s Creosote Shin
gle Stains; car of Cabot’s Martin Stains
and Waterproof Cement Stains. West
End Lumber Company, “The Home
Builders.” Phones 377.
♦ MARRIAGE LICENSES ♦
«• ♦
4. 4, 4> 4> 4. 4. 4. 4,4, 4, •> 4> +♦ ❖ *
Donisio G. Rosales and Juanita Mc-
Donald.
Henry E. Walker and Mrs. L. B.
Monroe.
Max Vogt nnd Lydia J. Wiemers.
P. J. DeLomel and Elizabeth Oresch
n>gg- _
FOUR KILLED IN POWDER
MILL EXPLOSION TODAY.
. Associated PrKs.
Tamaqua, Pa., April 29. —Four men
were killed by an explosion in the gly
cerine packing house of the Potts Pow
' der company at Reynolds, Pa., near
■ here today. Four other workmen were
1 injured. The cause of the explosion la
: not known.
■ -
LARGE AUDIENCE GREET
APPEARANCE OF EVANGELIST.
San Antonio people without regard
to religion or creed are invited to at
tend the meeting at Central Christian
ehurch. which are being conducted this
week under the leadership of Dr. Wil
' Crahr of Denver. Colo. Dr.
> :• wis, a!
"PAWS AWFUL MAD!”
•'Bava my ahoaa don't vaar tIU h« oaa g«t ths bill paid and ha'U ha
*alnc bustsd' if ha aver saw ma with a whole pair.
Tdaw eaye the shoes wo been buyla’ ain’t made ta hold a heel Shy
boy's feet and ehe* Bols' So boy
WOLFE S-COLUMBUS SHOES. WHERE
YOU GET “GOOD WEAR OR NEW PAIR"
Aak yens dealar for WoUe'e-
Oolumbiia ahoee and be oune thia sGk
foado leerh Ie etuapod on H.lbb —is wi—ZiJX
gFOCF SHOE INSURANCE
g 7 your dealer does not sail
_ . wr ite ue and we will
send you the name of the noareot dedler who doae. Z* ।
Ka Maka EVbry Pair «f skon We Bell.
TMK WOLFe BROS. SHOE CO.
nMmUkIOLUM. COLVMBV*, OHIO.
Prloaa er anleomaa aent ta dealorn an aoaueat.
♦ + + + + + ++ + t
♦ DEEDS FILED ♦
4>*4>4>«4>4>.l>4>4> + 4*4>4>4>**
H. G. de Jaggers et al. to Agnes R.
Wright, April 13, 1909, lot 3, block 6,
Rosemore Place; consideration, $6OO.
Ed. F. Melcher to C. S. Brodbent,
April 27, 1909, lot 18, new city block
563, on north side of Dawson street;
Consideration $1 and exchange of prop
erty.
H. G. de Jaggers et al. to Carlos
Ccbrian, March 23, 1909, lot 5, block
10, Rosemere Plaee; consideration, $975.
. Hall P. Street to James H. Liebet,
April 16. 1909, lots 5 and 6. block 7,
Sunny Slope addition; consideration,
$lOO.
Felix Klappenbaeh of Comal county
to Hedwig Elgin of Bexar county, April
26, 1909, three-eighths interest in lots
1 and 3, on Milam (now Paschal)
Square aud Buena Vista street; consid
eration, $6500.
H. G. and Bessie de Jaggers to Laura
A. Spieler, March 13, 1909, lots 9 and
10, block 4, new city block 1664. Roose
velt Place addition; consideration, $l,-
300.
Rudolph Hermann Weber et al.-
Jacob Weber, April 23, 1909, a lot 80
varas on Castro street, new city'block
1041; consideration, $lO.
Phena and Michael A. Henefy to B.
P. and Anna Lund, April 22, 1909, 100
feet off of west end of lot 47, new city
block 1008, on Roger street; considera
tion. $l.
Miss S. y. Walton to Mrs. Carrie
Briscoe West, April 16, 1909, one-third
of lot 69, Confederate cemetery; con
sideration, $2O.
E. J. Buckingham of Bexar county to
Mrs. M. G. Seaton of Fayette county,
Pa., March 25, 1909, property in Zavalla
countv; consideration, $2OO.
E. !r. Buckingham of Uvalde county
to Walter D. Seaton of Fayette county.
Pa., Oct. 4. 1907, property in Zavalla
connty; consideration, $2OO.
C.’ 8. Brodbent to Ed. F. Melcher,
April 14, 1909, lot 17, new city block
563, on north side of Dawson street;
consideration, $l.
The Lake View Townsite company,
J. A. Clopton and Herman Clemens to
W. W. Johnson. March 30, 1909. lots 1
to 12. block 63, Lake View addition;
consideration, $75.
James M. Styers et al. to Peter Gage.
April 27, 1909, part of lots 30 to 32. new
city block 1009, on north side of Ceval
los street; consideration, $3600.
A. A. Wolff and Geo. B. Epstein to
Wolff & Marx Co., Nov. 7, 1905, lot 5,
original city block 9, west of San Pedro
creek; consideration. $l.
Parke R. Longworth of McLane, 111.,
to Valley V. Cook of Murray, Okla.,
March 12, 1909, lot 2, block 20, Edge
wood addition; consideration, $350.
Parke R. Longworth of McLane, Til.,
to W. A. Cook of Murray county, Okla.,
April 6, 1909, lot 3, block 20. Edgewood
addition; consideration, $350.
Jennie Raley to R. T. Pruitt, Feb. 11,
1909, lots 4 and 5, block 4. city block
2607, on north side of Lubbock street;
consideration. $425.
James Raley to R. T. Pruitt, April 22,
1909, lots 4 to 6, block 4, new city block
2607, lots 1, 3 and 5, block 6, new city
block 2606, Lubbock and Campbell ad
dition; consideration. $lO.
F. C. Davis to R. T. Pruitt, Feb. 13,
1909, lot 3. block 6, city block 2606,
on north side of Lubbock street; con
sideration, $ll6.
Charles A. Donaldson to R. T. Pruitt,
Feb. 15, 1909, lots 1 and ?, block 6, new
citv block 2606, on north side of Lub
bock street; consideration, sp33.
Bascom Bell to Lulu G. Stapp, April
28, 1909, lots 7 and 8, except a strip
4.8 feet off of south end of each block
2, new city block 1725, on San Pedro
Guaranteed under
Pure Food
More
lends Every
We’ll soon count you among them.
It’s just a matter of time. More and
more housewives are giving up the old
style, high-priced, Trust-made Baking
Thousands are turning to ■
BAKING f
an — uh gm'
APRIL 29, 1909.
Place and Main avenue; consideration
$5500.
Charles C. and Eva M. Nelson to Bas
com Bell, April 27, 1909, lots 7 and 8.
except a strip 4.8 feet wide off of south
end of each, block 2, new city block
1725, on San Pedro Place and Main ave
nue; consideration, $5OOO.
Meerscheidt & Stieren Irrigation com
pany, by Paul Meerscheidt of Bexai
county to Parke R. Longworth of Mc-
Lane county, 111., March 12, 1909, loti
33, 34. 10 and 11, block 36. lots 33 and
34, block 35, lots 27, 28, 11, 34 aud 26.
block 34, lots 26, 29. 33, 34, 9, 10 and
25, block 28, lots 2, 8 and 8, block 20,
lot 43 block 31. lot 10, block 33, lots
35 and 36, block 36. lots 10. 20 to 23.
lots 43 to 46, block 33, lot 46, block 31,
lots 2,3, 33 and 34, block 32, lots 11
and 34, block 25,.10ts 9 and 18, block
23, lot 14, block 22, Edgewood Addi
tion; also 44-572 interest in two wells
and pumping plants on above property;
consideration, $lO.
J. H. and Lanier E. Ragsdale to Ray
nard Hewitt, April 26, 1909, lot 9. old
city lot 27, new city block 623, on Cher
ry street; consideration, $l4OO.
Mrs. Mary J. Parkin and as execu
trix of estate of William Purkin. de
ceased. to Raynard Hewitt, April 13.
1909, lots 1. 4 and 5, new city block
585, block 3, on corner of Pine and
Crockett streets; consideration. $2299.
Meerscheidt & Stieren Irrigation com
pany, by Paul Meerscheidt of Bexar
county, to Parke R. Longworth of Me-
Laue county, HI., April 15, 1909, old
city lot 1, ijange 1, district 6; consid
eration, $lO. •
Meerscheidt & Stieren Irrigation com
pany, by Leo P. Meerscheidt of ’Bexar
county, to Parke R. Longworth of Mc-
Lane county, 111., June 19, 1909, forty
acres of extreme west end of old city
lot 3, range 2, district 6; consideration,
$4OOO.
prances W. Simpson et al. to Manuel
Yndo, April 7, 1909, a strip twenty-four
feet wide on south side of Simpson
street between lots 23 and 24; also lot
21, new city block 2587, Simpson sub
division; consideration, $425.
Ouida Young, trustee for Uneeda
Cafe Co., to Florence and A. E. Carter,
April, 1909, west half of southeast
quarter of old city lot 189, west of San
Pedro creek; consideration, payment.
Luther W. Emerson and Cora L. Kirk,
executors of estate of Cotton W. Bean,
deceased, to Onida Young, trustee for
Uneeda Cafe Co.. April 22, 1909, west
half of southeast quarter of old -city
189; consideration, $3OO.
Mandy—Hives and other blotches
are supposed to be caused by an add
stomach. A simple remedy and one
that Is very effective in Hollister’s
Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents, Tea
or Tablets. I. & G. N. Drug Co.
CRUDE 0187
From the Mission Oil Co’s field for
sale. West End Lumber Company,
a»»
National Stock. National Stock.
BUILDING PERMITS.
L. E. Wolfe, one sight-room
and four to six dormitories and class
rooms, on north side of Carolina street;
$7OOO.
W. H. Price, s«room dwelling and
shed, on north side of Pennsylvania
avenue; $BOO.
J, Wohlfarth, blacksmith atop, on
west side of Fredericksburg road; $75.
Mrs. Sadie Green, 10-room 2-story
dwelling and shed, on east side of
Laurel street; $2750.
De Jaggers and Callahan, 6-room
dwelling and shed, on north side of
Berkshire avenue; $2OOO.
Alvin Huth, 3-room dwelling, on
north side of Lopez Street; $2OO.

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