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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, November 12, 1909, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090238/1909-11-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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I Men's Suits and I
I Overcoats $25.00 I
fl AT THIS price we are showing a fl
fl 2 V most unusual collection of suits fl
B overcoats as well as raincoats of every fl
fl description. fl This beingavery strong ■
fl selling line with us, we prepared for it B
long before the advance in fabrics
fl which has caused the manufacturers
fl to raise their prices. fl You will find
■ here the newest styles and weaves for ■
fl winter wear and values which will be
a pleasant revelation, fl If you are
fl familiar with the usual run of clothes fl
fl sold at $25 or thereabouts you will B
appreciate more fully the garments
we are selling at this figure.
■ There Are Others at $lO.OO to $55.00 I
I Men’s and Young Men’s Hats for $5.00 I
A correct hat is a very important feature of a man's at-
Sg! tire. Wo have a great many shapes anti blocks of the $l.OO MB
ami $5.00 grades copied in a splendid quality at 53.00.
We do not think you will find an equal value and cer
tainly not the same styles and finish.
As far as the average man's knowledge goes they can
readily be mistaken for the $4.00 quality.
I New Line of $l.OO Shirts I
Nothing we can say about our new line of dollar shirt*
is half as convincing as what the line says for itself. We
can show what is the best in prevailing fashion in patterns
B and colorings for the season.
NATTY NOVELTIES IN NECKWEAR
Open Until 10 p. m. Saturdays
SAULWOLFSON DRY GOODS Cl
PRESIDENT TAFT AT
MIDDLETOWN, CONN.
Attends the Installation of Dr,
Shanklin as President of the
Wesleyan University.
Associated Press.
Middieton, Conn., Nov. 12.—President
Taft arrived here from New Haven
over the New York, New Haven &
Hartford railroad at 8:15. President
Taft's visit to Middletown is primarily
to attend the installation of Dr. Shank
lin as president of Wesleyan univer
sity. The city, however, prepared an
elaborate military and civic parade.
| F. GROGS & GO., Bankers
(Unincorporated)
B Forlegn Exchange Travelers’ Checks
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
FRIDAY,
j Vice President Sherman esme with
• President Taft from Washington.
I At 7 o’clock Taff will leave for Hart-
I ford to dedicate the new state armory
there, and will lead the state ball in
the new building.
The Wesleyan installation ceremonies
i were held at the Middlesex theater and
< President Taft’* address, which he de
। livered extemporaneously, came next to
the long program.
FUNERAL NOTICE.
Died —In Palestine, Texas, at 2
10’clock p. m. November 10, 1909, Mr. R.
- D. Brennan, aged 25 years. Funeral will
1 , take place from the residence of Mrs.
Junies O'Leary, 915 McCulloch arenue,
Mat 9 o'clock a, m. and from St. Mary's
Mchurch at 9:30 o’clock a. ill.. November
- j 13, 1909. Members of the Knights of
Columbus and Modern Woodmen of
i •America, friends and acquaintances are
.[invited to attend.
SAN ANTONIO LIGHT AND GAZETTE
PRYOR, CHEERED, REFUSED
TO TALK OF CANDIDACY
He stated the purpose of round up day
to 1* • stop to preserve the tradition*
of a fast vanishing character of man
hood that had never been equalled tn
the history of tho world, a type which
made it* own law* in the nbs.nce of
others, which stood on its own high
heeled boot* and fought its own battles
and won it* own victories. It wa»
thought to establiih the precdent of a
reunion for these old time range rider*
in order that they might meet and tight
again the fight* of the range, and hang
horsethieves in anecdote and brand 10,-
mat steer cow* each spring. Mr. Mor
ris* then introduced f’oloud Pryor.
Colonel Pryor'* talk was a re»tro«ppc
live one. He culled up memories of tho
good days when a ranch in Texas was
all out of doors, when a fellow could
hold a roping 1-0010*1 if he wanted to
without violating any laws, and when
the entreaties of the agricultural man
were not heard. It was au impressive,
dignified address and was received with
mixed feelings by the audience.
James Callan Speak*.
James Callan, president of the Texas
Cattlemen's association, followed with
an nddres* that kept bis auditor* in a
roar all the time. It was easy to un
derstand from watching the manner in
which tbo speaker swayed his audience
why he is considered one of the most
popular cattle men in the state. Half
of the speech slipped over the heads of
the laymen in the andience. Mr. Cal
lan is a typical cowman, who has gone
through all stages of the game, is eon
versant with ail the sayings and anec
dotes of the cowboys and their lore.
Home of tho anecdotes, which seems 1
without point to' the outsider, caused
the old-timers to stop the proceedings
for several minutes, while they laughed
uproariously.
Mr. Callan apologized for the fact
that few from his neck of the woods
were in attendance. He said that vari
ous reasons accounted for the fact. In
the first place on the first night out of
Menardville £ the first watering hoi?,
one of the member* had started a pa
thetic rendition of Ben Bolt that caused
one of the other member, to remark
that he had once heard a man sing the
song who could really sing it. In
the little argument that followed
the party was considerably decrease 1
in size. Then, on the last night out,
Tobe Woods’ outfit had slipped all the
rawhide hobbles off the horses and his
men were all out trying to
recover their mounts.
President Varies P. Brown of the
Fair association closed the speaking iu
a brief talk, telling how glad he was
to see all the cattlemen taking an in
terest in the fair. He said the associa
tion had provided a jjood show for
them, and he wanted them to enjoy
themselves to the limit.
“We’ve got races down there,” he
said. “Governor Campbell saw them
the other day, and it is said he bet a
box of candy against a cigar. If there
is any other betting I don’t know of
it, for I’m not a betting man.
‘‘However, late this afternoon there’s
going to be something pulled off in
front of the grandstand th»t will be
better than the races.
“It is a round up of the range, in
which Colonel Pryor, some of the Wests,
the McFaddens, Tobe Woods and oth
ers are billed to do the cutting out.
There will also be some fast branding
done. Help yourselves, gentlemen, its
your fair.”
Vote of Thanks.
Colonel Pryor proposed a rising vote
of thanks to the Fair association by
the cattlemen present, which was cheer
fuDV joined in by all.
The army team again won the polo
game this morning, the score being 4
to 3. After the game it was announced
that the game scheduled for tomorrow
would be played at the army post.
The brisk breeze blowing this morn
ing prevented a flight of the airship,
)mt it is hoped that before evening
there will be atmospheric conditions
favorable to a flight. Very little rain
fell at the grounds. The brisk shower
that fell uptown passed entirely aronnd
fair park, and the going is as good
underfoot as if no moisture had fallen
for days. The fact of the matter is
that the auto track could have stood a
little more moisture, but it can get
along without it.
Tomorrow will be a big one. Tho
school children, the drummers and the
farmers, in addition to the other at
tractions will make the grounds look
like San Antonio day.
For farmers’ day the speaking will
be held in the auditorium, beginning at
1 o’clock.
COMPETITION KEEN
IN CATTLE SHOW
Much interest was shown yesterday
in the judging of cattle at the fair.
Competition was keen but genera! ap
proval met the decisions of the judges.
Awards announced during the day were
as follows:
' Herefords: Best hull 3 years old. Oscar
1,. Mlles. Booneville. Ark., first; J.ee
Bros.. Sun Angelo, second; J. F. Year-
I wood. Georgetown, third.
Best bull over 2 and under 3 years: C.
M Sargent. Merkel, first; Oscar L. Mlles,
Booneville. Ark., second; Frank Muson,
Runge third: J. B. Solyer, Jonah, fourth;
H. A Shaw, San Angelo, fifth; Lee Bros.,
San Angelo, sixth.
Senior yearling bull: Lee Bros.. San
Vngelo first: Oscar L. Miles. Booneville,
Ark., second: Frank Musom. Runge,
third’ M W. Hovenkatnp, Koller, fourth;
Lee Bros.. San Angelo, fifth.
Junior bull yearling: Ben Brigham &
Sons. Jonah, first; Rusk A- Scott. Cole
man. second: Oscar 1.. Miles. Booneville.
Ark . third; Rusk A- Scott. Coleman,
fourth: J. B. Yearwood. Georgetown,
fifth; M. W. Hovenkanrp. Keller, sixth.
Senior bull cafft-Oscar 1,. Miles, Boone
ville Ark., first; J. B. Solyer. Jonah,
second: K L. Boog-Scott. Coleman,
third: H. San Angelo, fourth;
Frank Musotn. Runro fifth: M. W.
Hovenkatnp. Keller, sixth.
Junior bull calf: Rusk «• Scott. Cole
man first and second: C. M. Sargent.
Merkel, third; Lee Bros.. San Angelo,
fourth and fifth; C. W. Boyce. Charco,
1 sixth
(CoatiniMd from P n K'’ •-)
Senior ewroMtakea bull; Oacar U
Miles Booneville, Ark.
Junior swerpetekea bull: Ben HrUham
A Son* Jonah. ,
Aged cow ovar 1 year*: C. SI. Ba r **"‘-
Meikel. flr*l; O» ar L. Mlles. Booneville,
Ark . second; Loe Bros . San A n ß*m»
tlliru. Oacar L. Mlles. Booneville. AHL,
fourth; C. M. Bargent. Morkel, fItUL i«e*
Bros . San Angelo, *lxth. .
C«w over 3 and under 5 years; Oacar
L. Mlle*, Booneville, Ark., first; C. M.
Sargenl. Merkel, secund. ,
Senior yearling hotter: C. M. Sargent.
M- rkei. tiret; Oacar L. Mlles, Booneville.
Ark., second; Lee Bros.. San Angelo,
third; Oacar L. Mllea, Booneville, Ark.,
fourth; J. B. Solyer. Jonah, rlfih-
Junior yearling heifer: C. M Sargent.
Merkel. tlrM; Bunk A Scott, Coleman,
aecond; late Bros. San Angelo, third; L.
M. Sargent, Merkel, fourth. Uecar U
Mlles. Booneville, Ark., fifth; Kuak A
Scuti. Coleman, alxth
Quata— Buck 2 years old and ever: F.
O. laindrum. flr»t; E. L. White A Son*,
second and third. .
Buck 1 year and under: K 1* Witte
A Sona, first; F O 1 .and rum, eecond, E.
L Witte * Sona, third.
Buck kid under 1 year: E. L. Netty A
Sons, flrat; F. U. l-andrum, second; B. L.
Witte A Hon*, third.
Doe 2 year* old and over: F. O. Lan
drum. first; E. L. Witte A Sons, second;
F O Landrum, third.
Doe 1 year old and under 2 years: F.
O Landrum, first and second; B. L.
Witte A Sons, third.
I roe under 1 year old: E. L. Witte 4
Sona, first and second; F. O. Landrum,
third.
Flock, consisting of one buck, any age;
one doe, 2 years old or over; one doe, 1
year old and under 2, one doe kid under
1 year old: F. O. Landrum, first; E. L.
Witt,- & Sons, second and third.
Flock, consisting of four kids, either
sex. the get of one buck bred by the ex
hibitor: E. L. Witte A Sons, first; E. O.
Landrum, second; David Harrell, third.
Best buck, any age. sweepstakes: F. O.
Landrum.
Best doe, any age, sweepstake*: F. O.
Landrum.
Best and largest display of mohair: E.
L. Witte & Sons. ,
E. L. Witte A Son* won the special
awsrd of the American Angor* Goat
Breeders’ association and the James Ben
net company cup.
Sheep— Best ram 2 years old or over:
C. R. Doty.
Best rain 1 year old and under 3: C. R.
Doty.
Best ram. lamb: AC. R. Dotv.
Best ewe 1 year old and under I C. R.
Dot y.
Best ewe 2 years old and over: C. IL
Duty.
Best owe lamb: C. R. Doty.
C. R. Doty also won the flock and
sweepstakes prises.
C R. Doty won all prises for Cotswold
sheep.
F. R. Fantz and C R. Doty evenly
divided prises in the Shropshire sheep de
partment.
C. R. Doty captured all prises for me
rino sheep.
C. R. Doty captured all prises for
RamboulUets.
AWARDS MADE IN
THE HORSE SHOW
Horse awards yesterday were as fol
lows:
Best road horse, mare or gelding,
driven to wagon by owner: First, L. P.
Peek, San Antonio; second, Martin
Burdge. Denison, Texas.
Saddle horses: Best I'igh school stal
lion, mare or gelding: Martin Burdge,
Denison, first and second prizes.
Saddle, stallion, mare or gejding:
First, Potts Bros., San Antonio; Second,
J. A. Hnnen, Brownwood.
Best saddle stallion and three of his
colts; First. Potts Bros., San Antonio.
Best saddle mare and suckling colt:
First, Pott* Bros.. San Antonio. \
Best gaited suckling colt to halter
size, style and action considered: First,
Potts Bros., San Antonio.
Best saddle mare 3 vears and under:
First. Mrs. Bollinger. San Antonio; sec
ond, Martin Burdge. Denison.
Best saddle stallion, 2 years old and
under: First. Potts Bros..'San Antonio;
second, M. G. Miehoelis. Kyle.
SUNSET RICE EXHIBIT
AT THE FAIR
The display of rice and rice products
by the Sunset railroad is one of the
most interesting and important in the
agricultural building. The exhibit also
includes numerous samples of other
products and resources of the rice belt
in the Texas coast country c.mtdtes,
which please and surprise tho visitors,
especially those from other states, the
majority of whom are apparently un
rler the impression that rice can only
be grown in a swampy country. \
These wrong impressions of the Texas
rice country are being corrected by tbc
facts presented in the Sunset rice ex
hibit on this occasion. The rice exhibit
proper comprises samples of rice in nil
stages and conditions from the field,
through the to the grocery store,
and includes ri<4 in the sheaf, rough
rice from the threshing machine (sev
eral varie(ies), highland rice, rice hulls,
bran, polish and flour, brewers’ rice
and the fine finished fancy or head
rice (Japan and Honduras). The rice
by products shown are of special inter
est and comprise rough riwgronud far
stock feed. There is also baled rice
straw and hat twine, rope, paper and
matting made from rice straw. Photos
of riee fields, canals, mills, harvesting
and threshing arc also displayed with
statements of profits made by rice
growers and the superior value of rice
compared with other foods.
Other important products of the Tex
as rice country include many fine sam
ples of farm, field and orchard prod
ucts; cotton, grain, alfalfa, merino, mo
hair, hemp, flax, jute, ramie, tobacco,
honey, oil. turpentine, salt, sulphur,
lime, paraffin, asphalt pumice stone,
sugar, peanuts, pecans, oysters, persim
mons. oranges, etc. Tho natural pr'»d ;
nets and. undeveloped resources of the
rice country are of particular interest
nnd importance. Paper from pine shav
ings, sugar cane and cotton stilks at'
tracts considerable attention. The mes
qnite wood, beans, cake. gum. oil. mu
cilage, honey and tanning bark all from
the mesquite tree arc particularly in
teresting Thon there are hops, camphor,
ginger, silk, >wire grass matting, pre
served figs, broom corn, native woods
and a dozen other valuable commercial
products all from the riee country.
i'll* Sunset exhibit, which is beatdi-
DOG SHOW CONES
10 CIOSE TODAY
Awards Finished This Morning.
Was Success in Many Ways.
Visitors Fully Satisfied.
The curtain will be rung down on the
bench show this evening at fl o'clock.
All the awards have been made and at
6 o’clock the visiting z doggie* will be
put in their baskets and crate* and put
on the train for the next jump, which
will be to St. Louis. The local entries
will again -be taken where they can en
joy the comforts of home cooking and
the other advantages not found in a
narrow atall.
While local dogs won their percentage
of the prizes, the visitor* are all satis
fied. Mrs. Hays of the Illini kennel of
Chicago, who exhibited 30 dogs, says
the show was one of the best she has
attended in many particulars and that
she will be here next year with a much
larger String.
While the show was not the success
financially it could have been, it is on
its feet and next year's will be much
better in every way. /
In addition Io sweepstakes winners
given yesterday, the following awatds
were made:
Bulldogs, novice class: First, Illini
Modock, shown by Mrs, Hays, Chicago;
second. Danger Jr., .shown by Mrs.
Louis H. Nevarimont, Limit,"First Dan
ger Jr.
Master Grip, shown bv Mrs. Hays,
won first in winners' .-lass over all bull
dogs in show.
Great Danes: First. E. C. Wandell’s
Stella of Graustakck.
American fox hounds: First, Mrs.
John C. Jacobs, Calliope; second, Mrs-
John C. Jacobs, Flute.
Pointer puppy dogs: First. G. Zazek,
Dash: second, Louis Wriel, Fly; third.
M. V. McMasters, spot.
Pointers: Novice dogs, first. L. M.
Coin, Hayne: Woolton Spot, second;
Miss Alice D*is, Snowstorm. Bang;
third, H. Partee. Jingo, Two Spot; re
serve, Ruth Burleson, Poncho.
Limit, dogs 55 pounds and under:
First, IT. Clines. Clines Bob. second;
Chester H. Terrell, Jack of St. Cloud,
third, Wesley Peacock Jingo’s High
Stepper.
Limit flogs, 55 pounds and over:
First, Win. Hermes, Bip; second, Ruth
Burleson,. Poncho.
Open dogs, bitches that have won in
field trials: First, Chester H. Tyrrell,
Jill of St. Cloud; second. Ruth Burle
son, Poncho; third, Chester H. Terrell.
Jack of St. Cloud.
Winners dog: First. L. M. Coin, Wool
ton Spot, reserve, second, Cline’s Bob.
Pointer, puppy bitches: First Wesley
Peacock, Jingo's Muggs.
Novice bitches: First. W. H. Ford,
5 uma's Dan; second Fritz Ford’s Lyons
Rubys Dot; third. N. W. Bailey, Ruby
Bpl I.
Limit bitches under 50 pounds: First,
Chester H. Terrell 's Jill of St. Cloud;
second. Louis Wriel’* Queen; third, W.
H. Ford's Yuma's Dan.
Limit, bitches, 50 pounds and over:
rirst, Fritz Ford’s Lyon Ruby’s Dot.
Open, hitcher, 1 under 50 pounds:
First, Chester H. Terrell’s Jill of St.
fully arranged and decorated, ’» in
charge of Professor H. P. Attws cr «.f
Houston, industrial agent of tho Sun
set lines. Professor Attwater has .-sc-rb
lished industrial headquarters and Sun
set information bureau in the rice ex
hibit ami is superintending the -listri
bution of the Sunset Agricultural Book-
OTHER FIU NEWS
ON MOE EH
-KNOX NATS-
CLAPP SHOPS
Cloud; second. N. H. Ford, Yama’s Dan;
third, Loui* Weil’s Lucie.
Open, bitch, 50 pounds and over:
First, Fritz Ford’s Lyon’s Ruby Dot.
Winners, bitches: First, Chester H.
Terrell’s Jill of St. Cloud; reserve,
Louis Uriel’s Queen.
English setters, puppy dog*: - First,
Wesley Peacock’s Fleweil Boon.
Limit, dogs: First, Wesley Peacock's
Dnnton.
Open.-dogs: First, Wesley Peacock’s
•Count White's Tony Boy. •
Winners, dogs: 'First, Wesley Pea
cock's Count White’s Tony Boy; re
serve, Weeley Peacock’s Danton.
Pnppy Bitches, Mohawk: First, Wes
ley Peacock ’a Black.
Novice bitches: First, Ernest Brown’s
Ijrdv Burleson; second, Fred Adebahr's
Bettie.
.Limit bitches: First, C. J. Montague's
Myrtle Rodfield; second, Ernest Brown's
Lady Bnrleson; third, Wesley Peacock 's
Nacoschie.
English Setters.
Winners, bitches: First, C. J. Mon
tague, Myrtle Redfield Gladstone.
Special for best setter in show. Re
serve: Wesley Peacock, Black Mohawk.
Collies.
Winner, first. Dr. B. F. Kingleys’
Tuntwa. Reserve: Stanley J. Miller’s
Yorktown Baronet.
Bitches: First, F. J. Belz, Kathryn
Surprise. Special silver cup. best collis
in show. Reserve: Lit Robinson. Graig
more Countfss.
Bull Dogs.
Illini kennels, Master Grip. Special,
best dog in show. Reserve: Illini ken
nel«, Illini Modock.
Bitches—lllini kennels. Donana Do
nax. Special for best bitch on bench.
Reserve: Illini Cour d’Alene.
Boston Terriers.
Mrs. E. J. Hayes, Vuclta Monarch.
Special. St. Anthony cup for best Bos
ton terrier in show, bitch: Mrs. E. J.
Haye*. Ruby.'
Reserve: Mrs. E. J. Hayes, Seal.
Fox Terrien.
Sabine kennels, Sabine Reddy. Spe
cial for best fox terrier on bench. Re
serve: Sabine, Ruxtau. Bitches: Sabine
kennels. Sabine Fine Eyes. Reserve—
Sabine Flurry. Best race in the show
of any breed to Sabine kennels.
Sabine Reddy and Sabine Fine Eyes.
Reserve: Illini kennel Bull Race, Mas
ter Grip and Donna Dona. The best of
all breeds exhibited: Sabine kennels.
Sabine Reddy.
Special.
Best dog exhibited ky lady won by
Mr*. E. J. Haye* with Boston terrier,
Vuelta Monarch.
Onen fligli Low Close ■».»
Dec 14.40 14.48 14.34 14.34-35 14.50
J*n 14.53 14.83 14.4 S 14.49-50 14.65
Meh 14.70 14.82 14.64 14.67-68 14.85
SEE WHETHER YOUR HAT IS ON ST
Io the beautiful j
MIRROR DOORSI
===== IN 1
ED. STEVES & SO
EXHIBIT AT THE FAlfl
“The Meeting Place of the Crowd” J
Smart ClotheS
for Young Men
The young man whot* (ante runs to the
ewagger and to the modiahly extreme ought to
come here for hia Fall Suit—not becauao wo
say ao, but because the dothee wo aell apeak for
them wives, end make an irresistible appeal to
the young fellow.
We show clothes specially deaigned for
young men. not clothes cut down from men'a
patterns, but garments roomy and comfortable,
full of vim and dash, which is the heritage oft
youth. 4
Ijct s get together for a look—a try-on
$15.00 to SW.OO
FRANK BROS.
Alamo Plan Two Stores Commerce St.
MARKETS
NEW YORK.
NOVEMBER 12,
but you won’t be urged to buy.
Msy 14.83 14. M 14.T5 14.78-1
July 14.80 14. M 14.75 -14.H.1
Bt*«ly. I
NSW ORLEANS. j
-* I
_ Open High Low
Dec 14.39 14.47 14 36 14. fl
Jan 14.52 14.65 14 48
Meh 14.79 14.92 14.75 1«M
May 14.94 15.04 14 U
July 15.04 15.03 15 01 15M
Steady.
LIVERPOOL.
N
Open High
Nov.-Dee. 7.62 7.62 H 7.0
Dec.-Jan. 7.52 < 7.54 H
Jan.-Feb. 7.55 7.68 7.61
Meh.-Apr 7.61 7.«3>4
Barely steady.
LEADING
Liverpool, easier . 7.72
New York. Quiet .14.75
N. Orleans, quiet 14H
Houston, steady .14
Galveston, steady 14H
CHICAGO GRAlnKb||
_ °p« n
Wheat—
Dee. 105% ■mBI
May 104 W
Coin—
6»H
6OS
r>ec 3»i4
41%
ProvlsloßuHßl
Open
Jan 21.45 BUMi
La i d —
Jan I'9o
RIM-
Jan 10.65 BRB
KANSAS CITY
KANSAS CITY.
Huntn th us toda- ruled
Wheat: No. 2
Corn: No 2. 67%c.
Oats: No. 2. 38elg
«42. . • .
ST. LOUIS
ST. LOl IS. Mo . !&;
lions toda: ruled as
Wheat: No. 2 icdBBBBI
hard. 11 wti I os', WS||||||||
Corn: No 2 new.
Mhitc new. .-Or. old
Oats: No 2. 39'r<
COTTON
NFW YORK Not
ouoiatirns today
No\ ember
De, ember
January
LIVE
Chi.-axo 16.OOoVmB||||
Omaha 2.500
Kansas City .... 8.000
CHICAGO GRAIN rHHB
CHICAGO. 111 . Nov 12.-BHB
as follows, car Tots: g|gi||l|
Today. GrtM
Wheat 28 • -
t 183
Oats 130
SPINNERS’ TA»SB|
For season, 2.618;
1908. 461.000; 1907, 275.000
Yestsr-

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