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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, February 02, 1905, Image 3

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Murder of Her Husband, of Whom She Had Tired, Was
Treacherous and Cruel —Tried to Make Police Eelieve
It Was Suicide —Murdered Her Baby, Too.
T By Marlen E. Pew.
WINDSOR, Vt., Feb. 2.—For the
first time in 20 years a woman is to
die on the gallows in the state of
(Vermont. The eyes of all New Eng
land are upon Mrs. Mary A. Rogers,
for but very few executions of wo
men have ever taken place in the
New England states.
The fight for the life of Mary Rog
ers has been going on for a year
and a half, but it is now believed
there is no chance of saving the
■woman's life. i eb. 3 is the date
set for the execution, and the scene
of the hanging will be the old Ver
mont slate prison at this place.
A wave of sentimental opposition
to tin- hanging bus recently spread
all over the United States, and Gov.
Bell, of has been receiv
ing un averwe of st) letters it day,
asking him to interfere and to save
the slate the "disgrace of hanging
a woman." Hut Uov. llell Is linn
ln his
Refusal to Interfere,
and just a few days ago tie slated
positively that there was nothing
•which could come up to prevent the
Hut there is none of this sym
pathy for Mrs. Rogers in the state
of Vermont, From one end to the
other there is a universal cry for
vengeance, and had the question of
her life been submitted to a vote in
the state, it would have been de
feated by an overwhelming major
ity. The women of Vermont prac
tically handed together to Insist
that no mercy be shown Mrs. Rog
ers, and when her case came before
the legislature, so strong was the
power of the women's influence
that the members of the legislature
did not dare to commute her sen
Mrs. Rogers' crime was the mur
der of her husband, Marcus Rog
ers, at Bennington, Vt., Aug. 81,
1908. This was not the first at
tempt that had been made on the
husband's life. Mrs. Rogers was
married at the age of Hi and
Tired of Her Husband
Borne three years after her mar
riage. At the time of the murder,
she was living apart from Rogers.
For some time her name had been
connected with that of a man in
Bennington. It was said she wanted
to marry aim, and brooded over the
fact that her husband was a bar to
the marriage. She also wanted 1600
Insurance which Rogers carried.
On Auk. 80, 1908, Mrs. Rogers,
then living in Bennington, sent a
note to her husband In Hoosiek
Falls, asking him to conn 1 to Ben
nington the next night, as she
watod to see him. The following
niglit, about 9 o'clock, Mrs. Rogers
met her husband in Bennington
Sjquare. The two walked up the road
about a Quarter of a mile, to the
banks of a little stream which Hows
nearly through the center of Ben
nington. When they arrived there
both sat down on the bank of the
They had been there but a short
lime when Leon Perham, a 16-year
old boy with whose family Mrs.
Rogers was boarding, came across
the fields to the brook, with
A Rope in His Hand.
lie was expected by Mrs. Rogers
nnd Ills coining was part of a pre
arranged plan. Young Perham had
been there but a few moments
when Mrs. Rogers suggested a
"little game." She laid a wager
with Perham that he could not tie
her hands with the rope so that
phi' could not release them, Per
liam wound the rope about Mrs.
Rogers' hands, but she slipped it
off easily. Then she said to her
husband. "See If you can do that,
Mark." Rogers consented, and Per
ham wound the rope around Rogers'
Wrists, Mrs. Rogers whispered to
Perham: "Tie him tight, Leon."
As soon as the knot was tied
Rogers endeavored to slip it oft, but
with no such success as his wife
Dad had, Finally Mis. Rogers put
her arms around his neck, drew his
head down in her lap,
Kissed Him and Whispered:
"I knew you couldn't get away,
Then she drew from her waist a
bottle of chloroform and. spilling it
on a handkerchief, pressed it.
against her husband's face. "A
little perfume l bought for you,
Mark," she said. The dull anil
Stupid Rogers never comprehended
the game. When he realized thai
lie was sinking Into unconscious
gas com
cuts out all competition in the matter of fuel. Equal
to hard coal, at half the price. It is now only
3® Par Ton
Special prices in carload lots. Hall the cost of
soft coal or wood. It is smokeless and dnstless.
ness, ho started to make a struggle.
Mrs. Rogers suddenly changed her
"Jump on him, Lean," she said,
and young Perham sprang up and
put his whole weight on Rogers'
chest. Half stupefied by the chloro
form, Rogers could offer but little
In about five minutes the man
was completely tinder the influence
of the drug. Then Mrs. Rogers,
culling to Perham to help her, took
up the body and
Before she went home, she tried
to effectually mask her part in the
affair. She took a piece of paper
and wrote a note, purporting to
come from her husband, saying he
was tired of life* and had determined
to commit suicide. Then she wound
the note up with the ingenious con
clusion, "Do not blame my wife,
Mary Rogers, for this, as she had
nothing to do with it."
Mrs, Rogers signed her husband's
name to the note, pinned it on his
hat and hung it on a tree. Then she
and Perham went away. But at G
o'clock the next morning Mrs. Rog
ers appeared at the police station
in Bennington, weeping and wail
ing, and begging that, they send
some officers with her to search for
her husband, who, she feared, had
committed suicide. Inasmuch as
most (if the officers knew Mrs. Rog
ers and also knew that she had not
been living with her husband for
about two years, and had not been
seen with him, they wondered why
she should be so solicitous at. this
But Mrs. Rogers begged for the
aid of the police and finally the city
marshal gave her a couple of of
ficers to go and search for the miss
ing Rogers. Mrs. Rogers suggested
that they
Look Along the Brook
because she thought it was a likely
place for her husband to commit
Hardly had the officers arrived at
the brook than they found the body
of Rogers. His hands were tied be
hind his hack, just as Perham had
lied them. When Mrs. Rogers saw
the body, she Indulged in a pas
sionate outburst of grief. She threw
herself upon the body and kept ask
ing: "Why did lie do it? Why did
he do it?"
The moment (he officers saw the
man's hands tied behind his back
the whole plot stood revealed to
Perham and Mrs. Rogers were
convicted, the former being sen
tenced to life imprisonment, while
Mrs. Rogers was sentenced to be
hanged on the lirst Friday in Feb
ruary, 1905.
After her arrest Mrs. Rogers also
confessed to the murder of her 9-
months-old baby. She picked it up
by the heels and
Dashed Its Brains Out
against a wall, and then threw the
body into an old well. When the
body was found the woman said the
baby fell Into the well, ln her con
fession, made after she knew she
must die on the gallows, the wom
an said that she killsd her baby
because she was desperate, penni
less and the child was ill and had
Ho medicine. Resides, she said,
she feared the child would grow up
to be a murderess, like herself.
Mrs. Rogers' life was full of sod
den degradation. Never did she evi
dence any human emotion. It has
been suggested that she had not
the power to differentiate between
right and wrong. She was naturally
Cruel anil heartless.
Since her conviction she has been
Imprisoned in a cell which over
looks the jail yard, where the gal
lows stands.
Foley's Honey and Tar cures tho
cough caused by attack of la grippe,
It heals the lungs. Sold hv CliaS,
McNab, in- Riverside avenue.
Professor Martin 1.. I), (logo, of tho
University of Michigan, has been se
lected by the American institute of
Archaeology to repreaent that organ
isation at the International Congress
of Archaeologists, which will meet
In Athens next April under the au
spices uf the Greek government,
The congress will be In session six
days. Some of the meetings will bo
held in the Parthenon on the Acropo-
Threw It Into the Brook.
lis, and one of the qusetlons to be dis
cussed is "How far ought the Parthe
non to be restored?"
Immediately after the congress ad
journs the members will go on an
archaeological Journey lasting several
weeks. They will visit the chief sites
of recent explorations, such as Cor
inth, the Island of Delos, Rhodes
and Crete, and the cities of Kphesus
nnd Pergamon on the western coast
of Asia Minor. At Corinth explor
ations are now being enrried on by
the American School of Athens.
Editor:- Don't forget this Is
"ground hog" day.
Kidney complaint kills more people
than nny other disease. This is duo
to the disease being so Inslduous that
it gets a good hold on the system be
fore it is recognized. Foley's Kidney
Cure will prevent the development of
fatal disease if taken in time. Sold
by Chas. McNab, 402 Riverside aye.
PORTLAND, Ore, Feb. 2.—With
four world-famous bands already en
gaged, and negotiations with several
other noted organisations progress
ing favorably, the success of the
musical feature of the Lewis and
Clark exposition Is assured.
The famous Frederick Innes band
has been engaged to play for four
weeks, beginning June 1, the opening
day of the exposition, and Liberati's
and lillory's bands have also been se
cured. Charles Dicrkc of Portland
will organize a band to play a four
weeks' engagement, from July 27 to
August 2:!. Negotiations are pending
for the appearance of the famous
United States Marine band of Wash
ington, D. C.i the official Mexican
government band of the City of Mexi
co, and a hand from Honolulu, 11. T.
Three official, or administration
bands, will also be engaged. These
bands will take turns in escorting the
governors of states, state delegations
and distinguished personages from
the union depot to their hotels and
subsequently to the exposition
grounds; to play at receptions and
banquets, and furnish part of the
orchestral accompaniment for ora
torios iv Festival hall.
The most reliable preparation for
kidney troubles on the market is
Foley's Kidney Cure. Sold by Chas.
McNab, 402 Riverside avenue.
WATERLOO, la., Feb. 2.—The
meeting begun here today by the
Northweatern tows Editorial associ
ation is one of the !>est attended ever
held by the organization. Promin
ent editors and publishers are In at
tendance from all parts of the twenty
seven counties embraced In the ter
ritory of the association. The pro
gram for the meeting covers two
days. The presiding officer is P. O.
Ellsworth of Oosage, and the secre
tary, Harry Green of Decorah.
Foley's Honey and Tar is best for
croup and whooping cough, contains
no opiates and cures quickly. Care
ful mothers keep it ln the house. Sold
by Chas, McNab, 402 Riverside aye,
BUFFALO, N. V., Feb. 3.—A joint
meeting was begun here today by tho
Trunk Lines General Baggage Ag
ents' association, Central General
Bagge Agents' association nnd the
Western Passenger General Baggage
association. One of the principal
matters for consideration Is an In
terchan gable excess baggage mile
age book.
Mothers can safely give Foley's
Honey anil Tar to their children for
coughs and colds, for It contains no
opiates or other poisons. Sold by
('has. McNab, P»2 Riverside avenue.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Feb, 2.— An im
portant conference between represen
tatives of the Republic Iron & Steel
company and the Amalgamated As
sociation of Iron and steel workers
was begun here today. The meet inn
is th» nurw>«« <•* ~ ■"<-■■ -d
m iking some changes In the agree
ment hctween the company and the
association, especial!) mut eeottuu
relating to the continuous working
of the mills. The agreement has been
In effect nearly live years.
Winter OOUghS are apt to result ln
consumption if neglected. They can
be soon broken up by ualna Foley's
Honey and Tar. Sold by Chas, Mc-
Nab, 403 Rlveralds avenue.
NASHVILLE, Term., Feb. B.—Edi
tors and publishers from many parts
of the state are rounding up here
for the annual meeting of the Ten
nessee Press Association. The meet
ing will be In session during the next
two days und it Is expected to be
one of the most interesting ever held
by the association. A wide spread
of topics of Interest to the news
paper fraternity will be dealt with
In the addresses and, papers and dis
cussions which make up the pro
At the Unitarian church, corner
BpragtM and Jefferson, Thursday,
February 2.
i.o.ndon'. Feb, I,—Arrangements
have been completed fur another
monster mass meeting In Queen's
Hall tonight as un expression for
sympathy for the st Petersburg suf
ferers. The demonstration will be
held under the auspices of the so
ciety uf Friends of Flee Kussiu,
Thomas Whiff en, who enacts the
role of Ki-Ram, the Sultan of
Sulu, in the musical satire of that
name, Is probably the j-oungest come
dian on the stage today, to be en
trusted with so important a part.
Mr. Whlffon, is a uative of New York,
having first seen the light of day
In that city twenty-seven yars ago.
He is the son of the well known come
dian, Thomas Whiffon, who, in his
day was known and liked by three
generations of theatregoers, and Mrs.
Thomas Whiffon, wdio is still an ac
tive and prominent member of the
Empire Theatre Stock Company, un
der Charles Froham'S management.
Thomas Whiffon, jr., was destined to
become a civil engineer. He was a
graduate of the class of ':i7, from
Btanforda University of Californnla,
where he underwent an engineeing
course. The stage, however, held out
DARMSTADT, Feb. 2.—ln tho pres
ence of a notable gathering, Which
Included representatives of the vari
ous courts of Europe, the marriage
of Princess Bleonore of Bolms-Ho
hensolms-Llch and the Grand Duke
of Hess was celebrated today accord-
Bead My Offer —A Full Dollars'
Worth of My Remedy Tree to
Try—Without Deposit, or
Bisk, or Premise
to Pay.
Nervousness, fretfulneßS, restless
ness, sleeplessness. Irritability—all
are the outward signs of Inward
nerve disturbance. The fault is not
with the nerves which give you Warn
ing—not with the nervaa which en
able you to feel, to walk, to talk,
to think, to see. Hut the Inside
nerves, the automatic power nerves -
these are the nerves that work wears
out and worry breaks down.
1 have not room here to explain
how these tender, tiny nerves con
trol and operate tbe stomach, the
heart, the kidneys, the liver. How
excesses and strains and overindul
gence destroy their delicate libers.
How, through a bond of sympathy,
weakness In one center is conveyed
to each of the other centers, How
this same bond of sympathy pro
duces the outward signs of nervous
ness which should warn us of the
trouble within. 1 have not room to
explain bow these nerves may be
reached and strengthened and Vi
talized and made well by a remedy
I spent thirty years In perfecting—
now known by druggists everywhere
's Dr. shoop's Restorative, l have
nl room to explain how this rem
edy, by removing the cause, puts a
certain end to all forms of nervous
ness. Inward and outward, including
fretfulneas, restlessness, sleepless
ness, irritability, ah of these things
ale fully explained ln the book I will
send you when you write.
In inure than a million homes my
remedy is known, and relied upon.
Vet you may not have heard of It.
So I make this offer to you. a stran
ger, that every possible excuse for
doubt may be removed. Send no
money make no promise take no
risk. Simply write and ask If you
have never tiled my remedy. I will
send you an order on your druggist
for a full dollar bottle not a sample,
but the regular standard bottle ht
keeps constantly on bis shelves, The
druggist will require no conditions,
lie will accept my order as cheer
fully as though your dollar lav be
fore him. He will send the bill to
Will you accept this opportunity to
learn at my expense absolutely how
to be rid forever of all forms ot
nervousness--to be rid not only of
the trouble, but of the very cause
which produced If Write today
For a Tree order for a full dollar
bottl,. \ou must address Dr. Shoop,
Box DS2J, Racine, Wis. State which
book you want.
Book l on Dyspepsia,
Book l on the Henrt.
Book 3 on the Kidneys.
Book 4 for Women.
Hook | for Men.
Book 6 on Rheumatism.
Mild cases are often cured by a
■Ingle bottle ETOr sale ul forty thou
sand drug stores.
Dr. Shoop's
stronger inducements to him and in
stead of following his frofession he
! abandoned the career mapped out for
him by his parents and became a
member of Dante] Fr.ihman's Yyceum
Theatre Stock Company, In which he
played nearly everything. He was a
school-boy, an orto Genarian; he was
also an Kngllsh butler, an English
F,arl and during his three years with
this company he worked his way up
from juvlnllea roles to stage manager.
His next appearance was as a member
of Henry Miller's company in San
Francisco. He also played a season
with James K. Hackett. He then
abandoned the straight comedy for
the musical comedy, appearing In
succession in "Three Little Lambs,"
"The Geisha," both In London and ln
New York, "The Chaperons," and last
year he finished the season as the
Chicago Insurance agent In "The Sul
tan of Sulu."
ing to the rites of the Lutheran
The wedding party, whose dresses
and uniforms made a very effective
spectacle, assembled at 3.30 o'clock
in the old castle, and then crossed
the castle yard to the castle church.
The church was tilled with diplomats,
the local authorities, and the royal
suites. The ceremony lasted three
quarters of an hour. The bride woro
white crepe de chine, with orange
blossoms, and a bodice of Point de
Venlse lace. After the ceremony,
ami 1 the ringing of the famous
chimes, proceeded to the castle where
a family dinner was held. The gifts
to the bridal couple Include a number
of magnificent presents of silver or
jewelry from the King and Queen of
England, the Czar and Czarina and
the Emperor and Empress of Ger
many.' The Grand Duke of Hesse,
Ernest Ludwlg, was born on Novem
ber 25, IXX6. He Is a son of the
Grand Duke Ludwlg IV nnd of Alice
second daughter of Queen Victoria.
He succeeded to the throne on the
death of bis father, on March 13,
1882, The Grand Duke married ln
18i>j Princess Victoria, daughter of
Duke Alfred of Saxe-Coburg nnd
Gotha, son of Queen Victoria. In
11)01 the High Court of Hesse granted
the Grand Duke a divorce because of
his wife's lively temper. It was said
she was accustomed when displeased,
to throw table things or brica-brac
at her husband. They had one
daughter, Elisabeth, born on March
11. 1896. She died two years ago.
According to rumor tbe former Grand
Grand Duchess was secretly married
a few weeks ago to the Grand Duke
Cyril of Russia.
„„,: The bride of today belongs to
the I.ich branch of Bolms family.
The family Is closely allied to the
reigning house of Prusla of Great
Britain and the several other sove
reign dynasties of central Europe,
liack in an unbroken lice to Marquurd
1., Count of Solms, in the year 1129,
and belong to the mediatised or for
merly reigning house of Germany.
Princess Bleonore posesses the dis
tinction of being the onlj woman ln
Germany upon whom has been con
ferred the Prussian medal for saving
life. This honor was bestowed upon
her by Kmperor William several years
ago is a result of an accident at
Dresden in which the Princess dis
played great courage and prsence of
mind in stopping a runaway horse
mounted by a lady who bad lost con
trol of, her frightened steed. The
Princess was walking In the public
gardens, when suddenly she caught
sight of the runaway Without an
Instant's hesitation she threw her
self at the head of the tlrlghtcncd
horse She succeeded In grasping
the bridle and was dragged about
thrity yards before the animal was
stepped, sustaining serious Injuries.
The following, quotation!, or prices
paid t" proilucors hy Spokane com
mission men mill jobbers, have been
corrected today:
Eggs — Kresh eastern, HfJII.TI
case, fresh ranch, 45c dozen.
Fresh mackerel 50c and 80c each.
Poultry—Thickens. 10c; spring
chickens, 13c; ducks, 12c; geese, 12c;
turkey, 18c.
Dairy products—Rutter, first grade
25&30; second grade. 20c„ 25c; first
grade SOc; best creamery 40c.
Vegetables—Onions, $3.25 cwt.;
root vegetables, 75c cwt.; potatoes,
• $1.10 cwt.; cabbage, $2<&;2.50 cwt.;
sweet potatoes, 3c lb.
Green vegetables—Hot house let
| tuce. 10c lb.; celery, 75c dost.
Fruit — Lemons. 25cff30c doz.;
pears, $1; apples, best, box $1.25;
I apples, seconds 76c(i*$1.00 box; or
anges, $3.25 case;; cranberries, $10
Hay—Timothy, $17; wild hay, $7.50;
grain hay, $11; alfalfa, $13; oil meal
$2 cWt.
Livestock—Steers, $3. cwt;
hogs $5.25; mutton, $2 head; veal,
$5 ftit cwt.
Feed—Pran, $19 per ton; bran and
shorts, $20 per ton; oats $1.25 cwt.;
wheat, $1.40 cwt.; chopped corn, $1.40
cwt.; whole corn, $1.30 cwt.
BATOTT, Caucasia, Feb. 2.—The
strike which started here yesterday
Is becoming general. Troops are pa
raded In the streets.
Twenty-five rents per month—d
llvered dally—The Spokane Press.
Professor Reemer, leader
of the Inland Umpire Band,
has leased Swedish Broth
ers' hull, Wls Riverside.
The place will be cleared
from nil of Its former oc
cupants, be refitted and
made a respectable place.
The hall will from this time
be called Riverside bail and
will be for rent to fraternal
orders and for entertain
ments at reasonable rates.
WO.* 113 "**!
Grain and Stock
We Charge Ho Interest for
Carrying Long Stocks.
Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
Booms 300-1-2 Traders Bank Bldg.,
Spokane, Wash.
N. B.—Wo will send you our
dally Market Letter on request.
Ticket Office. 70V Riverside Avenue.
Phone Main 461.
Effective May 89, 1904.
Leave. Fast Mai, 9 4 9 p. OL
Leave, The Flyer 5.35 a. m.
Westbound i
Leave, The Flyer 7:60 a. m.
Lv., Puget Sound Express..B:lo p. m.
For tickets and full Information
call on or addresa
15000 toard
in cash has been paid to the
Boston Painless Dentists
by the best people In Spokane for do
ing the best dental work at reasonable
prices. Our painless system, coupled
with long years of experience and the
best high grade materials, has given
us such a large business that on
March 1 we will enlarge our Spokane
parlors to twice their present ca
All our operators nre licensed by
the state of Washington, and these
Introductory prices will only last un
til March f.
Examination.Freel Extractions „ Free
Oold fillings.. .75eoSII\er tilling*. .350
Oold crowns.. S3 Kill I set teeth S3
Crowns and bridge work at low
prices a specialty. Our patent double
suction will bob! your teeth up.
Come ln at once and take advantage
of low rates. All work done by spe
cialists, without pain, and guaranteed
for 10 years.
Boston Painless Dentists
810U Riverside Avenue.
Branch Offices In Seattle, Portland
and Tacoma.
Exchange National BanK
Designated Depository United States.
Capital 1350.0U0.00
Surplus and undivided
profits »1T»,53ii.13
E. J. Dyer. president; t'harles
Bweeny, vice president; O. M Mc
llroom, caahler: W. M. Shaw, aaslat
ant oashler.
tut mmy national bani
or trozAHB, wash
Capital 1200.000
Surplus and prof V.a $13U,000
Officers—Alfred Coolldge, president;
A Kuhn. vice president. Chaa 8. El
tlnge, cashier; J. Elmer West, oasiat
ant cashier.
Directors — M. M. Cowley. Patrick
Clark, James Monaghan, A. Kuhn, Al
fred Coolldge, U. M. DruudieUer, J.
Elmer West.
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the sig
nature of Chas. 11. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no!
one to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
«'Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children—Experience against Experiment.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
From the Astia Winery
Throw away your Patent Medicine and try
Wine as a Builder-Up.
(Scripps News Association.)
EVANSTON, Wyo., Feb. 2—The
brightest meteor ever seen in this
section crossed the heavens last
night. Its brilliancy was so great
that print could be read.
Brief an dnewsy. The Press —25c
per month.
Prices on Men's Women's
and Children's
For the Next 3 Days
Owing to mild winter up to date, the sales in Underwear
were not as heavy as they should have been —consequently
we are overloaded. This cold snap calls for underwear
and we take the opportunity to reduce our stock. jt
Note few of the prices below: MB
20c Child's Under- I A
wear. Small sizes Iwv
25c and 35c Misses' Un
derwear.Broken I Q r
lots I *ft
60c Misses' Union or
Suits. Per suit OJC
35c Ladies' Fleeced I A_
$1.00 Ladies' Wool ja
Underwear. —At t^v/v
, for Infants and Children.
Bears the Signature of
- mf
Purity Guaranteed.
75c Half Gallon
Mr. \V. W. linker of Plalnvlew.
Neb., writes: "My wife had lung
trouble for over 15 years. We tried
a number of doctors and spent over
a thousand dollars without any re
lief. She was very low and I lost
all hope, when a friend suggested
tryii.g Foley's Honey and Tar. which
I did; and thanks be to this great
remedy, it saved her life. She is
stronger and enjoys better health
than she has ever known ln 10 years.
We shall never be without Foley's
Honey and Tar and would ask those
afflicted to try It." Sold by Chas.
McNab, 402 Riverside avenue.
75c Ladies' Union AA ~
Suits.-Per suit Jrjh
65c Men's Fleeced 0(V
$1.25 Men's Wool "7C r
Underwear.—At I Jt
$2.50 Men's Union AO r
Suits.—Per suit vJOv
75c Women's Fleeced
Underwear.— 350

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