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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, March 03, 1919, Image 3

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.1105 MAIN ST. lff TJ rtmTSO 1105 MAIN ST.
Ha4rtdn WILLUWI b lOBueSMJecil.
Wholesale and Retail Leading Milliners
The women of Bridgeport and vicinity know the
L 1L -J? X 1 "L I i. a 1 i 1 i
Fuengm oiuun o-g mmmery on m respect sxyie, p j p immediately
The gninir TViQ -i Vi i c tlin ro Iiottq omniinfvotnI V.; On AlTlVal at XTOrtS OI
L j-i alio vv Vi . -S. A IV. bl Ubll 1Q b 1 lev U WO J-ldi V utiiiuua Ui Oi LfU blllo I
fji.pt with nhsnlTit.p rnnnliipivfinpsa vp.a.r a.ftfir vpa.r Debarkation.
- . , j j
Special display of Georjrtte Crepe Hats.
pineapple Straw Braid . :;llor Hats.
ffine Lisere Straw lints. TrtinaKl and Iiitrimmel.
Immense varieties to oJioowe from at saving of lit least oue-tliird ot the
,,rcliusc price.
Ana-infWcp Woo. AH Colors Special Per Ball
nine arid Gray Wool. Larcre Fkoi;i. Special
All Angora Teddy Bear and Knit. Suits. Special . . .
Yrp.; Formerly up to 7.50
Patrick McGee
269 East Washington Ave. Phcne Bar. 7396-7S97
A healthful drink which is absolutely uucoiwys
H taminated by inupurities of any kind. State License
TELEPHOKB 8802-12 v3
V. M. LANE, Distributor of ff
(Special to The Times.)
The school Board will hold Us resr
tilr-i- monthly meeting .tomorrow even
lug. "
Tho annual meetim: of
nl ..v'r.lv of Christ church
hold In tho parish liou:-) Tuesday af
t.. .-noon.
Rev. C. C. Kennedy, rector of Christ
church, reached liome Saturday after
noon at 6. Word was passed around
the parish that ho would occupy tlio
chancel fsunday morning :ind Its mem-'-ors
turned out in full force to greet
he rerun-. Tho Ilev. Dr. Smith and
Kev. Mr. Walker wore -aJao present
and assisted in the service. There
a -ir.i,r.i.:1on of the Holy Com
munion by the rector, assisted by
Smith. On entering thp pulpit
Kennedy srdd:
"In the namp,of oi p Lord, and Mas
ter. Jevjs r-hrim. T wish to thank the
members oi this parish 70 r the way
they have 'carried on' dur::.g tho -war.
It lias swmMi t- those of us who t
eeiw -,d rubroad that, those r.-h re
malnod at horn.- have had mojt of the
-..erlfkes to ntcie and I thank you for
t ." work you have Ai.n and the sac
rifices yoa enve made it the cause, of
truth and Jui e and for our belrAeA
country. I a;n n-t prepared to preach
to OU this TOTnii. Sut if I were I
.hlnik I Bhou'- t.iVe tho words of my
itext from tho cha-pter of John:
'Be of pool' cheer. I have overcome
the world.' " He spolin of the exeat
cenfe -.ion. of faith made by mii'.iona
of m-Mi during the war. T--ith In (lod
and faith In Country. H told of a
younr soldier who was mortal!;.'
ivounded how when the utretcher
I'enrers car"e to him they foun-i that
he had written cm the enow, in his
own blood. "I believe Iv Cod." and
that hl spirit had' dtrarted. Ho
-ui-ped upon his bearers the fact that
the war had not yet been won and
that only by faith omild the world he
over- nine for righteousness and a
righteous and lastiiMC peace too estab
lished. Mr. Kennedy returned to Camp Dlx,
X .T., !at evening. Slut bopes to return
In time to take up the Ienten work.
people only want a dose or two of
nervine to axotuso them. Wo propose
to proscribe, if the c-a5es are inclined
to become serious or numerous.
t. Va.lentSne'3 day has come
and gor.e with all its curious
mess-ics of esteem and rebuke.
It is somewhat la,te to acknowledge
those we have received but we. do not
I heMtate to remind our readers that we
the ra.ro- j have been .ptotured out in some of the
mo;it g-lo'vgr as well as most honorer
scenes imaginable. Would that we
could act ea-h part as well a we liave
(been represented to do, then the sat
isfaction to be Jorivad iiy our frienJs
would be rrc-a.ly increased. We a'-e
Indeed jjrateful to the "alicej?" for
their numerous remembrances.
News items for publication ha Th
Times may be left at Carton Sro'
Stratford Garage. Niain street.
Washington, March 3. Soldiers re
turning- from overseas, who for one
reason or another missed the pay
master abroad, are now receiving
their pay in full immediately upon
their arrival at ports of debarkation.
according: to an official statement
made to Representative J. M. Gallivan
of Massachusetts by Brig. Gen. H. M.
Lorl director of finance. Since the
middle of December, General Lord
explains, all men have been paid on
the strength of their personal affi
davits; that is, payment is not with
held if a soldier is without papers to
show the status of his accottnt.
There is no reason why any soldier
in the Cnitert States should now be
in arrears, General Lord says, and
expresses the belief that none are
failing 10 receive all that is due
them, Including their current monthly
The failure to pay some men of
the overseas force is attributed by
General Lord to the "conditions of
intensive campaign in France" and
r.ot to a lack of effort on the part of
Hie military authorities to accom
I;ish a prompt, payment.
As a complete and authoritative
statement on the subject. General
Lord's letter to Repreotntative Galli
van answers ninny partisan and unin
formed critics who have been attempting-
;o make political capital of
com pin ints concerning the elay in
paying soldiers in the Kxpeditionary
Force. A partial text of General
Lord's letter follows:
My Dear Mr. Gallivan I am in
Mpr bv reference from Gen. R. E.
Wood, i-t your letter stating that
I your assistance is being requested by
' 'he mothers and fathers of returning
j soldiers to obtnin the arrears of pay
due the men, ami requesting that you
he furnished with a general statement
; as to the reason for the delay in the
payments, r.nd outlining the policy
with reference to rectifying mistakes
which have been made and expediting
adjustment of the claims.
"The payment of enlisted men in
France is under the jurisdiction of the
authorities of the American Expedi
tionary Forces and it is known to the
War Department that there r.re a
great many cases where sick and j
wounded rvn hve been returned to
the United States with several !
months pay due. them. This. I think, !
may properly be attributed to the j
conditions of intensive campaign in
France and not to any lack of effort
by the authorities of the American:
Kxpeditionary Forces in France to
accomplish prompt curi ent payment
to the men.
"From July to November of last
year the troops were in the battle
line, and concerning those men who
were returned to the United States I
think that the statement is justified
that the authorities of the American
Expeditionary Forces considered that
the necessity of getting these men
back to the United States, where they
could receive treatment in the hos
pital here, outweighed any other
matter, and that they did not feel
that the return of the men should be
delayed by attempting to collect the
papers necessary to enable payment
to be ronde to them.
:ome Without TtecoTd.s.
"These sick and wounded men i
reached the I nited States without
any records of any kind, showing the
date to which they were last paid and j
the condition of their accounts with
respect ot allotments, insurance and
other items which enter into the corn-
According to Moissaye J. Olgln,
Russian revolutionist, who has lived
through three changes In government
in the past four years, Lennine and
Trotzky, before signing the Brest-
Litovsk treaty and definitely deliver
ing Russia to Germany, agreed
Claim Discrimination in
Places of Accommodation
At Hartford Hearing.
1061 Main St. and 149 Fairfield A ve.
Brid geports Busy Cash Store
Hartford March 3 Urging the
i passag-e or a !bll which they said
I would assure them equal rights in
to ' places of ipubllc aocommodLtSon., col-
throw the support of the Bolshevik ' ored people from all over the state
government to the Allies, if America j appeared before the legislative judi-
and the Allied nations would recog- larry committee, Wednesday after-
nize them. The recognition never noon, asserting, "If we're hunprry and
came, so the traitorous document was i we have the money to pay the price,
give us the privileges of American
Mr. Olgln spoke at the Forum last ! citizens and allow us to eat where we
and heating; jobbing a specialty.
Cv'.-r. M&in and Hilleide avenue,
Stratfcjrd. D 1ft tf
TTCAT-pORn OA-RAOE- Automobile
acco?ories and general repair work,
ir a tisf act ion g-u ara jn t ee d at Ca rte n
night and fully explained the Russian
situation from the point of view' of a
Russian of the middle class. A
writer of note, the speaker had no j
difficulty In laying the entire matter
before his audience in such a way
they could not fall to get the bene
tt of his experience.
Speaking on the political situation
he said:
"The revolution among the peas
ants was accomplished by the estab
lishment of peasant councils by emis
saries from Petrorrad. The success
of the overthrow made it seem that
it was driven by Instinct, Perhaps
it is the most phenomenal occurrence
in history, this violent assertion of
thoee people, who had so long been
mere tools and exploited by the high
er classes.
"Next to the peasants the arm?
is the other great force in Russia.
I understand conditions pretty well
amonc the soldiers, because I was put
oit of the University of Kiev and
thrown into the army for 'correction.
Thre were COO others with me. And
T want to pay a tribute to these brave
men who made the Allies stand at
the Marne possible. They were so
poorly equipped In many of their
campaigns that four and five soldiers
had to use a single rifle.
"But like the peasants, the soldiers
did not know what the war was for.
They did not even understand the
term 'To make the world safe for
"All daring the summer of 1917 the
provisional government was thinking
of one thing and tTe Soviets of
c'her. Then along came the Bol
shevists, who weft then regarded as
the intellectuals. First they sought
out the contentions of the Soviets and
went to the constituents and advo
cated an Immediate constitutional as
sembly. "The Soviet represents the three
classes in Russia, the working man.
tho soldier and the peasant. The
Bolshevlki are a political party which
is striving to impress ' its influence
upon the body.
"But the Russian Soviets are deeply
rooted in the very hearts of the
masses and their strength lies In the
fact that they are the people them
selves. And they are the people that
are waiting for America to stretch her
hands over the seas to help them and
to see the problems as they really
(Special to The Times.)
Newtown, March 3. At the aug
mented committee meeting; held re
cently at (Newtown Inn in interest o
a testimonial to the boys in service in
a.rmy and navy the suggestion of a
new High school Is the most consid
ered at the (present time. A coramit-
tee was appointed to look Into ail
phases of the matter, kind of 'bund
ling, location, probable cost and man
ner of soliciting fun-as. They are
FOR SALE Old fashioned 15 room
house in Stratford. Gleason, 2U99
Main St., Stratford, Conn.
', Charles Godolphin of North avenue
y. as brought before the town court tM
tr.ornin charged with -bu-glary. He
v. as hld in -bonds of Jl.ftOO for the
criminal vmrt. There have been a
inmer of burglaries in the Peck's
Wl' district during the past fow
week. On Saturday night George
jartiett discovered someone at work in
hia home in Wheeler's lane. He Rent
word to police beadoiLarter and Orn-c-r
Ramum responded. A search was
made of the premises tout the Intruder
bad fled. On his wsy back to the cen
ter near ParaBse Oreen Officer I'-ar-r.-rm
arrested Godoliphln on suspicion.
H proved to be the person wanted.
Jewelry taken from the residence of
Irving Webb on iNorth Main street a
wiek ago was recovered.
Oscar L., 15 year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Adolph Johnson, died yes
terday at the family home. Cut Spring
r -id. Stratford, after a brief Illness
with pneumonia. He was an em
ploye of the Baird Machine Co. as an
apprentice. He is survived by his
parents, four brothers. Walter, Carl,
George and Kdward. four sisters.
Kmn-.a, Ethel, Kdith anil Gertrude.
putatlon Of pay. The War Depart- !,-. airman (Wart in f!nr.
ment was, therefore, confronted with , bett A j Smltm ,M. F. Crowe, Miss
the problem of paying men who had ! susan Judder. K. C. -Piatt, Mrs. T. F.
no papers to show the status of their jBrew, W. B. Glover,' Mrs. Herbert Co
accounts, and the only way to meet ger, Eugene M. Peck, W. R. Curtis,
this condition was to accept the per- A mass -meeting- of the townspeople
sonal affidavit of the man as to the :-will be called when this committee is
other items affecting his pay. and to ! prepared to report and with the pros
make payment on the strength of this Ipect in vieiw of a much needed High
affidavit. 'school and the soldiers' testimonial to
"This has been done, and since the he presented it is believed Newtown
middle of December, 1918. all men
have been paid on the strength of
their personal affidavit. I may add
also that the men are receiving their
pay in full upon arrival at the ports
of debarkation in the United States.
"I know that there are cases where,
prior to the adoption of the policy of
navnnp" V Tvien nrt ftitr norsnnnl offi
j " ,- ji..., jj iScanlon is a graduate of St, Vincent's
davits, men were olscnarged and paid , . . , , T, , .
will go "over the top'" to secure this
doub'e monument to its own good
John canlon of the Johns Hopkins
Sanitary Corps returned to his home
on "Walnut Tree Hill this week. He
has ibeen discharged- from, the service
and his many friends welcome him
after an' absence of 20 months. Mr.
George J.
(From the Files of The Farmer B0
years ag.)
The suggestions that the writer of
these squibe made some two or three
weeks ago in regard to the grading- of
some of oar sidewalks has 'been effec
tive; as Is evident from the improve
ment, which has taken iplace in front
New Tofk City is facin-g the worst
j housing .risis In its history. Apart
ments are virtually . unobtainable.
Three hundred thousand- persons -I
enough to fill 75.000 more apartments
than are available are crowded into
) the cty to ewell its nirmal number of
of tae Methodist church and other lo- I hom-renter. Causes! are:
calitles equally prominent- Let the I The bulldimr of new apartments to
wottlc 4po on steadily mad anirely. Our I keep puce with, the fcrgwinE
Murphy of Pine Creek
road, Fairfield, died yesterdav at St.
Vincent's hospital. He was em
ployed as an inspector at the Colum
bia Graphophono Co. He was affil
iated with tin Unquowa Tribe of Red
Men and the Locomobile Sick Benefit
association. He is survived by his
wife, two daughters, Christine and
Bfarion; his mother, Mrs. Mary Mur
phy of Fairfield. and four sisters,
Mrs. Edward Tiemey, Mrs. John
Brady. Mrs. William Sherwood and
Mrs. John Shanley. Funeral ser
vices will be held from the home of
his sister. Mrs. Sherwood, 3084 Fair
field avenue on Tuesday.
.Tiisk Doherty, matchmaker of the
Nalenal A. C. of Marieville, R. I.,
and Lowell A- C. or Ix)well, Mass., is
mnnaglng Billy De Foe, the St. Paul
lightweight who is so well known
here, having made Bridgeport his
home for many months. Jack has
matched Billy with Al Shubert at the
Lowell club tonlbt.
travel pay only, leaving the arrears
of pay to be paid when their official
papers were received 1n the United
States. The department is now ap
plying to these men the same system
of payment as as is being applied to
the men still in the service, that is.
their a-ffftdavfts are being accepted
and papers prepared and paid on the
strength of these affidavits.
. "Instructions have been sent out
by-the department to have all of these
cases reported to Washington with
a view to having prompt settlement
made of any arrears of pay which
may be due, and if you receive any
communications from any discharged
soldiers, claiming that they have
money still due them, I would thank
you very much if you would send
them to this omce, whereupon action
will be taken toward adjudicating the
Thinks AH Paid Now.
"Under the instructions which
have been issued by the department
authorizing the acceptance of the
man's affidavit for the purpose of es
tablishing his pay status, there is no
reason why any soldier In the United
States today should be In arrears with
respect to his pay, and I do not be
lieve that there are any men who are
not now being paid all that Is due
them and also their current monthly
training school for nurses of Bridge
port and was, as is well -known, with
the first to go overseas for, relief
The final entertainments of the so
cial season are the pre-Lenten dance
at Newtown this CMonday) evening1
and the grange whist Tuesday at
tBeech (Memorial Library. A real Hve
committee have these affairs in hand
and a good time is promised to all
who attend.
Charles J. Morris and' eon of New
Haven spent Saturday and Sunday at
their summer home in Zoar district.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pierce and chil
dren of New Tork are visiting In
town, making ready their horns' in
Hanover Siprin-gs for an early return
this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred' Drew are visit
ing' relatives in Brookfield.
Frank W rig-tit was a visitor in Shel
ton for the week etid.
Margaret Corbett of Queen street
was a guest on Friday of Misses
Helen and Gladys Campbell of Sandy
Hook, attending the minstrel show In
he evening at town hall, Newtown.
new vor: faces its most .
serious housing shortage
tion has been virtually suspended for
two or three years.
Sixty thousand families, or about
200,000 persons, have moved- here, some
to await the return of soldiers.
Fifty thousand are kept here on
government work, or as agents of for
eign interests. Another 60,000 have
come through the usual channels of
E-ry' new hotel la filled before the
decorators are through.
Houses are about as scarce as apart
ments, but the auestlon of house-renting
Is not so important. Two-thirds
rf "the more than . 000,000 New Yorfc
m Hire. In ana pitmen tw. i
All kinds Household Furniture and
Effects, Merchandise, Goods, etc. Call,
write or phone.
The Bridgeport Auction Company
886-288 Fairfield Avenue.
Phones Bar. 1308 or Bar. 982-13.
B 1 tf.
h '" lit
More than fifty .colored people ap
peared, led) toy George W. Crawford,
a lawyer, of New Haven. "We would
ask tlie committee, if you ca.n't give
us this measure, that will accomplish
the object sought, not to give us any
measure," he said-
J. L. Morgan, a colorer lad, wound
ed seven times in action In France,
a.nd beating the decorations of the
Crench crolx de guerre, was among
those who appeared.
"The colored people of this state
have demonstrated by their honesty,
patriotism and frugality that they
have earned times without number,
the right to enjoy their privileges as
American citizens," J. P. Pea-ker, of
Isew Haven, declare"!. "For 200 years
here in America, the black race has
not only fought for the nation, but has
produced. Why is it necessary to afk
for our inalienafole risrhts? Xegro
blood was the firet spilled in Boston
naroor in tne Revolution. Our people 1
have never been unpatriotic, even in
slavery." I
He presented a petition bearing l.o;o '
names, urging the passage of' the bill. '
which provides that negroes may sue
any person who restrains them from !
places of public accommodation. !
"If you don't report favorably on !
this bill," Feaker continued, "we'll
feel that the cause, even in this late '
war, when 4eO,GX of our ihoys joined
yours in France, haa been in vain.
Not only is the concensus of the opin
ion of the dark-skinned people of this
state in favor of this measure, but of
aH of the right-thinking people of the
United States."
The Kev. C. F. Luther, white, of
New Haven, chairman of the. New
Haven .branch of the National Asst.- !
elation for the Advancement of Col-
ore-d. People, told the committee he '
represented CC0 people, colored and
white. "There is no argument for
right," he said.
It. William Porter Noreomb, intro
duced by Mr. Crawford as a graduate
of Tale, the Universitv of Michisr.m
and Medical uchool, said, "We have
relied on the faith born In us, that
some time we would get what was
just and right. Connecticut from time
Immemorial was preached to us as the
land of fair -dealing-, and we are look
ing to Connecticut to recognize us
now. We don't want to be pampered.
All we ask Is that we are given the
rights that are inalienablj- ours."
Among the others who appeared
were William B. Reed, representing
the Colored Men's Civic league of
Hartford, the Rev. George Goyne of
the Colored Congregational church of
New Haven. - the Rev. Jsir a
bright of Hartford, R. R. BaJl "of
Hartford and the Rev. C. Van Buren
of Bridgeport.
Hits at Loan Sharks.
"Where vre there any loan sharks
in Connecticut?" Attorney General
Frank E. Healey a.?ked Clarence S.
Hodson, halting him in an a-coeal In
behalf of a bill introduced by Senator
Kiett at Hodson's request, setting the
interest rate on fmall loans at three
and one-half per cent, a month. Mr.
Hodson told the committee the bill
was aimed at "the dirty, despicable
loan shark." He said he represented
the legal reform bureau to eliminate
the loan shark evil, of New Tork city.
"I don't associate with loan sharks
and they are not on my visiting list,"
he replied, answering the question of
the attorney general, "but people
must borrow, and they can't do it
legally with the interest rate under
the -present statute."
Attorney - General Healv opposed
the measure, as did Roger W. Davis
of Hartford, representing tho Morris
Plan companies of Connecticut, an
Walter S. Heilborn of "ew Tork.
representing the department of reme
dial loans of the Russell Sage founda
tion. Frank J. Milne of Newark and
Robert A. Elwood appeared in favor
of the bill.
Strong protest against passage of
the bill which provides for revocation
of liquor and club licenses after June
SO and prohibiting the issuance of li
censes arter January is, litzo, was
entered. Judge J. A. Peasley of Wa
terbury. Attorney A. L. Taks of New
Haven, James T. Manee, represent
ing the Personal Liberty league, the
State Federation of Labor and . the
Federation clubs of Brldgepot, Fred
S. Orr of New Haven, and T. W.
Crowley of the Hartford Central La
bor union, opposed the bill. F,. L.
Hohenthal and H. TS. Spooner of the
Connecticut Temperance union spoks
in favor of the measure.
"Connecticut would be bone dry regardless-
of what happened else
where," Judge Peasley asserted. Mr.
Taks said the prohibition element
was "trying to put through legisla
tion more stringent -than the eigh
teenth amendment."
A bill limiting the percentage of
alcohol In all liquids to that provid
ed under the federal law, was sup
ported by Ralph O. Wells, represent
ing the Southern New England
Wholesale Grocers' association, and
by H. H. Spooner. Mr. Wells sub
mitted a substitute bill. providing
that liquids used for "culinary, medi
cinal or toilet purposes" should be
Judge Joseph P. Tuttle of the supe
rior court appearing to represent the
monument dealers of tho state In
support of a bill to permit the plac
ing of Hens on monuments, was op
posed by Judge William F. Henney of
Hartford and others, representing the
cemetery associations of the state.
"Don't let loose with persecution
of the dead just to protect an im
provident manufacturer," Judge Hen
ney asserted. Others who opposed
the bill were the Rev. Father F. B.
Nolan, representing the Catholic
Cemetery associations. Judge B. L
Steele, representing the Spring Grove
Cemetery association, and R. C
Mansfield, who appeared for the
Evergreen Cemetery association..
iNew Haven. , . . . .
Felt Base Linoleum
No doubt, at this time you need some new Lino
leum to fit in with your Spring plans for brightening
up the home.
Here 's a good Linoleum with felt base cut from
full rolls No Remnants large variety of patterns
and colors. Regularly 69c yard.
49c square yard
'CumfyCut" Vests
The merit of this garment over the old style lies
in the fact that the shoulder straps are placed so that
they will not slip off.
Made with Beading and French tops and "can't
slip straps." Slight mill imperfections made of mer
cerized lisle and fine cotton.
33c each
Pretty Ginghams
:2 inches wide Renfrew Ginghams featured in
plaids, checks and stripes most excellent from which,
io fashion spring garments for yourself and the chil
dren. Special 39c yard
Chamoisette Gloves
For Women
If they pet soiled they
are easily washed. Colors
Brown, Grav, Black and
75c pair
54 Inch Mohair Sicilian
Beautiful lustrous qual
ity Jet Black skirt and
dress lengths 1.39 qual
ity. 85c yard
F j
Pf '
fi 1
Sterling Silver Table Ware
We call especial attention to the "John Aldem,"
"Old English" and "Patrta" patterns, all which are
extremely rich hut plain designs.
AVo are prepared to supply these patterns tn
complete sets both hollowware and flatware or in
single pieces to suit your individual requirements.
Anto Radiators
Lamps and
Auto Sheet
Metal Work
of ail kinds
Gasoline Tank
Mndpans and
Special Attention
to Metal Bodies .
350 Stratford Av.,Cor. East Main St., Bridgeport, Ct.
Advertise in The Times
:: TEL. 487S-467
We know that this Oakland Sensible
Six Touring Car costs less to own,
operate and maintain than any other
automobile built. Our customers are
regularly reporting mileages from it
of from 18 to 25 per gallon of gasoline
and from 8,000 to 12,000 on tires.
Touring Car, SlOTS; Roadster. $1075; Sedan. $1650; Coup. fl&SO
F.O.B. Pontiac, Mich. Additional for wire wheel equipment, $T4
JOHN C. MATTTCE, IMstrttrator.
Salesrooms 285-287 Stratford Avenne. Service Station S3-2
Kossuth St.. Bridgeport Conn- Telephone Baranm 636.

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