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CONTAGION IN THROAT TROUBLES. THE THE medical editor of Babyhood writes: A recent

case within our knowleilge, in which fatal diphtberia developed upon what had been believed to be a simple quinsy, suggests a few words regarding the duty of isolating any case of sore throat where there are other children in the house. Without entering upon any disputed points regarding diphtheria, it is generally agreed that the distinctive visible sign of it is its peculiar membranous deposit. A case may present clearly the conditions of a common sore throat," and subsequently diphtheria be unmistakably present. For our purpose it is unnecessary to discuss whether such cases are diphtheritic from the first or become so.

The point for parents to know is that the sequence of dangerous symptoms upon those apparently slight is not uncommon, and that it is better for them to isolate a child fifty times unnecessarily than to be neglectful once.

We would urge, then, that, if at all possible, every child suffering from sore throat be isolated until it is distinctly convalescent. Physicians are often embarrassed, in uirging the isolation of patients, by the timidity or suspiciousness of parents. If in such a case as has been described the physician recommends the precaution of isolation, the family, if of the timirl type, is at once thrown into a panic, assuming that the physician really considers that the case is diphtheria or that he expects it will prove to be, and that he is concealing the facts, while really he is only taking proper sanitary precautions.

Other persons, on the other hand, immediately interpret the physician's frank statement of his reasons for isolating a supposed simple case as an evidence of want of knowledge on his part. They apparently think that to the properly educated physician diseases are as distinct and as easily discriminaterl as coins of different denominations. With such people the only course is to strongly advise isolation, and to give the reason for it, and to let them take the responsibility of neglecting the suggestion if they choose to do so. Intelligent people usually are grateful for the warning, even if it prove to bave been unnecessary, and although they sometimes chaff the physician as “ fussy."

ALCOHOL IN THE KITCHEN.-Of 622 moderate and immoderate drinkers with whom I have conversed, 337 tell me that they acquired the desire for wine and other alcoholic poisons by their use in articles of diet and in the family and social circle, dealt out to them by their wives and sisters and female friends. Of this number 161 cases were from the use of liquors in articles of diet. Of the whole number referred to, 328 fill a drunkard's, grave seventeen died of mania à potu and five by suicide.” These are the words of a physician who has marle the subject a matter of careful study.-National Bulletin.

NEWS AND OTHER GLEANINGS.

--The German Bible for the blind costs $25, and consists of no fewer than sixty-four volumes. This is owing to the fact that the letters have to he very large, that they are in haut-relief, and can therefore be printed on one side ovly, and that the paper must be very thick.

Some of the blind can read five or six bours without feeling fatigued. They use both hands in reading, the right forefinger being used chiefly to separate the words and syllables, while the left forefinger recognizes the word hy itself.

-A safe what is pronounced a marvel of mechanism has just been finished for the National Bank of Scotland hy a Londou firm. This immense money box, which is wholly of hard steel and weighs close upon 100 tons, consumed seven months' time in building, and has no less than fortyeight locks. Each door weighis a ton and the holts thereon two hundred ponuds apiere. The safe is said to be capable of holding five hundred and fifty million dollars in gold bullion.

--A train on the railway which ascends the Rigi Mountain, Switzerland, fell into a ravine last week. One person was killed and twenty-five were dreadfully injured.

-A foot of snow is reported from nearly all parts of the Northern Peninsula of Michigan, blockading the

is. There has been a light fall at Galena and Monmouth, Ill.

-A highly interesting larustrine settlement, dating back to the stone period, has just been discovered at ACbon, on the Lake of Constance, Large quantities of stone, wood, and bone, together with the remains of bisons, cows, deers, etc., were found.

It is practically settled that Georgia will have a School of Technology. The bill has passed both houses of the Legislature.

--Near California Mountain, in New Mexico, Major Powell of the Geological Survey has discovered what he pronounces to be the oldest human habitation upon the American continent.

-A recent telegram from Memphis says that millions of squirrels are emigrating from the Mississippi side over to the Arkansas shore at a point commencing about five miles below Memphis and extending down for twenty miles. They are swimming the Mississippi river and evidently making for more elevated grounds in Arkansas. Thousand are being killed by farmers, who, by reason of their great numbers, use sticks instead of guns. A similar enigration of squirrels occured in 1872."

-The flavor of pure perfumes is marvelous. A single drop of the oil of thyme will communicate its ordor to 25 gallons of water. One grain of ambergris will perfume papers for 40 years, and it has been ascertained that the 2,262,554,000th of a grain is sensible to the smell.

-A club of 4800 members in Berlin recently advı rtised for six medical officers to attend them at a salary of $375 per annum. This would make the contribution from each member of the club about 75 cents a year for medical attendance. More than 100 doctors applied for the place.

--Says the ('hristian Advocate : "Nothing is more foolish, nothing not ahsolutely vicious brings more misery in its trains, than spending all as we go. Indeed, where it is not the fruit of vice, it is often the parent of crime. "To lay up something for a rainy day,' 'to put by' for a time of need, are maxims of common prudence among all people, and of religion, too. * Take no thought for the morrow does not mean, Do not save ang money to provide for your wants in old age, to help good causes, to educate your children, to provide for your support if sick, to protect you

There are people who would do great acts but, because they wait for great opportunities, life passes, and the acts of love are not done at all.-F. W. Robertson.

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against unforeseen accidents or losses or destruction of It has been decided by the Dominion Cabinet to postproperty. That Christ and His apostles never meant to be pone the execution of Riel until the 11th of November. The understood as inculcating from ‘hand to mouth,' as some

Toronto Globe says :

"It now remains with Sir John Macinterpret their living words, is clear from their precepts and 1 Donald to say whether or not the sentence shall be carriert practice. The apostles, while Christ was with them, had a ! out.” The Mail is of the opinion that Riel will be hanged treasurer, who kept the hag.'

THE Chinese Government has decided to maintain az -A manufacturer of Breslau, Germany, is said to have standing army of 600,000 men, to be increased in time of built a chimney orer fifty feet in height entirely of paper. war to 1,200,000. Four new iron-clads have been ordered. The blocks used in its construction, instead of being of SIXTY-FIVE COWS On- one dairy farm in Westchester brick or stone,- were made of compressed paper, jointed county, New York, are to be slaughtered for having pleurowith silicious cement. The chimney is said to be very

pnemonia. elastic, and also fire-proof. Picture frames are now made

TWO-THIRDS of the Swiss nation have voted in favor of of paper on the Continent. Paper pulp, glue, linseed oil,

Local Option, by cantons. and carbonate of line or whiting, are mixed together and heated into a thick cream, which, on being allowed to cool,

NOTICES. is run into moulds and hardened. The frames are then gilt or bronzed in the usual way.

Quarterly meetings in Eleventh month will occur as

follows: - In the agricultural department of a library in War

3d. Philadelphia, Race strect, 10 A. M. senstein, near Cassel, Germany, may be seen a most novel

Nine Partners, Oswego, N. Y. collection of books. At first glance they appear like rough

4th. Farmington, Farmington, N. Y.

5th. Abington, Byberry, Phila. blocks of wood; but on closer examination it is found that

6th. Stanford, Chatham, N. Y. each is a complete history of the particular tree which it

9th. Baltimore, Little Falls, Md. represents. At the back of the book the bark has been re- 11th. Easton and Saratoga, Easton, N. Y. moved from a space large enough to admit the scientific

12th. Shrewsbury and Rahway, Plainfield, N. J. and the common name of the tree as a title. One side is

14th. Miami, Waynesville, O.

Salen, West, O. formed from the split wood of the tree, showing its grain

16th. Centre, West Branch, Pa. and natural fracture; the other shows the wood when

Duaneshurg, Duanesburg. N. Y. worked smooth and varnished. One end shows the grain

Fairfax, Woodlawn, Va. as left by the saw, and the other the finely polished wood.

21st. Short Croek, near Mt. Plcasant, 0.

23d. Warrington, Pipe Creek, Md. On opening the book one finds the fruit, seeds, leaves, and

25th. Stillwater. Richland, O. other products of the tree, the moss which usually grows

Southern, ('auden, Del. upon its trunk, and the insects which feed upon the vari- 26th. Bucks, Langhorne, Pa. ous parts of the tree. To all this is added a well printed 27th. Nottingham, Little Britaini, Pa. description of the habits, usual location, and manner of

28th. Blue River, Clear Creek, ill. growth of the tree-all forming a complete history of each

*, Circular nieetings in Eleventh month will occur as kind of timber represented, and in a form readily under

follows: stood.-N. Y. Post.

1st. Chichester, Pa., 3 P. M.

15th. Berwick, Pa., 11 A. M. CURRENT EVENTS. SIXTY Chinese cigar makers in the factory of Koenigs

: Friends' Mission, Fairmount and Beach streets.

Meetings in Eleventh month will occur as follows: berger, Falk & Meyer, at San Francisco, struck on the 23d

1st. Religious meeting, 11 A. M. inst., because the firm refused to discharge its white work

First-day school, 21 P. M.
It is said the Chinese Union organized the strike.

3d. Youths' Meeting, 8 P. M. The Rolling Mill Company, of Passaic, New Jersey, has

5th. Temperance meeting, 8 P. M.

Attendance of Friends and others solicited. just completed a draw span 432 feet long for the Minnesota and North-western Railroad, at St. Paul. The draw span, which is said to be the longest in the world, will be oper

Thomas Foulke, of New York, expects to be in at

tendance at Fifteenth and Race street meeting, on Firstated by steam.

day, Eleventh month 1st, in the morning, and at Old MerA MAN in Fort Worth, Texas, has contracted with an

ion Meeting-house at 3 P. M., the same day. English syndicate to deliver on the wharf at Galveston

** The Western First-Day School Union will be held at fortnightly, for the next five years, 3000 frozen carcasses of

West Grove meeting-house, on Seventh-day, Tenth month beef cattle. The price is 6 cents per pound for the beef and

31st, to mcet at 10 o'clock A. M. All interested are in9 cents for the hides, and the shipments are to begin.

vited.

E. T, SWAYNE, An unofficial footing made in Cincinnati of tho official returns from all the counties in Ohio shows that Foraker

The Association of Friends for the promotion of has a plurality of 18,158 for Governor. Leonard, the Pro

First-day schools within the limits of Philadelphia Yearly hibition candidate, polled 28,064 votes, and Northrop, the

Meeting will hold its Annual Meeting at Race street meetGreenback candidate, 2963.

ing-house, on Seventh-day, Eleventh nionth 7th, at 10 A. M., The authorities in Montreal still meet with much oppo

holding two sessions. Reports are desired from all the sition in the work of isolating small-pox patients. On First

Unions and such First-day schools, reading associations, scw

ing schools, etc., not connected with Unions. Delegates day a carter named Trepanier called a number of his neigh

should also be appointed, and the general attendance of all bors to his assistance, and together with the mob drove off a interested is solicited. posse of sanitary police which had come to remove one of

EMMA WORRELL,

Clerks.

MARGARET B, LONGSHORE, the carter's children to the hospital. At another house to which the officers went for a similar purpose a man drew

*** The time of holding the select meeting of Standford a knife“ and kept them at bay until he was reasoned out

Quarter, at Chatham, Eleventh month 5th, is at 2 o'clock of his folly.” Forty-one deaths were reported on the 230

P. M., instead of 4 P. M. as herctofore. inst.

THOMAS STRINGHAM.

men.

L. B. WALTON, Clerks.

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PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD AND LEASED

STRAWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER

Exhibit at all times a most extensive and comprehensive assortment of every description of

LINES.

ON AND AFTER AUGUST 15, 1885.
TRAINS LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION.

*Daily. Daily, except Sunday.
"New York and Chicago Limited" of Pullman Pal-

*11.20 a.in. ace cars

111.50 4.lil. Fast Line, Pittsburg and the West

*8.50 p.in Chicago and Cincinnati Express Western Express

+10.05 pin. Pacific Express West

$11.20 p.m

*1.30 um. Harrisburg Express Niagara Express

37.40 au. Watkins Express

211.30 a m. Erie Mail and Buffalo Express, except Saturday

il.20 p.nl. Kane Express

77.40 a.m. Lock Haven Express

21.30 am. Renovo Express, 211.50 a.m. On Sunday, 4 30 a.m. Martinsburg Express, 24.30 and 7.40 a.m. Chambersburg and

Hagerstown Express, 87.10 a.m. and 5.10 p.m.; daily at 4.30 and

11.50 a.m. Shenandoah Valley Express, with through car to Montgomery,

every week-day, at 5.10 p.m, Sundays at 11.50 a.m., and New

Orleans Express, daily, at 4.30 a.m. Luray Express, 87.40 Harrisburg and York Express

25.40 p.m. Mail Train

7.00 2.1. Harrisburg Accommodation

22.15 p in. York and Hanover Express

27.40 a.in. York, Hanover and Frederick Express

21.30, 11.50 a.m. Columbia and York Express

25.40 p.in.

DRY GOODS.

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The stock includes Silks, Dress Goods, Trimmings, Hosiery and Underwear, Gloves, House-Furnishing Goods, Ready-Made Dresses and Wraps, and everything that may be needed either for dress or for house-furnishing purposes. It is believed that unusual inducements are offered, as the stock is among the largest in the American market, and the prices are guaranteed to be uniformly as low as elsewhere on similar qualities of goods.

. mN. W. COR. 8TH & MARKET STS.,

PHILADELPHIA, PA.

SCHUYLKILL DIVISION. For Manyunk, Conshohocken and Norristown, 5.40, 7.25, 8.37 and

10.30 a.m. 12.25, 2.20, 3.35, 4.30, 5.10, 5,52, 6.20, 8.00, 9.55 and 11.10 p.m. On Sunday, 8.28 and 10.22 a.m., 1.01, 2.35, 5.20,

8.40 and 10.20 p.m. For Phænixville, Pottstown and Reading, 5.40 and 8.37 a.m., 2.20, 4.30 and 6.20 p.m. Sundays, 8.28 a.ni., 1.01 and 5.20 p.m.

FOR NEW YORK. Express on week-days, 3.20, 4.35, 5.00, 5.45, 6.50, 7.30, 820, 8.30, 11

and 11.15 a.m. (Limited 1.14 and 4.50 p.1.), 12.44, 3, 4, 5, 6, 6.30, 7.10, 7.40 and 9.16 p.m. and 12.01 night. On Sundays, 3.20, 4.35, 5, 5.45, 8.30 a.m., 12.44, 4 (Limited Express, 4.50),

6.30, 7.10 and 7.40 p.m. and 12.01 niglit. For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains connect at Jersey City

with boats of “Brooklyn Annex," affording direct transfer to Fulton Street, avoiding double ferriage and journey across

New York City. Express for Boston, without change, 6.30 p.m. daily. For Sea Girt, Spring Lake, Ocean Beach, Ocean Grove, Asbury

Park and Long Branch, 8.00 and 11.30 a.m., 2.41, 3.30 and 1 p.m. on week-days. Saturdays only, 5 p.m. Sundays, 8 a.m. idoes not stop at Ocean Grove and Asbury Park). For Free

hold, 5 p.m., week-days. Daily except Sunday: Express for Easton, Delaware Water

Gap, Scranton and Binghamton, 8.00 a.m., 12.01 noon and

6.00 p.m. For Scranton and Water (inp, 4.00 p.m. FROM KENSINGTON STATION, FRONT AND NORRIS STS. For New York, 6.50, 7.40, 8.30, 10.10 and 11.15 a.m., 12.05, 2.10, 3.15,

RICHARDS & SHOURDS, CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS.

JOBBING ATTENDED TO.

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4.55, 5.35, 6.10 and 11 p.m. on week-days. On Sundays,

8.25 a.m. Daily except Sunday: Express for Easton, Delaware Water Gap,

Scranton and Binghamton, 7.40 a.m., 12.05 noon and 5.35 p.m. For Scranton and Water Gap, 3.15 p.m.

FROM MARKET STREET WHARF. Express for New York, via Camden and Trenton, 9.00 a.m. on

week-days. Express for Long Braneh and interinediate stations, 8.30 a.m.

and 4 p.m. Sundays, 7.30 a.m. Trains for Trenton, connecting for New York, 6.20, 7.30, 10.30 a.m.,

12 noon, 2.30, 3.30, 4.30, 5.30 and 7.00 p.m. On Sundays,

6.45 p.m.

PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTIMORE

RAILROAD. TRAINS LEAVE NEW BROAD ST. STATION. For Baltimore and Washington, 12.20, 3.45, 7.20 9.10, 10.16 a.m., 12.05 noon, 12.30 (Limited Express), 4.02 and 6,03 p.m. For Baltimore only, 5.05 and 11 p.m.

On Sunday, 12.20, 3.15, 7.20, and 9.10 a.m., and 6.03 p.m. For Baltimore only, 11 p.m.

For Richmond, 12.20, 7.20 and 12.05 noon (Limited Express, 12.30 p.m.) On Sunday, 12.20 and 7.20 a.m.

Sleeping-car tickets can be had at Broad and Chestnut Streets, 838 Chestnut Street and Broad Street Station.

The Union Transfer Company will call for the check baggage from hotels and residences. Time-cards and full information can be obtained at the station and at the following

No. 838 Chestnut Street.

S. E. Corner Broad and Chestnut Streets. TICKET OFFICES :

No. 4 Chelten Avenue, Germantown.

No. 324 Federal Street, Camden. CHARLES E. PUGH,

J. R. WOOD, General Manager.

General Passenger Agen

College and Class Invitations, Fine

Stationery.

FRIENDS' BOOK ASSOCIATION,

No. 1020 ARGH STREET, PHILADELPHIA.

LEWIS' 98 per cent. LYE.

AMOS HILLBORN & Co.,

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(Patented) POITDERED AND PERFUMED.

Furniture, Bedding, Curtains.

The STRONGEST and PUREST Lye made.
Will make 12 lbs. of the best perfumed hard
soup in 20 minutes WITHOUT BOILING.
It is the best for disinfecting sinks, closets,
drains, etc. Photographers' and machin-
ists' ises. Foundrymen, bolt and nut ma-
kely. For Engineers, as a boiler-cleaner
and anti-incrustator. For brewers and bot-
tlers, for washing barrels, bottles, etc. For
painters, to remove old paints. For wash-
ing trees, etc., etc.
PENNA. SALT MFG. CO.,

Gen. Agts., Phila., Pa.

PARLOR, DINING ROOM, LIBRARY
AND CHAMBER FURNITURE, CUR-
TAINS AND FURNITURE COVERINGS
MATTRESSES, BEDS, FEATHERS,
SPRINGS, SPRING COTS, ETC., ETC.

Nos. 21 and 23 N. Tenth Street, and 912

and 914 Race Street, Phila.

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EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS:—“I still regard THE CHILDREN'S
FRIEND as one of the purest and freshest contributions to juvenile
literature.!?

“I hope your important and valuable enterprise of providing
mental food for the young, niay meet with the best success,
Address,

M. Y. HOUGH,

1020 Arch Street, Phila., Pa.

Our Healthful Home.

INVALIDS can enter this pleasantly situated Sanatorium at any
time for treatment. Our accommodations are first-class. We
have soft spring water, dry, invigorating air, fine walks and
drives, with the advantages of both city and country.

Dr. A. SMITH is very successful in healing the sick, with his
comprehensive system of medical treatment. Invalids cannot find
a better home. Terms reasonable: send for circulars. Address,

A. SMITH, M. D.,

OUR HEALTHFUL HOME, Reading, Pa.

IF $5.00 is sent us, either by Registered Letter, Postal Note, Bank
Check, or Post-Office Order, we will send any one of the following
orders :-Order No. 1; We will send 6 pounds of good Black, Green,
Japan or Mixed Tea, and 18 pounds of good mild or strong roasted
Coffee. Order No. 2 ; We will send 30 pounds of good mild, or
strong roasted Cottee. Order No. 3; We will send 5 pounds of real
good Black, Green, Japan or Mixed Tea, and 15 pounds of fine
mild or strong roasted Coffee. Order No. 4; We will send 25
pounds of real good mild or strong roasted Coffec. Persons may
club together and get one of these orders, and we will divide it to
suit the club, sending it all to one address. To those who wish to
purchase in larger quantities, we will sell at a still further reduc-
lion. The Tea and Coffee will be securely packed and sent by ex-
press or frưight, whichever is ordered. Samples of any of the
above orders will be sent free by mail to examine. In ordering,
please state whether Order No. 1, 2, 3 or 4 is desired. Call on or
address,
WA. INGRAM & SON, TEA DEALERS,

31 N. Second Street, Philadelphia.

FRIENDS' WEDDING INVITATIONS. Send for Sumples. No Charge.

. .

NO. 98 ARCH STREET, DIXON PHILADELPHIA, PENNA.

FRIENDS' MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES, Correctly and Handsomely Engrossed.

GIRARD LIFE INSURANCE, ANNUITY AND TRUST CO. OF PHILADELPHIA.

NO. 2030 CHESTNUT STREET.

INSURES LIVES, GRANTS ANNUITIES, ACTS AS EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, GUARDIAN,

TRUSTEE, COMMITTEE OR RECEIP'ER, AND RECEIVES DEPOSITS ON INTEREST.
INCORPORATED 1836.
CHARTER PERPETUAL.

CAPITAL $450,000.

SURPLUS, $82.7,338. (By Report of State Insurance Department, 1880.) President, JOHN B. GARRETT.

Treasurer, HENRY TAINALL. Actuary, WM. P. HUSTON,

THE PROVIDENT LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA.
409 CHESTNUT STREET.

CAPITAL $1,000,000, FULLY PAID.
INSURES LIVES, GRANTS ANNUITIES, RECEIVES MONEY ON DEPOSIT, ACTS AS EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRA-

TOR, GUARDIAN, TRUSTEE, ASSIGNEE, COMMITTEE, RÉCEIVER, AGENT, ETC.

All Trust Funds aud Investinents are kept separate and apart from the Assets of the Company. President, SAMUEL R. SHIPLEY, Vice-President, T. WISTAR BROWN, Vice-President and Actuary, ASA S. WING, Manager of In

surance Department, JOS. ASHBROOK, Trust Officer, J. ROBERTS FOULKE. Reuben Wilson

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One copy, one year,

$2.50 8 copies, one year, $2.25 each. Single numbers,

5 cents 30 copies, one year, $2.00 each. SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY BEGIN AT ANY TIME.

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OFFICES: 921 ARCH ST., PHILADELPHIA.

ADVERTISING RATES. For transient advertisements, 10 cents per line, one time, 772 cents per line each insertion, two times. For longer insertion reduced rates, which will be furnished on application.

*** The office of THE INTELLIGENCER AND JOURNAL, heretofore at 1020 Arch St., is now at 921 Arch Street, (2nd floor.) All correspondence, whether for the editors or on business, is requested to be addressed here; and in general persons having business with the paper will procure its transaction here.

For the accommodation of any who may find it more convenient to pay their subscriptions at the book-store of Friends' Book Association, arrangements have been made by which it will act as our agent to receive them. The store is now at 1020 Arch, but will be removed, at a future date, to 15th and Race Streets.

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CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES. A Nice Assortment always on hand suitable for Plain

and Fashionable Garments. PLAIN COATS A SPECIALTY. GUSTAVUS GOLZE, MERCHANT TAILOR,

109 N. Tenth Street, Philadelphia.

FRIENDS' BOOK ASSOCIATION having, removed their store from No. 1020 Arch St. to S. W. Cor. 15th & Race Sts., is selling the remainder of stock at the old stand, at FIFTY per cent. discount from regular marked prices.

JOHN COMLY, SUPERINTENDENT.

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