Republican news item. (Laport, Pa.) 1896-19??, January 13, 1898, Image 7

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"The Golden Kale" In the Title of the
Third of the New York Herald's Com
petitiveße!'uioiifr-l'reac^eel l>y Kev.
Charles S. Vetlder, of Charleston, 8. C.
TEXT: "Let us consider one another."—
Hebrews x., 24.
Here Is the Golden Rule, expressed In the
terms of familiar speech and practical ac
tion—the way in which the command to do
unto others as we would that others should
do unto us may bo made effectually opera
tive. Here is the sursum corda of all dis
content with the inequality of human con
ditions; the proclamation of peace in all
strife of human opinions; the solution of
the problem of capital and labor; tbe con
dition of harmony in all human relations.
Tbe two noble brothers of the Hebrew tra
dition, secretly sharing the sheaves of their
barley harvest with each other to make up
what each conceived that the other lacked
uf the elements of happiness, exemplified
it. Sir Philip Sydney did no more when,
wounded to the death, he gave the draught
of water hardly obtained for his own con
suming thirst to a stricken private soldier,
eiiying, "Thy necessity is greater than
The words of the text were spoken by one
of the great teachers of the world to those
who had associated themselves for worship
and work, and whom he would fain incite
to the highest and purest and kindliest life.
"Let us consider one another." We would
better receive the full meaning of the ap
peal should wo use the similar, familiar
und expressive word "considerate"—"Let
us be considerate of one another."
Among the potential agencies of tbo
world aro those which are directly ad
dressed in the text and thoso nkin to them
in spirit and purpose—organizations which
seek to promote human welfare, whether
they be called churches, charities or by
whatever name else. In all of these there
are possibilities of difference and division
which will defeat or retard their useful
ness and value. If we would know how
these possibilities may be met and over
come we need but conceive of one of these
instrumentalities for good in which each
xuember is "considerate" of every other.
Then we should see the strong bearing
with the infirmities of the weak; the weak
not stumbled with the larger liberty of the
strong; the rich sympathizing with the
manifold trials of the poor; the poor con
siderate of the crowding cares and calls of
the rich and zealous that both may be
poorer in spirit and richer in the graces of
character. Wo should see the old mindful
of the enthusiasm of their own youth and,
remembering its errors, gently guiding and
tempering—not frowning upon and re
buking—tho nrdor of the younger; the
young would be seen sitting at the teet of
the old to learn and rising from them to do,
not rejecting the counsels of the hoary
head as fossil theories of a burled genera
tion, but acknowledging that "days should
speak and the multitude of years teach
wisdom." If with increase of age infirmity
had come, its very decrepitude would be
honored as the wound of an earlier war
fare. Parents would lie then not forgetful
that they were once children; children that
duty to parents is duty to God and that
they one day may need a parent's immuni
ties. We should see the wise gentle to the
ignorance of the ignorant and patient to
instruct it; the unlearned, if need be, tol
erant of the irritability of incessant thought
and exacting study and eager to share the
fruit of such toil, and all esteeming it
more blessed to give than to receive for
bearance and extenuation.
Hail any "fallen," all would think how
adapted was the temptation to the weak
ness it conquered, and how improbable, if
thus beset, that any would have remained
steadfast. Repentance before God would
give the offence to oblivion in the sight of
men. save to kindle a deeper sympathy for
the frailty that had yielded. There would
be the constant summoning of that charity
which "seeketh not her own, thinketh no
evil, hopeth all things, endureth all
If reproof seemed duty, the fact would
not be overlooked that
Some hearts there are so perilously fash
God's touch alone hath tenderness enough
To waken, and not break, the thrilling
"Let us be considerate of one another!"
llow benignant a law this for social inter
course! How happy would be the com
munity in which it reigned! We learn very
early in this life that the secret of peaceful
and pleasant living is a generous recogni
tion of the differences between us and
others and a full allowance of the right to
differ. In different ages and climes differ
ent definitions have obtained as to what
constitutes "refinement." There is one
element in which all ages and climes agree!
A true good breeding is that which is con
siderate of the feelings of others, of what
ever class or condition.
Why is it that sometimes even tho sacred
circle of home is darkened with the cloud
of painful differences, but that some with
in it lack thouglitfulness of the feelings
and even the fallings of others? Rigid in
their own ways, they are intolerant of the
different ways of others. Why is it that in
the same circles of society variances
come, which grow to settled alienations,
but that in some thoughless moment a
word, look or act has wounded the sensi
bilities of another, or even slighted bis
prejudices, and when regret came some
retaliatory word forbade acknowledg
Employer and employed! Are they al
ways to be at odds? l'es, until each "con
siders" the other and not himself alone.
What Is there which would banish from
the intercourse and rivalries of business
the personal antagonism which is often en
gendered, like tearing down the ghastly
legend from the marts of trade, "Every
man for himself," and writing there in
stead the kindly motto, "Let us be con
siderate of one another?"
Still, still in mutual sufferance lies
The secret of true living;
Love scarce is love that never knows
The sweetness of forgiving!
Pastor Huguenot Church, Charleston, 8. C.
Rev. Dr. Talraage on tlie Pomology o 112
the Bible.
TEXT: "The fruit tree yielding fruit
after its kind."—Genesis 1., 2.
Beginning with the Garden of Eden as
the first spontaneous, mngniilcent orchard,
and the expulsion from it of the first pair
because they tasted of the forbidden fruit
of tho tree of knowledge, Dr. Talmage
This story of Eden is rejected by some as
an Improbability, if not an impossibility
but nothing on earth is easier for me to'
believe than the truth of this Edenic story
for I have seen the same thing in this year
of our Lord 1897. I could call them by
name If it were politic and righteous to do
so, tho men who have saeriilced a paradise
on earth und a paradise in heaven for one
sin. Their house went. Their library
went. Their good name went. Their field
of usefulness went. Their health went.
Their immortal soul went. My friends!
there Is just one sin that will turn you out
of paradise if you do not quit it. You
know what it is and God knows, and you
had better drop the hand and arm lifted
toward that bending bough beforo you
pluck your own ruin. When Adam stood
on tiptoe and took in his right band that
one round peach, or apricot, or apple,
Satan reached up and pulled down the
round, beautiful world of our present resi
dence. Overworked artist, overwrought
merchunt, ambitious politician, avaricious
speculator, better take that warning from
Adam's orchard and stop before you pal
out for that one thing more.
But I turn from Adam's orchard to Bolo
mon's orchard. With his own hand be
writes: "I made me gar Jens and orchards."
Not depending on the natural fall of rain,
he irrigated those oroluirds. Pieoes of the
aqueduct that watered those gardens I have
seen, and the reservoirs are us perfect as
when thousands of years ogo, the mason's
trowel smoothed the mortar over their gray
surface. Noorohardof olden or modern
time, probably, ever had Its thirst so well
slaked. The largest of these reservoirs is
582 feet long, 207 feet wide, und fifty feet
deep. These reservoirs Solomon refers to
when he says:"l made me pools of water,
to water therewith the wood that bringeth
forth trees." Solomon used to ride out to
that orchard before breakfast. It gave
him an appetite and something to think
about all the day. Josephus, the historian,
represents him as going out "early in the
morning from Jerusalem, to the famed
rocks of Etam, a fertile region, delighted
with paradises and running springs.
Thither the King, in robes of white rode in
his chariot, escorted bv a ttoop of mounted
archers chosen for their youth and stature,
and clad in Tyrian purple, whoso long hair,
powdered with gold dust, sparkled in the
sun." After Solomon had taken his morn
ing ride in those luxuriant orchards, he
would sit down and write those wonderful
things in the Bible, drawing his Illustra
tions from the fruits lie had that very
morning plucked or riddeu under.
What mean Solomon's orchards and Sol
omon's gardens? for they seem to mingle
the two into one, flowers underfoot, and
pomegranates overhead. To me they sug
gest that religion is a luxury. They mean
that our religion is the luscious, the aro
matic, the pungent, the aborescent, the
efflorescent, the follaged, the umbrageous.
They menu what Edward Payson meant
when ho declared: "If my happiness con
tinues to increase, I cannot support it much
longer." It means what Bapa Padmanji,
a Hindoo convert, meant when he said: "I
long for my bed, not that I may sleep—l
lie awake often and long—but to hold com
munion with my God."
You think religion Is a good thing for
a funeral. Oh, yes. But Solomon's orchard
means more. Bellglon is a good thing
now, when you are in health and prosper
ity and the appetite is good for citrons,
and apples, and apricots, and promegran
ates. Religion for the funeral. Oh, yes;
but religion for the wedding breakfast; re
ligion for the brightest spring morning
and autumn's most gorgeous sunset, lle
ligion for the day when the stocks aro up
just as much as when stocks aro down.
Religion when inspiration is easy, as well
as for the last gasp; when the temperature
is normal, as well as when it reaches 104.
It may be a bold thing to say, but I risk
it, that If all the people, without respect to
belief or character, at death passed into
everlasting happiness, roligion for this
world is such a luxury that no man or
woman could afford to do without it. The
dear old book opened with Adam's orchard
and closes with St. John's orchard. St.
John went into the orchard through a
stone gate, the black basalt of the Isle of
Patmos, to which ho had been exiled.
That orchard which lie saw was and is
In heaven. One person will err in speak
ing of heaven as all materiul, and another
person describes heaven as all figurative
and spiritunl, and both are wrong. Heaven
is both material and spiritual, as we are
both material and spiritual. While much
of the Bible account of heaven is to be
taken figuratively and spiritually, it is plain
to me that heaven has also a material exist
How much was literal and how much was
figurative, X cannot say, but St. John saw
two rows ol trees on each side of a river,
and it differed from other orchards in the
fact that the trees bore twelve manner of
fruits. The learned translators of our com
mon Bible say it means twelve different
kinds of fruits in one year. Albort Barnes
says in means twelve crops of the same
kind of fruit in one year. Not able to (lo
cido which is the more nceurate transla
tion. I adopt both. If it mean twelve dif
ferent kinds of fruit, it declares variety in
heavenly joy. If it means twelve crops of
the same kind of fruit, it declares abun
dance in heavenly joy, and they are both
true. Variety? Oh, yes! Not an eternity
with nothing but music—that Oratorio
would be too protracted. Not an eternity
of procession on white horses—that would
be too long in the stirrups. Not an eternity
of watching the river—that would be too
much of the picturesque. Not an eternity
of plucking fruits from the tree of life—
that would be too much of the heavenly
orchard. But all manner of varieties, and
I will tell you of at least twelve of those
varieties: Joy of divine worship; joy over
the victories of the Lamb who was slain;
joy over the repentant sinners; joy of re
counting our own rescue; joy of embracing
old friends; joy at recognition of patriarchs,
apostles, evangelists and martyrs; joy of
ringing harmonies; joy of roknittlngbrdkeu
friendship; joy at the explanation of Provi
dential mysteries; jor at walking the boule
vards of gold; joy at looking at walls green
with emerald, and blue with sapphire, and
crimson with jasper, and aflash with ame
thyst, entered through swinging gates,
their posts, the hinges and their panels of
richest pearl; joy that there is to be no sub
sidence, no reaction, no terminus to the
While there is enough of tho pomp of tlie
city about heaven for those who like tho
city best, I thank God there is enough iu
the Bible about eouLtry scenery in heaven
to pleuse those of us who were born in the
country and never got over it. Now, you
may have the streets of gold in heaven,
give me the orchards, with twelve manner
of fruits, and yielding their fruit every
month; and the leaves of the trees aro for
'•the henling of the nations; and there
shall be no more curse, but the throne of
God and the Lamb shall be in it; and His
servants shall servo Him; and they shall
see His face, and His namo shall bo in
their foreheuds; aad there shall be no
night there; and they need no candle,
neither light of the sun, for the Lord
God giveth them light; and they shnll
reign for ever and ever." But just think of
a place so brilliant that the noonday sun
shall be removed from the mantle of the
sky because it istoofeeblo ataper! Yet most
of all am I impressed with the fact that I
am not yet lit for that place, nor you
either. By the reconstructing and sanc
tifying grace of Christ wo need to be
made ail over. And let us be getting our
passports ready if we want to get into
that country. An earthly passport is a
personal matter, telling our height, our
girth, the color of our hair, our features,
our complexion, and our age. I cannot
get into a foreign port on your passport,
nor cnu you get in on mine. Each ono of
us for himself needs a divine signature,
written by the wounded hand of tho Son of
God, to get into tho heavenly orchard, un
der the laden branches of which, in God's
good time, wo may meet tho Adam of the
first orchard, and tho Solomon of the sec
ond orchard, and tho St. John of the last
orchard, to sit down under the tree of
which the church in tlue Book of Canticles
speaks when it says: "As the apple tree
among the trees of tho wood, so is my
Beloved among tho sons. I sat down un
der His shadow with great delight and His
fruit was sweet to my taste;" and there it
mny be found that to-day we leurned the
danger of hankering after one thing more,
and that religion is a luxury, and that
there is a divine antidote for all poisons,
and that we had created in us an appetite
for heaven, and that it was a wholesome
and saving thing for us to have discoursed
°n the pomology of tho Bible, or God
among the orchards.
Trolley Slaughter of Egyptian*.
I* is said that the electric railroads at
i l«?' k'ypt, aro betting those of Brooklyn
in the record of numbers of people killed.
Sill Ky l ,tian roads have been running a
j °ver a year, and 140 people were
killed or injured by their cars during the
first twelve months.
While red is much in vogue for all
ages it is peculiarly suited, according
to May Manton, to the gowns designed
for children's wear. The attractive
»nd stylish model shown is of cashmere
in the brilliant shade known as tulip,
with trimmings and sash of black
relvet ribbon. The full waist, which
pouches very slightly over the belt, is
made over a lining that fits the figure
snugly at the front, the backs of which
are cut exactly as is the outside. The
yoke portions of surah striped with
narrow black velvet are faced onto the
lining to the depth indicated. The
full portion is applied, the fulness
arranged in gathers at the waist and
the pointed edges finished with two
bands of velvet. The sleeves are two
seamed and fit snugly well above the
elbow but show slight puffs at the
shoulders which support the full
The skirt is cut in four gores and
fits smoothly at the front and hips. It
is lined throughout and is trimmed
with double row of velvet ribbon
applied in points. At the waist is a
belt with bow and ends of wider rib
To make this costume for a girl of
twelve years will require three and
three-fourths yards of forty-four-inch
material with one-half yard of twenty
two-inch silk for the yoke.
Ladles' Blouse.
The popularity of the cloth costume
is an established fact, says May Man
ton. The stylish model shown in the
large illustration is well adapted to
zibeline, broadcloth and cheviot, worn
with a skirt of the same, and over a
shirt waist of silk or velvet. As illus
trated, the material is zibeline in deep
Bordeaux-red with trimming of astra
khan and yoke of smooth-faced cloth,
banded with narrow black braid.
With it is shown a belt of handsome
black leather, and a hat of black vel
vet with ostrich plumes.
The foundation for the blouse is a
fitted lining made in the usual man
ner, and closing at the centre-front.
The blouse proper is fitted by shoul
der and under-arm seams only, the
tabbed epaulettes being out as parts
of the back and fronts. The yoke is
seamed to the right shoulder, and
hooks over to the left. The blouse
pouches well over the belt and closes
invisible at the left side. The basaue
portion is separate anil seamed at the
waist line. The sleeves are two
seamed and show only slight fulness
at the shoulders. Beneath the epau
lettes they are seamed to the lining
only, an extra strip of the oloth being
stitched onto insure strength. The
entire garment is lined with taffeta
silk in a harmonizing shade of red.
To make this blouse for a lady in
the medium size will require two
yards of forty-four-inch material.
Ermine Is Coming In.
Among the coming fashions ermine
bids fair to regain its lost reputation,
and will be seen once more on coats
and capes. It had a slight revival
last winter, but this year its claims are
already noticeable. There is a ques
tionable doubt as to its being becom
ing—at any rate it oan never com
pare with the lovely sable.
Petticoats of Silk Moreen.
Petticoats of silk moreen with taffeta
silk ruffles are recommended for wear
ing qualities, which the all taffeta
skirt does not possess. The material
comes in a variety of protty colors.
Dress For a Clitld.
No other style, however good, ever
supersedes the one shown in the illus
tration. While it is in every way suit
able for a wee child of two it can also
be worn by girls up to the eighth
year. As illustrated the material is
pale pink cashmere with bands of vel
vet ribbon of the same color and bole
ro of the material embroidered with
white and edge<3 with frills of pink
satin ribbon. White goods, such as
nainsook. Persian lawn and the lilco
are equally suitablo for dressy gowns,
while ginghams and sundry cotton ma
terials are well adapted to morning
The full front and back are fitted at
shoulder and under-arm seams only,
but are'mounted upon a short body
lining, which, together with the gown,
closes at tho centre-back. Tho bole
ro, which is quite simple, is joined at
the shoulder and under-arm seams.
The sleevos, of bishop shape, aro one
seatned, the fulness at both shoulders
and wrists being arranged in gathers.
Frills of the ribbon edged with bonds
of velvet make the finish at neck and
form tiny cnffs.
To make this dress for a ohild ol
four years will require two and one
fourth yards of forty-four-inoh 01
three yards of thirty-six-inch material.
Pasteur's Forgetfulness.
The late Dr. Pasteur was an absent
minded as Edison. Even on the morn
ing of his marriage he forgot all about
the approaching ceremony and went
off to his laboratory. The bride and
the attendants went to the church, but
no Pasteur turned up. A search was
instituted and Pasteur was found deep
in chemical experiments and utterly
oblivious of the fact that he was to be
made a bonedict that dc.y.--Philadel
phia Record.
He Saved His Hat.
At Scotch weddings some years ago
it used to be tlie custom to batter the
hat of the bridegroom as he was leav
ing the house in which the ceremony
took place. On one of those occa
sions a newly married couple (rela
tives of the bridegroom) determined
to carry out the observance of this
custom to the letter. The bridegroom
heard them discussing their plans and
dispatched a messenger to the car
riage, which was waiting, with his hat
some time previous to his departure.
Then, donning the hat of a male rela
tive who had ploted against him, he
prepared togo out to the carriage.
No sooner had he got to the door
than his hpt was furiously assaulted
and almost destroyed. He walked
aut of the house amid the laughter of
the bystanders and entered the ve
hicle; then taking his battered hat
from his head he threw it into the
hands of its proper owner, exclaiming:
"Hey, Mr. Dougall, there's your hat,"
and donned his own, amid the cheers
af all present. Mr. Dougall was the
unhappiest looking man in Scotland
for some timo after that.—London
The Walking Fish.
Recently very remarkable fish have
been captured in this country, found
many thousands of miles from their
uative seas.
One was caught on the Pacific coast
the other day near Betterton. O. O.
Warner, of Philadelphia, caught the
curiosity which turned out to be a
native of the Indian Ocean, and which
is known the world over as the walk
ing fish, so called because it really
does have feet which it uses as a mode
of locomotion. As a matter of fact,
the walking fish is a ghoulish-appear
ing thing, for the little claw legs which
are seen, two on each side of the crea
ture, are decidedly uncanny.
? TTTTTTTT*¥ T T 112 + w mj
► A A l\ AAA AAA A. A. A A. A <
•: Ayer's i
4 For asthma, bronchitis, croup, or whooping cough, there is \
► no remedy so cure and so safe as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. ►
y This standard remedy for coughs, colds, and all diseases i
4 of the throat and lungs, is now put up in ha]J si*e bottles at
► half price, 50c.
Cherry :j
j Pectoral. 5
The largest fortunes have been made by small Investments in legitimate GOLD MINING It costs
lmt 50 cents to become a stockholder In one of the largest mining corporatiousin the North west The
stockholders of this company have set aside 3,600,000 shares of their stock to be sold <if sold quicklv) at
5o cents per BLOCK OF 10 SHARES; and to induce quick sales first purchasers will receive FllEfi ad
ditional shares as follows: To the first applicant from anv State 6000 shares. Ist ICO purchasers luoo shares
each; 2d >OO purchasers 6UO shares each; 3d 100 purchasers 260 shares each; 4th 100 purchasers 100 shares
each; 6th llio purchasers 75 shares each; lith 100 purchasers 60 shares each; 7th 100 purchasers 26 share,
each. EVERY PERSON WILL RECEIVE AT LEAST 10 SHAKES. The order of purchases docided
by post-mark on letter, so all stand equal chance for large blocks, regardless of residence. This notice
api>ears but once and in all papers same issue. This company's Interests are in NINE GOLDMINES
anyone of which ought to develop a BONANZA, and If sc>, your stock will be worth from *IOO to *lO ooo'
All mines have excelleut showing of gold on surface and It is desired to lmmediatelv develop. These mines
ought to pav dividends in few months. Workingof mines paid for out of sales oftreasurv stoc.k EACH
sent by return mall. Stick 6 dimes to letter; if larger amount send P. O. money order Write name anil
address plainly for record. Enquire of Secretary of State or any Bank here of our responsibility
COMHTOCK PItKFKIUtKU KOLO-MlNINft C 0., 581 JL 522 Itookory, SpohTn?, \V.!i.fc
Colds, Couerhs, Sore Throat, Influenza, Bron
chitis, Pneumonia, Swelling of the
Joints, Lumbago, Inflammations,
Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Frostbites, Chilblains, Headache, Tooth
ache, Asthma,
OMEN THE WORST PAINS in from one to
twenty minutes. NOT ONE HOUR after reading
thin advertisement need anyone SUFFER WITH
Huilwnj'r Keaily Kelief In a Sure* Cure lor
hvery I ain, Sprulnn, Bruinen, I'niim in
the* Hack. Client or Umbn. It wan
the Flmt and in the Only
That instantly stop* the most excruciating pains,
allttVH inflammation, and cures Congestions.whether
of the LUIIRH. Stomach, Bowels or other elands or
organs, by one application.
A half to a teaspoonful in half a tumbler of
water will in a few minutes cure Cramps, Bpasms,
Hour Stomach, Heartburn, Nervousness, Sleepless
ness, Sick Headache. Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic.
Flatulency and all Internal pains.
There is not a remedial agent in the world that
will cure fever and ague and all other malarious
bilious and other fevers, aided by RADWAY'S
PU^ 0 quickly as RAD WAY'S READY
Fifty cents per bottle. Sold by Dnifglau.
" Cleanliness It KM Pride, Dlri r t Nat Honesty. Com.
mon Smh Dictates flit lit* of
For Insomnia
A doctor who has tried it, says that
if two or three dandelion leaves be
chewed before going to bed the7 will
induce sleep, no matter how nervous
or worried the patient may be.
One Problem She Can Solve.
There is no woman in the land so
bad an arithmetician that she could not
calculate how much her husband
would save if he did not smoke.—Lon
don Figaro.
now to Wash With Care.
Hard water, strong lyo, or Inferior
laundry soap are responsible for the yellow
elothts seen In many households. To wash
properly, All a tub nearly full of hot
water, put the white clothes in first, rub
with Ivory Soap, scald, rinse and starch.
When dry, sprinkle and fold down over
night and iron carefully. ELIZA It. I'AHKEB.
A Novel Exhibit.
The Kansas farmers will exhibit at the
Omaha Trans-Mississippi Exposition a car
load of canceled mortgages.
To Cure A Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AH
Druggists refund money if it falls to cure. 350.
Our Trade With England.
British imports for the present year will
exceed the exports to America by #815,-
Chew Star Tobacco—The Best.
Smoke Sledge Cigarettes.
How tl»e Finger Nails Grow.
The nails of two fingers never grow
with the same degree of rapidity.
The nail of the middle finger grown
with the greatest rapidity, and that of
the thumb the least. It has been
computed that the average growth of
the finger nail is one thirty-second of
an inch per week, or a little more than
nn inch and a half per year. The
growth, however, depends to a great
extent upon the rate of nutrition, and
during periods of sickness it is re
Authorities differ with regard to tho
equality of growth on both hands,
some holding that the nails of the
right hand grow faster than those of
the left, but others can perceive no
difference between them. According
to the rate of growth stated, the aver
age time taken for each finger nail to
grow its full length is about four and
a half months, and at this rate a wom
an of seventy would have renewed her
finger nail one hundred and eighty-six
times. '
IIANBS. ■ V B H U M ■ Finest Clothe*.
_ R E_ W U For Until, Toilel
MU P I " and Hair Mbampoo.
■■ ■ ■ ■ worth treble its cost. Fill]
■ ■ ■ ■ pound bars at all sorta of stores.
■ JviivJl. Hold. Are Aasiirtmble.
■ ll* % E*>T Improveraents in tools, implements.
■ . household articles, etc. Write F. H. APPI.E
-jtIAN, Patent Lawyer. Warder Bldf., Wash
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