Newry Commercial Telegraph
January 18, 1828
Newry, County Down
At Belfast, by the Right Rev. Dr. Crolly, CHARLES G. CO?SLETT, of Nutgrove, County of Down, Esq. to Mrs. SAVAGE, of Fisherwick Place.
William L. FAIRLY, of Rosemount, Dromore, Esq. to CATHARINE, youngest sister of Francis Sadlier, D.D., and Senior Fellow T. D. D. and Thomas Sadlier, County of Tipperary, Esq.
On the 14th instant, by the Rev. Mr. Carr, THOMAS WINNERY, Esq., of Belfast, to Mrs. CRAIG, of Larkhill, near Ballynahinch.
On the 11th instant, at Duleek Church, by the Rev. Joseph Turner, the Rev. JOHN ROTHWELL, of Kingstown, County Meath, to ELIZABETH, eldest daughter of Henry Garnett, of Athcarne? Castle, in said County, Esq.
In this town, on Wednesday evening the 9th instant, at the advanced age of 82 years, Mrs. COURTNAY, relict of the late Edward Courtnay, of Southwark, Esq. deservedly lamented by her numerous and respectable friends.
On Monday, the 7th inst., Miss ELLEN M’KEDY, of York-street, Belfast.
On the 6th inst. at Ashfield Glebe, in the County of Cavan, the Rev. ROBERT THOMAS BELL.
At Tamworth, on the 31st ult. CHARLES TISDALL, eldest son of Charles A . Tisdall, Charlesfort, County of Meath, Esq.
In Dundalk, on Wednesday the 9th inst., in the 75th year of his age, Mr. JOHN WOODS, Apothecary ; a Gentleman highly esteemed. He was in his usual state of health in his shop on Monday last.
On the 31st of July last, at the island [sic] of Tama’oor, in the island of Madagascar, where he had been sent on a special mission by his Excellency the Governor of Mauritius, and fell a sacrifice to that baneful climate; Lieut. HENRY COLE, of the Royal Staff Corps, and Colonial Aid-de-Camp to Lieutenant-General the Hon. Sir Galbraith Lowry Cole, &c. &c.
ARDEE QUARTER SESSIONS.
From the Drogheda Journal.
There was a very full Bench of Magistrates (eleven) at the Quarter Sessions at Ardee, on Thursday, when, after some trials of a minor nature, a case of importance came to be heard by the Bench ; and, as it excited considerable interest, we give it at some length, in the hope that it will be of public utility, and that it will act as a caution to all Chief and Sub-Constables, and prevent them in future from exceeding the authority they possess, or otherwise infringe on the liberty of the subject.—They were constituted to preserve the peace of the country, and not by acts of aggression lead to a breach of it, from which fatal consequences often ensued. The particulars were these :--
Thomas Fitzgerald, Esq. a Magistrate of the County, stood up and addressed the Bench, nearly as follows:-- Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen Magistrates, I have a complaint to make to you against a constable of this County, named Sergeant Burke, for having taken by force from my gamekeeper (duly qualified) a gun and a hare he shot on my lands on Wednesday the 2d. I do not now wish to state what I think of this transaction, as it concerns myself so nearly, but will at once submit the evidence to you to enable you to judge by the facts, and if they are proved to your satisfaction, as they have been to mine, I am satisfied they will make the same impression of disgust on your minds that I received.
Patrick Connor, sworn—Is gamekeeper to Mr. Fitzgerald, Fane Valley ; is qualified by law as such ; (qualifications produced) went out to shoot by his master’s orders on Wednesday the 2d of January ; shot a pair of rabbits and a hare on his master’s lands ; was returning with the hare between 3 and 4 o’clock near the bridge of Fane, in company with John Connor and Pat Martin ; was overtaken by a constable on horseback, called Sergeant Burke, when the following took place between them :--
Constable—Who are you that carries that gun ?
Gamekeeper—I am Patrick Connor. I am Mr. Fitzgerald’s gamekeeper, and I have proper authority for carrying the gun.
Constable—I don’t give a damn for Fitzgerald, give me the gun directly.
Gamekeeper—I will not give the gun ; but I will not delay you one moment till I show you my qualification, as my house is on your road close by.
Constable—I must have the gun on the spot, or I will blow out your brains.
Gamekeeper—I still said I would not give up my gun ; and seeing the constable then draw out his pistol, I stepped back with my gun lowered before me to try to guard off his fire. I retreated in this way 4 to 5 perches, expecting that he would surely fire on me every instant ; the constable then said, “ well then come along and show me your authority ;” and having at same time put aside his pistol, I walked up to him close to the horse’s side, expecting we were to go down together to the Bridge where my qualification was, but when the constable\ found me close to him, he put his pistol that appeared cocked to my ear, and swore that he would instantly shoot me if I did not give up the gun ; my brother John then called out to me “for God’s sake to give it up to him;” I gave him the gun that moment ; the constable then demanded and took from me the hare ; I told him in what he was doing, he was robbing me ; the constable then damned me for a rascal, and said he should tie me as a prisoner and drive me before him to Ardee ; I told him he need not do so for I would go quietly along with him wherever he pleased. By this time my brother John ran on before us to get my qualification, which the constable told him was useless, as he would not find it ; and by this time the constable and I had got a little past the avenue gate of Fane Valley. John Connor again joined us on the road with my license in his hand, which he gave to me. I immediately said to the constable who was quite near to me, “ here now is my authority for carrying this gun, and which you may look at and examine.” The constable replied, “ no, you damned rascal, I will not, and if you come another step further, I will blow out your brains directly;” and then the said constable gallopped [sic] off carrying with him the gun and hare. I swear I never once raised or attempted to raise my gun to my shoulder or otherwise, with intent to fire it ; I kept it lowered before me to guard off, if I could, the constable’s fire that I expected every instant. The constable was going, and did go, as it appeared, to Ardee ; and must in his road there have passed the avenue gates of four or five Magistrates, viz.; my master’s Rev. Mr. Wright’s, Mr. Norman’s, Mr. Dawson’s and Mr. Ruxton’s; the constable did not, as it appeared, call on any of those Magistrates, but took the gun and hare to Ardee, a distance of six miles. Next day (the 3d) I was sent by my master (Mr. Fitzgerald) with a letter to Mr. Decluzeau, the chief constable at Ardee, where Burke was stationed. I saw Mr. Decluzeau, who spoke very rough to me ; he told me I must attend this day before the Magistrates to answer the complaint of the constable ; this was after I gave him my master’s letter ; he asked for my qualification which I shewed him : he gave me the gun but not the hare, nor was it offered to me by any one, nor brought to my master’s house since. I am informed by one of the constables it was ate at the constable’s mess, at Ardee, by them. While I was speaking to Mr. Decluzeau, Sergeant Burke came up, and said, “ you damned rascal, you shall never handle that gun again.” I replied, “I am no rascal, and I told you so last night.”—This and other abuse of me by said constable Burke, passed in presence of Mr. Decluzeau, without any remark or check whatever from him.
Here Patrick Connor’s evidence closed, and some questions were asked him by Burke, and the Chief Constable Decluzeau, but nothing material resulted from them to shake in the slightest any particle of his testimony.
John Connor was then called and sworn, and confirmed in every respect, and in the clearest manner, the whole of Patrick Connor’s testimony, as related to taking the gun and the hare, the abuse by the Constable, and the offer of the license to him and his refusing too look at it. There were 4 other witnesses in attendance to support also the whole of the above transaction ; but the Chairman and the whole of the Bench, with one voice, were so clearly satisfied of the facts that they thought it unnecessary ; and Sergeant Burke was now called on for his defence He could not disprove any one fact, but said that Connor was not dressed in a way he thought he ought to be, and, therefore, insisted on taking the gun and hare. The only attempt he made to deny Connor’s statement was, that it was from John Connor he took the hare, but it was clearly proved that, though John was carrying it at the time he demanded, he handed to Patt who gave it to the Constable.
It was proved and admitted that this same Sergeant Burke was tried and convicted at the last Quarter Sessions of Dundalk, for a violent assault upon a man named Hanlon; and though he was so convicted, he was continued as a Sergeant of Police in the County of Louth, as the Chief Constable thought it quite sufficient to remove him from Carlingford, where he committed the assault, to Ardee.
The Bench, as one voice, expressed in the most marked manner, their indignation at what was here proved to them, of the conduct of Constable Sergeant Burke ; and after a suitable address from the Chairman (Mr. Hamilton) in which he told him he was a disgrace to the character of a peace officer, having committed an outrage of the grossest kind, he concluded with saying, it was the unanimous opinion of the Bench that he was totally unfit for holding any situation whatever in the Constabulary, and that a recom-... stopped or taken a gun from one us [sic], had he met us; but because the man he met was not so well dressed as we are, or as he liked, he does so and takes his property from him. He and all constables should know that the law admits of no distinction, and that the peasant is equally entitled to its protection as the great man, so long as he conducts himself in a peaceable, orderly manner. I beg pardon for occupying your time ; but I thought it necessary to express the sentiments I have done as naturally pressing on my mind from this affair.
Here the affair as regarded Sergeant Burke terminated; and Mr. Fitzgerald again addressed the Bench, calling on the Chief Constable, Mr. Decluzeau, to explain the part he took in the affair ; and requiring to know why he did not comply with an order sent to him in Mr. Fitzgerald’s letter of 2d of January, to produce to him a copy of rules and regulations for the guidance and conduct of constables of the County, under the 12th section of the act. Mr. Fitzgerald’s letter was read, requiring the gun and hare to be returned, and also to produce to him a copy of the said rules, &c. Mr. Decluzeau’s answer merely stated his returning the gun, but made no mention whatever of the hare, nor of his intention to comply with the order in said letter. After a full investigation of it, and hearing Mr. Decluzeau at length, they were of opinion that he was extremely rough and neglectful of his duty as Chief Constable in the whole of this affair ; and one of the Magistrates on the Bench, who is universally esteemed for just, upright, and impartial conduct on all occasions, expressed himself so strongly on this subject ; saying, he could not reconcile it to himself to visit with punishment a Sub-constable and allow his Superior to pass, when he considered him nearly, if not altogether, as culpable. As Mr. Decluzeau seemed very sensible of his error, and declared to the Court it was not on his part wilful, but through ignorance, they were pleased, with Mr. Fitzgerald’s concurrence, to receive his explanation ; giving him, however, a caution for his future conduct. And so ended this affair, which, we hope, will be a salutary lesson to every peace officer in the community ; and the result of which reflects the highest consolation to the community at large, but particularly to the inhabitants of the County of Louth, who will perceive with real pleasure that their rights and privileges as British subjects are in safe keeping, when entrusted to the upright and constitutional Bench of Magistrates that so ably presided on the above occasion.
The Bench were afterwards occupied in hearing a complaint preferred by the Chief Constable Decluzeau, against Sub-constable Newcomb, for which he had been suspended for nearly a month ; but after a full investigation of the charge, the Bench were unanimous in thinking it was not sufficient to have the Sub-constable Newcomb removed from his situation ; and recommended him to be reinstated forthwith, with a caution as to future conduct.
Melancholy Circumstance.—On Monday night last, the house of a poor man named Richard Kehoe, a tenant of Charles Ronayne, Esq. fell in, and dreadful to relate, killed himself and two daughters, one aged 18, the other 7 years.—Waterford Chronicle.
(From the Evening Mail.)
—The following authorised contradiction to a recent tale in The Register has been left at our Office :--“We the undersigned resident Gentlemen of the parish of Lucan, having seen in the Dublin Weekly Register, of Saturday the 22d December, a letter signed ‘I. Cainen,” wherein it is stated that on the preceding Sunday ‘two Protestants,’ who had been in preparation upwards of three months, were by him (Mr. Cainen) received into the bosom of the (Roman) Catholic Church,’ and that ‘some time before he had the happiness of receiving into the same Church a respectable and well-educated female, whose two sisters, also Protestants, prior to herself be- came (Roman) Catholics;’ and having called on the Rev. Mr. Stewart and the Rev. Mr. Ould (?) to ascertain the truth of such statement, of which they were wholly un- informed ; and having still further instituted the most active and diligent inquiry into the matter, are fully of opinion that no such conversions have taken place in this parish within the period specified ; and do therefore feel ourselves called upon thus publicly to give the above statement the most unqualified contradiction.
H. S. SCOTT,
NEW RIGA FLAXSEED.
JAMES M’CLENAHAN daily expects a Cargo of prime good New Sowing FLAXSEED, which he will Sell on the passage, or on arrival ; he would now Sell at 25s. 6d. per Barrel.
He also expects, shortly, a considerable quantity of Prime Y. C. TALLOW, which he would no engage to deliver at 39s. to 40s. per Cwt.
J. M’C. has a large quantity of Prime Good RED CLOVERSEED on the Passage, which he will Sell at a low price.
—HEMP, IRON, TAR, MATTS, Sicily ASHES, KELP, and STAVES, of sundry kinds, on Sale.
Newry, 8th January, 1828.
KING’S ARMS’ HOTEL,
PATRICK KIRK, having taken the extensive HOTEL and LIVELY STABLES, lately occupied by Mr. JAMES HOEY, begs leave to announce to the Nobility and Gentry, that every department in the Concerns has recently undergone a thorough repair, so as to enable P. K. to ensure Travellers, that they may rely on meeting every comfort and convenience in his Hotel. In addition to the usual POSTING ESTABLISHMENT, P. K. has established another at ASHBOURNE, where every convenience the Traveller may require can be had.
The Proprietor asks but a trial, and solicits the Public patronage not longer than he may deserve it.
Jan. 16, 1828.
At 12 o’clock this day --- MOODY, Esq. took his seat on the Bench, as locum tenens for Mr. Dawson, who, we are sorry to understand, is at present indisposed. The following Gentlemen were sworn as Grand Jurors :--
Messrs. Adam Guy (Foreman), William Hancock, Charles Jennings, John Caraher, James Spence, Mathew Darcy, George Frazer, Patrick M’Parlan, Joseph Marshall, John Best, John Benn, Adam Ledlie, Robert Sharkey, William Lockhart, John Pickup, James Lawless, John Ritchie and John Weir.
Several other Gentlemen were called on a fine of 5l. to make up the usual number, 23, but no more than the above 18 answering to their names, the Barrister intimated that the number sworn would be sufficient.
The Learned Barrister, in briefly charging the Jury, said he was happy to find that the Bills of indictment which would be laid before them, consisted of cases unimportant and of very common occurrence.
NEWRY PETTY SESSIONS.
Formidable Gang of Pickpockets detected.
On Friday last, Patrick and Elenor M’Guire, John Burns of Dundalk, Margaret and Mary Campbell of Sligo, Michael Roddy of Donegal, Thomas Steenson of Dublin, Wm. M’Burney, Wm. Campbell, Anne Campbell, Mary Steenson and Anne Hamilton, all of Armagh, appeared at the bar in custody of the Police. It appeared that the prisoners, who are co-partners in the above flourishing trade, being on their way to attend Banbridge Fair, held on the 12th inst. arrived in Newry on the evening of the 9th, where they took up their lodgings. Fancying, however, that the following day (being the market of this town) might, probably, afford them an opportunity of defraying the expenses of so weighty a company, they resolved to avail themselves of it. Accordingly, they busily engaged themselves in the different markets until, unfortunately, Mr. Patrick M’Guire was detected in the act of picking the pocket of a respectable farmer, from Lisraw, named Patrick M’Keown, while occupied in the pig market. M’Guire gave an excellent proof of his proficiency in the light-fingered art by managing to convey, notwithstanding the immediate alarm given, the sum of £11 17s. 6d. to some of his companions : he was, however, eventually lodged, with two of his associates, in the Bride- well. This circumstance, together with the incessant enquiries of the other prisoners, and the profuse manner in which they supplied the wants of their confined brethren, led to the discovery of the entire gang, who are all committed for trial.
Charles Kean, of Newry, a poor oysterman, having previously obtained and served a summons on J. M. C-----, Esq. an Officer in the --- Regiment of Foot, presented himself for the purpose of preferring his complaint, and deposed, on oath, to the following effect :-- On the night of the 29th Nov. last, he had proceeded to the barracks, as usual, with oysters— where he met Mr. C--- and J. T---, Esq. another Officer of the same Regiment ; who, after addressing some words to him, instantly knocked his hat off, and kicked it through the barrack yard ; and also scattered his oysters. After this, they requested complainant to accompany them to their apartment, and open some oysters for them. He did so ; but on the express condition that he should receive no further abuse, and from an unwillingness (as the poor fellow said) “to disoblige the Gentleman!” When, however, in the act of opening the oysters, the Gentlemen, as fast as they could lay hold of the shells, flung them most unsparingly on complainant ; but, not thinking this sufficient amusement, they pressed him between two chairs, and dragged him, in this manner, round the room—occasionally forcing the unfortunate oyster-man to the floor by means exceedingly rough and unwelcome.—“ Variety,” it has been long since observed, “is charming.” Tired with the above pastime, the Gentlemen conferred on him a number of black and blue “ forget-me-nots”—alias, kicks ; but finding that poor Kean’s strength was nearly exhausted—and was it any wonder?—they determined
“To keep his spirits up by pouring spirits down.” For this purpose, they produced a decanter of spirits, and invited him to refresh himself with a little. This offer, however, he refused—earnestly requesting them not to insist, as he was (to use his own simple, but emphatic expression) an “affidavit-man.” All remonstrance was in vain. “ An affidavit-man,” forsooth ! Their hospitable intentions were not, surely, to be disappointed by such a “ d—m’d” flimsy and nonsensical excuse. They tied a handkerchief round his neck tightly, led him by it through the room, and then filled a goblet with whiskey, which moderate draught they unceremoniously poured down his throat ; after which the complainant was but too glad, by drinking two additional glasses, to get permission to sit in quiet. Here, however, the entertainments of the evening did not terminate. Having procured some material, like grease, they rubbed his face with it, and doubtless, that, instead of poor Charles Kean, the oyster-man, it must have been the celebrated Edmund Kean, the tragedian, they were burnishing in this Othello-like manner. This was the last act of the extravaganza, and poor Kean was at length permitted to leave their presence, covered with many marks of their favour.—Complainant concluded the history of his “ hair breadth escape” by explaining the progress and failure of an attempt to compromise the matter, and requesting the interference of the Magistrates.
The Bench observed that, although a considerable time had elapsed since the commission of the crime (accounted for, however, by the endeavour to compromise), yet the assault appeared to them of so very serious a nature, that they did not feel themselves justified in rejecting the present application. A warrant was subsequently granted for the apprehension of the parties implicated.
To the Editor of the Newry Telegraph.
SIR,--As I do not often see your Paper, had it not been for the information of another, I might have remained ignorant that your publication of the 11th inst. contains an article, throwing a doubt on a communication which lately appeared in the Belfast Guardian, touching the conversion of a woman to the Protestant faith, in the Parish Church of Jonesborough.
Concerning which, I beg leave to say, Sir, that I neither sent nor authorised the above communication to the Belfast Guardian, the particulars of which, however, as there briefly noticed, are strictly true. The woman was one of my servants ; her name Anne Grey. She came to my service, professing herself to be a Roman Catholic, and attended the Chapel for some time. She soon, however, declared her disapproval of that mode of worship, and entirely of her own accord attended divine service in the Church. After continuing to do so for some time, and being satisfied of the reality of her conviction, I admitted her to the sacrament of the Lord’s Supper, at the public administration of this rite, in my Parish Church, on Sunday the 7th day of Oct. 1827. I understood she came to Jonesborough from the neighbourhood of Dundalk, and has since quitted my service, and I believe, the neighbourhood.
I am, Sir, your very obedient servant,
Rector of Jonesborough.
Jan. 16. 1828.
A MEETING of the SUBSCRIBERS to the
NEWRY DISPENSARY and FEVER HOSPITAL
is requested at the Sessions-House, in Hill-street, at ONE o’Clock, on MONDAY next, for the purpose of laying before them the General Report of the past year, together with the Medical Report and Treasurer’s Account ; also, to make the usual and necessary appointments for the present Year.
THOS. G. HENRY, Secretary.
Newry, 17th Jan. 1828.
IN CONSEQUENCE OF THE EXTENSIVE
SALES EFFECTED AT THE NORTH AND WEST OF ENGLAND CLOTH HALL, SINCE ITS OPENING, WILLIAM HOLMES is enabled to have SECOND LOT OF WOOLLENS, this day received— comprising CLOTHS of all kinds. These he will offer for Sale rather LOWER than first Lot. As trial is the only test it is particularly solicited.
16th January, 1828.
CORRYS, LITTLE & SWANZY
HAVE ON SALE, AT THEIR STORES, MERCHANTS—QUAY, 600 Bales of ALICANTE BARILLA, Bleachers’ SMALTS, different numbers, Dutch and Riga FLAXSEED, just landed, French and Dutch CLOVERSEED, PLANK, BATTENS, and DEALS, TOBACCO, Stript Leaf, Hand & Butted Stem, Port, Claret, Madeira and Cape Madeira WINES—in Bond. AND DAILY EXPECT, A Parcel of Very Fine FLAX, and a few Bags of CLOVERSEED, By the Tartar, from Rotterdam. And also by the Belle, Wm. BODEN, Master, from OPORTO, they expect Sixteen Pipes and Thiry Hhds. of RED and WHITE PORT, Shipped by a House of the first character. They are constantly supplied with Fresh FLOUR, BRAN and POLLARD, from CARN BANE Mills.
Newry, 9th January, 1828.
TO BE SOLD,
BY PRIVATE CONTRACT,
THAT FARM of LAND, in the Townland of CARGORAN, Parish of DOMOUGHMORE, now in the possession of ANDREW WILSON, containing upwards of SEVEN ACRES, Irish Measure, held, with the Rectorial Tithe thereof, under JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq. by Lease, for 20 Years, with a toies quoties Covenant for Renewal, at the low Rent of Five Shillings per Acre, Irish Currency.—The Land is in good order, well fenced, and lately limed ; with DWELLING and OFFICE HOUSES on the Premises, and is situated five Miles from NEWRY and six from BANBRIDGE.
For further particulars, apply to Mr. ADAM WILSON, Tullymurray ; or ANDREW WILSON, Rengoolish.
January 15, 1828.
MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT.—On Thursday last Major Waldron, who had been on a visit to Counsellor Johnson, of Oakfield, near Ballyshannon, went on board a small boat, accompanied by only a boatman, for the purpose of crossing into an island in Lough Melvil, on a shooting excursion. When they put off a small distance from the shore, a squall upset the boat, and, melancholy to relate, both perished.—Fermanagh Reporter.
ADJOURNED SALE OF DEBTS
Due to Bankrupt’s Estate.
In the Matter of
TO be Peremptorily
SOLD on WEDNESDAY the 23rd inst.,
at the ROYAL EXCHANGE,
DUBLIN, by order of the Commissioners, at the hours of THREE o’Clock in the Afternoon, the several DEBTS due to the Bankrupt’s Estate, amounting to upwards of £1000.
For particulars, apply to Messrs. J. HATCHELL and ALEXANDER KING, of MONAGHAN, Bankrupt’s Assignees ; or to NATHANIEL WRIGHT, No. 12, Harwick-place, Dublin, their Agent.
WM. BENNETT, Auctioneer.
January 3, 1828.
PROMOTIONS AND EXCHANGES.
WAR OFFICE, Jan. 7, 1828.
8th Light Dragoons—Lieut. Callaghan to be Captain, vice Greenwood, pr.
15th Ditto—J. G. Hall to be Lieutenant, vice Gill ; Jas. Salmond to be Cornet, vice Mortimer, pr.
3d Foot Guards—Wm. Thomas Knollys to be Captain and Lieut.-Col., vice Elphinstone.
?d Foot—Ensign Daniell to be Lieut. vice Dowglass.
?th Ditto—Sir R. J. Fletcher to be Captain, vice Cockburne.
10th Ditto—F. W. Hill to be Ensign, vice Golden.
20th Ditto—Lieut. Oakley to be Captain, vice Langmead, dec.
22d Ditto—Donald Walsh to be Ensign, vice Tupper.
33d Ditto—Lieut. Galloway to be Captain, vice Harty, pr. Ensign Colquhoun to be Lieutenant, vice Galloway. To be Ensigns—T. B. Gough, vice Colquohoun ; James Tully, vice Elliott.
39th Ditto—Ensign Spencer to be Lieut. vice Waldron, pr.
42d Ditto—Daniel Frazer to be Captain, vice Ross.
99th Ditto—Lieut. Terry, to be Paymaster, vice Irwin.
UNATTACHED—Lieut. Waldron, from 39th Foot, to be Captain of Infantry ; Ensign Tupper, from 22d Foot, to be Lieut. of Infantry. To be Ensigns—Richard Sherlock and Jervis Minto.
HOSPITAL STAFF.—W. W. Barnett to be Hospital Assistant to the Forces, vice Hanly, pr.
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