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MARRIAGES. 1817, Aug. 18. At Calcutta, John-Petty Lately.-H. Stokes, esq. Agent VictuWard, esq. Civil Service, son of Hon. Ed. aller at Chatham, to Miss Jane Picton, ward Ward, and nephew of Visc. Bangor, sister to the late Lt.-gen. Sir Thos. Picton. to Eleanor, daughter of Mr. John Erskine At Frating, Essex, J. G. Archer, esq. of of York.

Senior Lodge, uear Hadleigh, to Elizabeth, 1818, Feb. 24. At Barbadoes, Lieut.- eldest dau, of the late Mr. J. Wayman, of col. S. H. Berkley, 16th reg. Dep.-adj.- Colchester. gen. to the Forces in the Windward and May 1. Charles Cave, esq. second son Leeward Islands, to Elizabeth P. second of Stephen Cave esq. of Cleve Hill-house, dau. of William Murray, esq. of Barbadoes. co. Gloucester, to Sarah, only dau. of Ed.

March 30. At Bruges, Baron de Ke- ward Cumberbatch, esq. of Barbadoes. verberg, Governor of East Flanders, to 2. Gerard de Visme, esq. of BryanstonMiss Lodge, grand-daughter of the late street, Portman-square, to Eliza Ella, eldStephen Croft, esq.of Stillington, co. York. est dau. of Maj. Torriano, Kensington-sq.

April 4. Rev. Arthur. Charles Verelst, 4. Maj. Crowder, late of the 7th, or M. A. third son of H. Verelst, esq. of As. Royal Pusileers, to Eliza Pulleyn, eldest ton, co. York, to Charlotte Amve, eldest dau, of the late 'Thos. Pulleyn Mosley, esq. dau, of William Charlton, esq. of Apley George-Robert, eldest son of G. Smith, Castle, Salop.

esq. M. P. of Upper Harley-street, to Jane, 9. At St. Omer's, the Chevalier de San. eldest dau. of J. Maberly, esq. of Grosvedelin, nephew of the late Count de Chau.

nor-square. mont, Viscomte de Fruges, to Mary, eld. 5. Flon. G. L. Proby, Capt. R. N. M.P. est dau, of the late Michael Jones, esq. second son of the Earl of Carysfort, to Isaof Caton, co. Lancaster.

bella, second day. of Hon. Col. Howard, 12. Thoinas Snowdall, esq. of Gray's of Busby Park, co. Wicklow, and niece to Inn, F.S. A. eldest son and heir of S. Snow- the Earl of Wicklow. dall, esq. of North Shields, to Miss Eli. 8. Maj.-gen. Sir Manley Power, K.C.B. zabeth Hyett, of Camden Town.

to Anne, third dau. of the late Col. Kings14. William Shedder, esq. of Wimpole. mill Evans, 1st Foot Guards, and of Lystreet, to Wilhelmina, dau. of Capt. Mil- deat House, co. Monmouth. ler, R.N.

9. Robert-William Dallas, esq. Capt. 21. At Florence, at the Ambassador's in the 9th foot, ouly son of Hon. Mr. Chapel, William J. H. Browne Folkes, Justice Dallas, to Lucy, eldest dau. of H. esq. only son of Sir M. B. Folkes, bart. Davidson, esq. of Bedford-square. of Hillington Hall, Norfolk, to Charlotte Mr. J. D. Powles, of Devonshire-square, P. youngest dau, of Dominick Browne, esq. to Emma, eldest surviving dau. of Col. of Castle Macgarret, Ireland.

Ogle, of the East Iodia Company's Service, 28. Sir Gregory-Osborne-Page Turner, 12. T. Weatherall, esq. to Caroline, bart, to Helen-Eliza, only dau. of Joba dau. of Martin Pearkes, esq. of Upper Wolsey Bayfield, esq.

Harley-street, Cavendish-square. George Watson, esq. formerly of the G. Hogge, esq. of Lynn, and of Thorn. 2d Drag. Guards, to Anna, only dau. of ham Hall, Norfolk, to Margaret, youngest the late Col. W. Conolly.

dau. of Dr. Ainslie, of Dover-street. William Brampion Burne, esq. 15th 15. Horace, third son of the late Lord King's Hussars, to Emma, youngest dau. Hugh Seymour, to Elizabeth Mallet, eldof the late James Pointer, esq. of Hamp- est dau. of the late Sir Lawrence Palk, stead, Middlesex.

bart. M.P. 29. C. H. Fleet, esq. of Dartford, to 18. Henry-Harvey Monro, esq. son of Agnes, eldest dau. of the late Col. James the late George Monro, esq. to CatherineBerkeley.

Mary, widow of Richard Mason, esq. aod 30. William, son of Rev. W. Jeffs, B.D. dau. of the late S. B. Mason, esq. of &c. late of the Temple House, to Harriet, Pitreavie, co. Edinburgh. youngest dau. of the late John Stokes, esq. 21. Sir William Cuningham Fairlie, of Sloane-street.

bart. of Robertland and Fairlie, to Anne, James Cowan, esq. to Caroline, third only dau. of the late Robert Cooper, esq. dau. of the late Richard Yaldwyn, esq. of of Woodbridge, Suffolk. Blackdown House, Sussex.

John Mytton, esq. of Halston, co. SaW. S. Smith, esq. 10th Hussars, to Sa- lop, to Harriet-Emma, eldest dau, of the rah Bradney, third dau, of John Bockett, late Sir T. Jones, of Stanley-hall, co. Salop. esq. of Southcote Lodge, Berks.

Maj. Loftus Gray, Rifle Brigade, to At Deal, the Rev. J. B. Bunce, vicar of Susannah Maria, eldest dau, of James St. Dunstan's, Canterbury, to Anne, dau. Lewis, esq. of Powis place. of the late J. Pratt, esq. of Hurworth, co. Mr. James Buckland, of Shaftesbury, Durham, and piece of the Rev. J. B. Back- surgeon, to Maria, eldest dau. of Mr. house, rector of Deal,

Lush, of Charles's-square.



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FRANCIS DUGDALE ASTLEY, Esq. lady he had six children, four sons and April 26. Died at Everley House, in the two daughters ; of the former three only county of Wilts, to the inexpressible grief remain, it having pleased the Almighty to of his sorrowing family and friends, Fran. terminate the earthly career of Beojamin, cis Dugdale Astley, Esq. ; venerable in the youngest, at Bombay, in the East In. point of, years, but infinitely more dies, in October 1814, whither he had proin virtuous actions. Gentleness and ceeded to join his Majesty's 17th regiamiableness of manners, joined with un- ment of dragoons, by whoin he was as affected piety, and unrivalled goodness of much beloved in life, as he was deplored heart, had long secured him the esteem of at his death by bis afflicted family. The all who knew him. Blessed with an ample daughters neither of them survived their fortune, it was the chief pleasure of his ever-honoured parents : the eldest died at life to impart the comforts he himself Bath in Jan. 1798, young indeed in point enjoyed to those who were less afiuent. of years, but rich in virtues ; and the He passed his time alunost entirely upon youngest survived its birth only a few his property, paying strict attention to the days. He married secondly Anne, the care of bis estates, which he vastly im- daughter of Geast, Esq. and niece proved - 80 the comfort and ease, of his of Richard Dugdale, Esq. of Blythe Hall, dependants, whose narrow joys it was the in Warwickshire, the descendant of Sir delight of his heart to enhance: and add- William Dugdale. By her he had no issue, ing at all times, by the cheerfulness of his and she died in 1813. Mr. Astley was temper, and the mildness of his deport- descended from the Patsbull branch of the ment, to the happiness of all around bim. very autient and highly respectable family It would be impossible to do justice to the of Astley, formerly of Astley Castle, in the Aumberless virtues of this truly excellent county of Warwick; and succeeded to the man, but in no light was his character Everley and some other estates of his more distinguished than in the observance cousiu Sir John Astley, Bart. who died at of religious aud moral duties in piety to- Everley January 1772. Tne mortal rewards his Creator, and benevolence to- mains of this good man were deposited in wards every buman creature.

His ear

the New Church at Everley, which bis own was ever open to the cry of the needy and munificence had erected, on Monday May the prayer of the unfortunate, and his the 4th.

F. B. A. hand never withheld relief. To mention all his acts of generosity, even were it pos

DR. HENRY Clarke. sible, would be only offering an unaccep

April 30. Died at Islington, in his table tribute to his memory, as they were 76th year, Henry Clarke, LL. D. late Prooften secret, and always unostentatious. fessor of Philosophy at the Royal MiliThrough life it was his aim to do good in tary College. He was the son of Mr, Thys. private: next to the commission of a kind Clarke, of Salford, near Manchester, and and liberal deed, it was his greatest satis- was born in that town in 1713. At the faction to conceal the band of the donor. age of 13 he evinced extraordinary talept Many there are now living who can bear and a propensity for mathematical and sci. ample testimony to the truth of every entific knowledge: even when in his vinth word here written; and such inflexible in- year, from slight reading, he const:ucted a tegrily of heart, and unbounded benevo. 9 inch terrestrial globe; and in his ‘10th lence of mind, can never be forgotten. He year, while under education in the Gramwas a Magistrate, a Deputy - lieutenant, mar school at Manchester, is appears by and for many years Lieuto-colonel of the a MS. of his compilation now in possession Yeomanry Cavalry of Wiltshire.


of his family, that he made an attenipt on served the office of Sheriff in 1776, and an History of the English Church, from was first married in that year to Mary, the earliest account of Christianity to the the youngest daughter (and co - heiress Norman Conquest, extending to iwo books. with Dame Lady Lethbridge, of Sandhill Towards his future support in life. he Park, in the county of Somerset) of Wil. commenced his station in the world as an liam Buckler, Esq. of Boreham House, in assistant at the Academy of Mr. Aaron Wiltshire, and niece of Doctor Benjamin Grimshaw (of the Society of Friends) at Buckler, Fellow of All Souls College, and Leeds, in Yorkshire, where he cultivated Custos Archivorum in the Universily of and extended most favourably his sciOxford. She died, after a painful and long entific and literary acquirements, and protracted illness, borne with truly Chais- obtained the acquaintance and friențship tian fortitude and resignation, on the 23d of several eminent literary characters, of September 1804, at Everley. By this among whom was the late Dr. Priestley. GENT. Mac. May, 1818.


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He shortly after entered into partnership he completely understood mathematical in the establishment of a Seminary with branches of the highest nature ; he was -Mr. Robert Pulman, of Sedbergh, who uni. both an excellent penman and draughtsted the mathematician with the elegant man, with an extraordinary knowledge of penman, and also Mr. Frederick Williams, perspective, an expert mechanic, an au(from Berlin) a celebrated classical scho- ibor, compiler of, and contributor to vari. lar; and during this connexion, he com- ous respectable, scientific, and literary menced his “ Tabulæ Linguarum,” “Ra- works. As a father, he was kiod, intuitive, tionale of Circulating Numbers;” and and indulgent; as a friend sociable, faith« Practical Perspective;" which a few ful, and affectionate ; and as a Christian years after he published: but a short time sincere, uniform, and unassuming. He bas elapsed before he separated from his part- left a widow, to whom he was married 52 nership, for the advantage of travelling years, and a family of two sons and four about in his own country, and part of the daughters. His elegant and extensive appa. Continent. He afterwards practised (for his ratus, and select library, will be offered by temporary support) land-surveying, but sale to the publick. Besides other works of from the personal labour of the employ- minor importance, he was the Author of ment, 'he returned to what was more con- the following: “The Summation of Series, genial to his mind, an academical esta- translated from the Latin, with Reply and blishment, and was appointed Prælector in Remarks to Mr. Landen on the same subMathematicks and Experimental Philoso- ject,” 4to; “Treatise ,on Perspective,” phy at the New College of Arts and Sci. 8vo; " Treatise on Circulating Nuinbers," ences at Manchester, in which institution " Treatise on Short hand," 12mo ; Dr. Barnes, in Biblical and Oriental Lite- An Essay on the Usefulness of Mathe. rature; Dr. Thomas Bew, in the Belles matical Learning," svo”; “Tabulæ Lin. Lettres; and Dr. Thomas Fleory, in Che- guarum, or concise Grammars of the La. mistry, were his colleagues ; Lord Derby, tin, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, French, President, and Dr. Percival, Vice-Presi. and Norman ;" “ The Seaman's Desidedent; but these combined duties being rata, or new and concise Rules for finding too much for his constitution, which was the Longitude at Sea ;" A new and connot of the strongest nature, be resigned the cise Operation for clearing the Lunar DisManchester prælectorship. At this time tances from a Star or the Sun;" " Virgil he was extending his purchases towards a re-vindicated, in reply to Dr. Horsley's complete collection of philosophical in- Virgil's two Seasons of Honey ;" and " An struments. He afterwards changed the Introduction to Geography.”. station of his academical establishment in philosophical lecturing, from Man

CAPTAIN WILLIAM Ince. chester to Bristol, where he met with the Died on the 19th March, Captain Wil. greatest success, by uniting the arrange- liam Ince, 3d son of James Piggott Ince, ment of a philosophical museum, and lec- 'esq. of Ramsgate. To deplore the loss of tures, with that of public and private tui- a relative or friend, is a task which few tion. He there continued till the year 1802, have escaped, but the regret which such when a proposal from Government was an infliction entails, receives a severe agmade to him, to be appointed a professor gravation when the blow falls unexpected. and lecturer of bistory, geography, and ly, and the tenderest tirs, to which every experimental philosophy, at the New circumstance had promised permanence, Royal Military college, first instituted at

are in a mnoment destroyed. Capt. loce Marlow, in Buckinghamshire, and after belonged to the 38.b regt. a corps, whose wards removed, and now established at services it would be superfuous to oame, Sandhurst, near Bagshot. At this period were it not to tell how far he had particihe bad honourably presented to him, by pated in its career; and the friend who the University of Edinburgh, the degree now details that participation, ventures to of Doctor of Laws; and having com- do so from a conviction that the progress pleted his engagements for the term of of merit, however humble its rank, is selfifteen years, (in the above station) ter- dom passed over with impatience, or pe. minating on the 5th of July last, he was rused with indifference. In 1808, Capt. pensioned, but very inadequately, with a Ince accompanied the regiment to Portusmall annuity.-On the day preceding his gal, and was immediately engaged in the death, while at a friend's house in London, 'batile of Roleia, an action always illushe was seized with a fit of apoplexy, trious from the gallantry with which it was continued both in a speechless and sense- fought, but doubly memorable inasmuch less state till the following evening, when he as it was the fiundation of that series of gently breathed his last. He was a man of victories, which our History records with upcomdion exertion and unremitting assi. pride, and the latest posterity must adraire. duity, with the quickest preceptive faculuies. After serving through the campaign unHe was acquainted with the Greek, Latin, der Sir John Moore, which terminated with Hebrew, Oriental, and other languages; the battle of Córunna, he returned to Eng6


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land, and very shortly afterwards accom- factions, strata of stone, and fossil bodies, panied his regiment on the ill-fated expe- found in the Vale of Belvoir.Of bis me. dition to Walcheren, where his constitution chanical talents and patient perseverance, was impaired by the lamentable pestilence the complete reparation of the fine monuof the country in a manner from which ments of the Earls of Rutland in Bottes. he never entirely recovered. Having been ford Church will be a lasting memorial; subsequently sent to Cork, the 38th, in and it is hoped that they will at some 1818, was again ordered to embark for the time be engraved from the exquisite drawPeninsula, and advancing by rapid ings of Mr. Blore. — For that matchless marches immediately on its landing, joined industry Mr. Mounsey was presented, in the Duke of Wellington's army on the 1792, to the two small Vicarages of Saltby night before the memorable battle of Sala- and Sproxton, at which latter place he manca, in which Captain Ince was wound- constantly resided; and in 1811 had the ed; at Villa Moreal, on the retreat from satisfaction of presenting to his Noble Burgos, at the pass of Osmar, and in the Patron, the Duke of Rutland, a small ura, battle of Vittoria, he was also engaged found that year at Sproxton, containing with his detachment. The conduct of the exactly 100 silver coins..

Mr. Mounsey 38th regt. in the two sanguinary assaults has left a widow, and one daughter., which terminated the siege of St. Sebastian, it is well known, was of the most gal. lant description; Capt. Ince, participating

DEATHS. in it throughout, was one of the officers Feb. 13. At Hole, Kent, the seat of her who entered the breach when the fortress son-in-law, Rev. John Hutton, in her 91st was captured, and was immediately after- year, Mrs. Silvestra Monypeuny, relict of wards promoted to a Company. Having the late James Monypenny, esq. of Magsubsequently joined the column under Sir tham Hall, Keut. John Hope (afterwards Lord Niddry, and In his 60th year, Mr. M. Apsey, formernow Lord Hopetown), Capt. Ince was en- ly an ironmonger in Burg St. Edmunds, gaged at the crossing of the Bidassoa, the and one of the Burgesses of the Common three actions of the 9th, 10th, and 11th of Council, being the sixth vacancy by death Dec. 1813, and finally at the siege of since July last. Bayonue, on the raising of which at the In consequence of a fall from his horse peace, he returned with his regiment to near Cheltenham, Ernest Parsons, esq. England; and in 1816 married the only fourth son of Rev. J. W. Parsons, vicar of daughter of William Whittington, Esq. Wellington, co Hereford. of Broadwater, near Stevenage, Herts. At Ciifton, aged 74, Rev. W. Wilson, of His death, which was awfully sudden, was Brasennose College, and 41 years rector of occasioned by an effusion of blood on the West Shefiord, Berks. brain, while at the residence of his father- At Melville house, Fife, Jane Countess in-law, His widow survives with one of Leven and Melville. She was the only child, and the expectation of shortly giving daughter of George Thornton, of Clapham, birth to a second. -- In Capt. lnce were in Surrey, esq.; married Aug. 12, 1784. united many of the best qualities of a sol- In her 76th year, Mrs. Anne Russell, dier, a gentleman, a friend, and a com- wife of Alexander Fraser, esq. of Tor. panion; the esteem which such qualities breck, co. Inverness. create among the ordinary connections of Feb. 14. At Brighton, Rev. John Whe. society, he enjoyed, and by them deserv- ler, brother of Sir Charles Wheler, bart. edly is his memory respected. In the prebendary of Westminster Abbey, and closer relations of life, his death has in- rector of Marcham-le. Fen, co, Lincoln. dicted a shock which will long be remem• Feb. 15. In Clifford's lon, suddenly, bered, and a loss, which, in many respects, aged 57, Thomas Railton, esq. solicitor. can never be repaired.

In Russell Place, in ber 63d year, Elizabeth, widow of the late W. Riggs, esq.

At Colsterworth, aged 75, Mr. William Rev. WILLIAM MOUNSEY.

Taylor, formerly a farmer of that place, April 30. Died at Sproxton, Leicester- and only surviving relative of the great shire, after a severe illness of a paralyric Sir Isaac Newton, who was born at the tendency, the Rev. William Mounsey, little hamlet at Woolsthorpe, attached to vicar of Saltby and Sproxton ; of whom it that parish. may be truly said, that he was a most con. At Paris, W. Waddington, esq. late of scientious Parish Priest, and an Israelie Brompton. without guile. Of his literary talents Feb. 16. At Canonbury, in her 80th abundant specimens may be seen in the year, Mrs. Bedwell, widow of the late B. description of bis two small Parishes in Bedwell, esq. Mr. Nichols's History of Leicestershire ; At Paddington, aged 71, Gertrude, rein which is also a valuable and scientific lict of the late George Woodd, esq. of account, by Mr. Mounsey, of the petri. Richmond, Surrey.

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At At Hildersham, co. Cambridge, Anna- his zeal, sagacity, integrity, and opening Maria, wife of Rev. Charles James Blom- prospects seemed to promise him an elefield, rector of Great Chesterford, Essex. vated station, H. M. Ducosta, esq. M.D.

At Newbury, Berks, aged 15, Ellen, of Finsbury-square. youngest daughter of the late Charles Marian, eldest daughter of Stanley Powle, esq. of Lincoln's Inn, barrister. Howard, esq. of Brixton, Surrey. at-law,

At Low Leyton, Elizabeth, wife of R. At Bellair, near Exeter, Rev. Ambrose Adams, esq. Rhodes, M.A. fellow of Worcester College, At Caversham, Berks, aged 74, Rev. Oxford, on Dr. Clarke's foundation. William Kingsbury. He was nearly half a

At Burley, near Leeds, Anne Margaret, century Pastor of the ludependent Conyoungest daughter of Josiah Oates, esq. of gregation at Southampton. ibat place.

At Stamford, of a consumption, aged Feb. 17. In Carey-street, of typhus 19, Mr. S. Clayton, of Trinity College,' fever, aged 20, William, eldest son of Geo. Cambridge. Taylor, esq. of St. Helen's Aucklaud, co. Feb. 19. At Tottenham, aged 65, Joha Durham; and on Feb. 28, of the same Burbidge, esq. complaint, caught by anxious and unre. At Ledbury, aged 85, Penelope, widow mitting attention on his brother, aged 19, of the late Michael Biddulph, esq. George, the second son.

Feb. 20. At Whyke, near Chichester, Al Pentonville, in his 720 year, James

Edward Maxwell, esq. Hodgkin, esq.

At Etlinburgh, Sarah Elizabeth, youngAt Wisbeach, of a brain fever, in his est daughter of Robt. Preston, esq. of Bath. 37th year, John Oldham, esq. of Martin, Feb. 21. In Harley-street, in her 83d near Horncastle.

year, Mrs. P. Vanderheyden. At Springwood Park, near Kelso, Mary, At Purse's Cross, Fulham, aged 76, daughter of the lale Admiral Sir Jaines Mrs. Ord, widow of the late John Ord, Douglas, bart. Miss Douglas, who had esq. Master in Chancery, and daughter of been for some time in a delicate state of the late John Simpson, esq. of Bradley, health, was induced by the genial warmth co. Durham. The conduct of Mrs. Ord, of the weather, on the day of her decease, in every relation of life, was peculiarly to walk within the grounds of Springwood amiable and exemplary; and her characPark, on the margin of the river Teviot ; ter united, in a degree which those only and two ladies, who were the only specta- who knew her could justly appreciate, the tors of the scene, happened to be on the best qualities of the woman and the opposite side, under the ruins of Roxburgh Christian. Castle. They observed her stoop as if to At the Vicarage of Sheriff Huitoo, co. pick something from the ground, when she York, in her 56th year, the wife of the Rev. lost her balance, and fell into the river. T. Tate. Her feeble frame rendered her unable to Feb. 22. The wife of G. Bicknell, esq. contend with the stream, which was a little of Queen-street, Berkeley-square. swelled, and she had floated a short way Merelina, wife of N. C. T'indal, esq. of down before the female relative who fol. Brunswick-square. lowed to join in her walk heard the alarm At Brompton, in his 67th year, Lieutfrom the opposite side, and procured the col. Herbert Lloyd, of the East India help of workmen who were near. The Company's service. body' was taken out after having been five At Southampton, aged 86, Mrs. Sarah or six minutes immerged, and the best Pollen, sister of the late Sir John Pollen, medical assistance was immediately ap

bart plied, but without success.

Feb. 23. At Upton, Essex, aged 73, Feb. 17. By the overturning of his car. Henry Hyde Pelly, esq. riage, W. Todd Jones, esq. of Rosstrevor, At Chatham Barracks, aged 21, Mr.J. formerly M.P. for Lisburn, his native P. Nichol, of the medical department, only towa.

son of the late Rev. J. Nichol, minister of At Paris, aged 23, Miss Caroline Hu- Warnford, Northumberland. tert, of Bennett-street, St. James's.

Aged 82, Mrs. Boyden, of Milton House, Feb. 18. In Grosvenor - square, Anne co. Bedford, Louisa, wife of Daniel Blake, esq. and At Iron Acton, aged 68, Thomas Shute, daughter of the late Hon. Arthur Mid- M.D. for many years an eininent practidleton.

tioner io Bristol. In his 52d year, Robert Capon, esq. of Ai Darlington, co. York, aged 77, John Church-street, Westminster.

Horsley, M.D. greatly esteemed during a In Bryanstone-street, Portman - square, long and extensive practice. Alexander Farquharson, esq. late of Wel

Feb. 24. In his 78th year, Mr. John ham, Notts.

Orlton, well known in the clerical and After a very short life, spent in the pur- other societies, to which he had belonged suit of an honourable profession, in whicb upwards of 50 years,

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