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FILE - In this Jan. 21, 2014, file photo, plaintiffs Matthew Barraza, left, looks on as his husband Tony Milner, right, holds their son Jesse, 4, following a news conference in Salt Lake City. A federal judge Monday, May 19, 2014, ordered Utah officials to recognize more than 1,000 same-sex marriages that took place in the state before the U.S. Supreme Court issued an emergency stay. The American Civil Liberties Union filed the lawsuit in January on behalf of four couples who said the state's decision to freeze benefits for same-sex couples violated their right. Barraza and Milner were one of the four couples who sued. Only Barraza is legally recognized as a parent of Jesse. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer, File)

FILE - In this Jan. 21, 2014, file photo, plaintiffs Matthew Barraza, left, looks on as his husband Tony Milner, right, holds their son Jesse, 4, following a news conference in Salt Lake City. A federal judge Monday, May 19, 2014, ordered Utah officials to recognize more than 1,000 same-sex marriages that took place in the state before the U.S. Supreme Court issued an emergency stay. The American Civil Liberties Union filed the lawsuit in January on behalf of four couples who said the state's decision to freeze benefits for same-sex couples violated their right. Barraza and Milner were one of the four couples who sued. Only Barraza is legally recognized as a parent of Jesse. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer, File)

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