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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1952)
Prairieland Talk . . .
Hotel Dining Rooms Disappear
By ROMAINE SAUNDERS
LINCOLN—Exclusive of those now a part of
the business life of O’Neill there have been 10
hotels operating in the town. The first was an,
open house located about where the Burlington
roundhouse is now and conducted by a genial
gent by the name of Sparks. One of the early
ones was the Valley house lo
cated where the Davidson
plumbing shop now stands and
was conducted by the O’Donnell
family, some of whom are still
The next in order of chron
ology was the Commercial ho
tel where Colonel Moore now
presides on lower Fourth street.
A block south of the Commer
cial, or rather at the south of
the same block, was Ed Evans’
three - story frame hotel that Romaine
burned down one windy day. Saunders
Where the Knights of Columbus hall now stands
was the Arcade under the management of John
Ziemer, who later had a hotel a few doors to the
east on that street.
On the south side of the same street was
Hotel Evans, the jolly Wes Evans and his estim
able wife catering to the elite of the community.
At a much earlier period the Mitchell house was
in operation about where the ladies now get their
permanents and other beauty needs on the north
side of Douglas street between Fourth and Fifth.
On the opposite side of the street the Og
den house functioned with Charley HemstTeet
receiving the guests, and latex a pugnacious
gent by the name of Chissem took over, first
having run a hotel where the posioffice is now
Hotels at that time served meals, Mr. and
Mrs. William Beha of the old Commercial hotel
and the Western being about the last that main
tained dining rooms. There were also a few pri
vate homes where the mistress served meals to
such notable bachelors as Judge Kinkaid, John
Hecker, Pat McManus, John McDonough and
some others. Moreover, there was a livery bam
for each hotel, an alcoholic victim down by the
Burlington tracks on Third street looking after
hotel guests from the country and stabling their
horses when he was sober.
* * * *
To demonstrate what they can do when of a
mind to really work, knights of the saw and ham
mer of Lincoln’s carpenter union put up a house
in five days. . . More partisan hogwash. With
what holy horror are the political saints in con
trol in Washington shocked because friends of the
republican vice presidential nominee contributed
to a fund to help him out on his campaign ex
penses. . . The Nebraska library commission has
books that talk, volumes of fiction and also of
facts, now available for the blind. Machines ne
cessary to play the talking books are available
on a loan basis by writing to W. C. McMillen, su
perintendent of the school for the blind at Ne
braska City. . . The Empire state building in New
York CitJT, the tallest man - made thing in the
world, has been struck by lightning 226 times the
10 years- . . A soldier World War 1^ re
ceived a government chesic recently for $2i,?63
back pension and is now paid $57.50 monthly. . .
A laboratory costing 10 million dollars will be
built on Plum Island off the coast of New Lon
don, Conn., for research work in foot and mouth
disease in cattle by the department of agriculture.
* * * *
Today daughter-in-law, assisted by her moth
er’s capable hands and more or less under moth
er’s directions, filled a cargo of glass jars with
golden pears, blush-ripened peaches and that
popular product of gardens, the red ripe tomato.
This has been one of the last in a series of “can
ning bees,” whereby storage shelves have been
filled row upon row. So when autumn’s lengthen
ing shadows merge into the sombre hues of win
ter the family may feel a sense of security, if not
thumb their noses at that functionary known as
food price stabilizer.
* * * *
The least important official job makes an
important guy out of the least important gent
in the community.
> The dean of the Kansas State college has
written learnedly denouncing “organic farming”
as bunk and carries the torch for the commercial
fertilizers. There are several notables around
over prairieland who missed life’s opportunity to
win college degrees but who have made observa
tions, carried on experiments on their own, and
out of the experiences of a lifetime know that
much that comes from agriculture schools at tax
payers’ expense is pure bunk.
Prairieland rolls out the bales of hay and
puis the fat on the steers today as it did a half
oenlury ago and not an ounce of commercial
fertilizer has ever touched the country.
Our back yard this spring was introduced to
commercial fertilizer. The yield was a little above
normal in quantity and somewhat below in qual
ity, products having a toughness and lacking the
good flavor of those grown normally. After all,
isn’t snow and rain nature’s way of fertilizing?
The Kansas gentleman fears “organic farming”
is going to “damage the status of important agri
cultural research.” Maybe so. But it produces
quality spuds, onions and sweet com.
• • • •
During a high wind a day in September 52
years ago Mrs. LaRue, age 35, met her death at
the family home, known then as the Little post
office in southern Holt, being crushed by a fall
ing building. Previously during a severe wind
storm the LaRues lost heavily. . . October 4 of
that year O’Neill was favored with a visit from
the man who believed in “step softly but carry
a big stick,” Theodore Roosevelt, who addressed a
crowd in O’Neill from a platform near the rail
road. . . That same autumn Mary Ellen Lease of
Kansas stumped Nebraska for the republicans.
The nearest the Kansas former populist female
firebrand got to O’Neill was down at Broken
Bow. . . While the political pot was boiling that
October one O’Neill hunter garnered five barrels
of prairie chickens which he shipped to market.
. . . Politics got so fancy that fall that the repub
lican county committee imported a notable orator
who could address the German population of
Stuart, Atkinson and Deloit in their mother
tongue. . . And J. P. Mann was advertising to
throw in a $300 piano if you bought goods at his
* * • •
Maybe Ralph Kelly had all he wanted and
a little more than the Graphic plant could han
dle of hay days advertising, but a former Holt
county printer is led to wonder why a full
sheet poster announcing Atkinson hay days last
August bore the imprint of a Los Angeles,
Calif., printer. Holt county printers at one time
made a specialty of chromatic poster work.
* * * *
Robert Crosby, himself an experienced legis
lator and now the republican candidiate for gov
ernor, thinks our state legislature should be di
vided on party lines—that is, eliminate the some
what meaningless nonpartisan idea in selecting 1
state senators. The governnor and other state of- 1
ficers, except the court judges, are political party
men. An old democratic warhorse, the late Ed
gar Howard of the Columbus Telegram, was agin’
the nonpartisan idea, which sprang primarily
from the mugwamps.
t * ♦ *
Emil E. PlaCfek, a Wahoo banker and regis
tered democrat, says turn the rascals out both in
Washington and Lincoln. . . Congress and the
president provide the military establishment
with $46,610,938,912 for a period of 12 months, to
which a churchman refers a bit regretfully, say
ing the fighting forces have 25 times more money
than all churches of all denominations combined
receive to carry on the work of peace through
* * * *
A comparison of home and traffic accidents
noted in the capital city discloses that the home
has it by four to one. Home casualties include
stubbed toes of barefoot kids, skinned shins and
tumbling out of bed. Kitchen accidents account
for singed fingers picking up a cooking dish and
cuts occasioned by the slip of a knife. Maybe the
home folks outnumber those in the street bri
gade 100 to one.
Gov. Adlai or Gen. Ike?
-*—a *2—-~ -i
Beware the Peddlers
* (From the Wayne Herald)
* There are reports that book salesmen are
again making the rounds in the Wayne region.
Every time these high pressure salesmen
"work the territory" somebody gets stuck.
Warnings against dealing with traveling then
and women have been issued time and again.
However, each day, week, month and year
there are more "victims."
Most of the deals offered by these salesmen
are legitimate, in a sense. You generally do get
something in return for your money. But it is
seldom what you think you are going to get.
Wayne business houses have become the
"goat" in many of these transactions.
Salesmen contact farmers or residents and
make sales. The purchaser generally gives a
check. The salesmen waste no time in getting to
a local store where they buy some small item
and cash the check to pay for the purchase.
Sometimes the victim gets to thinking the
deal over and decides he got the worst of it and
calls the bank and stops payment on the check.
But, the salesman no longer has the check and
some local businessman is stuck when he tries
to deposit it at the bank.
The businessman can go back on the sales
men’s "victim” and ask payment but many times
the person writing the check might be a good
customer and, to avoid a scene, the merchant
"just writes the deal off."
If, after numerous warnings, area residents
are going to insist on “being stung," then they
should get stung and not any innocent third par
ty. If you enter into an agreement with traveling
salesmen, you are fair prey and should consider
yourselves as such.
It all boils down to this—there are few, very
few, items traveling salesmen can offer you that
your local merchant cannot — and if you have
any complaints your local merchant is going to
be around to lend an ear.
You'll get better returns for your dollar spent
and have fewer regrets if you trade locally.
There will be six amendments to the state
constitution placed before the voters on the No
vember 4 Nebraska ballot. Government steadily
gets more complicated.
There’s more-and-more talk about the urgency
of good roads in Nebraska. And more-and-more
people are now convinced that money is the all
If you didn’t have your fill of pancakes, sau
sage, etc., in O’Neill Tuesday it wasn’t the fault of
the Chamber of Commerce.
Presidential candidates Adlai Stevenson and
Dwight D. Eisenhower, in the October issue of
Successful Farming magazine, give their answers
to a battery of questions submitted by the mag
In the only question-and-answer article con
cerned solely with questions from farmers, the
candidates answer such queries as, What should
be the place of the farmer and agriculture in our
Governor Stevenson says, “I don’t pretend
to know a great deal about farming, but I don’t
have to be sold on the proposition that the pros
perity and happiness of all our people are insep
arably linked with the economic well-being of
our farmers ... I know that food and its distri
bution will do much to shape the kind of world
we will live in during the next half-century.”
General Eisenhower’s answer is, “I have said
the American farmer is the foundation stone of
democracy, and I think this is a correct descrip
tion. . . Farmers traditionally are the most inde
pendent of all people and we must keep them
so . . .”
Both men are decisive in their answers to
the question, What will you do about corruption
in our government?
Says Stevenson, “One corrupt public official
is one too many. If there is democratic dirt, let’s
clean it up and turn the flashlight into every
“Graft and incompetence,” says Eisenhower,
“are inevitable consequences of one party’s being
in power too long.” For those on the federal pay
roll who fail to maintain their trust with the
public, Eisenhower asserts, “. . . the punishment
ought to be swift and severe, and it will be.”
The two candidates are at least in partial
agreement on the question of U.S. foreign policy.
Eisenhower speaks of “peace and security of
those nations with which we must trade in order
to exist,” while Stevenson says, “Let’s not kid
ourselves that we can be anything but interna
tionalists. . .”
Editorial & Business Offices: 122 South Fourth St.
CARROLL W. STEWART, Editor and Publisher
Established in 1880—Published Each Thursday
Entered at the postoffice in O’Neill, Holt county,
Nebraska, as second-class mail matter under the
Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. This news
paper is a member of the Nebraska Press Associa
tion, National Editorial Association and the Audit
Bureau of Circulations.
Terms of Subscription: In Nebraska $2.50 per
year; elsewnere in the United States, $3 per
year; abroad, rates provided on request. All
subscriptions are strictly paid-in-advance.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
WD—John Q Hossack to James
Q Hossack 6-18-52 $1- NWY4 19
25- .13 All 24- E'/zEVz- NWy4NEy4
23- All 25- NEy4NEy4- S%NEy4
E%NW%—E%swy4 — SEy4 26
SEy4 27- E^NEy4- E^SEy4 34
NE%- NWy4- N^swy4- SE1/4
TREAS DEED—J Ed Hancock
Co Treas to Anna M Cole 9-25
52- pmt of delinquent taxes
WD — Benjamin Oetter to
Ralph Simpson 9-25-52 $5500
Lot 42 & So % lot 43 Blk A
Goldens Subdivision- O’Neill
QCD—Anna M Cole to Ray
mond Beed 9-16-52 $1- SEy4 9
(Editor’s note: Text of Sen.
Hugh Butler’s remarks at a re
publican rally here Friday fol
I have been very critical of
the lavish scale oLour foreign as
sistance spending for a good
many years. I have fought and
voted against these programs
time after time, and tried to at
least trim down the size of the
I don’t know if all of you real
ize what gigantic sums we are
spending for the benefit of for
eign countries or how these ex
penditures affect our own com
1 munities here in Nebraska. Just
j to bring it home to you, I have
I worked out a tabulation on a per
capita basis showing the cost to
each county and each city and
town in Nebraska.
The total cost of all our var
ious foreign assistance programs
for the past 13 years, since 1940,
including the money appropriat
ed for this present fsical year
amounts to $110,287,000,000. All
that money comes out of the tax
payers of America. A share of
that burden that must be carried
bv your city, O’Neill, is $2,215,
310. The share that must be car
ried by Holt county, is $10,874,
559. I know that when some pub
lic improvement is needed, such
as a new school, and a bond is
sue is proposed to pay for it,
those proposals generally receive
the most careful consideration
and discussion by all citizens of
your community. They can’t be
approved without a vote by the
people, and any such program is
always looked over very care
fully before you agree to bond
Unfortunately, these proposals
for spending for foreign assist
ance are not taken to the voters
for authority. In effect, your fed
eral government has placed a
bonded debt on you for the a
mount I mentioned, $2,215,310. I
do not believe you would ever
have approved any such sum if
you had had a chance to vote on
If we look at the figures on
the total national debt, the pic
ture is even worse. As of last
August 30, the public debt a
mounted to $263,000,000,000.
Translating that debt down in
terms of your city here, the share
of the debt that must be paid for
by O’Neill amounts to $5,282,781.
The share for this county, Holt
county, is $25,932,224.
The financial problems of your
national government are no dif
ferent from the financial prob
lems of your local government or
your county government. These
debts of tthe federal government
have to be paid for by the tax
payers of communities all over
the country in just the same
way that you have to pay off
any bonds you may issue.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Winter and
Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Knick
man have returned to Lincoln
after spending several days vis
iting at the home of Mrs. Win
ter’s father, John Valla.
Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson, j
jr., and family and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Schomberg of St. Ed
ward were Sunday guesta at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. George
Wednesday evening, Septem
ber 24, dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John R. Osenbaugh were
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hudson of
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Parks
and daughter of McAllister,
N.M., visited in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Parks. Harold
and Wayne are brothers.
A/2c Stanley Young, who is
stationed at Kelly Field, San An
tonio, Tex., is home on a leave of
absence because of the serious
illness of his father.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Miller of
Lincoln recently visited at the
Harry Ressel and J. W. Ressel
weexena guests at me nome
of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Peterson
were Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Kur
ran of Lincoln.
Miss Barbara Peterson, who
is employed in Sioux City, spent
the weekend home with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Peter
son, sr. She was accompanied
home by Miss Helen Parker, also
of Sioux City.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mullen
recently spent five days at St.
Paul, Minn., visiting Mrs. Mul
len’s brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Quinn.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ressel and
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ressel drove
to Rapid City, S.D., on business
and then went on to the Black
Hills before returning home.
They were accompanied by
Mrs. Echo Hanna of Wood
Lake visited recently at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ral
ya. Mrs. Hanna is Mr. Ralya’s
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bruder of
Atkinson were Sunday callers at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rubeck
and Mr. and Mrs. Milford Coats
and children drove to Concord
Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Ivan Johnson. They also stopped
in Wayne to visit Lloyd Rubeck’s
mother, Mrs. Viola Rubeck.
George H. Pace of St. Joseph,
Mo., is here visiting his mother,
Mrs. Amanda Pace, and sister,
Mrs. John Quig, also his sister,
Mrs. C. C. Collins, and his niece,
! Mrs. George Friesen of Eugene
I Ore., who spent the weekend
| State Capitol News . . .
Reenactment of Measures Similar
to Gas Tax Increase Seen in Offing
LINCOLN—Nebraska’s legislat- <
ors this week were thumbing
through a .121-page report, prob
ably the bulkiest ever issued by
a legislative committee. It is the
controversial findings of the
committee studying highway fi
nance under the chairmanship of
Omaha’s Sen. Karl Vogel.
Newsmen were told some
months ago that the committee
had decided nothing; the prob
lem of road revenue was to be
bucked back to the legislature.
But the report instead called for
re-enactment of measures similar
to the gas tax increase and regis
tration fees boosts killed in the
The committee said voters who
knocked out the revenue laws
two ago “now appreciate the
state’s predicament and problems
and would favor these bills
should they have an opportunity
to express their opinion again.”
The committee members man
aged to take a stiff poke at the
trucking industry with, “It is
generally believed by state high
way engineers that overloading
of trucks is the cause of a great
deal of damage to roads in all
sections of the state.”
Then they sought to soften the
blow by reporting that trucking
is a vital industry in America
and “should not be subjected to
unnecessary harrassment. At the
same time it should be prevented
from destroying millions of dol
lars invested in public roads and
should pay its fair share ... of
Other committee findings:
Toll roads are not the answer
to Nebraska’s highway problem.
There’s nothing seriously
wrong with the state highway
The department should be giv
en more authority in law to post
weight limits on roads.
* * *
The Nixon affair was closed
this week but capitol politicians
still found it something to ponder
over in the coffee shop.
“Maybe I’m cynical,” a veter
an GOP wheelhorse said, “but I
thought the whole thing was
corny. On the other hand, my
wife liked it. Anyway you can’t
quarrel with the fact that the
hundreds of telegrams sent out of
Nebraska to Washington have
gone a long way toward rallying
republicans here in favor of the
ticket. Now we have two popular
candidates instead of just one.”
Meanwhile, the politicos were
wondering the significance of the
wire State GOP Chairman David
T. Martin of Kearney sent to Na
tional Chairman Arthur Sum
merfield urging that Nixon be
kept on the ticket and Eisen
hower should fire his advisors.
It’s an open political secret
here that Martin has been feud
ing since the Chicago convention
with Sen. Fred Seaton and other
members of Citizens for Eisen
hower. Martin thinks the original
Ike backers are insisting on too
big a voice in the conduct of the
♦ * *
Applications of two big Nebras
ka telephone companies for rate
nixes ran miu siem uppusiuun
before the state railway commis
sion last week.
The Omaha grain exchange, a
powerful force, filed a motion
with the commission asking the
dismissal of the application of
Northwestern Bell. Earlier, the
Jefferson county farmers union
filed a similar motion in the ap
plication of the Lincoln Tele
phone and Telegraph company.
* * *
The republican campaign car
avan started down the home
stretch this week. Appearances
today (Thursday) are scheduled
for McCook, Curtis, El wood,
Arapahoe, Holdrege, Alma,
Franklin and Minden.
On Friday, the candidates will
hit Hastings, Red Cloud, Super
ior, Clay Center, Geneva, He
bron, Deshier and Fairbury with
Saturday stops at Beatrice, Te
cumseh, Pawnee City, Humboldt
Next Monday they’ll be in
* Crete and Tuesday in Nebraska
City, Plattsmouth, Bellevue, Pa
pillion and Blair, and on Wed
nesday in Tekamah, Oakland,
West Point, Pender, Walthill and
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Hartigan
of Norfolk are spending a few
days visiting in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Watson and with
other relatives and friends.
Many from the Inman com
munity attended the dedication
of the new St. Anthony’s hos
pital Wednesday afternoon, Sep
tember 24, in O’Neill.
Mrs. Albert Reynolds enter
tained a group of ladies at a
party Friday afternoon at her
home. After the demonstration
the hostess served a lunch.
Graydon Hartigan of Alma
spent the weekend visiting his
mother, Mrs. Marye Hartigan.
Ralph Sholes of Sidney spent
the weekend visiting his mother,
Mrs. Violet Sholes.
Harlan Morsbach, Don Lines,
LeRoy Moore and Lawrence
Stevens, who are employed at
Rapid City, S.D., spent the
weekend here with relatives.
Miss LuElla Watson of Atkin
son spent the weekend visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Miss Grayce McGraw of At
kinson spent the weekend here.
Larry Sawyer of Stuart spent ■
the weekend visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sawyer.
Harold Neilsen, who attends
college at Norfolk, spent the
weekend visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Neilsen.
Mrs. E. C. Goodin and family
of Valentine spent Sunday visit
ing Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Alex
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Noe and
family of Waterbury spent Sun
day visiting Dr. and Mrs. C. W.
Mr. and Mrs. James McMahan
returned Sunday evening from a
two week vacation through Col
orado, Kansas, Missouri and part
The YM club met Saturday
evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Gannon for a regular
meeting. Cards furnished the en
tertainment and lunch was
Arbutus Rebekah lodge met
in regular session on Wednesday
evening. September 24, at the
IOOF hall. Members of the Re
bekah lodges at Clearwater and
Chambers were special guests.
Entertainment for the evening
was in charge of Marjorie Kel
ley, Doris David and Estella
Keyes. Refreshments were serv
ed by Elsie Krueger, Helen Van
Horn, Emma Moore, Ethel Tomp
kins, Grace Luben, Carrie Mc
Mahan. Mareta Nielsen and An
j Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Tomlinson
of O’Neill spent Thursday after
noon visiting in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. James Coventry and
Mrs. Lottie Thompson left on
Sunday for Grand Island where
she will make her home this
winter. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brit
tell and daughter, Betty Jean,
took Mrs. Thompson to Grand
Island and visited in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson
Members of the RLDS
church held an ail day meeting
at the church Sunday. A basket
dinner was served on the church
lawn at noon. Many members
and visitors were present for the
Mrs. Sadie SheDhard of Johns
town spent the weekend here
Mrs. Helen Starlin and Mrs.
Winnie Barger went to Lincoln ;
Sunday and returned Monday. |
While there they visited relatives ;
and friends. I j
Donis Hoffman Is
CHAMBERS—A birthday an
niversary party, in honor of the
third birthday anniversary of
Donis Hoffman, was held at the
Bernard Hoffman home Friday
evening, September 26.
Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Hoffman, Pete and
Diane, J. S. Hoffman, Mr
and Mrs. Elmer Wandersee, Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Hoerle and Mrs.
11 Guests at Party—
Saturday afternoon a party
was given for Johnny, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Osenbaugh.
Eleven little guests were pres
ent. Refreshments were served
by Mrs. Osenbaugh.
DR. H. L. BENNETT
Phones 316 and 304
— O'NEILL —
MONEY TO LOAN
C. E. Jones. Manager
O'Neill : Nebraska
DR. J. L. SHERBAHN
Complete X-Ray Equipment
y2 Block So. of Ford Garage
MON. and TUES.
Sale Starts 10:30 A.M.
Calves and Lightweight
Yearlings Will Be Sold
All Other Classes of Cattle
Will Be Sold
This will enable us to handle
your consignments better and
sell them at a better hour during
the heavy marketing season.
List your cattle early so we
have them on our list for coming
sales and can advertise them
throughout the eastern cattle
WE WILL HAVE THE BUYERS
Your consignments will be
Tues., Oct. 7th
One of the greatest Dutch
hop and polka bands
on tour today.
There is ^
^he Great Molasses
• Palatable—Cattle Like It
•Makes Cattle Drink
• Helps Put on Fine Finish
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• No Waste—Pours Like
Grain Summer or Winter
You’ll like these convenient-to-feed
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feeding with home grains or scatter
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a favorite with thousands of Midwest
feeders... has proved a big help in
producing prime, fat cattle that bring
SWEET LASSY is processed to
prevent spoilage and stickiness... it
pours like grain summer and winter.
Come in next time you need feed.
We can supply you with the one and
only SWEET LASSY.
Phone 173 — O’Neill
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