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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1912)
,2l!,ll!)(lBiiyfeJ St Jl' H t) U rl
8YNOP8I8. ft mm
Tim nrnnn nt Ihn nnantm. tf llm Mtnrv 1m
laid lii llm lllirary of mi old worn-out
noutlHTii limitation, known an tin- Hnr
nny. 'Din plnco la to ln no Id, ntul ltd
lilMlory anil that of t ho ownirn, tin;
(JiilntantM, In thi Hiilijcrt of iIIhuimhIom by
Joniitliun CrctiHhiiw, ii IiimIihhh mini, a
Ynncy, a fanner, wliun llunnllinl Wavti"
nlrntiKPr known fin Minimi, ami Uol
Oliiiunl, n ItiyMurloim chllil or tho old
Ynncy IcIIh liow hn mlnilil tlm hoy. Nil
Boiitlmrn family, makm lilt appearand!,
tliiinlil KnrrlH liuy Ihn llarnny, lint tho
Quliiliitiln ilony any ItnowlnlKo of tlio
1oy. Yuney to hciip llniinllnil. Captain
Mnrrcll, n friend of tliu uulntanH, "l
pears und nlH iUiNtloriH about tliu liar
eny. CHAPTER V. (Continued.)
When Hetty Mtilroy rotio away rrom
Squire Ilnlaam'n Murroll galloped after
lior. Presently sho heard tho beat or
IiIr horao'H hoofH no ho citmo pound
'ing along tho Handy road, and gluncod
back over her nhouldor. With an ex
clamation of dlftnlca8U.ro nho ruined In
hor horHo. Murroll quickly gained a
pluco nt hf-r Rldo.
,"I huppobo Kerrln 1h nt tho llnrony?"
he nald, drawing his homo down to n
"I hcllcvo ho Is," nald Dotty with a
curt llttlo air.
, "May I rldo with you?" he gnvo her
a HWlft glance. Sho nodded indif
ferently nnd would hnvo urged hor
borne Into n gallop ngaln, but ho rnado
gcHturo or protest. "Don't or 1
rihall think you nro Rtlll running away
ifrom mo," ho sold with n Hliort laugh.
"Were you nt tho trial?" nho nBkcd.
MI am glad they didn't got Hannibal
away from Ynncy."
"Oh, Yancy will bavo bin bnnds full
with that Inter so will Hlndon," ho
added, Hlgnlllcantly. Ho atudlod hor
out of thoso deeply Bunkcn eyos of his
In which no shndow of youth lin
gered, for men such as ho reached
their prime early, and It was a swift
'ly passing splendor. "Ferris tolls mo
;you aro going to west TcnnoBBoo?"
be said at length.
"I know your hnlf-brothor, Tom
(Ware I know blm very well."
"Bo you know Tom?" Hho observed,
and frowned slightly. Tom was her
guardian, nnd her memories of blm
jwero not satlsrnctory. A burly, tin
shaven man with a quoer streak ot
BJoannoBs through his character.
"You've spent much or your time
op north?" suggested Murroll.
"Four years. I've boon nt school,
you know. That's wboro I mot Judith
"I hopo you'll llko wont Tennossoo.
It's still a bit raw compared with
what you'vo been accustomed to In
tho north. You haven't boon bnck in
all thoso four years?" Dotty shook
hor head. "Nor seen Tom nor any
ono rrom out yondor?" For boiho roa
son a llttlo tlngo of color had crept
Into llotty's cheeks. "Will you lot mo
renew our ncqunlntanco nt Hello
Plain? I shall bo In went TonncHsco
boforo tho summer Is over; piobnbly
I Bhall lonvo hero within a week," ho
aid, bonding toward her. UIh glanco
dwelt on hor faco and on tho pliant
linos of her flguro, and his bouros
"I Imaglno you will bo wolcomo nt
Holla Plain. You nro Tom's friend."
Murrell bit his Up, nnd then laughed
s bis mind conjured up a plcturo of
the cherished Tom. Suddenly he
reachod out and rested his hand on
"Dotty if I might thtW " ho bo
Kan, but his touguo HtuWbled. ills
love-making was uRtially of a savaga
aort, but some quality In tho girl held
him In check. Hetty drow away from
him, nn angry color on hor chocks
and an angry light In her eyes. "For
give me, Hetty!" murmured Murroll,
hut his heart bent ngalnBt his ribs,
and passion sent Its surges througn
him. "Don't you know whnt I'm try
ing to tell you?" ho whispered. Hotty
gathered up hor reins. "Not yet"
ho cried, nnd ngntn ho rested a heavy
hand on hers.
"Let mo go lot mo go!" cried Hot
"No not yot!" Ho urged his horso
till noaror and gnthorod hor closo.
"You'vo got to hear me. 1'vo loved
you elnco tho ilret moment I rested
iny eyes on you and, by Uod, you
ball love mo In return!" He relt her
struggle to freo horsolf from his
grasp with a senBO of snvago triumph.
Druce Carrlngton, on bis wny back
to Fayettovlllo from tho Forks, camo
about a turn In tho rond. Hotty saw
a tall, handsome follow In tho first
flush ot manhood; Carrlngton, nn
angry girl struggling In a mnn's
At sight or the new-comer, Murrell,
with an oath, released Hetty, who,
striking bor horse with tho whip, gal
loped down the road toward tho
tlarony. As she fled past Carrlngton
She bent Idw In her saddle.
"Don't lot him follow me!" she
gasped, and Carrlngton, striding for
ward, caught Murroll'a horse by the
"Let go!" roarod Murrell, and a
Murderous light shot rrom his eyes.
"I doa't know but 1 should pull you
t Jli Y' J Corroittf flu, TttCeet) Mi 001 it Coir H
"I Don't Know but What I Should Pull You Out of That 8addle and Twist
out or that saddle and twist your
neck!" said Carrlngton botly. Mur
rell's faco undorwent a swtrt change.
"You're a bold follow to force your
wny Into a lovor's quarrel," ho said
quietly. Carrington'a arm dropped at
his sldo. Perhaps, after all, it was
Betty 8ets Out for Tennessee.
Hruco's llrst momorleB had to do
with long nights when ho perched bo
aide his father on tho cabin roof ot
their keel-boat nnd watched tho stars
or the blurred lino of tho shore whero
it lny against tho Bky, or tho lights on
other bnrgoB and rafts drifting us
they woro drifting, with tholr whoat
and corn nnd whisky, to that com
mon market at tho rlvor's mouth.
llruco Carrlngton hnd scon tho day
of bnrgo nnd raft rench Its zonlth,
had hoard tho first steam packet's
shrieking wblstlo, which sounded the
death-knell ot tho ancient order,
though tho shirting or tho trade was a
alow matter and tho glory ot the old1
did not pass ovor to tho now at once,
but lingered still in mighty fleets ot
rnfts and keel-boats and In tho Ho
meric carousals of some ten thousand
or tho bulf-borse, half-alllgntor breed
that nightly gathered in New Orleans.
After tho reuding ot tho warrant
that morning, Chnrloy Unlaam had
shown Carrlngton tho road to the
Forks, assuring blm when tboy sep
arated that with a little care and
decent ubo or his eyes it would be
posRtblo to fetch up there nnd not
lines plumb through tho settlement
without knowing whoro bo was.
Ho waa on his way to Fnyettovillo,
whero ho Intended to spend tho night,
nnd perhaps a day or two in looking
around, when tho mooting with Hotty
nnd Murroll occurred. Tho glrl'B face
remained .with him. It was a faco ho
would llko to boo again.
Ho was still thinking- of tho girl
when ho ato, his suppor that night at
Clcggett's Tavern. Lutor, in the bar,
ho engnged his host in ldlo gossip. He
hnd met n gentleman nnd a lady on
tho rond that day! ho wondered, ua
be toyod with his glass, It it could
have boon tho Ferrises? Mounted?
Yes, mounted. Then It was Forris
nnd his wlfo or It might have boon
Captain Murrell and Miss Malroy.
MIhb Malroy did not llvo lu that part
ot tho country; shn wns a friend of
Mrs. ForrlB1, belonged In Kentucky or
TonnesHco, or somewhere out yonder
at any rnto nho was bringing her
visit to nn end, for Ferris had In
structed him to resorvo a place for
her in tho north-bound stngo on the
Carrlngton suddenly remembered
thnt he had thought ot starting north
In tho morning blmsolf.
Tho Btago left nt six, and as Car
rlngton climbed to his Boat the noxt
morning Mr. Cleggett was advising
tho driver to look sharp whon he
camo to tho Harony road, as ho was
to pick up n party thoro. It was Car
rlngton who looked hharp, and almost
at the spot whero he had seen Miss
By AUOHAW KESTEI
Malroy the day before be saw her
again, with Ferris and Judith and a
pile or luggago bestowed by the way
side. Hetty did not observe him as
the coach stopped, for Bho was In
tent on hor farewells with her friends.
There were hasty words of advlco
from Ferris, prolonged good-byB to
Judith, toars kisses while a place
was being made for hor many boxes
and trunks. Carrlngton gathered that
she was going north to Washington;
that her final destination was some
point either on tho Ohio or Missis
sippi, and that her name was Hetty.
Then' tho door slammed and the Btago
was In motion again.
All through tho morning they swung
forward In tho bent and dust and
glare, and at midday rattled Into the
shaded main streot ot n sleepy village
and drow up boforo tho tavern whore
dinner was waiting them.
Hetty saw Currlngton whon sho
took her Beat, and gavo a scarcely
porcoptlblo start of surprise. Then
her faco was flooded with a rich col
or. This was the man wbo saw her
with Captain Murrell yesterday!
Thoro was a brief moment of Irreso
lution and then she bowed coldly.
It was four days to Richmond. Four
days of hot, dusty travel, four nights
of uncomfortablo cross-road stations,
whore Hotty suffered sleepless nights
nnd tho unaccustomed pangs of early
rising. She occasionally found her
self wondering who Carrlngton was.
Sho approved of the manner In which
ho conducted blmsolf. Bho liked a
man who could bo unobtrusive.
Tho noxt morning bo found himself
seated opposite her nt breakfast. He
received another curt little nod, cool
and distant, as ho took his seat.
"You stop In Washington?" said
Hetty shook hor head. "No, 1 am
going on to Wheeling."
"You're fortunate In being so near
ly home," ho observed. "I'm going
on to Memphis."
Hotty exclaimed: "Why, I am go
ing to Memphis, too!"
"Aro you? Hy canal to Cumber
land, and then by stage over the Na
tional Itbad to Whoollng?"
Hotty nodded. "It makes ono wish
they'd finish tholr railroads, doesn't
it? Do you Bupposo they'll ever get
as far wob as Memphis?" Bho said.
"Thoy say It's going to be bad for
the river trado whon thoy'ro built on
something besides paper," answered
Carrlngton. "And I happen to bo a
flatboatman, Miss Malroy."
No more was said Just then, for
Dotty became reserved nnd did not at
tempt to resume tbe conversation. A
day lator tboy rumbled into Washing
ton, and as Hetty descended from the
coach Carrlngton stepped to hor side.
"I suppose you'll stop hero, Miss
Mnlroy," ho Bald, Indicating tho tav
ern betoro which tho stage had come
to a stand.
"Yes," Bald Dotty briotiy.
"If 1 can bo of any service io you
he began, with Just a touch of awk
wardness In his manner.
"No, I thank you, Mr. Carrlngton,"
said Hotty quickly.
"Good night ., . . good-by." He
turned away, and Hetty saw his tall
form disappear In tho twilight.
A month and moro had elapsed
since Hob Ynncy's trial. Just two
days Inter man and boy disappeared
from Scratch Hill. Murrell was soon
on their trail and pressing forward
in hot pursuit. Reaching the moun
tains, ho heard of them llrst as tea
days ahead ot blm and bound for
west Tennessee; tho ten days dwin
dled to a week, the week became Ave
days, the five days three; and now
as he emerged from tbe Inst range ot
hills bo caught sight ot them.
Yancy glanced back at tbe blue wall
of tho mountains whero It lay along
"Well, Nevvy," ho said, "we've put
a heap of distance between us and
old Scratch Hill."
For tbe past ten days their Journey
had been conducted in a leisurely
fashion. As Ynncy said, they wore
seeing tho world, and It was well to
tako n good look at it whilo they bad
Suddonly out of the sllcnco came
the regular beat of hoofs. These
grew nearer and nearer, and at last
when they were quite close, Yancy
faced about. Smilingly Murrell reined
In his horse.
"Why Hob Ynncy!" be cried In
"Yes, sir Rob Yancy. Does It hap
pen you are looking fo' blm, Cap
tain?" inquired Yancy.
"No no, Hob. I'm on my way
Murrell slipped from his saddle and
fell Into stop at Yancy's side ns they
"They were mightily stirred up at
the Cross Roads when I left, wonder
ing what had come of you," he ob
served. "That's kind of them," responded
Yancy, a little dryly. There was no
reason for it, but be was becoming
distrustful of Murroll, and uneasy.
They went forward In silence. A
sudden turn In tbe road brought them
to tbe edge of an extensive clearing.
Close to tbe road there were several
buildings, but not a tree bad been
spared to shelter them and they stood
forth starkly, the completing touch to
a civilization tbat was still in Its
youth, unkompt, rather savage, and
ruthlessly utilitarian. A sign an
nounced tho dingy structure of logs
nearest the roadside a tavern.
From tho door of the tavern the
figure ot a man emerged. Ho waa
black-haired and bull-necked, and
thero was about him a certain shag
glncBs which a recent toilet performed
at the horse trough bad not served to
"Howdy?" ho drawled.
"Howdy?" responded Mr. Yancy.
"Shall you stop here?" asked Mur
roll, sinking his voice. Yancy nodded.
"Can you put us up?" Inquired Mur
rell, turning to the tavern-keeper.
"I reckon that's what I'm horo for,"
said Slosson. Murrell glanced about
tbo empty yard. "Slack," observed
Slosson languidly. "Yes, sir, slack's
the only name for It." It was under
stood ho referred to tbe state of trade.
He looked from ono to tbe other ot
the two men. As his eyes rested on
Murrell, that gentleman raised the
first three fingers ot bis right hand.
Tbe gesture was ever so little, yet it
seemed to have a tonic effect on Mr.
Slosson. What might bave developed
Into a smile had be not Immediately
suppressed It, twisted his bearded
lips as he made an answering move
ment. "Epb, come here, you!" Slos
son raised his voice. This call
brought a halt-grown black boy from
about a corner of the tavern, to whom
Murrell relinquished hla horse.
"Let's liquor," Bald the captain over
bis shoulder, moving off In the direc
tion ot the bar.
"Come on, Nevvy!" said Yancy fol
lowing, and they all entered the tav
ern. "Well, hero's to the best or good
luck!" aald Murrell. aa he raised his
glass to hlB lips.
"Same here," responded Yancy.
Murrell pullod out a roll or bills, one
of which be tossed on the bar. Then
after a moment's hesitation he de
tached a second bill from the roll and
turned to Hannibal.
"Here, youngster a present for
you," be said good-naturedly. Hanni
bal, embarrassed by the unexpected
gift, edged to his Uncle Dob's side.
"Thank you, sir," aald the boy.
"Let's bave another drink," sug
Presently Hannibal stole out Into
tbe yard. He still held the bill In hla
hand, for be did not quite know how
to dispose ot hla great wealth. After
debating this matter for a moment he
knotted It carefully In one earner of
(TO BE CONTZNVED.)
Let Them Qo On Training'
The woman who thinks she baa the
beat husband la the world probably
doesn't know any better.
WOMEN AND HEALTH.
Women nro beginning to realize
moro fully that good health is not to
bo found in the use of cosmetics and
faco powders. Tho nppearanco of
health may follow facial treatment,
but health Itself lies much deeper than
Most important to tho health of ev
ery woman Is regularity of the bowels
nntl digestive organs. Tho weary
ejes, bad breath, frequent headaches,
pimples and general air of lassitude,
is in most ctery caso duo to consti
pation or Indigestion, or both. Thero
nro various remedies prescribed for
this condition, but tho easiest, most
pleasant nnd certainly effective, is
n combination of simplo laxative
herbB with pepsin known to druggists
as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. This
simplo remedy is far preferable to
harsh salts and cathartics and violent
purgative waters that disturb tho
whole system without affording more
than temporary relief.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is n
tonic laxative, mild in its action,
pleasant to the tnsto nnd positive in
Its effect, strengthening tho muscles
of stomach nnd bowels so that nfter
a short tlmo these organs regain tho
power to perform their natural func
tions without assistance.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sold
by druggists everywhere In 50c nnd
91.00 bottles. If you havo never tried
it, wrlto for a eamplo to Dr. W. D.
Caldwell, 201 Washington St., Monti
cello, 111.; he will gladly send a trial
bottle without any expenso to you
whatever. . ..
Story of a Bible.
A case that had to do with the theft
of a Bible was before tho grand Jury
some time ago and after it had been
disposed of, George V. Selbert, fore
man of the Jury, related a story in
which a Dible figured prominently. Mr.
Selbert said that his mother had giv
en blm an old-fashioned family Bible
when he married. About two yenrs
nfter his marriage Mr. Solbert needed
money, he said, and had almost de
cided to dispose of the Bible. When
such thoughts wero occupying his
mind, Mr. Selbert picked up the Bible
one day and began turning over the
leaves of the book. He had passed
over'several pages when his eyes fell
on two (50 bills. His mother had
placed them in tho Dible when she
had presented the book to him. Mr.
Selbert still has the Dible. Indian
"The editor of the Weekly Plain
Dealer is a charitable sort of feller,"
commented honest Farmer Hornbenk.
in tho midst ot bis perusal of tho vil
lago newspaper, wherein he bad en
countered an example of the linotype's
peculiar perversity. "In his article on
the death of Lafe Dabsack, who, be
twixt me and you, badn't much to
recommend him except that be wasn't
quite as bad sometimes as he was oth
ers, he says that 'the deceased was
generally regarded as hlJJtlytSOmfwrd
etahrmfwadfyp!" "And I guess that's about as near
as anybody could get to making an
estimate of tho departed without hurt
ing his relatives' feelings." Puck.
A 8llQht Mistake.
"Katie, I can't find any of tho break
"O hevlngs, mem, I must of took It
for the sawdust to put on tho Ice on
the pavement, mom."
"Yes, I am going to kiss you when I
"Leave the house at once, sir!'
A girl can be sentimental even about
bo way sho eats pickles.
A Rhythmical and Grateful Chant
A teacher In a Terre Haute publlo
chool joins In the chorus:
"Teaching Is a business which re
quires a great deal of brain and nerve
force. Unless this force Is renewed as
fast as expended tbe teacher Is ex
hausted before the close of the year.
Many resort to stimulating tonics for
"For 3 years I struggled against al
moBt complete exhaustion, getting
what relief I could from doctors' ton
ics. Then In tbe spring ot 1903 I
had an attack of la grippe and ma
laria which left me too weak to con
tinue my work. Medicine failed to
give me any relief, a change of cli
mate failed. I thought I should never
be able to go back in school again.
"I ate enough food (the ordinary
meats white bread, vegetables, etc.),
but'waB hungry after meals.
"I happened at this time to read an
article giving the experience of an
other teacher who had been helped by
Grape-Nuts food. I decided to try
Grape-Nuts and cream, as an experi
ment. It was a delightful experience,
and continues bo after a year and
a half of constant UBe.
"First, I noticed that I waa not
hungry after meals.
"In a few days tbat tired feeling left
me, and I felt fresn and bright, In
stead ot dull and sleepy.
"In three months, more than my usual
strength returned, and I bad gained 15
pounds In weight.
"I flnlahod tbe year's work without
any kind of tonics was not absent
from duty even half a day.
"Am still la best of health, with
all who know me wondering at the Im
provement. "I tell them all 'Try Orspe-NutsI'"
Namo given by Fostum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. "There's a reason."
Kr nS tfc akove latter? A aiw
ani lrM Um t time Ttwi
are !. trae, aaS tall ( aaaMa
"Thoso peoplo say they don't be
llove you ever renched tho polo."
"That's nil right," replied tbo ex
plorer, as ho looked up from his man
uscript. "Tho moro doubtR thero aro
bb to whether I landed or not, tho
longer this rathor remunerative dis
cussion is going to Inst."
Importnnt to Mothors
Examine carefully every bottlo of
CASTOKIA, a safe and suro remedy for
Infants nnd children, and Bee that it
Signature of 4a0TZzZ&K'
In Uso For Ovor 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Cnstoria
A Soft Answer.
He (triumphantly, reading from n
newspaper) "Suffragist apeaker
heckled by geese at n county fair."
Ha, ha! Even tho geese are against
woman suffrage, my dear!
Sho (contemptuously) That's be
cause they aro geese. Judge.
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the sire of our kIiom, you can
uearn vizc smaller by Blinking Allen's 1'ooU
Kate, the antiseptic ponder, into tliein.
.lu-U the thing for Dancing I'm tics nnd for
Hrcihing in New felloes, bnuiple Flee.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Lo Roy, X. Y.
It isn't any wonder thnt a man Is
annoyed when he gets tho worst of a
horse trade, as that was what bo was
trying to hand the other fellow.
Health I tho fashion. Tako Oarflcld Tea.
tlm herb Inxalhe which purities tho blood
and brings good health.
Nothing pleases a woman more than
her inability to show her ago.
For Fourteen Years. Restored
To Health by Lydia E. Pink
Elgin, 111. "After fourteen years of
suffering everything from female com
plaints, I am at last
restored to health.
"I employed the
best doctors and
even went to the
hospital for .treat-
ment and was told
there was no help for
me. But whilo tak
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound I began
to improve and I
continued its use until I was made well"
Mrs. Henry Leisebero,743 Adams St
Kearneysville, W. Vs,-"I feel it my
duty to write and say what Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
done for me. I suffered from female
weakness and at times felt so miserable
I could hardly endure being on my feet
"After taking Lydia E. -Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound and following your
special directions, my trouble is gone.
Words fail to express my thankfulness.
I recommend your medicine to all my
friends." Mrs. G. B. Whittington.
The above aro only two of the thou
sands of grateful letters which are con
stantly being received by the Pinkham
Medicine Company of Lynn, Mass., which
show clearly what great things Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound does
for those who suffer from woman's ills,
.If job want special advice write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
wosian and held in strict ooafldeace.
44 Bu. to the Acre
U a hea-r jlnld, but that' whnt John Kcnnodr of
Kdmuntun, Alberta, Western Canada, aut from 40
acres or Bpring wncaun iviu. nvporti
from othordlMrlcU I n that uruv
lontrtmuis acn on ,
U0U hm hcls ot wheat
from r.u ucrrs, or IS 1-S
bu.ueracrn. 24, Wand 40
A high a. lift
bun holt of oat to the
acre were threthed from
Alberta f)eldlu MO.
The Silver Gup
tt tho recent Bpokone
air was awarded to tho
kiL uuioiuwviii iur
us eimoi i oi Kroins.grasses ana
TMioUbles. Reports of excellent
Yields for 1U10 come also from
Saskatchewan and Manitoba In
ores, ana aujoiulnr pre
emptions of OUO urre (nt
aberucrelarr to be had
lu the choicest district.
Schools com anient, cli
mate, oxcellent, suit the
jrerjr best, railways close at
hnnrl, jiullillnic lumber
cheap, fuoleusy toget und
reasonable In prlro, water
easily procured, tulxed
farm ins; it success.
Vrltoaalo but place for set
tlement, settlers' low railway
fates, dotcrlptlTn llluMrattd
'Last Best Weal" (sent free on
to Hup't of Immlnrutlon,
Ottawa, Can., orui tho Canadlin
Uorernment Agent. jttl)
W. V. BENNETT
--"w ""-.""Tir"."? " "
41m Ml. Basks. Bah.
Please writs to ths scent nearest tod
Make the Liver
Do its Duty,
Nine times in ten when the liver Is
ngnt tne stomacn ana towels are right
ffentlvhut firml v c
pel a lazy liver toKn.nTCD
do its duty. .aWaasssssssslvAnl tlto
and Distress After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
A dvjUlE .
... ft ",i iififiiiM.ii rtlnfl hjy f V Ii
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