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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1915)
,ti;tfV.P'VtiW V3L -VIIBTi1
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
RAVAGES OF "THE
A Simple and Economical
Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
The census of 1910 showed that In
the ten years previous the number of
sheep kept on farms In the United
States had decrensed 3,900,000 head,
or 14 per cent of the total In 1900. On
the other hand, during this time the
market value of sheep rose to such
on extent that the smaller number In
"1910 was worth 25 per cent more than
tlio total value of tho sheep In 1900.
In other words, despite tho rlso in the
value of the farm flock, fewer farmers
cared to maintain one.
Tho explanation for this, say spe
cialists in the department of agrlcul-
A Farm Flock Will Do Much In
Cleaning Up Waste Land,
ture, is the prevalence of the sheep
killing dog. Exclusive of 12 west
ern states where sheep nro maintained
on ranges and not on farms, it is es
timated that moro than 100,000 sheep
nro killed annually by dogs in the
United States. It is impossible, how
ever, to obtain accurate figures, for in
only a small proportion of states and
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A Dogproof Fence.
counties aro comploto records avail
able Moreover, the number of sheep
killed by no means measures the
harm dono to the industry in this
way. Persons who havo seen a flock
of sheep chased by dogs until they
drop dead of exhaustion aro not likely
to bo encouraged to risk their money
In tlio business of sheep raising.
In a new publication of tho United
States department of agriculture,
Farmers' Bulletin C52. "Tho Sheep
Killing Dog,' somo suggestions are
given for a uniform law In all tho farm
states to check the raids of dogs on
farm flocks. The underlying prin
ciple of the proposed law is a tax suf
ficiently heavy to discourage tho keep
ing of dogs by those persons who are
not willing to take proper caro of
Hhem. This tax, it Is said, should vary
In accordance with tho number of
dogs kept by each individual ono
male bolng taxed only $1.50, each ad
ditional male $3.00, and each addl
tional femalo $5.00. Tho tax must bo
paid each year and a licenso tag ob
tained when tho money is paid. If any
dog is found unattended without this
Inclosure for a Farm Flock.
tag he should bo killed, and any dog
found unattended on a farm where
sheep aro maintained may bo killed
whether ho has or has not a license
tag. Under any circumstances a dog
caught killing or chasing sheep should
bo killed. A reward of $15.00 Is pro
posed for tho identification of dogs
known to be Bheep killers, and such
animals should be killed at onco.
With the money obtained from tho
dog tax tho county should reimburse
sheep owners for their lost stock, and
when possible recover this money
from tho owners of tho guilty dogs.
It is, however, extremely raro for dogs
to be caught in tho act of killing
sheep, and It Is always difficult to
Identify positively the offeuders. For
thlB reason tho law existing in sev
eral Btates which permits flock mas
ters to recover damages from tho own
ers of guilty dogs Is of comparatively
A law based on tho principles al
ready outlined would, it is believed,
greatly reduce the numbers of stray
and vicious dogs, whllo not injuring
to any appreciable extent tho interests
of tho true dog lover. If losses from
dogs could bo effectually prevented
there seems to bo no reason why tho
number of aheep kept on American
farms could not be vastly Increased.
It has been estimated that in tho 3t
farm states this Increase could bo ICO
per cent without displacing other live
stock, and some authorities have even
placed It as high as 500 per cent. An
increase of 150 per cent would mean
In money $155,207,000.
In Great Hrltaln tho value of sheep
on high-priced farm lands is thor-
uugniy reauzeu, ana in ureal uritam
and Ireland there Is ono Bheep or
lauiu in vwif .ii ucri'ts ui will IUUII
land area. In tho farm states of the
United States thero is only one sheep
or lamb tn pfieh 31.8 nrrnn nf lnni! In
farms. Tho Hrltlsh farmer raises his
sheep chiefly on forage-crop pastures
and thlB undoubtedly is tho best way I
when intcnslvo farming is possible.
In the absence of laws which will
afford an adequate protection to the
flock master from dogs, experiments
havo shown that an effective, fence
can bo constructed in tho following
Specifications for tho dogprool
PostB 7V6 feet In length, set 216 feet
in tho ground and 1G feet apart; a
barbed wire stretched flat to tho sur
face of tho ground; 3 Inches higher a
36-inch woven-wlro fence having a
4-inch triangular mesh; 5 inches
higher a barbed wiro; 6 inches higher
a second barbed wire; 7 Inches abovo
this a third barbed wire. Total height,
Fences of this kind havo turned
asldo coyotes In tho West, and any
fence that will turn a coyoto should
turn a dog. It Is important, however,
to remember that tho bottom strand
of barbed wiro must bo flat upon tho
ground, even If grading and filling up
holes Is necessary to accomplish this,
Dy feeding sheep on forage crops tho
area to be fenced can be much dimin
ished. Moreover, dogs rarely attack
Bheep In tho daytimo, so that if tho
farmer does, not caro to Incur tho ex
penBo of fencing a largo area he may
content himself with a small lnclosuro
Into which tho sheep may bo driven at
. B B HivnMiaHPaiPM9MaHiaMaM
(By H O. SEL.M3HS, Acting Director o
Sunday School Coureo, Tlio Moody Dibit
Institute. Chicago. III.)
LESSON FOR MAY 9
FRIENDSHIP OF DAVID AND JON
ATHAN. WESSON TEXT-I Samuel M:32-43.
OOLDKN TKXT-A friend Joveth at all
Thero 1b perhaps no nnrratlvo In all
history or literature which so perfect
ly illustrates the conditions of friend
ship ns this which Is before us, Jon
athan was every Inch u man; affection
ate, sweet and tender, deeply pious
and withal loyal to both duty and
friends, ills rlghtB, as the king's son,
ho gladly set aside for David, whom ho
"loved as his own soul" (ch. 18:3;
20:17). Jonathan is a great type of
tho surrendered life (ch. 23:17).
I. David's Danger, vv. 32-35. Three
times In tho previous chapter (vv. f,
14, 30) wo read that David "behaved
himself wisely." "Saul eyed David"
(v. 19) and his jealouB anger grew as
ho gave vent to his hnto. Jonathan's
desires for David drew tho anger of
Saul (20:30), but It only put him moro
upon his guard and mado him moro de
termined, If possible, to save both
David and Saul.
Following David's escape (18:18) hs
consulted Jonathan regarding hla
safety (20.1-10). They renewed their
covenant and sworo fealty to each
other and to thoso of. their house
holds (vv. 11-17). It is a standing ro
buko that Christians treat so lightly
their covenants with tho church and
with tho world. David waB safe at
Naioth (19:18-24), for each company
sent after him, and Saul himself, wero
hindered by tho Spirit of Jehavah from
carrying out Saul's foul designs. This
Bcemed for the moment to humble
Saul (20:1; Ps. 97:1). Jonathan,
though great and mighty, was not
strong enough to deliver his frlond
from tho renewed wrath of his father.
"Vain la tho help of man." "Our help
Is In tho Lord." Jonathan showed hia
truo friendship In that he told tho ex
act Btato of affairs to David (v. 10).
When Saul becamo convinced that
Jonathan was taking David's part, ho
tried to kill Jonathan and reviled the
mother who bore him (v. 30). In his
loss of self-control Saul allowed David
to escape, tiven so, sin overshoots Its
mark. The contrast Is a dark ono to
II. David Delivered, vv. 35-42. Jon
athan did not revile again (v. 34) when
Insulted and assailed by his father,
and his manifestation of Just anger
(for his mother was reviled) was
qulto different from that of his father.
Any attempt to reconcllo Saul to Da
vid (v. 34) was a useless exposure to
danger and for Jonathan to bo Been
with his friend would imncrll bis own
life. This explains tho expedient of
Bhootlng arrows in tho field. Jonathan
Bhot his arrows "beyond," I. o David
must go "beyond" and out of tho reach
of Saul. David trusted Jonathan's fidel
ity (v. 23) when tho teat came, though
Jonathan might havo good reason for
playing him falso in order to promote
his own interests.
Dismissing tho boy, Jountlwn drew
near to David's hiding place, to tho
Bouth of the stono Ezel (v. 41 R. V.),
whero a most touching parting took
place between theso two friends. First
of all David bowed ceremoniously
threo times, touching his head to the
ground, perhaps to show his unshaken
loyalty to Jonathan as the king's son.
This waB but for a moment; as men of
tho East and friends, they funned to
each other's arms and wept, for a long
time. Theso wore the manly tears of
two bravo men not afraid to show
their love and emotions. It has bees
suggested that Jonathan should havo
accompanied David as God's elect
(Hob. 13:13), but wo feel that duty
bado him to remain by tho sldo of bis
The Lessons of the Lesion. True
friendship costs. God's lovo gavo to
tho world his Son. Jonathan's friend
ship for David was costly, but was
given gladly, not grudgingly. True
friendship neither forgets duty nor
neglects Kb desire towards tho object
of Kb love. It is not govornrd emotion
ally, yet It disregards all other ties, If
thoy aro wrong. Not even a father or
mother should lead us to wrohg a
friend. When David camo Into power
ho remembered tho everlasting cove
nant made with Jonathan (II Sam.
9:3). Our "Son of David" has mado a
similar covenant with us (Acts 1G:31;
2:39). Truo friendship is of slow
growth, but Is not easily killed,
chilled by reverses, nor frozen by ad
versity (Prov. 18:24). Truo friendship
1b unselfish. It gives and does not
True friendship is founded upon re
liglon and tho best friend, tho ideal
friend, is Jesus Christ.
That friendship which Is based upon
oaths, ritual and dues, Is not abiding,
nor truo friendship, for it excludes all
who fall to possess tho same pass
word or a sufficient amount of monoy.
That friendship which Is based upon
expediency, or a quid pro quo, Is by
no meana truo friendship; It Is as
ophemernl as tlio morning mist and as
frail as a chain of sand.
Tho friendship which has as its com
mon center God's best boon, the friend
ship of bis Son, will, If it Is true and
genulno, abldo forever.
Today will bo observed by many
schools as "Mother's day."
MEN'S '2.50 3 '3.50 '4.00 '4.50 '5 '5.50 SHOES
WOMEN'S '2.00 '2.50 '3.00 '3.50 & '4.00 SHOES
BOYS' 1 .75 '2 '2.50 '3.00 MISSES' '2.00 & '2.50
YOU CAN SAVE MONEY BY
WEARING W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES
Vf. t lkiuct. shoos aro mrulo of tli boot tlnniralto and Imported
leather, on tho latest tiititlula, ciircttilljr count ruetoil by tho limit
aipert last ami pitltrrii tutors In Mil. country. No other ttmka JU-1
... riiim 'ii I7, u 1-U1I11HHU Willi V .
Wll.Vlll.li.liln a.t.l .. II,.. A .......
lions they ato uuaurpaatvd.
The M.op. KI.SO anil M.0O hoe. will elo a. tpo.l nerrlce
21.l,"rmkc,c,,",l"t 8,0 '" "" Thel.c3.Qg.(Hland
v...uu oiiwa uimuirn iKvoruuir viiiu
other mnltr. co.tlnr liuin tn kmin.
there are many men and vfoitirn wrnrf
r.;i.. .::: -. .?.... "in. v.1' v"
-u,,"" mvw wmiiiui n virviiru iuri
CAUTION ! Ji:,Tf.
otth ih. price pa M tor Ihrm. Knr xi mm w. iri7mu7S.:
fuvaniccil Ibclr lue .ml protertert itiowenrer aentuat tith
wleM for inferior nhofinir haung Mi nami: AN 1'itici"
tAniprdPnlhelxmnm More theylr.re thMm-iory. lionot
t IHTiuadM to lain aumo other man. rlalmril tci be lust u
loixl. ou axe paring uur money anil are rntliloj to tho Iimu
If your denier cannot ii..1t you. wrlto tor Illu..
trntoil Calnlng ihowlng now In order uy mall.
W. I,. DuiikIiv., gQ Spnrk Nt Urorklon. Mali.
RETURNED RIGHT ANSWER
Night Wntchman In Department of
Justice Scored a Hit "on His
Not Iouk iiRo a braiul new uiUclmmii
was tippointed as a nllit Kuartl In tlio
(li'imrlini'Mt of Justice. He assuiued
bis duties, illled with the Importance
of his responsibilities. In InstructliiK
htm an ofllclitl said:
"Now, ir anything unexpected Imp
pons durltiK tho dIkIU Just use your
own Judfiinent In dcalliiK wltn the mat
ter." That ulRht, as the watchman sat at
tho door, there came a wire lrom some
olllclnl In California askliiK the depart
ment whether thero whb any Inw
ugiilimt such a thliiR.
Now HiIb wus the time, so thought
the watchman, to "act on your own
Judgment." He gavo tho boy a reply
which reud: "I don't know of any,"
and tlio telegram wnH sent.
A high olllclnl learned of tho mutter
und placed it before tho attorney gen
oral. That olllcer smiled at tho nnswer
given and remarked: "Well, he's right
about It 1 don't know nny law against
it, cither." Washington Star.
Always in the Making.
In ono of George Macdonnld's books
occurs this fragment of conversation:
"1 wonder why (!od mado me," snld
Mrs. Knber, bitterly. "I'm Buro 1 don't
know whut wus the uso of making
"Perhaps not much yot," replied
Dorothy; "but then he hasn't dono
with you yet. He Is making you now,
und you don't llko it."
It would glvo us moro patience with
ourselves If wo always remembered
this. Wo would not get so discour
aged with our lnllrmltleB, Imperfec
tions and failures If we always kept
In mind tho fact that wo are not yet
made, thnt wo are only In process of
being made, that God Is not yet
through making us. . . . Rev. J. It,
True Christian Spirit.
Notwithstanding nil that I lmvo suf
fered, notwithstanding nil the pain and
wenrlness and anxiety mid sorrow that
necessarily enter Into life, nnd tho In
ward errlngs thnt nro more thnn nil,
I would enter my recortl with devout
thanksgiving to tho great Author of
my being, profound gratitude for nil
that bclotiffj to my life nnd being
for Joy and sorrow, health nnd sick
ness, success mid disappointment, vir
tue and tcmptntlon, for llfo and death
becauso I bellevo that nil Is meant
for good. Orvlllo Dewoy.
The man who hns to go after his
revolver seldom shoots anybody.
IN A SHADOW
Tea Drinker Feared Paralytla.
Steady uso of either tea ,or coffee
often produces alarming symptoms,
as the poison (caffeine) contained in
these beverages acts with more po
tency in somo persons than In others.
"I was never a coffee drinker,"
writes an III. woman, "but a tea drink
er. I waB very nervous, bad frequent
spells of sick headache and heart
troublo, and waB subject at times to
severe attacks of bilious colic.
"No end of sleepless nights would
havo spells at night when my right
side would get numb and tingle llko a
thousand needles were pricking my
flesh. At times I could hardly put my
tongue out of my mouth and my right
eye nnd car wero affected.
"Tho doctors told mo to quit using
tea, but I thought I could not live with
out It thut It was my only stay. I
had been n tea drinker for twenty-five
years; was under tho doctor's caro for
"About six months ago, I finally quit
tea and commenced to drink Postum.
"I have never had ono spell of sick
headaches slnco nnd only ono light
attack of bilious colic. Have quit hav
ing thoBo numb spells at night, sleep
well nnd my heart Is getting stronger
all the time."
Name given by Postum Co., Ilnttlo
Creek, Mich. Read "Tho Iloud to
Wellvllle," In pkgs.
Postum comes In two forms:
Postum Cereal tho original form
must bo well boiled. ISc and 20c pack
ages. Instant Postum a solublo powdei-
dissolves quickly In a cup of hot wa
ter, and, with cream and sugar, makes
a delicious boverago Instantly, 30c and
Iloth kinds are equally delicious and
cost about the name per cup.
"Thero'a a Reason" for Postum.
Bold by Grocer.
rrttt''AVW, Wll r .WJT.V,Hi .
L. . UUUCUM .DOOM 10T t?le,
..... . I .. 'rBVl
I DAIlClM HflOM
Member of Anarchist Society Gen
tlemen, I vlsh to resign!
President Hut vy, hrnzzor? Vy
votild you leave us''
Member Ach! tier Ihs no moro
glory In rls bomb biislnesK; eut iss
becoming vulgar; overypody Is doln"
IANA MAN TELLS
OF WESTERN GANADA
He Is Perfectly Satisfied, and
Tells of His Neighbors Who
Have Done Well.
Wnlter Ilnrrio, formerly llvet' near
Julletta in Wnrrcn township, Indiana.
Ho now lives nt Hussar, Alberta. In
writing to his homo paper in Indiana,
ho says thnt the failure is tho man
who alwuyu blames tho country. Ho
falls to see his own mistakes, has
missed his calling and is not fitted
for farming. Tho two seasons Just
past havo been entirely different In
1913 plenty of rain enmo In June and
a good crop followed, but tho fall was
dry and but llttlo snow In tho winter
followed by a very dry summer, and a
short crop. Only those that had
farmed their land properly wero able
to meet expenses.
For example, last year tho Crow
foot Farming Company, south of
here, threshed from 1,250 acres 38,
000 bushels of wheat. One-half section
mado 20 bushels, the poorest of all.
This year on 1,350 acres they threshed
nearly 2G.000 bushels. Last year's
crop sold at 75 cents from their own
elevator. What they have sold of
this year's crop brought $1.00 at
threshing time. Eight thousand bush
els unsold would bring now around
$1.25. The mannger nnd part owner
was raised In Ohio and farmed In
Washington several years. Ho and
his wlfo spent last winter In Ohio.
Sho told mo a fow days ago thnt tho
cllmato hero wns much better than
A man by tho nnmo of George Clark
threshed 75 bushels of oats, 45 bush
els of barley and 35 bushels of wheat
to tho acre. He had 15,000 bushels of
old oats as well as wheat and barley
In his grannrlcn thnt have almost
doubled In price. Ho camo from
Washington, whero ho sold a largo
body of land around $200 that ho
bought around $3.00 per acre. Ho then
refers to a failure. A Inrgo company
In the eastern states, owning a large
farm near Hussar pays Its manager
$3,000 a year. Tho farm has not
been a success. Probably tho man
ager's fault. Mr. Harris says condi
tions aro not as good as could be
wished for, but on the ending of tho
war good crops, with war prices, will
certainly change conditions, and it
seems to mo that tho ono who owns
Innd thnt will ralso 100 bushels of
oats, 75 bushels of barley or 40 bush
els of wheat Is the one who "laughs
Tho abovo ylcldB may seem exag
gerations to many, and aro far abovo
tho average, but you should remember
that tho man who falls Is counted in
to mako tho average, and there aro
Instances on record hero that would
far exceed tho above figures.
Nor Is grain tho only profitable
thing that can bo raised hero. Thero
are many fine horso ranches, somo of
them stocked with cnyuscs nnd bred
to thoroughbreds, and others Import
ed from tho old countries. Thoy run
on the rango nearly all tho year. The
ownorB put up wild hay to feed them
if tho snow should get too deop for
thorn to got tho dead graBa. Thero
are several hundred In sight of hero
moBt of tho time. There nro several
cattlo ranches north of hero that havo
from 500 to 7,000 head of cattle. Ono
man I know sold $45,000 worth of fat
cattlo this fall. Ho wlntors his cat
tle on farms whore they havo lots of
straw and water, paying 75 cents a'
month per hena, or, if thero is enough
straw to winter 400 or 500 head they
buy tho straw and water and nave a
man to look after tho cattle. Adver
tisement. It Is not tho things wo have, but tho
things wo hope to got that mako llto
jn'r, itj i v.iv k ni ............ . . ...... .
ifli i ' r v" Yi.iv.iftumnivw.i a
nwwtuii'ijirrw .j ra a n iuriWilumv . -v
lVViV . WK HWTOWWuHtSftWU K
AVAVj.vA7 v i HmunuwuiH i vv i r y
mimmmmmai'vsKiyffSf IIU VsWttr,. '-J4k
cttTJnlfcy . .-. 1 1 whMKTt . ..;:-J",'3liiSfBi
wSaYiirffrT.gWF HF.WAHK w)ssltmm
DR. BRADBURY, Dentist
It will pay you to come to rne for your Dental work. 26 long years
of experience In one spot. Painless guaranteed fillings, crowns and
bridges. Plates that wear and fit. Diseased gums successfully
treated. Fillings from $1 up. Railroad fare for 50 miles allowed.
Send for Free Booklet 921-22 Woodman Wtrld, Omaha
If you con) t rlalt the
at Itrooklon, Mat.,
und tto linnr carefully
tho allocs lire tnaile,
mid the IiIrIi grade
leathers used, you
would tlion under
Htiliul why thoy look
and IU better, hold
their sttapnaml vtcsir
longor tlirui other
innkca for tho price
W L, Douslaa
tore. In the
Doctor- -You must go away for a
Overworked Merchant Hut, doctor,
I'm too busy to go nwny.
Doctor Well, then you must stop
OVERWORK and KIDNEY TROUDL1
Mr. James McDunlel, Oakley, Ky
writes: "I overworked and strained
myself, which brought on Kidney and
liladdor Disease My symptoniB were
Hnckacho nnd burning
in tho stem of tho Hlad
dor, which was sore
and hnd n constant
hurting all tho timo
broken sleep, tired feel
ing, nervousness, puff
ed nntl swollen oyes,
Hhortiicssof breath nnd
J. McDanlcl. Itheiimutlc pains. I Buf
fered ten months. I wns treated by a
physician, but found io relief until I
started to uso Dodd's Kidney Pills, I
now feel thnt I am permanently cured
by the use of Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Dodd'a Kidney Pills, 50c. per box at
your denier or Dodd'a Medlclno Co.,
Puffnlo, N. Y. Wrltu for Household
Hints, uIro music of National Anthem
(English nnd Gorman words) and re
cipes for dainty dishes. All 3 Bent
No man who has tried to spilt kin-'
dllug with ono belloves Gcorgo Wash
ington chopped down u cherry tree
with his hatchet.
VOl!ll OWN niU'tKIIHT WIM, TKI.I, YOD
Trr Murine Bre ltroc(lr for lied. Weak, Watery
Kr'a ana (Imiinlalcil HjtMldi! No MDinrUng
tum Kjo comfort. Write for llnok of iho Mra
j mall I'rre. Murlnn Kjo Homrdjr Co.. Ctilco.
There Is nt least this to be said for
tho genius: lie Is n crank on only one
Ml .. I
roofinst" when you can
get the best roofing at a rea
sonable price of your own local
dealer whom you know?
Buy materials that last
Is guaranteed In wrlUnjl 5 years for
1-ply, 10 years for 2-ply, and IS years
for 3-ply, antl the responsibility of
our big mills stands behind this guar
antee. Its quality is the highest and
its price the most reasonable.
General Roofing Munfachtriaf G.
ITorld'a larffMt mannfaoturtrt ef Moofing
and Budding raptrt
NtvYarkCttr BmIm Clltar Htrtwili
. rUbiafeala, AUaaU Ctmlaaa Dttr
StUala Cawlasatl KaaaaiCitr MaaaaMlb
Saarrtadac Saattl UUm Haakvg SrW
A Soluble Antiseptic Powder to
be dissolved in water as needed
In tho local treatment of woman' Ilia.
nrli ax loucorrlioca and Inflammation, hot
iloiiclii'S of l'axtlno aro very efllcacioua.
No woman who has over used medicated
douclios will fall to appreciate! the clean and
honltliy condition I'axuuo produces and tha
prompt roliof from norones.i and discomfort
wmcu ioiiows its uso. i ins is because raxtin
poucsws superior cleansing, dlalnfcct-
lug una iicaung properties.
For ton yoars tho Lydla E.
nuKuam Aioaicino uo. lias roc-1
ommenilod l'axtlno in tholr
prlrato correspondence with wo-
TTlpn wlltpli nrwAa' lis stlnnrl- I
orlty. Women who havo boon
relieved ray it Is " worth its
wolirht in cold." Atdrucclsts.
COo. largo box or by mail. Sample free.
The Puxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass,
BEE SUPPLIES "r-uTrS
UL.L. UUI I a-IUU catalogue rBK.
Pun io uiH.ThcbfHtoiion- niinr iinurv
ejr, (alfulfu) 11.75 pout- fllKt HIINrY
pulil. I'ull 10 lbM. Amber HUI1LI
Slrulm-il Honey (wild flowers) 11.85 postpaid.
Tki CeUraJ llat FroJacan Aua., Ca-Oa., Dtarar
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