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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1918)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
One of the Best Ever Harvested.
The cereal crop of Western Canadn
for 1017 was the most valuable- one
ever harvested; the returns from nil
closes of live stock hnve been equally
satisfactory. The wool clip was not
only greater than In nny previous year,
but the price obtained was double that
of 1010, which In turn was almost
double that of the year before.
As was the case. In 1015 and 1010,
many farmers were able to pay for
their land outright with the proceeds
of their first year's crop. Further evi
dence of the prosperity of Western
Canada Is shown by the fact that ono
In every twenty of the population Is
now the owner of an automobile. If
the farming community alono Is taken,
It will be found that the proportion of
automobile owners Is still greater. The
bank clearings of the lending cities of
Western Canadn were consistently
higher than they were In the corre
sponding periods of 1010, and then they
were higher thnn the year preceding.
In Winnipeg $r00,000,000 more was
cleared In the 11 months ending Kb-
ember .10 than In the sumo months a
The entry of the United States Into
the war has strengthened the bonds
between that country and Canada. Wo
ore now working together for the
same ends. Those who are not fighting
are promoting a greater production of
foodstuffs. In this connection Western
Canada offers a wonderful opportu
nity. Not only can larger quantities
of stuplc foodstuffs be produced, but
the cost of production Is lower and the
remuneration grenter than where land
Is more expensive. Notwithstanding
the fact that the price of farm prod
ucts has doubled during the past three
years, there are millions of acres of
arable land In Western Canada which
can still be bought at a low price.
Western Canadn has nn enormous
acreage prepared for seeding to wheat
In 1018. It is larger than In 1017, nnd
will probably surpass the record area
put Into crop In the year 101C, when
the largest crop ever known In the
West wns harvested. The year 1018
should also see a further lncrcaso In
live stock activity.
Farmers have been Investing consid
erable sums In cattle; the high prices
secured for wool and mutton hnvo
opened the eyes of Western farmers to
the possibilities of sheep, and such was
the demand for breeding nnlmuls last
fall that It was Impossible to meet It
adequately; the campaign for grenter
hog production Is expected to yield nn
Increase of between 25 and GO per cent
Those who are contemplating coming
to Western Cunadn cannot do better
than come early In the spring when
they can put In n crop nnd burvest It
in the fall. In this wny they will bo
able to nchleve something that will
not only bo of grent benefit to them
Selves, but also to the great cause for
which the Allies, Including tho United
States, are now lighting. Advertise
In Prehistoric Times.
"How long has he been sick?"
"About fifty yours."
"He must hnve passed the crisis,
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
has been u household remedy all over
tho civilized world for more than half
u century for constipation, intestluul
troubles, torpid liver and the generally
depressed feeling that accompanies
such disorders. It Is a most valuable
remedy for Indigestion or nervous dys
pepsia and liver trouble, bringing on
headache, coming up of food, palpita
tion of heart and many other symptoms.-
A few doses of August Flower
will Immediately relievo you. It Is a
gentle laxative. Ask your druggist.
Sold In nil civilized countries. Adv.
A Yearn for Beauty.
"Why did you pick out such, a hand
some shaving mug?"
"Well, I've never been sntlsflod with
my own mug. I thought I'd Indulge my
fancy a little In this."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottlo of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and sec that It
In Use for Over 80 Years. ,
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"Jubbo Is n man of great promise."
"Hml So, he's been borrowing from
Piles Cured In 6 to 11 Day
DroggUM refund money if l'AZO OINTMBNT fad)
Jo cure Itching, Wind, UlrpdlDg or I'rolrudlog files,
rtret application gives rellol. (0c.
Iron Imbedded In concrete In Ger
many has been found to bo free from
rust after more thnn 45 years.
To keep clean nnd healthy take Dr,
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regu
late liver, bowels and stomach. Adv.
Many a man neglects his family In
order to poso as a public benefactor.
MM .. MmiiMilllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllimO
mSLiZ l" It for Tire Ees.
1 MOVlCS Red Byes -Sore Eyes
g i i arannhucd Hrrtias. nests
P Ref retbei ltciiorra. Marine Is a Kaiorlto S
g Treatment for lljea that feel dry and smart.
I Ulteyour Bjoa as mncnotyonrloflngcaro a
fax your'iWu and Willi the same regularity. S
CMEFMTHIM. YOU CMXOT WIT MEN EHtt, 3
c Bold at tlrug and Optical Stores or by Mall, a
S Ask MvrlM Efi Hearty Cs, Ckktit. If Frts took
IN CRIME PACT
Inspired by Lurid Pictures of Ex
tortion Scenes Seen in
Mt Pleasant, Mich. Six schoolboys,
ranging in ugo from fifteen to seven
teen yenrs, and members of prominent
(nmllles here, nro believed to be tho
members of tho gang of blackmailers
operating under the direful title of tho
"Black Four," with the object of oh
mining, through threats of death,
money from business men and other
It is believed the daring youths were
led into n life of crime through wlt
lcsslng the mnny "vumplre" and "un
lerground" pictures shown In the
we: do nerfuy
promise To bt
LOVAI TO OUR.
n Honotk 9c
in vi; '
Tho Boys Called Themselves "The
"movies." Tho names of tho school
boys have not been made public and no
arrests have taken place.
The boys arc said to huvo confessed
to threatening Georgo H. MncGIlllvny,
a druggist of Mt. Pleasant, with de
struction of property In case he refused
to hand over $500. A letter containing
tho threat was found under MucGllll
vay's drug store door. The boys called
themselves the "Black Four." Only
four boys were at first members of the
band, which was organized some
months ago. Two more were admit
John S. Weldtnnn, president of a
state bank nnd one of the wealthiest
men In the county, received u letter i
threatening himself and family with
death if he did not leave $30,000 burled
In n certain place.
Tho charter of the "Black Four" Is
In the hands of the sheriff and reads
"Wo do hereby promise to bo loyal
to our gang und risk even death for Its
honor und glory, und do the trultor,
HOLDS DOWRY, LOSES HUBBY
Wife Charges That New York Attor
ney Demanded $10,000 or a
Now York. "Your father got (he
best of me. He promised me $10,000
to marry you, and he didn't glvo mo o
a. r j ... t-it i I
cent, i uuut cure wiicmer no gave you
the money or not The money belongs
to me. You are responsible."
This declaration, according to thi
complaint filed by Mrs. Sclma Lcvln
son, In a suit for separation from Isaac
Lcvlnson, a lawyer, was made by the
defendant just one month and two dayi
after their marriage.
The plnlntlff alleges the defendant
told her he would get tho money. II
not In an agreeuble way In ono that
would be disagreeable.
'"If you don't glvo mo that $10,000,
then I want to get a divorce," the plain
tiff says she was told.
According to Mrs. Lcvlnson, sho re
fcolved $10,000 ns her dowry, but th
defendant did not get It nor wus h
MAN STUMBLES ON FORTUNE
Janitor Picks Up Paper and Flndi
He's Heir to Half of $600,000
Greensburg, Pa. O. B. Ellsworth,
janitor at tho public school building,
swept out tho rooms as usual tho oth
er night. A bit of paper caught nil
eye and ho read thnt ho was heir tc
half an estate of $000,000.
Tho estato Is that of Robert I. Ells
worth, aged eighty-eight, who died It
months ago at his homo In Washing
ton and left his entire fortune to hi!
nephew In Greensburg and his sister,
Mrs. Elvlna Blndon of Washington.
Tho nephew hero had lost nil trac
of his uncle, neither having seen not
heard from him for more than forty
years. Soon after ho received notlct
of his fortuno from an attorney.
0,500,000 Acres of Wheat In Kansas.
Topcka. Tho Kansas board of og
rlculturo has estimated that 0,500,000
acres of winter wheat havo been sown
In thnt stato. Based on 100 per cent,
condition of tho state's growing wheat
Is 70.1 per cent, or lower by C.8 point
thnn wus reported a year ago. The
government apportionment of wheal
for Kansas was 10,000,000 acres.
AND RAT DAMAGE
Co-operation and Organization
Is of Utmost importance.
COMMUNITY EFFORT IS BEST
Permanent Results Can Only Be Ob
tained by Building Animals Out
of Shelter and Food Govern
ment Ready to Help.
(Prepared by tho United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Tho necessity of co-operation nnd
organization In the work of rat de
struction Is of the utmost Importance.
To destroy all tho animals on the
premises of a single farmer In n com
munity has llttlo permanent value,
since they are soon replaced from
near-by farms. If, however, the farm
ers of nn entire township or county
METHOD OF BAITING
unite In efforts to get rid of rats,
much more lasting results mny be at
tained. If continued from year to
year, such organized efforts ure very
Co-operative efforts to destroy rats
have taken various forms In different
localities. In cities, municipal em
ployees hnve occasionally been set at
work hunting ruts from their retreats,
with nt least temporary benefit to
the community. Thus, In 1001, at
Folkestone, Kngland, a town of about
25,000 Inhabitants, the corporation
employees, helped by dogs, In three
days killed 1,015 rats.
Side hunts In which rats are the
only unlmuls that count In the con
test have sometimes been organized
nnd successfully curried out. At N'ew
Burlington, O., n rat hunt took place
some years ago In which each of the
two hides killed over 8,000 rats, the
beaten party serving n banquet to
There Is danger that orgunlzed rut
hunts will be followed by long In
tervals of Indifference and Inaction.
This mny bo prevented by offering
prizes covering u definite period of
effort Such prizes accomplish more
thnn municipal bounties, because theyt
secure a friendly rivalry which stim
ulates tho contestants to do their ut
most to win.
In England nnd some of Its colonics
contests for prizes have been orguu-
IN GROWTH OF HOGS
Problem of Exercise Is Difficult
to Solve in Winter Good
Plan Is Outlined. '
Exercise Is ono of the most impor
tant factors In the growth of hogs.
Hogs that are confined In a smnll lot
do not develop sufflclcnt stretch und
frame, points out Ray Gatewood, In
structor in animal husbandry In tho
"The problem of exercise," said Mr.
Gatewood, "Is tnoro difficult to solve
In winter than In any other season of
the year duo to tho fact that hogs
should be kept off the pasture for the
good of tho pasture.
"Exercise can best bo provided by
allowing the hog free rnngo on u Held
which Is fenced hog tight nnd which
has not been plunted to any crop. Stalk
fields In which cuttle aro running make
a desirable plnco for stock hogs. Be
causa hogs are likely to remain In
their sheds too much In the winter
they should feed somo dlstnnco from
their sleeping quarters. This forces
them to take n ccrtuln amount of ex
ercise." MULCH AS SOIL PROTECTION
Chief Value Is In Keeping Surface
From Packing Under Weight of
Snow or Heavy Rains.
Tho mulch Is of valuo chiefly in
protecting tho surfaco soil, keeping It
from pncklng under tho weight of
snows or henvy packing rains. Tho
mulch also prevents heaving us a re
sult of thawing and freezing. It pro
tects the crowns nnd roots, adds fer
tility and sometimes retards budding
out In tho spring. This may bo de
sirable when thcro aro late frosts.
I V. JUT 'iXW'SSi.fxSll3?;v 4&K 4mf,TV3iL'SSVs.-0e'liiLu-
.I5& W .&&&
x KmwKmsy .
i?i2SiywrinJy JlilMSVaaHl "' ''
1ml to promote the destruction of
tho Kngllsli, or house, sparrow, but
many of the so-called sparrow clubs
are really sparrow and rat clubs, for
the destruction of both pests Is tho
avowed object of the organizations.
A sparrow club In Kent, England, ac
complished the destruction of i!8,000
sparrows and 10,000 rats In three sea
sons by tho annual expenditure of
but 0 ($.I!0) in prlzo money. Had
ordinary bounties been paid for this
destruction, the tax on tho commu
nity would have been about 250 (over
Many organizations already formed
should be Interested In destroying
mts. Hoards of trade, civic societies,
and citizens' associations in towns
and farmers' and women's clubs In
rural communities will find the subject
of great Importance. Women's mu
nicipal leagues in several large cities
already have taken up the matter.
The league In llaltlmore recently se
cured appropriations of funds for ex
penditure In lighting mosquitoes, tiles
nnd rats. The league In Boston dur
ing the past j ear, supported by volun
tary contributions for the purpose,
made a highly creditable educational
campaign against rats. Hoys' corn
clubs, the troops of boy scouts, and
VX. " -& ?. ? --.. x rs V
similar organizations could do excel
lent work In rat campaigns.
State and National Aid.
To secure permanent results any
goncrul campaign for the elimination
of rnts must aim at building the ani
mals out of shelter and food. Build
ing reforms depend on municipal ordi
nances and legislative enactments.
The recent plague eradication work
of the United States Public Health
Service In San Francisco, Seattle,
New Orleans, and at various places In
Hawaii and Porto Rico required such
ordinances and laws as well as finan
cial aid hj prosecuting the work. The
campaign of Danish and Swedish or
ganizations for the destruction of rats
had the help of governmental appro
priations. The legislatures of Cali
fornia, Texas, Indiana and Hawaii,
have In recent years passed laws or
mado appropriations to aid In rat rid
dance. It Is probable that well-organized
efforts of communities would
soon win legislative support every
where. Communities should not post
pone efforts, however, while waiting
for legislative co-operation, but should
nt onco organize and begin repressive
operations. Wherever health Is threat
ened tho public health service of tho
United States can co-operate, and
where crops nnd other products nro
endangered the bureau of biological
survey of tho department of agricul
ture Is ready to assist by advlco and
In demonstration of methods.
REPAIR MACHINES IN WINTER
Farmers Should Give Careful Atten-
tlon to Tools and Implements
for Next Season.
During tho winter months farmers
should give careful attention to the
work of repairing nil machines which
will be used next season. Also, orders
for repnir parts nnd new machines
should be placed as soon as possible.
This will acquaint manufacturers and
their agents with tho demand In differ
ent sections and cnnblo them to make
tho best posslblo distribution. At the
samo tlmo It will eliminate expensive
delays In transportation at the busy
NATURAL FEED FOR POULTRY
Hens Should Receive Grains and Other
Milling Products, Meat Meals
and Green Stuff.
Tho natural food of poultry consists
of grains, insects, green fomgo and
grit, and accordingly In domestication
It Is rensonnble that tho hens recelvo
cereal grains and other milling prod
ucts, nnd such animal feeds as meat
meals and skim milk, nnd should nlso
have an nbundanco of green feed or
such substitutes for It ns roots or
steamed clover. Oyster shells, grit and
plenty of fresh water should also bo
WHEN SOIL IS UNHEALTHFUL
Sometimes Becomes So Saturated
With Droppings That Hens Aro
Likely to Contract Disease.
Ground may get so saturated with
the droppings that It becomes tin
healthful; If food Is thrown on tho
ground, tho flock is likely to contract
diseases common to filth. Where Buch
a condition exists, It Is best to remove
a couplo of Inches of soil nnd fill in
with clean sand or coarse gravel.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
(By E. O. SELLERS, Acting Director of
tho Sunday School Courso of the Moody
lllblo Instltuto, CIiIcoko.)
(Copjrlifht. 117, Western Newspaper Union.
LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 3
JESUS LORD OF THE SABBATH.
I.E880N THXT-Mnrk 2:1S-3;C.
GOLDEN TEXT Tlio non of mnn h
Ixml even of tho Sntibath. Mark 2:18.
ADDITIONAL MATKUIAL FOP.
TEACHEHR-Kx. 20:8-11; Inn. CS:13, 14;
Noli. 13:15-22: Matt 12:1-3; I.nUo 4:1G; Acts
20:7; I Cor. U:t. 2: Col. 2:16, 17.
PniMAIlY TOPIC-Jesus nmt tho Bab
MEMORT VERflE Rcmomber tho Bab
bath dny. ,to keep It holy. Er. 20:8.
JUNIOR TOPIC-Jmim and tho Bnbbnth.
MEMOIIY VEHBE-Ex. 20:8-11.
INTERMEDIATE, 8ENIOR AND
ADULT TOl'IC Our tiny of rout nntl wor.
I. The 8abbath a Boon, Not a Burden
(vv. 23-28). It has been suggested
that this passage, particularly verse 23
Indicates something of tho poverty nnd
simplicity of tho lives of the disciples,
thnt they lived not only a day nt n tlm
but literally from hand to mouth
America Is tho most prodlgnl nation on
tho globe, but It Is todny facing tho ne
cessity of conservation nnd retrench
ment, not becnuso It Is desired but ol
necessity In winning this greut world
war struggle. Perhaps this will prove
to bo a boon growing out of the dark
ness of the days through which wo uro
Notlco thnt the disciplines were not
particularly criticized becausu they
plucked and appropriated the grain
that belonged to another even though
It wns for their bodily needs, but bo
causo they did it on tho Sabbath day.
Tho Jewish law permitted them to
tnko that which did not belong to them
becauso of their necessity, but would
not permit them to do It on the first
day of tho week. Tho criticism of tho
Pharisees, based upon Dcut. 5:14; Ex.
81:15, though apparently scriptural,
was, however, based upon nn incom
plete knowledge and application of
thoso scriptures. Jesus shows them
first that ceremonial prescriptions nnd
laws must gtvo way beforo tho needs
of man nnd ho cites tho enso of David
as an illustration. Again ho shows
them that the demands of tho temple
Bervlco wero superior to tho prescrip
tions of tho common law (Sco Matt
12:5, 0), that he, himself, is greater
than tho temple for ho Is the ono In
whom God tabernacled (John 1:14 R.
'V. Margin). Tho Sabbath law thcro
Iforo must glvo way beforo tho neces
sity of Christian service. Again ho
shows that mercy Is more than sacri
fice, and so ceremonial demands must
glvo way beforo tho needs of mercy,
'and compassion. Ho also shows them
that tho Sabbath was mado for man
(w. 27, 28) rather than mun for tho
Sabbath, no, tho "Son of Man," Is tho
consummation nnd head of tho race.
Lord oven of tho Sabbath, and ns Lord
of tho Sabbath ho has set aside tho
soventh dny Sabbath, which was tho
Bhadow of things to como (Col. 2:17)
and belongs to tho old order and dis
pensation. It is truo that wo havo no
right to Judgo any man regarding tho
Sabbath (Col. 2:10, 17), but as Chris
tians who nro "risen with Christ" (CoL
8:1) wo nro to keep tho Lord's Day,
(Rev. 1:10), tho first day of tho week,
(Acts 20:7) tho resurrection duy,
and aro under no law whatever to keep
tho soventh day.
II. A Proper Use of the Lord's Day
(Ch. 8:1-5). It Is somewhat unfortu
nate, our divisions of the Scripture in
to chapters and verses. This next
passage is really a practical applica
tion and Illustration of tho principle
with which Jesus has Just been deal
ing. It was tho custom of Jesus to
frequent tho Bynagogus on tho Sab
bath Day (Luko 4:10), tho day upon
which tho Jews still gathered In largo
numbers. Wo need to noto (v. 2) that
tho question which was asked of him
was not a fair question, not so much
honest seeking for information, but
rather they "wntched him" for they
wanted to find something with which
to trap him. Jesus taught that it Is
lawful to do good on the Sabbath Day,
that it is lawful to heal on the Sab
bath Day (Matt 12:10) that it is law
ful to restore a lost ass or ox on tho
Sabbath Day (Luko 14:5; Matt 12:11)
that a man Is of more valuo than a
sheep (Matt 12:13), and that the new
methods and new times demanded new
applications (Mark 2 :21, 22). In theso
teachings Jesus docs not necessarily
abolish or abrogate tho ancient fourth
commandment, but rather tho misin
terpretation, mlsuso and misapplica
tion of tho Sabbath law. For a cor
rect Interpretation of tho Old Testa
ment Sabbath sco Isn. 58:13, 14. Tho
difference between tho Jewish Sabbath
and Christian Lord's Day is a matter
of counting; wo begin to count at the
point of tho resurrection of Jesus. Tho
Sabbath Day Is a means to nn end;
It Is not tho end itself.
America's Great Heritage.
Tho mnn was really and organi
cally sick; ho had a withered hand
which nil could sec no "moral error"
about It at all, and ho was really heal
ed. Tho Lord's Day Is America's groat
heritage. Aro wo going to throw it
away? It Is of economic valuo as well
ns a spiritual heritage. Tho observ
ance of a day of rc&t has actually in
creased tho amount of output In tho
munition factories of England. In this
I land of hustle and bustlo tho brain
meeds tllo rest, tho soul tho feeding,
' nnd tho body the relaxation which Sun'
I day observance alono can furnish.
A Woman's Burdens
aro lightened wlion oho turns to th
right medicine. If her oxlstcnco to
mtulo gloomy by tho chronic wctikncssos,
dolicnto derangements, and painful dis
orders that afflict her box, sho will find
relief and emancipation from hor troub
les in Dr. Piorco's Favorlto Prescrip
tion. If slio's ovcrtvorkud, norvons, or
"run-down," she finds new Hfo an4
strength. It's a poworful, invigorating
tonic nnd nervine which was discovered
and used by nn emlnont physician tot
mnny years. In all cases of "fomals
complaints' and woaknessos. Fof
young girls just ontoring womanhood;
for women nt tlio crltlcnl "chango of
Hfo"; In bearing-down sensations,
periodical pains, ulceration, Inflinnms
tlon, nnd every kindred ailment, tho
"Fnvorlto Prescription" is tho only
modicino put up without alcohol in
gredients on wrapper.
Tho "Proscription" is sold In tabic
or liquid form. Sond 10c to Dr. Piore.
Buffalo, N. Y., for largo trial pkg.
Auburn, Ncbr. "I do not know of a
modicino thnt I can so highly recom
mend for womon and their nilmonts as
Dr. Piorco's Favorlto Prescription. I
was Buffering with woman's troubln. X
bocamo run-down, norvouB, suffered
from bnckacho and pains In tho sido ox
tending downward. I was continually
in distress. I foil off in woight nnd wa
just misorablo when 'Favorlto Proserin!
tlon' wns recommended to mo. I took
about six bottles and was well satisfied
with tho results, for I wns cured of my
weakness nnd restored to good health:
I havo gained back my natural weigh!
nnd bavo boon a well porson erst
since. "-Mrs. John W. Thompson.
J Reduces Strained, Puffy Ankles
Lymphangitis, Poll Evil, Flits!
Boils, Swelling!; Stops Lameness
and allays pain. Heals Sores, Cats,
Bruises, Boot Chafe. It is a
SAFE ANTISEPTIC AND 6ERMICIIE
Does not blister or remove tin
hair and horse can be worked. Plcaasnttoasa.
$2. 50 a bottle, delivered. Deicribe your cast
for special instructions and Dook 5 R frc.
ADSORBINB, JIL, tadttptte liniment lor noklotifr
duct Stnlnt, FiUfol. Kaomd. Swollen VtUi. rni
iraied nlf few drop required ! in ipp Uculoa. Ns
"Boozo even gets Into men's vaca
tions nnd tangles them up," declared a
tempernnco lecturer somo tlmo ago.
"A man took tho steamer for Bostoa
with his wife. But tho minute ho got
aboard ho disappeared Into the blade,
ill smelling holo they call tho bar.
Some hours Inter his wife hurried dowa
to the bar and said to bun :
" 'Oh, George, como up on deck aad
enjoy tho scenery. Tho hills nnd woods
are Just beautiful.'
"After swallowing his ninth beer,
Georgo growled, 'Aw, what do I care
for your hills and woods? Do yoa
think I'm gonna lose my vacation over
scenery?' " Pathfinder.
The Most Valuable Book.
Tho Medico Lnurentlan museum of
Florence, Italy, has In Its possession
what Is snld to be the most valuablo
book In tho world. This book Is called
tho "Codex Amlntlnus" nnd Is pro
nounced by somo scholnrs to bo per
haps the oldest and by nil odds tho
best ancient Latin manuscript of tho
Bible. Tho work Is believed to hnve
been copied from the translation by St
Jeromo, which he mndo direct from
early Greek und Hebrew scripts. Its
origin Is placed In the ninth century,
and is thought to have been tho handi
work of English priests.
Knlckcr How much coal have yoT
Docker A solitaire and several bril
liants. Some men are born great and thea
proceed to slump.
nerves often yield
to coffee's harmful
date the change
resulting from a
ten days trial of
INSTEAD f COFFEE
Such a delicious
drink makes the
change easy and
better nerves make
it a permanent one.
"Theres a Reason
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