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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1912)
F COURSE I'll gladly give do
I men's bent biscuit by ;
Eouffh I ain't eur dat you will melc
Dat bread dc same as T.
Case cookln's Uke religion is :
Some's lected and some ain't.
An' rules don't no more make a cook
Den sermons make a saint.
When entertaining company.\ve ' ex
pect to put a little more thought and
expense into the menu and a few ex
tra thoughts on desserts are usually
Fruit Souffle. Put a half cup of oilIng -
Ing water In a saucepan on the stove ,
melt in it two tablespoonfuls of but
ter and stir in a half cup of flour and
cook thoroughly. Then add gradually
one-half cup of milk , two tablespoon
fuls of sugar , and when cool the yolks
of two eggs. Eeat well , then fold in
the stiff whites of the eggs. Have a
layer of jam in a pudding dish and
pour the mixture over it. Set the dish
In a pan of water and bake for h'alf
an hour in a moderate oven.
Marlborough Pie. Mix together two
cups of grated apples , one and a half
cups of sugar , three eggs well beaten ,
two tablespoonfuls of melted butter ,
the grated rind and juice of one lem
on , and a cup of thin cream. This is
enough for two pies. Bake with an
under crust and strips of pastry across
the top. A meringue may be added in
place of the strips and the whites re
served for 1L
Macedoin of Fruit. Use either lem
on or orange jelly and strain into a
pitcher. Set a mJcl in a pan of
crushed ice and salt ; pour in half an
inch of the jelly and let it harden.
Then arrange over it a garnish of
fruits and nuts and pour over a lit
tle more jelly without disturbing the
pattern , and let harden. Proceed un
til the dish is full.
Chartreuse of Fruit. Line a mold
with jelly by letting a layer harden in
tbe bottoni. then gently place a small
er mold on that and fill the space be
tween with jelly. When hard fill the
center mold with warm water and in
a minute it can be removed without
disturbing the jelly. Color the re
mainder of the jelly pink and mix
with fruit and nuts and fill the lined
jnolfl with this mixture and chill.
A delicious cake to serve with any
ligbt dessert is a sponge baked in a
shet and cut in squares , which are
then covered with an orange frosting.
This may be easily done by using a '
fondant , which may be warmed over ,
hot water , flavored and the squares '
dipped in this. !
E1ERE is that maketh himself ;
rich , yet hath nothing : I
There is that mak tli himself poor , yet
hath great wealth. Prov. 11:7.
During the cold weather the heating !
and heavier desserts are welcome , although ,
though ices and frozen dishes will not
"be entirely forgotten.
Plum Pudding. In one cup of flour
sift one-half a teaspoon each of salt
and soda , two teaspoonfuls of mixed
spice ; add two cups of bread crumbs.
not dry. and one cup of finely chopped
suetx Beat two eggs until light : add
a cup of molasses to the other in
gredients. then a pound of prepared
fruit , which may be a mixture of
raisins , citron and candied orange and
lemon peel. Figs and nuts may be
added. Put in molds and steam three
hours at least.
Cream a quarter of a cup of butter. '
add flavoring and a teaspoonful of
boiling water ; then add a cup of pow
dered sugar. Chi'i and serve.
Baked Indian Pudding. Scald one-
fourth of a cup of cornmeal in a quart
of milk , add a half a cup of sugar and
a half cup of molasses , a little salt !
and ginger and one tablespoonful of \
butter. Bake slowly three hours.
More milk may be added as it cooks
away. A half cup of suet may be j
sprinkled over the top to form a rich
Silver and Gold Custards. Beat the 1
whites of four eggs slightly with one- 1
fourth of a cup of sugar , add a speck
of salt and a few drops of almond ex
tract and a pint of hot milk. Strain
into molds and steam or bake until
Scald another pint of milk , add to
the heaten yolks of four eggs , cook
I till it begins to thicken , and add one-
fourth of a cup of sugar , and strain ; I
flavor when cold. Turn the white cus !
tard from the molds and serve with i
the yellow around them.
Cottage pudding , which is just a !
plain cake served hot with a lemon or |
vanilla sauce , is easy and quickly made j
and well liked by Almost all people I
Fruit juices raav be used for sauoe !
for cottage pudding. Thicken with ;
Hour , add butter and serve hot i
A certain woman assured her hus
band she never told him a lie. and
r.ever would. He : od ! her he did not
Honbt It. but would hereafter cut a
notch In the piano wh n he knew ehe
him. "No. you won't ! " she
"I'm not Roir.e to tarn sv
ruined ! "
DRY FARM POTATOES
Prof. Jardine Gives Results of
It Is Just Possible to Make the Fallow
Add Something to Your Income ,
the Agronomist Says Three
Crops Make Money.
It is all very well for scientists to
study and delve and dig for the ulti
mate salvation of the farmer in the
dry land belt , but first tell him and
do it quickly what to grow that will
bring in money. The sooner this is
done the sooner the farmers , consti
tutionally skeptical , will respond.
"The farmer isn't concerned about
fertility , " said Prof. W. M. Jardine
in the recent Dry Farming Congress at
Colorado Springs. "What he wants
is a living and he wants it now. We
must help him get it. Show him
how to do something now ; tell him
how to feed his family , first , and then
he will be in position to take up and
study the problems we have discuss
ed. The tiling to do for him is to
show him how to store up every drop
, of moisture to grow crops and produce -
duce money. We can do that in short
order and with few words. "
Before Professor Jardine's appoint
ment as head of the agrOneitty depart
ment in the Kansas Agricultural col
lege , he started exceedingly valuable
potato experiments for the "United
States department of agriculture In
the dry lands region. These experi
ments began three or four years ago
at three stations in North Dakota , at
Akron , Colo. , and Nephi , "Utah. About
25 varieties of potatoes were used and
they were planted in every conceiv
able way. In three years the returns
were from almost nothing to 300 bush
els an acre. On five farms the yield
averaged 100 bushels , marketable.
Here , in brief , are Professor Jardine's
For seed , use selected tubers , hand
picked. If not too large plant single
tubers having only one or two eyes.
If large , cut in halves. Two eyes are
better than six in seed potatoes.
Plant in rows three feet apart , and
20 to 24 inches in the rows , four
inches deep ; subsoiling is fairly sat
Use these varieties : Early Petosky ,
Irish Cobbler and Early Ohio.
' "These varieties are not the largest
yielders , I admit , " Professor Jardine
said , "but they are the earliest and ,
therefore , the most advisable because
the farmer may need the money. "
"Why should not potatoes be a good
crop to grow on fallow land land
which , otherwise , would be idle for the
year ? That's the question.
"Why not plant 50 or 100 acres ? "
Professor Jardine inquired. "Why
not , anyway , have crops two years in
three ? Wouldn't many a dry land
farmer like to have $100 an acre from
his fallow ? Wouldn't he be delighted
to get $50 ? Mind , now , I don't recom
mend you to drop wheat in favor of
potatoes , but here is a scheme that
may tide over many families while
they are waiting the result of a scien
tific test of systems we advise. "
Only three crops in the dry lands
are making money , Professor Jardine
declared : Wheat , < milo and flax. Why
not add another and increase the income -
come ? The farmer who thinks he
will grow rich on one crop is much
mistaken , he said. Potatoes could be
planted in the low , waste places where
grain cannot be sowed. They would
prove to be the farmer's friend.
FEEDING SILAGE WITH GRAIN
Indiana Agricultural Experiment Sta
tion Asks Pertinent Question and
Makes Comment on Replies.
-Purdue university If Indiana ) agri-
cultural experiment station submitted
the following question among others to
2,500 Indiana farmers and feeders :
"When feeding silage , what kindof
grain and roughage do you feed ? "
The agricultural station's comment
on compilation of the replies received
is as follows :
"In answer to the above question it
was found that 90 per cent , of the
feeders using sorn silage depended
upon corn as the main part of the
grain rotation. Ten per cent , are
feeding either cottonseed or linseed
meal in addition to other grain with
silage. This , according to the results
secured at Purdue experiment station
in the winter of 1906-07 , would indi
cate that the advantage of feeding a
concentrated nitrogenous feed with a
ration composed of corn and corn silage -
age is not generally appreciated as
much as it should be. It was found
that the addition of cottonseed meal
to such a ration resulted in. an in-
crease in value of six cents per bushel -
el on corn fed over and above tbe cost
of concentrated feed. In other words ,
it proved to be a highly profitable investment -
vestment to feed a limited amount of
cottonseed meal with a ration com-
posed of shelled corn , corn silage and
"In the purchase of commercial feeding -
ing stuff the fat content is of less im-
portance than the protein content. Pro-
tein is the necessary ingredient for
practically all farmers and dairymen
to purchase. It is simply a matter
of good business policy to be able to
go into the markoi an cvsiact the most
digestible proteia for the least ex
penditure of mocsj. "
Separate Pigs and Hogs.
Keep the sows and pigs away from
fattening hogs , and give them feeds
that produce flesh and bone rather
than fat. ! i
INDICATION OF HOG CHOLERA
Some Symptoms That Are Likely to
Be Found in Acute Form of Dis
eases Should Be Guarded.
If a hog has died and cholera Is sus
pected , the carcass should be careful
ly examined for indications of the dis
ease. As in the case of symptoms.'some '
may be found in one hog and different
Indicatoins in another. But some axe
sure to be present if the hog died of
The carcass should be opened along
the medium line of the belly. The lay
er which lies inside the body cavity ,
the peritoneum , may have red specks
or splotches on it. This would indicate
the disease. The glands in the throat
should be examined. They will some
times be speckled and hemorrhagic
that is , the tiny capillaries which car
ry their blood supply will be rup
tured. There is one pair of glands in
the throat which is never affected in
cholera , but is with tuberculosis ,
writes Dr. Mclntoch in the Weekly In
The place next to examine will bo
the pleural cavity , tfr the division of
the body which contains the lungs and
heart. In case of death from chilera
the lungs will often be congested and
parts of them filled with ; blood. The |
healthy lung will float in water , but ,
a congested one will sink. There will j
be splotches and redness scattered >
over the surface. Sometimes the hog j
wm nave pneumonia as a result of
the cholera , and this will' be seen in
the filled , congested condition of the
lungs. In winter this sometimes kills
the hog when it would have recovered
from the cholera itself. The heart
will often show inflammation and
The kidneys and spleen often show
small spots scattered over the surface
like those on a turkey egg.
On the kidney these may be seen
more plainly after the capsule or tis
sue covering the organ is peeled off.
The stomach is likely to show spots
of inflammation on the outside and
be inflamed on the inner surface. The
many small glands in the region may
show the same characteristic speckled
condition as those in the neck.
Along the intestines will likely be
found the splotchy condition that looks
as if a drop of blood had fallen and
spread out. The splotches , however ,
will not wash off.
The above indications are more
likely to be found in the acute form of
cholera , and are associated with a
rapid working action of the disease
and rather sudden deaths. It is the
most virulent form , and should be
WHERE SiLO DOES ITS BEST
Most Profitable in Dairy Where It Fur
nishes Cheap , Palatable Food With
High Feeding Value.
It is in the dairy that the silo does
its best and most profitable work. It
furnishes a cheap , palatable food with
a high feeding value. Such a food
produces a good flow of rich milk ,
which brings in the checks. Silage as
a milk producer compares favorably
with concentrated feeds. More cows
can be kept on a given acreage where
ensilage is used than where land is
used for pasture purposes or crop
cured for hay or fodder.
I believe about 35 pounds per day is
about the right amount of ensilage .
for a dairy cow. Along with this six
or seven pounds of ground grain , with
what clover or alfalfa hay they will
eat , should be fed. The grain is oats ,
barley and bran , writes C. J. Griffing
in an exchange. Cows should be
milked and the milk removed from the
stable before ensilage is fed , so that
it will not become tainted with the
After feeding the cows I gather up '
bits which have fallen in-the alley and ;
feed to the hens. They eat it wull ,
and I believe it helps to take th-a place
of green foods for summer. In order
to keep the cows in flesh and keep
up the milk flow during the winter
months it is necessary to feed liber-
aly on the side.
For this there is nothing more satisfactory - ,
isfactory than ensilage. Ensilage will ;
keep better if fed from a small silo ,
so a deep layer can be removed from
the top each day.For fattening cat- ,
tie ensilage is a very good food , but j
if fed too liberally will produce soft , i
red beef. One and one-half bushels ;
daily is not too much for fattening i
When selecting a cow for the driry
look and see if the eye of the a ioiai !
is large and full. |
This is the time of the year when j
dairy cattle require better care and j
more liberal leeding.
The busy bacteria gets busy In the
milk almost at the moment it is '
drawn from the cow. i
As a rule , a large flow of ntlk ! is j
associated with a low per cent , ot ,
fat , while a small flow shows a higher - ,
er test. ,
To supply good food for the dairy it
is necessary that we exercise tore- !
thought and plan for the fall season j
which is sure to come every year.
The calf that is expected to de
velop into a strong and profitable cow
should be given all the chance possi
ble during its early period ct growth.
A simple way of finding out the
value of each cow is by keeping a
daily record of the quality , of mill :
given by each , and testing it at in
The purchaser of a bull should se
lect an animal that is a good individ
ual , and whose dam and grand dam
on his sire's side tave gcod butter far
I HAVE YOU SUSPECTED YOUR KIDNEYS ?
There are two ways to tell whether you
have weak kidneys.
The first is through the pains in the back
and other outward signs. The second is
by examination of the kidney secretions.
That is why physicians make such a
careful examination when you apply for
insurance , and if there is any sign of kid
ney trouble you are surely rejected.
Kidney disease la BO dangerous that it
IB a bad mistake to overlook or neglect it ,
and if pain in the back , recurring head
aches , or a fretful , nervous , tired condition
makes 3 ou suspect some kidney trouble ,
take the trouble to watch the kidney secre
tions. Look for any 'of the following
More or less than three and one half
pints passed daily.
Too dark or too pale a color.
Passages too frequent , profuse , or much
reduced , or scalding and painful.
Sandy , tfritty or cloudy settlings.
Fat or oily-looking layer which gathers
on the surface -when allowed to stand ,
or a jelly-like thickening.
Staining of the linen or bad odor.
Temporary changes may occur for a time
from things eaten , but if the changed ap
pearance continues , your kidneys are out
of order and need help. Neglect may prove
Doan's Kidney Pills correct _ and regu
late the kidney secretions , stimulate and
heal sick kidneys , and thereby drive away
There are Two Ways to Find
Out Whether the Kidneys
are Sick or Weak
Tells A Stor
lOh , what a. fainl" \
A Gillman man , It is related , has a
very red nose , and recently a very in
quisitive person said to him : "Please
don't take offense , but I'm curious to
know why your nose is always red ? "
And this Is the reply the inquisitive
got : "My nose is merely blushing
with pride over the fact that it has
never hutted Into any one's business. "
Fort Smith Times-Record.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Marine Eye Remedy. No Smartinp Feels
Fine Acts Quickly. Try it for Red , Weak ,
Watery Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. Illus
trated Book in each Package. Slurine is
compounded by our Opullsts not a "Patent Med
icine" but used In successful Physicians'Prac
tice for many years. Now dedicated to the Pub
lic and sold by Drupgists at 25c and 50c per Bottle.
Murino Kyo Salvo In Aseptic Tubes , 2ic and 60c.
Nlurine Eye Remedy Co. , Chicago
"How did you come on with your
study of the Russian language ? "
"Not well. While I was trying to '
pronounce a few words our family
physician came along and forced rue '
to take all kinds of medicine to break
up a cold. "
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA , a safe and sure remedy for \
infants and children , and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria \
Just the Thing.
Howell I'm very fond of travel.
Powell Come around some night
and I'll let you walk the floor with
You will sneeze ; perhaps feel chilly.
You think you are catching cold. Don't
wait until you kno\v it. Take a doce of
Hamlins Wizard Oil and you just can't
Blessed is the season which en
gages the whole world in a conspiracy
of love ! Hamilton Wright Mabie.
backache , rheumatic pain , nervoupnesw ,
7ines , bloating and other results of kidney
The following case is typical of the cure
effected by Doan's Kidnev Pills. Grateful
testimony la the best evidence.
SAVED AT THE CRISIS.
Cured After Doctors Gave Up Hope.
H. 31. Hatch , 2576 Cedar Street , Everett ,
Washington , says : "I doubt if anyone ever
Buffered more than I did from kidney trou
ble. I endured the Greatest agony anyone
can imagine. My back so bad f could hard
ly walk. The least jar was or sudden mis
step caused sharp twinges through my
loins that fairly made me groan. I dreaded
to stoop for I knew what I had to suffer
when I straightened. At times the kidney
secretions passed much too frwly , while
again there was a rairked retention. The
secretions were alt/iopt like blood , offensive
in odor and terribly painful In passage. I
treated with several physicians and con
sulted two specialists in Seattle and one in
Tacoma. They all told me I had Bright'
disease and could expect to Vive only a
short time. Finally I began ttsin < ; Dorm's
Kidney Pills on a friend's advice , and to
my surprise , I received prompt relief. I
continued and was completely curwl.
Though 75 years of age , 1 am as aupplo
and active as any man in the country. "
V/hen Your Back is Lame Rememberthe'Name"
Sold by all Dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-MHbum Co. , Buffalo , N. Y. , Proprietors
Mrs. Haymore How is that mule
you bought of the deakin , Silas ; is he
Haymowe ( limping ) No , not en
tirely ; I discovered his hind legs are
PiTIFUL SIGHT WITH ECZEMA
"A few days after birth we noticed !
an inflamed spot on our baby's hip ! j i
which soon began spreading until j
baby was completely covered even in j
his eyes , ears and scalp. For eight
weeks he was bandaged from head to
foot. He could not have a stitch of
clothing on. Our regular physician
pronounced it chronic eczema. He is
a very able physician and ranks with
the best in this locality , nevertheless ,
the disease began spreading until
baby was completely covered. He
was losing flesh so rapidly that we be
came alarmed and decided to try Cuti-
cura Soap and Ointment.
"Not until I commenced using Cuti-
cura Soap and Ointment could we tell
what he looked like , as we dared not
wash him , and I had been putting one
application after another on him. On
removing the scale from his head the i
hair came off , and left him entirely j
bald , but since we have been using i
Cuticura , Soap and Ointment he has I
as much hair as ever. Four weeks i
after we began to use the Cuticura J
Soap and Ointment he was entirely ,
cured. I don't believe anyone could
have ; eczema worse than our baby. j
"Before wo used the Cuticura Ren > i
edies , we could hardly look at him , he [
was such a pitiful sight. He would
fuss j until I would treat him , they j
seined . to relieve him so much. Cutij j
cura , Soap and Ointment stand by (
themselves , and the result they quickly - ;
ly ; and surely bring is their own rec- j
ommendation. ( " ( Signed ) Mrs. T. E.
Rosser i , Mill Hall , Pa. , Feb. 20 , 1911.
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment ] are sold by druggists and deal
ers ( everywhere , a sample of each , [
with 32-page book , will be mailed free !
on ( application to "Cuticura , " Dept J
29 ; K , Boston. J
When a man buys a new hat he
wants one somewhat like the one he
had before but it's different with a ;
OXI/T 0iE "BKO3IO OUIJ.INE. "
That is LAXATIVE BBOMO QtJiNINE. Look for
sli signature ot li. W. GROVE. Used the World
> ver to Cure a Cold in One Day. 2jc.
If you would be a leader you must t
let the pace. i
The Farmer's Son's
Whr wait for the old farm 10 become
your inheritance ? JUcgmnowto
prepare for your future
prosperity and Indepen
dence. A pruat oppor
tunity uwaltM yoi. in
or Alberta , wlwsr jou
canj > eiura Frcellonie-
stcnd orbty lucdatn j.-
not a year trom now.
when land will bo hiKti-
er. Thc > profits secured
from the ah mutant crop * of
Wheat , Out * nml Hurley ,
as well a3 cattle raisin ? , are
canslnx a steady advance In
price. Goveninn'n' returns show
that the number 01 Huttlcr.s
\Vcstern Canada Jroin
the U. 8. van CO per cent
larger in JDJ.O than the
Many farmers Iiavo paid
for their lund out of the
proceed * of one crop.
Kreo Jloniestesids of 16O
ceres aud pre-ouiiitiont of
J GO acres lit JSo.OO smnrre.
l-'ino climate , good arliooN.
excellent railway facilities ,
lowfrcSghti-Ltes ; IVOIM ! , ivi-
ter mid lumber casilv ob
For pamphlet "Last Best Wt" t. "
particulars us to suitable location
and low S'-ttlers * rate , apply to
Sup't of Immigration. Ottawa.
Can. , or to Canadian Govl/.ieut.
E.T Holit-ts. 315 Jadicn SI. . St Paal. SHs -
J.M MitUcfclaa. Dra r ISi.lMtrtMS. S.-0.
Please write to tUea-rent nearest you
That's Why You're Tired- Out ol Sorts
Have No Appetite.
will put you right CARTER'S
in a few days. ITTLE
They d lo 5VER
their duty PILLS.
Biliousness , Indigestion and Sick Headache
SMALL PILL , SMALL DOSE , SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
L , DOUGLAS
S2,25 , S2.50 , $3 , S3.50$4 & * 5 SHOES
All Styles , All Leathers , All Sizes and Widths ,
for Men , Women and Boys.
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER SO YEARS
THE NEXT TIME YOU NEED SHOES
give W.L. Douglas shoes a trial. W. L.
Douglas name stamped on a shos guar
antees superior quality and more value
for the money than .other makes. His
name and price stamped on the bottom
protects the wearer against high pric
and inferior shoes. Insist upon having
ilthe genuine W. L. Douglas shoes. f |
Take no substitute.
TO OSDEP. BY MAIL. Shoes Sent Everywhere All Charges Prepaid.
' .UouKlas slioesare not sold In your town , senrt tl'rectto factory. Takf rriej.nrfn-rit < *
of foot as shown in model ; Kate style desired : IZP and width iiwal . worn , plain
orcaptoe ; heavy , niedmci or li ht ole. JTrlot/irlarrstfiiorrnaiftr'lrrl > ui-
ncxx in Hie world , lllus. Catalog Free. W.L.DOlIGLAS.113SrjarkSt.Lroci4.'i = JIr.iiE.
PlTOPET'TimM i < l OIL HEATER
In every cod ! weather emergency you need a Perfection
Smokeless Oil Heater. Is your bedroom cold when you dre = ser
or undress ? Do your water pipes freeze in the cellar ? Is it
chilly when the wind whistles around the exposed corceij of
your house ?
A Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater brings complete com
fort. Can be carried anywhere. Always ready for use ;
glowing heat from the minute it is lighted.
A ic your dealer to show you a Perfection Smoteku Oil Heitir ; cr
write for ducliplivc circular to any ajeccy cf
Standard Oil Company
( Incorporated )
Do you feel weak , tired , despondent , have frequent hesd-
aches , coated tongue , bitter or bad taste in morning ,
"heart-burn , " belching of gas , acid risings in throat after
ccting , stomach gnaw or burn , foul breath , dizzy spells ,
poor or variable cppetite , nausea at times and kindred
If you bore any considerable number of the
above svraptozns you ere suffering from bilious
ness , torpid liver with indigestion , or dyspepsia.
Sr. Prerce's Golden Medical Discovery is made
ap of fJbo most valuable medicinal principles
known to medical science for the permanent
cure of such abnormal conditions. It is a. most
efScienl liver invigorator , stomach tonic * barrel
regulator end nerve strengthencr.
Tbe "Golden Medical Discovery * * is not a patent medicine or secret nostrum ,
a full list "of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attested
under oath. > A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol , or harm
ful habit-forming drugs. It is a fluid extract made with pure , triple-refined
glycerine , of proper strength , from the roots of native American medical ,
forest plants. World's Dispensary Medical Association , Props. , Buffalo , N. Y
ijs Cut bnu-hor bills in fo. ( rtpr carir.
fc3 I-'ith bettor than ever. J'mapi e'lipun-n ; .
iH 100 lb. sack Kat frozen Split IJi-ck 5i rrinx
' * B $3 5. SCiAUU ilSH fUVPAii , iaiath , 2ioa.
! Sioux City Directory
, iaiii8eats5 @ver
| GEO. B. ADARIS SHOE CO 1PA.17 ( SicuxCiiy , la.
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