Newspaper Page Text
JANUARY 17, Is.
MANNING. S. C., NOV. 10, 1915!
PUBL.15LED EVERY WEDNESDAY
I. I. APPELT,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
If "health is wealth," where
does John D. come in? '
It is perhaps fortunate for
General Huerta that he is safely
maroned in an American jail.
General Villa declares he can
lick the whole . United States.
Of course-but why don't be?
Greece and Roumania remind
the casual observer of a hungry
lawyer hunting for the fattest
A noted preacher says this war
was caused by devils. Center
shot~d boy, now tell us who
will end it.
Strange some of our Amer
can millionaireshave not paid a
ortune, or two for that horse
that strew a king.
U you have a cean past ypu
need not worry over the misfor
tunes of today. Your record
will carry you through.
King Pete of Servia declares
tharhe will die game. No ob
ection being heard, Pete is
authorie to- pr~oceed with the
-0? course, every candidate is
a reof an overwhelming victory
- at thepolls. But then even a
elow dog m'y delude himself
aIto thnkngheis abloodhound.
King George was ingloriously
Sobsedo his horse while review
itg his troeps, and immediately
world was informed that the
~ukaiserwas in excellent spirits.
STihetongueot the gossip isal
>ways *ragging and- that of the
aP nam is always darting, and. of
thetwo thesnnake is the least
d angerous because it has fe
Asguib writer informs us-that
"asquare deal is as broad as. it
ialong.'y Which may possibly
-bekrue, but netvertbeless some
-alleged ."'square deals" are
nightiy darned thin.
If newspaper reports are to
~be crediteil, loating the bodies
e2~t dead and wounded soldiers
unees to be.a favorite pastime
~ fall armies in Europe. Truly
.. hswar is developing the brute
tde of humanity.
We are constantly being asked~
s upport certain candidates
ex t summer, both for county
Sad Btate offices, but the camn
paign is a good ways off. and we
'ropose to remain neutral for
the time being. It will, be much
bettet to let politics rest as long
as poseible, and attend to busi
ness. Let's spend one 'Christ
:Reading goodbooks is a comn
: ~ebl trait in any person.
Borrowing them is equaily comn
mendable when you are not in
position to buy, provided you
re as prompt in returning as
you are in borrowing.
But many people are excel-.
lent borrowers and damnable re
tners. They borrow every
thing and return nothing, until
ai time they become known as
chronics and are shunned as re
ligiously as the hornet or the
/~4Any -right minded citizen
wouzld be only too willing to dis
seminate knowledge and add to
the pleasure of his brothers if
be could only feel that his book
would find its way back to his
own shelves without his having
to resort to a constable and a
Most "borrowing pests" really
do not realize that they are such,
-and would indignantly and sin
cerely protest any such accusa
tion if made to them. And yet
-their persistent forgetfulness in
returning borrowed a r t i c 1 e s
hangs the odions title of "pest"
upon them so tightly it is almost
a-upossible to throw it off.
If you borrow today and re
*turn to morrow, you will always
isable to borrow again the next
GET A FLAG. I
In this day of agitation on the
subject of national preparedness
yne of the simplest and most ti
practical steps to take would be i
for each family to -keep an Amer 'w
ican flag where the children can P
see it from day to day.
Then teach the children that e
the flag of their country means l
more to them than life itself, a
that it must be handled with s
care, and looked up to and rev- 0
ered as the symbol of liberty 0
and the champion of right. jus
tice and humanity.
It is difficult to instill ideas of s
patriotism into the heads of pres a
ant day adults who have been
reared in an atmosphere of grow
ug' indifference, but ours will e
be a better nation fifty years a
hence if we of today but per.
form even a fraction of our duty a
to our offspring and to our coun
LK IN TE GLASS.
If you feel grouchy and out of
sorts and the world seems warp- a
ed and twisted from all view. r
points, look in the lass. Your
own reflection will -et you think S
ing and wondering if perhaps it
is not you instead of the world 0
that is warped.
When something goes wrong
and you feel like cussing or E
kicking-the cat there is nothing
quite efficacious as looking in
the glass. You see yourself as
you are and not as perhaps you
think you are. All of your hard
lines and your ill humor are: re
flected by the faithful glass, and
the moment a fleeting smile be
gins to creepover your face the
glass will magnify it and glorify.
it until in but a. short time you
will be forgetting entirely your
ill humor and will be smiling
from the pure joy of living.
Look in the glass.
JUST PLAIN C'KAP SATES.
When war broke out thousands
of American citizens found them
selves suddenly stranded in Eu
rope because of inability to real
ize on their lines of credit, and
were unable to get out of the
They set - up a mighty howl"
and eyentuallythe United States
government advanced to them
the funds necessary to get theml
back to America. Ini each case
the government exacted fro
the tourists a written agreement
to pay back to the government1
the sums advanced.
Since, then the treasury de
partment has used every honor
able means known to collect the
pnoney thus loaned its citizens
abroad. Some of this has been
repaid, but much of it has not,,
and now the government has
been forced to the extremity of
publishing in the press of the,
country the namies and address
es of the dea~d beats'.
Whenever you see such a list
just remember that they borrow
ed from Uncle Sam the funds
necessary to pull -them out of
the jaws of death and now are
not honorable enough to repay
Catalogue them in your mind
as deadbeats of the first water,
just plain and unadulterated
.That's all they are, even if
some of them are high in com
mercial circles, pillai-s o+' the
church,- and even, ministers of
There are many people in this t
country who are slowly coming a
to the conclusion that Germany t
will win in the war in Europe, s
and such a contingency would t
bring the United Stats face to n
face with a very grave problem- a
There are strong-indications that t,
Germany, in the event of vic -
tory, will demand a tremendous
indemnity from this country for
what she will term damages to
her cause by our selling of war
munitions to the allies. And in e
such a case the United States s
would have to fight or pay.
The people who advocate ntation
a preparedness would naturally I
do much of the fighting, but '
would the advocates of "peace U
at any price" do the paying if a
we had nothing with which to a
fght? Don't leave the thinking '
o your neighbor, brother. Do s
a little of it yourself and give '
your congressman tbe benefit ofr
your opinions. d
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for *
.tnse of.CCtarh that cannot be cured l
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo. 0.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Chenep
onrabeISnlbusiess tranationand fina s
~ily abeto carry out any obligations mnade by
WEsT & Thax, wholesale druggists, Toledo,O0.
WALIG Kx AN.& & MABvLs, wholesale drug- V
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
dietyupon th bloo and mucous surae a
Hplr Fail Pils are th best
fasten upon his ,victim. H
mind runs that way. Thing
like that appeal to him moi
than anything else. His actih
ities along those channels see1
more easy and congenial, and i
confederates in the propagatio
of poison are desired he can fin
them among his former assoc
ates in similar experiences.
There is nothing too mean f
a slanderer to do. There ai
no words too strong to use in i
scribing him. If a murder
should hang seven feet, tt
slanderer should drop 700
be buried alive, face downwar
so that the more he scratch(
the further away from decet
people and the nearer to h
father, the devil, he will get
WHEELS AD MMU e.
When a spoke in a.wheel
broken that wheel is weakene
and only of partial or slight va
ne to the rest of the vehicli
The vehicle itself is of no grea
er value than its weakest spo
the broken wheel. Its usefu
ness will not be restored unt
the wheel is repaired and place
on a par with the other wheel:
Then it is again ready to assun
its proper functions in til
scheme of life.
And as it is with the - whe
and the wagon, so it is with ti
citizen and the community. TI
latter is only as strong as ti
loyalty of the former. The co
munity will advance only in a
cordance with the loyalty ai
progressiveness of its people.
The man who forgets his hoc
merchants and sends his moni
to outside sources is the broko
wheel of his own community. I
is the weak spot that retards tl
growth of all, that produces co
mercial stagnation, that creat
local hard times and reduces ti
community that shelters him at
the. people who feed him to t]
level of a hand to mouth exif
We don't want any brok4
wheels in this community, i
don't want any useless vehicle
or commercial disintegration,
hand tb mouth existence, i
don't want any poverty or di
But we do want prosperit
and progressiveness, and hapj
ness and contentment, -and ft
lardens and dinner pails, and i
can have them if each one of 1
will do our duty to the town
which we live, and trade wil
hiome people, and keep our og
money in our own community.
We want to "keep prosperi
in this town," and we can on
do it by "trading where we livi
Personally, we-intend topra
tice what we preach in this r
spect, for the good of the cot
munity. for your good, and f'
our own good, and we wou
dearly love to see- you trailit
right along by our side, and ia
are quite expecting to sea y<
doing it because we don't thit
we are one whit more loyali
this town than you are.
Come along, brother. Whi
we all pull in the same barne
we make a mighty strong tear
BATTLESHP WEEK II CHARLESTON.
Charleston, Nov. 7.-With ti
early days of November h
come great activity on the pa
of the local organization, co o
erating with the organmzation
Washington, to prepare Cha
leston as the hostess city of ti
Southern Commercial Congres
the Atlantic battleship fleet at
thousands of visitors from a
parts of South Carolina and t
South. Almost daily, at the pre
ent time, there is a meeting <
one of the efficient committei
of the local organization and ti
via with which these committe
have taken hold is in itself a
assurance of the successful se
sion which the purposes ar
alms of the Congress justifies.
Celebrating the victories of!I
years of peace in the Unite
States, the seventh annual col
vention of the Congress ib Cha
leston will be addressed on3
big vital subjects by more tha
half a hundred of the ablest at
most widely known men of tods
from all parts of this and foreia
countries. In conjunction wil
the session, which will be callh
to order December 13 and whi<
will continue through Decembi
17, the woma'us auxiliary of ti
congress will hold its ann;
convention here, as will mat
other co operating organizatiot
- Reading the program of ei
tertainment for the throngs th:
will besiege the old city will I
the great Atlantic battle flee
An army and navy parade wi
be a notable feature of tI
amusement program, and tho:
who witness it will have somi
thing to remember long. Sailoi
from the battleships anchore
in the habo, regunars from ti
s army post at Fort Moultrie and
s the malitia of the State will be
e in tho line of uniformed men
,. participating in what perhaps
n will be the most extensive re
f view of troops ever seen in South
n Carolina since the days of '65 '65.
d A specially selected carnival,
i- water and field sports and every
other known device for the en
r tertainment of the citle's guests
e will be included in the completed
r Under the auspices of the
e woman's auxiliary, the congress
or will be opened on the afternoon
1, of Monday, December 13, the
a day being designated as "Com
t munity Day." December 14 will
is be celebrated as "Peace Day."
- December 15 as "Navy Day."
December 16 as "Foreign Trade
Day" and December 17 as "The
s As the woman's auxiliary
d figures, and quite properly to a
,-,large extent in the plans for
"Community Day," the battle
ship fleet will occupy, figurative
ly, the center of the stage on
"Peace Day," as the army and
navy parade will be the hub of
d the program on "Navy Day"
3 atd as the house of governors
ie will be in prominence on the d ay
e devoted to a discussion of mat
ters of foreign trade. On the
" 6South's Day," the final and big
te day of . the convention, the
e Southern- cotton congress and
e the big conference on the im
a portant subject of immigration
e will hold full sway.
d The co operation of more thon
i organization, leaders and
e members of which will gather
y here for the congress, has been
n secured, assuring a full and fair
Le discussion of all subjects from
e every point of view.
m Some of the organizations co
M operating are: The League to
e Enforce Peace; International In
d stitute of Agriculture, Rome,
e Italy; Pan-American U n i o n;
. American Commission on Agri
cultural Organization; United
a States Commission on Rural Fi
e nance; National Marketing Com
mission; Rural Credit League of
)r America; Soutern Commercial
e Secretaries Association; National
s- D.iainage 'Oongress; Southern
Cotton Congress, International
Municipal Congress; Rivers and
i. Harbors Congress and the House
Lof Southern Governors.
reThe wide scope of thd sub
1 jects to be discussed, peace. ed
in ucation, national defense, public
h~ health, public effici'ency, social
n conditions, drainage, rivers and
harbors, foreign trade, merch
ant marine, cotton, rural credit,
Lmarketing, good roads and agri
~cultural colonization, lends to
e. the co-operation of the several
e. organizations named, a signi?
y cant part in the program.
3r The League to Enforce Peace,
ld for instance, has charge, most
gappropriately, of the program
e for the celebration and discus
u sion of peace, .while the various
k agricultural organizations have
Sin hand the plans for an enlight
ening discussion of drainage,
m cotton, rural credit, .marketing
a good roads and agricultaral col
a onization. Great educators wiil
discuss education and prominenbt
advocates for a better national
defense will discuss this subject.
ie So, throughout the program,
L organizations and speakers have
rt been assigned that part to which
P they are most suited by virture
* of their aims and accomplish
ie Reduced railroad rates from
s' all points to Charleston on ac
dcount of the congress will bring
a trip to the city at that time
e within the reach of every one.
s Bal ofCotto Fredn EvryBig Shot.
e Charies E. Chidsey, of Pascagoula,
Miss., under date of October 28, wrItes
a the following to the Manufacturers
Recentecorrespondence in the New
S York Sun gives a doleful account of the
d conditions in Germany dus to food shor
tage These statements give us an in
sight into the conditions in Germany
0 woday, and they justify the position I
have taken in the Manufacturers Rec
dord that Germany, in order to carry on
1. her war successfully must do it by in
vading the enemy's territory.
r- Long before this war began it was
5 well known in Germany that she in a
prolonged war could not sustain her
n self, and her only hope of sucesss
id would be in rapidly crushing France
and collecting a large indemnity and at
y she same time secure an uninterrur.ted
- outlet to the sea by which she could re
ceive supplies of food and the material
hfor munitions of war.
d In 1912 Herr von Runker published
a work, "The Feeding of Our Popula
hi tion With Our 'Own Products" ("Die
r Ernahrung unsres Volkes aus eiger
Produktion,") In which he mode the
e following statement.
d "Germany's armaments by land and
sea and her industrial and commercial
y development are pointless and hopeless
s from the national standpoit except up
on the basis of Germany's national
1 aoility to feed her own population."
Lt Since 1885 the consumption of wheat
and spelt in Germany has risen from
e 140 pounds per head of population to
* abou 200 pounds, barley from 120
'pounds to 16S pounds, oats from 200
11 uounds to250 pounds, and in short,
e Germany in 1914 was obliged to import
annually from 1,500.000 to 1,000,000
0 - tons of breadstuff for her own consump
We are told with much eloquence by
s tf pro-German press ths.., if Germans
dc. os have a full ration a day, they
v. 11 be satisfied with half a one, or one
L eighth of a ration, if need be. and then
HERE NATURE MAKS LIFE WORTH
Speaking of an ideal life,
iere is nothing better or more
idependent than a life on a
'ell regulated farm in a pros
erous section of the country.
In the cities and towns we are
agaged in a constant game of
)mpetition one with another,
[ways confronted with the pos
bility that the commercial rise
[ the other fellow means our
wn downfall. * But not so -on
ie farm, 'where every man is a
fe and a producer and a con
imer unto himself.
The farmer raises his grain.
nd his food stuffs, and his hogs
ad cattle and chickens and
.gs, and by his own efforts
one his table is supplied the
ear round and his surplus gives
sufficiency for those articles
ot produced on his own acreage
;makes no material difference
) him whether his neighbor is
accessfal or a failure, for the
ipid rise of one does not neces
rily imply the financial disinteg
ition of another.
Hard times and panics may
weep over the land, strewin g
ie path of life-with the corpses
f the commercial wrecks, but
3e farmer moves steadily on
rard and is the last man on
arth to feel the pinch of want.
[is crops continue to grow and
rive, his stock fattens and be
omes meat for his table, his
elds and his gardens furnish
im the sustenance of life, and
e feels, as he is, the one man
n all of this earth who is abso
tely independent of all other
ien or combinations of men.
When the country is stagger
3g under the weight of depres
ion, and buying is slow and
irices are down he still has the
atisfaction of knowing that his
wn table will be well supplied
rhile people in cities and towns
isy be looking for bread for
be next meal.
We hear many people depre
iate a life on the farm because
f the hard work and long hours
a entails, but these same people
eem to overlook the fact that
here is no other business in life
which does not require its labor
nd its toil and its brain racking
,nd nerve destroying race it
ompetition with others of its
:d. And always before those
ngaged in commercial pursuite
a the dreaded spectre of hard
imes or strangulation at 'the
ands of a successful competi.
Young men of today who are
omfortably settled on the farm,
>r are just completing their edu
ation preparatory to a life
areer,. should remain right
here they are and never leave
he green fields of the country.
'he groat cities will offer them
white lights, and dissipation,
,nd debauchery, and failure in
tine cases out of ten, and death
will find them wishing to God
hey had never strayed from the
omforts.of the old fireside. But
tot so the country. It offers
hem a life of freedom, and man
od, and usefulness, with plen
y to eat and to wear, and
ealth. happiness and a' clear
Now that the summer's work
3 over and the time is at hand
rhen young men begin to long
or the gaieties of city life, we
ggest that you spend ydur
lie moments in studying the
atest and most improved meth
ds of farming. Thumn' over
Le pages of your farm journals,
nd the bulletins of the agricul
ral schools. and perfect your
elf for a winning fight in ex
acting greater wealth from the
iother earth, the source from
rhich all wealth springs. Stick
>the farm. It is the greatest
pot on earth.
Murder in the first degree sev
ral times magnified and inten
The meanest devil on earth is
1e slander devil, be he man or
e she a woman. One who
'oldattempt to betray the rep
tation of another in the hands
rid mouths of h.s .fellow sinners
lights himself with Ananias.
udas Iscariot and Satan him
alf. No lower character, no
ore contemptible, scurrilous
prehensible, incorrigible cur
~alks the earth than the mur
erer of one's good name. No
ords are written, printed or
cussed" that are strong enough
> characterize his diabolism.
The chief earmark of the
landerer is -his predisposition
the very thing he accuses his
ictim of. this is practically the
ivariable rule. Be the stand
rer professional, official or pri
ate in life, he has somewhere
i the dark closet of his own
tiserable existence the very
trlton that he eneavoars to
ight on until her adversaries are co- i
juered. That is very heroic, but neith
?r heroics nor eloquence can alter facts. r
A locomotive must have a plentiful SLp L
,ly of coal or it will not make steam, .
Lnd without a sufficient supply of steam E
It will not do the v.ork that Is requirod j
f it The human machine is a loco- (
notive that requires a plentiful supply g
f coal in the shape of good, wholesome %
ood, or else there will be a physical C
Lod mental breakdown. I
Then, again, we are to'd that the i
embareo on cotton, while irjaring the i
south, does Germany no harm. as. she;
Joes not need cotton iu any qua-ntiliei
For tbc makingir of munitions of wj r.
Let us see.
In the Smithsonian annual repcrt.
for 1914, published Autu'st 1915, tbere I
is an article by .Majtor Edward P. 0.It
ERe.ro of the ordnance depart mnr. of <
the Unite i-,tates army, on explosives, Z
vnd, sneakinz of cotton and its use in
the making of exclosives. he says:
"As already pointed out, a great ad- i
vance in power of firearms was made E
when smokeless powders came into gen <
-ral use. Many different kinds of such <
powders have been manufactured a:3d I
more or less extensively used, but til i
,f Ibem have practically disappeared I]
from military use except two, the kinds I
ommonly designated as nitrocel tulose I
powders and nitroglycerine powders,
respectively. Thus nitrocellulose type
is used by the United States army and. I
navy, by the French army and navy,
and by the German army, whereas ni- <
troglycerine is used by the British I
army and navy. and by the German i
"Nitrocellulose powders, the manu
facture of which will be described more
in detail later, are essentially compos
ed of nitrocellulose or gun-cotton dis
solved in a mixture of ether or alcohol.
then compressed into a horny mass, I
formed into grains of suitable size and
dried until nearly all the solvent - bas
been extracted. The principal ingred
ient of nitroglycerine powder is also
guncotton, the other important ingred
ient being nitroglycerine. this varying
from 20 to 50 per cent. Guncotton,
technically known nitrocellulose. is,
therefore, the principal ingredient of
all military powders, and its manufac
ture is, for that reason, of special in
terest." The italics are ours.
Then, again, .he tells xs: "The
charge for one projectile of a 16-inch
gun, weighing 2,400 pounds, is 666.5
pounds of guncotton, which is put in
six sections of about 111 pounds each,
In short, every time a 16-inch gun is
fired a bale of cotton is consumed, and
it matters not what particular kind of
In order t
tle that I r
in my Stabl<
ice- and gooc
Give us a tr
We have alh
want to get
and Draft H(
with most a
mule line, so
Full line of B
Lap Robes, I
owder is used.
We. of course, do rot know how
3uch cotton Germany uses in the man
facture of her munitions, but we have
ven it stated that she consumes from
00,000 to 1,000,000 bales a year, and
udging by the above statement b) Maj
)'Hearn these figures are not exag
erated. From the facts above cited
re may obtain an inkling of the plan
f tie entente allies in bolding their
ines and patiently waiting for the day
.hen the German me:hine, worn and
:arv and exhaiusted fir wantof suffi
,ve.. rod. will c:runbe bena-at. the
ws f Joifre anl Czar Nicholas ms
cejole, erumble boueath a sledge haru
rr wielded t a giant.
We have obse-ved of !at., that som"
f the pro-G-rmar; pape 3 at home a-A
broaid ::re aiga n ,oarinig :n the
If prop.ecy and telliag us upon :-..
erms the kaiser will grant, p-ace and
XiL the place where the kaiser will
at his Chrisnas dinner. Last year it
vas Paris, tnis year it will be at, Con
tantinople. They also with noble el
quence say that Germany is uacon
tuerable, and that she will endure and
>y wearingi out her opponents force
hem to accept peace on her terms.
lAst year these papers were quite
usy carving up France and dismem
>ering the British empire, and this
rear they say Germany will retain
vhat sne has conquered and .accept ia
>ig war indemnity.
The vaticinations of the newspapers
all to mind a copy of the last news
>aper issued during the seige of Vicks
)urg, and it was printed on a scrap of
ralipaper because there was po other
>aper in the city. In his leader the
ditor - with magnificenre breathed
orth defiance to the foe, and never
vould the streets of the city be defiled
>y the footsteps of the foeman. In the
ower right-hand corner was this sent
nee: "General Grant at the head- of
is victorious army triumphantly en
red the city this morning.'"
It is related of an American sea dog
was it Bainbridge?) whose vessel was
>nce engaged in combat with a sloop
)f war and a brig. His first liet,enant
ame to him and said:
"The enemy's sloop of war has struck
vcr colors. Shall I order the band to
>lay Yankee Doodie?"
"Has the brig struck yet?" tb a cap
ain dryly asked.
"Then wait until she does."
tnvIgorating to the Pale and Slickly
The old standard zenEghI surengbeninr toni
GROVE-S TAST2LESS chill TON=C drMON 00
tGa. -A true tonic. For adnlts and childe. *M S
o turn my hc
used on my
I have open
SBlock, and i
[ meat will b
5 Head I
ouse or mule1I
.and large m
'eal value for
let us show y
bunch are s
ses, Saddle, E
>rses. We car
Lything in t
don't fail to
Manning, 5. C.
Sunday School 10:30 a. m. Mr. Jos.
Public worship. 11:30 a. m., and 7:30
Epworth League, 4:30 p. n.
Prayermeeting, Thursday 4:30 p.m.
TRINITY:-Sunday school every
Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Mr. A. M. White
superintendent Public worship on
the 2ad and 4th Sundays at 4:00 p. m.
conducted by the pastor.
The pic onlially invited to all
G. P. WATSON,
T wi.Il seli at aublic auction at thi
late residence of W. L. Watt in Clar
endon County, South Carolina, at 12
o'clock noon on Saturday, November
20th, 1915, all of the personal property
in my bands as Administrator of the
Estate of the said W. L. Watt, the
same consisting of household and kitch
I Two-Horse Wagon
1 One-Horse Wagon.
2 Dixie Plows.
2 Stocks and Plows.
A-bout5OO bushels of Corn.
A lot of Fodder, Hay, Peas, and Po
15 head of Hogs, etc.
This sale is pursuant to an order
made by J. M. Windham, Judge of
Probate, dated November 4th.. 1915
and willibe made at public auction for
November 4th, 1915.
Pursuant to an Order of J. M. Wind
ham. Judge of Pro,':ate, I will- sell o.
the higbest bidder, for cash. at the late.
residence of Charles L. Ridgill,-on the
15th day df November, 1915, at 11
o'clock A. M., .1 o:e-horse- wagon, 1
buggy, 1 mule, 1 lot farming imph
ments,. one gin and- one lot househokd.
MRS. JAMES GAINER RIDGILL,
Manning, S. C., October 26,1915.
gs and cat
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see us first.