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IMFLUENCE OF BLOOD.
Jfor Qaalltles In Cattle, aa Wall M
.(oil One, Mar He laharltei
Heredity Is the transmission of char
acter from parent to offspring. This
transmission may be either beneficial
ur detrimental to '.he breeder. A poor
quality, ns well as a good one, may be
Inherited. It Is by being able to con
trol this law of heredity no that only
the good qualities arc transmitted
that success Is attained, says II. C.
Price, In National Stockman. Heredity
is the corner stone of stock breeding.
Experience teaches every breeder to
BHORTllORN Ut.'M. ST. VALENTIN.
Judge the future by the past, or the
coming offspring by Its progenitors.
The breeder knotys what to expect and
feels sure that the young will possess
sonic of the characteristics of their
A very good example of this estab
lishment of a t,pe In recent years Is
to be found lu the pure-bred strain of
Pollnl Durham cattle. The subject of
originating a breed of polled short-
hbrns uas agitated IS or SO years ago
and culminated in the Polled Durham
breed, which we ha' to-day. The
process fol'oned wn- to take the best
mullf y cow tube fc.tnd among theenm
iron stock ::iulbre.dtnpure-bredhort-
horn bull, saving the polled heifer
product (I from this union and breeding
hack to .pure-bred shorthorn bulls.
This process was followed constantly,
eliminating the common stock blood
and preserving the polled characteris
tic until for all practical purposes
they were pure-ured shorthorns.
While this process was going on a
pure-bred shorthorn cow in Lornln
county, O.. gnu- birth to twin heifer
calve from a shorthorn bull that were
hornless. About the same time n pure
bred shorthorn bull calf was dropped
wit hunt horns. These polled pure breds,
which were In reality "sports, were
mntrd. the offspring from them that
were polled were saved, and from those
three calves there ore to-day several
hundred polled cattle.
MOLASSES AS FEED.
A WORD ABOUT WORK.
If fesse rosacea Waal Labor Let
ttnsl Allan t Baslaese Mar
Titer Waal PrMaar,
The farmer Is a busy man If ha It
worthy of his occupation. 80 la every
other man, no matter what his busi
ness In the world may be. The Idler
and the trlfler are like the alnner who
"cannot atand In the Judgment," they
cannot stand long in the stern trial
which the world baa for every business
man. lint too many men misunder
stand the meaning of the word work.
To many It means only manual labor;
to many farmera It looms up as neces
sary and Important above all other
things. For the sake of their work
they will neglect their business. For
the aake of their work they will pais
oy opportunities or great value 11 tney
were Improved. The wise man spoke
of him who In "diligent in business" as
worthy of the highest honor; not of
the man who is a sla.e to his everyday
There is a nice problem confronting
every business man. It Is what and
how much of the drudgery or detail of
his business he shall attend to person
ally. We have known a man whose
time was worth several thousand dol
lars a year to spend it on work that a
cheap clerk could do ns well. He was
losing something. Wc know farmers
and stockmen who are sticking at
home and at labor all the time who
ought to be attending to their busi
ness affairs instead of taking the place
of a hired hand. They are putting
their ability in at too low a price,
they nre underrating themselves. Con
sider what work can be done most
effectively and do It. It may be that
writing a letter will bring returns
enough to pay for a laborer for sev
eral days. It may be that reading an
article or an advertisement will be
worth more money than a month's la
bor. Xo man can lay down n rule for
another in such matters, but If some
people would labor less and attend to
business more they would be better
off. Work is not all manual labor, It
Is the Intelligent direction of energy
to the furtherance of business. .Na
Biprrltnrni Conducted by French
Government Kxnerla Have Proved
Many agriculturists In Eitropn have
long been convinced that molasses Is
Mi admirable food for horses and
cuttle, and their conviction is now
Btri)ir,'i r than ever, owing to certain
i-j perlmcnts which have been recent
ly tried and which proved eminently
1 1 re s.'f ul,
'1 lie French government has pub
licly notified agriculturists that it
wit do all in its power to alt1 them
in popularizing the new food,
The most notable experiments
with molasses have been made by
M. Decrombeciiue, a chemist, and M
' Manncchez, n veterinary surgeon at
Arras. They assert that chopped
buy or grass mixed with molnsse is
in excellent cure for asthma, and,
furthermore, that food of this kind
j.- ..neither loads the stomach nor im
pute -espirutlon. They nlso think
it likely that during dlgestiou the
i ipur in the food produces alcohol,
ami they say that, If so, the anlmal'H
health is bound to be benefited
Two other experts. MM. Dickson
ami Mnlpcnux, have also made ex
periments in -regard to the effect of
molasses on the general health,
weight nnd milk of animals, and they
have arrived at the following con
First, that ordinary food mixed
with molasses quickly incrrnses the
weight of sliccp. pigs nnd cows; sec
ond, Unit animals which ure fed in
this way give more und richer milk
than they did before; third, that mo
lasses Im 1111 excellent food for horses,
luce they quickly acquire n liking
for it and apparently do not lose any
Df their strength, the only noticeable
:hange being a slight tendency to
itoutness, nnd, fourth, that molasses
;nn effectively be used with food of
in inferior quality, since the anl
innls will readily eat It, whereas they
would not care for it In its natural
M. Albert Vlleoq, a French profes-
tor of agriculture, says that the
French government is acting very
ivlsely In encouraging farmers to use
mblasses, but he points out that care
Ihonld be taken not to give the ani
mals too much of it, as, owing to it
' heating qualities, It may produce a
t Jelelcrlous effect if given too often
I ir too abundantly. . Y. Herald,
Elm Leaves for Cattle.
Robert M. Graves, an extenslvq
' farmer of southern Macon county,
NIo., ten's of nn unusual method he
' smnloved to bring his cattle through
' the droueht period. After the cattle
bad devoured all the grass In the pas
i' ., lures nnd began to paw. Into thtv
,1 earth for something to eat, ne triea
' :' the experiment of chopping down elm
trees for food. The cattle took to
" It readily and seemed to thrive on
" the leaves and tender branches., For
JU - over 0 month he supported so neaa
of stock in, this way, and wuen me
-f4Vtri ' came at last anl the jrrsns.be
ECONOMY IN FEEDING.
Hew to Balld a Low Platform That
Will Check Loss of Cora Fed
to the Hobs.
Large quantities of corn annually
arc wasted on many farms In the corn
belt where hogs are fed, because they
are fed on the ground instead of ou a
Economy In the matter of feed Is of
great importance in any kind of feed
Ing, nnd it will be particularly auvls
able this year in feeding corn u. hops
to so dispense it ns to prevent un
Much of the corn given hogs is
trampled into the ground, and thus cs
capes, Wherever they arc fen cnnslu
ernblc rooting will be done, nnd when
rnlns come places ure formed into
which hundreds of kernels find their
way. Every inrmer knows this well
Wc have suggested a low platform as
a means of checking the loss indicated
It should be made of coarse oak lum
ber and be large enough to nccorumo
late the number of hogs fed up to a
large herd. It would not, of coursc.be
practicable to construct a platform
large enough for very large numbers 01
The platform should have a sort of
rim on two or three sides to prevent
the hog3 from rolling or rooting the
corn "off. nnd the floor should be about
three or four inches from the ground,
Hogs fed on this platform will get
every grain of corn given them, nnd it
will more than pay for itself In n short
time. Formers' Voice.
TDRKIYB FOR MARKIT.
iayearaaee la Rat Bverrthlaav ml
Coarse, Itlll ereat Baal De
aeas oa Leeks,
Too much can hardly be said In favot
of appearance of turkeys when
shipped to jnarket. We. shall not go
so far aa to say that everything, but
sve will say a great deal Is in the looks,
especially with turkeys, when sent to
market. Great care should be exer
cised In having them In good, light,
new, roomy coops that will permit
them to stand erect, that will show all
the birds separately as nearly as pos
sible, so that the buyer can Inspect
them with but very little trouble.
They should be in condition to attract
the eye of any pusser-by. If the tur
keys are well fattened and In fine
thnpe and appearance, then the com
mission man can almost name the
If turkeys arc well fattened and nre
sent to market In n dirty, shabby,
cramped-up coop they nre apt to be
left until late in the dny, and nine
times out of ten if the market is well
supplied they will not sell at all, Just
because their appearance knocked
them out. Again, if turkeys arc placed
In a close coop, so that they arc com
pelled t,o sit or stand in n cramped con
dition, when dressed the breast nnd
thighs will be very black and not fit
for sale at any price. The people who
buy turkeys for holidays arc people
who understand oil these things and
will not buy them at any price even
If they ore well fattened. Turkej-B
should not be fed for 84 hours or ot
least 12 hours before shipping, as
when not fed they will not drift near
ly as much and will be In better con
dition for dressing.
Another point should not be lost
sight of, and that Is to always try to
put your turkeys on the market when
the demand Is llkelv to be good, A few
days before Thanksgiving Is usually
a first-class market for turkeys.
After that date the consumer Is sup
plied nnd the market is dull. A few
years ago we kr.ew a breeder to mar
ket his turkeys Just after Thanksgiv
ing. He struck a bud market and he
had a black eye for turkey breeding
ever after that, while If he had known
his business nnd marketed them at a
proper time they would have been re
munerative Instead of n loss to him.
There Is as much In selling as there
Is in buying. J. C. Cllpp, in National
GUARDING THE CHICKS.
Han and Coop Covered with Wlra
Xeltlnst to Protect Helpless Birds
BOARD ON STONE WALL.
A Valuable Hint for Localities Whera
ftone la Plentiful andLamber
Many pastures In the older parts of
the country ure bounded by stone
walls which nre seldom constructed
so ns to turn sheep, and not always
cattle. Driving Mukes beside the walls
and nailing a top board to these, as is
TOP BOARD ON STONE WALL.
often done, does not bring the board
permanently in the right position over
the wall. The illustration shows how
this object may be attained by using
strips of board for stakes. The strips
are fitted ut the top after being driven
into the ground, and an auger hole Is
then bored close to the surface of the
soil, in ench strip on both sides, and a
round pin 4s driven through. The
board canont be pressed either way,
even In soft ground; in a firm soli such
a pin is not, needed. Fred O. Sibley, In
n trull, ihi.v weiu lu hat
r .;.nminn than l l the fori ufcrf
-r.B MTV 1
Wlnterlas; Bees la Cellars.
Bees must be kept where the in
terior of the hive will not become too
warm or cold, hence the adrantuge of
wintering beea In the cellar, as the
temperature can be kept uniform.
There are some disadvantages in the
cellar, however, such as mice and
moisture. If kept too warm the bees
will consume more than the usual
amount of honey. Some beekeepers
put the hives under a ahed, so as to
protect'them from the r.ays of the sun
as well as from cold winds. If the
hives are made warm by the heat of the
sun the bees will sometimes be Induced
to fly out, when many will perish from
Effect at Permeated Manare.
Fermented manure gives good re
sults, as it contains more soluble rant
ter than that which is not decomposed.
Corn sometimes falls because the
manure doea not have time to decom
pose in the soil before tho plants ma
ture, and the corn looks yellow be
cause then la an Insufficient amount
of available nitrogen in the sol. . Later
In the season the crop stay show a
green tinge, but-It Is then too' late.
With the Kssore la proper conditio
When the seed Is put ta the crep aa
nurta a foe aUrU
of laxative of known value and distinctive
action is rapidly crowing in public favor, along
with the many other material improvements of
the age. The many
who Hf wll informed
must understand quite clearly, that in order
to meet the above conditions a laxative should
be wholly free from every objectionable quality
or substance, with its component parts simple
and wholesome and it should act pleasantly
and gently without disturbing the natural
functions in any way. The laxative which
fulfils most perfectly the requirements, in the
highest degree, is
Syrup of i$s
The sale of millions of bottles annually for
many years past, and the universal satisfaction
which it has given confirm the claim we make,
that it possesses the qualities which commend
it to public favor.
!s due to the originality and simplicity of the
combination and also to th method of manu
facture, which is known to the California Pig
Syrup Co. only, and which ensures that per
fect purity and uniformity of product essential
to the ideal home laxative, in order to set
.a jfrnficiaJ Effcts
always buy the genuine and note the full name
of the Company California Fig Syrup Co.
printed on the front of every package. In the
process of manufacturing figs are used as they
are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an
excellent combination of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially.
Louisvillt.K. N w York.N.V
for lt by Mldrudiislt Pritt fifty ttrvh per bottle
Where hawks abound young chlckt
must be closely gunrded. If shut up
closely In pens, growth will be greatly
retarded. A good plan under such cir
cumstances is hhown in the accom
panying cut. Plow two furrows par
allel to each other and just far enough
TO PROTECT TOUNO CHICKENS.
apart so that the distance from the
outside of each shall be just tlx feet.
Make the furrows 150 feet long.
Stretch a roll of six-feet wire netting
along the furrows, fastening the edges
down with loose stones. This gives
n long run on both grass ground and
plowed land for the chicks, nnd hawks
cannot molest them. The coop can be
set at one end, the other end being
stopped with sod. The plan is shown
in the cut. Orange Judd Farmer.
NOTES FOR BEEKEEPERS.
Windbreaks in winter nre beneficial
Arrange so that no stock shall run
In the apiary.
It will not do to confine bees or.
combs of pollen.
llees must be kept very quiet If they
are to winter well.
Do not lenve 011 the hive any upper
stories or boxes of nny kind.
You can feed' sirup only on warm
days before cold weather sets In.
Division boards should be used In all
weuk colonies, thus contracting the
Chaff cushion divisions are prefera
ble to boards alone, as they are
llees may readily be wintered in n
cellar If an even temperature cun be
The cheapest and best way to pro
tect the bees In winter is by using good
A good way to keep the extra combi
Is to hung them in a ruck in a dry
room. Toronto (Ont.) Mail.
"Children," mid the teacher, while in
structing the clan in composition, "you
should not attempt any flights of fancy,
but simply he yourselves and write what
is in you. Do not imitate any other per
son's writings or draw impiration from
As a remit of this advice Johnny
Wiie turned in the following rompn.jtion:
"We ahould not attempt any (lite of
fancy, hut rite what ii in u. In me
thare is my stummick, lungs, hart, liver,
two apples, one piece of pie, one stick lemon
candy and my dinner. Baltimore Ameri
can. A Good Spender,
Oizzam Who ii that young millionaire
stopping at the Seaside hotel?
Uazzam He's no millionaire; he's only a
dry goods clerk on a ten days' vacation.
Ohio. State .Toiirnnl.
The Count Came First.
"Mist Uondy has married some blooming
"I think ho dM.M Smart Set.
When a fool hen takei a notion to tit
she docin't rare whether there are any egg
in the nest or not, and som" men are built
oaiuesams plan. nuciigu iauj .uni.
..I I 0) '
.. .... Ii
Coastant Cultivation Pars.
Constant and clean cultivation is tht
best guarantee against the disastrous
effects of drought. The dryer it be
comes the more rapidly shuiild the
work be done. The dust blanket is a
modern Invention, and a good one.
With the improved implements now
.available, this work can be done rap
Idly, and as the work should be very
shallow, only a light team is required.
When a shower falls, the implement
should be started as soon as the soil
will pulverize, and the dust blanket
reestablished. This will hold the wa
ter in the soil for the use of the plants.
Farm and Ranch.
How to Stasia Oat Kobb.
If one of your birds shows signs ot
roup take it away from the flock at
once and place it In warm, dry quar
ters. Bub the beud with coal oil und
squirt some up In the roof of the
mouth, allowing the bird to swallow
a small amount. Should the bird not
be a valuable one it would be better
to kill It at once and avoid spending
more tine with It than the bird it
worth, and also keep the disease from
spreading farther. Give the rest -of
the flock a good stimulant like tap,
tleuB or ginger and It aajr pmcst
them from getting it. Inland F ulfJ
CATTI.K Native Steers.
WHEAT Nn. 2 rtel
Cows uinl Heifers.
CAI.VES-tper W Mm)
HOtlS Fair to Choice
SHKUP-Fnlr to Choice....
. Other Grades
WHEAT-No. 2 Itc.1
ItYK No. 2
HAV-Clear Timothy ...
LARD Choice Steam ....
CATTLE Native Steer....
HOOS-Fair to Choice
SHEEP Knlr to Choice....
KI.OUR Winter Patents..
Sprlns Patenisi.. .
WHEAT-No. s Sprlne....
No. 2 llej
COHN-No. i Yellow
CATTLE Native Steers... 4 73
HOOS Knlr to Choice 5 SO
WHEAT No. 2 Bed -,i
CORN-No. 2 w
UATS-?.o. 2 White i..
FLOIIR-Hlsh armies 2 50 fll
CORN No. 2 q
OATS No. 2 ; A
HAY Choice J9 CK) Si Iti
Ml 't 12
t" r'J K
... '! 15
11 13 'j
BACON-Phort Rlh Sides..
WHKAT-No. 2 Red
CORN No. 2
ii 15 :
Mel 11 1 m t'r.
"A mnn i lrnnwn liv ll. wii.l:. " .trrTnr4
the irreioniblc icfiimcr. v o v.i ad
dreins a larie nm! tnt ,u:n-tic audience.
" l our mut lp a i-.-w wnrL.'" ..lir.nte.t
rtnl, tincultmeil peranr. w'to occupied s
uacK scat. r.utinii ire .nierif-.in,
Freddie Can't you give me something
for my liea'l ?
Doctor Wouldn't take it as a gift. Chi
cago Daily Xov.
St. Jacobs Oil for Cliet-CoId, Bron
chitis, Croup and Pli-urUy.
An, outward application for bronchial dif- j
ncuittei u many iimei :at- more etiectiv
than syrups, cough mixture, cod liver oil,
&c, simply hevau-e it penotiates through
to the direct cau-c, which i-, a a rule, an
accumulation of matter or growth tightly
adhering to tiio bronchial tube".
St. Jacob Oil, po"e.inlj ,v it doe those
wonderful penetrating power, enables it
to loosen the-e adheion and to induce free
expectoration. Cases have been known
"v.v b.ti-k.u.ii m'.n ,jt,.v uivu . ..ium.i, l
after St. Jacobs Oil ha been applied, nnd
me exact mrmation va- cleat ly .-liown,
where the adlie-ton had been temoved or
pulled olf the bronehl.il tube-. All irrita
tion of the delicate mitcott- membrane ol
the broiicbao U iiiickl- temoved by the
healing and ootIiini propeities of St. Ja
cobs Oil. In iie ul ciotip and whoop
ing cou;!i in children St. Jacob Oil will be
found "tipcrior to any other icmedy.
St. Jacob Oil i- for ale tnioui'iout the
world. lt i dean to u-e not at all grea-.v
or oily, a its name mislit imply. I'oriheu
matUm, gout, -ciatica, nctiialjjia. cramp,
pleurisy, lumbago. ore throit. bronchitis
sorcne, stiffnc-. briii-e., toothache, head
ache, backache, feetache, pain- in the chest,
pains in the back, pain in the Miouldcrs,
pajn in the limb, and all bodily ache and
pains it has no equal. It not like magic.
Safe, sure, and never failing.
Hrr I. nulc.
He You will admit that man is the mcit
ieniblo of all animal?
She I'll admit that he think he is. Tt il
for that teisJn it i so cay for a woman to
make a fool of him. Itjton Time.
"WHAR DEW I CUM IN?"
(Belnn the Soliloquy of a farmer oa ths Free Raw Sugar euc'tloa.)
Best for the Bowels.
No matter what ail you, headache to a
cancer, you will never cct well until your
bowels are put risht. (.'acjiet help nature,
cure you without a gripe cr pa:n, produce
euy, natural movement , cot you just 10
cents to start settin.- your health back.
Cascaret Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal boxc. evety tablet has C. C. C
stamped on it. Dew-ate of imitations.
Oni !iml 1'eature.
She So you don't like these Wagner con
cert? He Well, they have one redceminc fea
ture. They're o loud vou can't hear the
man next to you whi-tlins hi accompani
ment. Philadelphia Time.
Stops the Cornell nnd Works
Off the Colli
Laxative Brcmo Qululno Tablets. Price 23.
Some people are so two-faced that they
deceive thenuelve. Atchiscn Olobe.
The Orip of Pneumonia may be warded off
with Hale Honey of llorehouitd and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
In chiving stonn the cloud hold tht
rains. Philadelphia llecord.
OT XeVRC OTIC.
AptriKl Remedy for COMUpsv
Hon Sour SrOi.Dianttoea
ams and Loss or Suep.
ssJHsjssBsaaav e ssBjaaaaaBiisBBtB
racSLeist Signature of
fTl W sasaF
For Infanti and Children.
The Kind You Have
Thar's a mightv lot cr talkiti' about farmers 'n thar rights,
'X the wonderful prosperity tbet beet erowln' invites.
Thar's cr heap of foolish crowiu' 'n the "beats" begin Ur shout
'X holler fer the Tariff ter keep free raw sur;ar outl
Eut I notis thct the bect-producin farms arc very few,
An' the farmers through the country aint got much ef it ter dew.
The hull land alnt a-raisin' beets, 'n aint goin' ter begin.
Beet growin's right fer sum, I guess but, whar dew emu is?
The farmer gits four dollars now fer every ton o' beets
A liansum price, I must allow but hidln' sum deceits.
Beet sugar manyfacterers admit es they hev found
Thet "granylatcd" costs 'cm sumthin' like tew cents a pound.
In fact thct leaves a profit on which they'd greatly thrive
And if it kin be sold fer thrit, why should wc pay cm FIVE?
It seems ter me cs thet's a game thet's mighty like a skin
But if thar's any benefit waal whar dew cum hi?
When Uncle Sam's in want o' ca.-lt we're glad ter help him out,
'X we'll stand all the taxes thct arc needed, never doubt,
But when his pocket-book's well lined an' nary cent lie lacks,
Et seems ter me his duty's ter repeal thet sugar tax.
Them fellers wot is interested scz it's to protect
The bect-produciu' farmer thet the duty they collect,
But I guess thet explanation cs a little bit too thin
The sugar maker, he's all right; but whar dew ire cum in?
Take off raw sugar duty an the price will quickly fall,
To everybody's benefit, fer sugar's used by all.
The poor will bless the Government thct placed it in thar reach
('X millions of our citizens free sugar now beseech)
The dealer '11 be delighted less expenditure fer hint
More demand 'n bigger profits which at present arc but slim.
An' the farmer '11 be as well paid as he ever yet he? bc:i
But he'll buy his sugar cheaper thet's whar he an' I'll cum la.
Xow, whar's the sense er reason of the sugar tax to-day,
When our treasury's a-bulgin' an' wc hev no debts ter pay?
The duty on raw sugar's Fifty million every year
An' the people's got ter pay it thet's a fact thet's very clear.
Fifty million ! Great Jerusha 5 Ter protect beet magnates, too.
Why should they tax ALL the people just ter help a scattered FKW?
And the FEW ? Beet-sugar MAKERS ! Don't it really seem a sin
Thus ter help an' fill thar
The farmer growln' bee'
Free raw sugar wouldn'-
But mebbe, like myself- ' "
Ter preserve it at a pr- at -te nee
The repealing of the duty, Mirely v.
Whar dew you an' I cum in ?
'it.- !i i1 i i j f ears.
vi- fr-v.t o nice
t.i..i ' ' ? 't'cf
. t'.v ,ir.L- in tvf'
Thet'll make a mighty difference, neighbor, both ter ;e ai-
Let the sugar mauyfactrcr make such profits as he kin
Ter him it may seem right enuff but whar dew I cum in?
An' I aint agoin' ter swaller all the argyments they shout
Thct the farmers need protection an must bar raw sugar out.
Common sense is plainly she-win' that the people in the land
Want raw sugar free in future an' its freedom will demand.
'Tis a tax no longer needed hateful to the public view,
Taxing millions of our people to enrich a favored few.
They can't blind me any longer with the foolish yarns they spin,
While they're busy makin' money whar dew you and I cum in '
I'm agoin' ter keep on hustlin', talkin', pleadin' with my freuds,
Aint no sense in lettin' others gain thar selfish privet ends.
I'm agoin' ter write termorrcr to my Congressman 'nd say
Thct he oughtcr do his best ter kill that tax without delay '.
Feller-farmers, do your utmost whether you grow beets or not
To repeal the tax on sugar you can but improve your lot 1
Cheaper sugar helps your puckct, greater blessings you can win
Wheu we've three-cent granylated that's whar you an' I cum in I
I oi w fcka. a awn&Srevsa! 1
CtinfflAfc mj WkTftf I rrnrir yarn I J. - .
rnot 1 JMitii'A. U M-money fnthV.L. bo
Ijouilii Roo nd gut sbset ioi
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