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Remember the name —Doan’s.
For sale by druggists and general
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Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
Reckoning by Degrees.
It was one of those warm spring
days when the temperature suddenly
seems unbearably torrid. Thelma,
four years of age, broke off her play
to plead thus with her mother:
“Oh, mother, please let rne fake
off some of my clothes! I’m a whole
petticoat too hot!”
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
('ASTORIA, 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
“Why is it all these anti-kisslng
“Principally for the paradoxical
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set their faces against it”
Out of the Whaleback.
Jonah joined the Vacation Liars
“Yes,” he remarked, “I enjoyed ray
ocean trip immensely.”
Stop the Pain.
The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when
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druggists. For free sample write to
J. W. Cole & Cos., Black River Falls, Wig
“He has plenty of horse sense.”
“He never bets on one.”
Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Sore Throat
*ill not live under the same roof with
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liniment for the relief of all pain.
Always strive to practice what you
preach, but do not stop preaching if
you sometimes fall. —S. Eldon.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrnp for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain,cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
To be without enemies is to be uo
worthy of having friends. —Jouhert.
y \ COaCKETT-
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W. N. U.. MILWAUKEE, NO. 36-1911.
MACHINE THAT SHELLS CORN
Ear* Fed Into Hoppe, and Kernels
Are Separated Automatically—
Lightens Farmers’ Burdens.
Another device to lighten the farm
cr’s labors hag been invented by a
Nebraska man. This is a machine for
shelling corn, and, with it, one man
can do the work of a dozen or more
by simply feeding the ears into a
hopper and turning a handle. Inside
the body of the machine is a series
of scrapers between which the cobs
pass and these scrapers are so con
trolled that they will engage ears of
Machine Shells Corn.
Any size. As the kernels are sep
arated from the cobs they drop Into
a chute below' the mechanism and
are carried into bags waiting at the
mouth of the chute. The cobs are
ejected from the other side of the
machine. As can readily be under
stood, this machine will save a great
deal of labor, as the old method of
shelling corn by hand was a tedious
one at best, and was no gentle opera
tion even for that type of citizen who
has crme to be known as “horny
TIME FOR HARVESTING OATS
Crop Should Be Cut When Grain Is
Still in the Dough State—Haul
in Before Heavy Rain.
Oats should be cut when the grain
is In the dough stage. . If cut when the
grain Is in the milk the grain will be
light in weight, and if cut when full
ripe there will be a loss of grain in
handling, says a writer in the Balti
more American. We endeavor to cut
when the milk is out of the grain.
The crop is cut with self-binder, mak
ing small sheaves. Twelve sheaves are
set to a shock, and as soon as the
straw is cured and the grain hard and
dry we haul in as quickly as possible.
The crop should be hauled in before a
heavy rain, as it Is almost Impossible
to dry the bundles if the straw is
once thoroughly wet. It is a hard task
to take down the shocks, open out the
bundles and spread out the sheaves to
dry. Owing to the soft straw' and
chaff around the grain the moisture
dries out slowly, even when the
weather is hot and dry. Grain and
labor are saved by getting the crop
under cover before showers.
After the sheaves are hauled in the
field should be raked. These rakings
cut fine and mixed with a little mill
feed make an excellent summer feed
for the horses. As soon as the oats
are under cover the field should be
cut over with the two-horse sulky cul
tivator or the steel disk. Run the cul
tivator both ways. This early work
ing brings the wild seeds to the sur
face; It also prevents the soil from
STACK HAY IN LARGE FIELDS
Modern Machine Shown Herewith Fa
cilitates Work Considerably—
Labor of Six Men.
On many western farms hay Is
stacked in large quantities, and the
work Is done by help hired by the
day. Consequently it is necessary to
push the stacking as fast as possible.
The modern stacker shown in the cut
with the sweep vake facilitates
Western Way of Stacking Hay.
this work a great deal, says the Farm
and Home. The hay is picked up by
the sweep rake in bunches of about
1,000 pounds and delivered onto the
stacker. The horse attached to the
stacker pulls this onto the pile. Six
men can put up hay at the rate of 25
tons per day with an apparatus such
as this, using two sweep rakes, an
ordinary rake and one mower.
Care of the Lawn.
If the season happens to be a dry
one don't mow the lawn oftener than
once a week. Frequent clipping
causes rapid evaporation of moisture
from the soil.
Allow the clippings to remain in a
dry season. They help to shade the
soil and act as a mulch.
To do good work with your lawn
mower keep i: well oiled and sharpen
Keep Tool* Handy.
By keeping the rake, hoe and long
handled shovel at hand one can clean
out the droppings from the poultry
house every morning in just a few
moments, and thus guard against the
accumulation of filth for the lice and
mite pests to harbor in.
For Good Silage.
Oats and peas make good silage
when there is enough of the crop to
make sufficient weight in the silo, or
when the crop is run into the lower
half of the silo and corn put in on
top to weight down the whole.
GRASS OF GREAT IMPORTANCE
Great Problem of Maintaining Fertili
ty of Soil for Future Crops
Solved in One Way.
(By W. R. GARDNER.)
In attempting to farm without
grasses the farmer is lifting without
a lever; he is pulling a load with the
weight on the hind wheels; he is cut
ting with a dull ax.
With grass as a basis grains, fruits,
vegetables and meat, all the triumphs
of farming are possible. The first
thing that I would advise all those
who contemplate buying a farm to
look into, would be Its capacity to
grow clover and other nutritious
grasses and learn what means would
be available for fertilizing such mead
The grass can be converted into
milk and products Into beef, pork or
mutton and returned to the land In
the form of xJianure for the grain crops
or you may sell the hay by the ton
according to the facts of your particu
I would not advise any one to think
of buying a farm that did not have
at least 20 acres of grass land that
would produce at least two tons of
hay per acre under favorable condi
The greatest thrift and profit made
by farmers oIT their farms In ten of
the leading agricultural states that I
have visited during the past two
years have been made by those who
make dairying and the gro'’ ing of live
stock their chief reliance.
The great question of keeping up
the fertility of the soil for future
crops can be solved in only one way
and that is by the growing of more
clovers and grasses and feeding more
live stock and returning all of the
manure thus made to the fields.
GAS ENGINE FOR FARM WORK
Large Wheels of Carriage Make It
Easily Managed, Even on Rough
Ground—Shown in Africa.
At the recent agricultural exposi
tion In Tunis, Africa, the makers of
the Gnome motor for aeroplanes ex
hibited a six-horsepower motor de
signed for use on the farm, which,
while not presenting any novel fea
tures of motor construction, attracted
Gas Engine for Farm Work.
much attention on account of its
unique mounting which closely resem
bles a gun carriage, says Popular
Mechanics. The large wheels of this
carriage make It easily managed
even on rough ground, and two men
can transport it from place to place.
The motor is made.for gasoline or oil
STORE POTATOES IN WINTER
Kansas Man Gives His Method of Pre
paring and Keeping Tuber*
Curing Cold Weather.
(By B. F. MIDLER. Kansas.)
My way of keeping potatoes during
the winter is to select a high piece of
ground that will drain itself well, then
I put a lot of hay on the ground and
put the potatoes on the hay, piling
them up nicely. I then cover with hay
or straw as thick as I think best, then
put a light layer of dirt on the hay,
and as the season gets colder, I put on
more dirt. To keep potatoes In the
spring for summer use, put them in a
dark room and give them plenty of
air, sprinkling sevte air-slacked lime
over them. Also keep all sprouts off
of them, and you will have potatoes
until you cru raise new ones.
The Time to Cut Alfalfa.
The time to cut alfalfa hay is gov
erned entirely by the appearance of
the little sprouts at the base of the
plant, and not at all by the flowers.
Whenever these sprouts appear, it is
time to cut the hay.
This should be done for the sake of
the plants, even though it is not pos
sible to save the cutting in good
shape. The subsequent crops will be
better for It.
Location of Silos.
Silos should be located where they
will be convenient to feed from. This
is of great importance. When stock
Is kept In basement barns the silo
should be on a level with the stable
floor or lower. Caution should be ob
served in locating the silo away from
the milking-room, as the milk will be
come tainted if exposed to a strong
odor of ensilage at milking time.
A full silo makes a fat pocket book.
The manure spreader is a profit
The lead pencil is the most valuable
tool on the farm.
Poorly shocked grain is a shocking
display of poor farming.
You need a silo because with It you
can make more money.
Manure and disking will renovate
the worn out pasture or meadow.
Careful feeding is necessary to the
economical use of the oat bin.
Corn is just right for the silo when
it is a little too hard for roasting
The most successful growers of al
falfa recommend sowing the seed in
Fall rye will make good spring pas
ture at a time when pasture will bo
If you watch the thistles carefully
and do not let them go to seed for
two or three years you will rejoice in
A one inch pipe from the tank on
the windmill to the house and another
to the barn with 50 feet of garden
hose attached to each is a great deal
cheaper than a fire.
A GREAT SCHEME
NIPPED IN THE BUD
The Geeville Trumpet Blast of
Freedom Stands Pat.
fiy-Product of Pork Fails Utterly
as a Weather Prog
By ED MOTT.
Cold weather had come on quite
early that fall, and I was writing a
hurry call for stove wood on subscrip
tion to the Trumpet Blast of Freedom,
to go In the paper that week, when
one of the fattest men i eve v saw
came into the office. He was in his
shirt sleeves, and wore a broad
brimmed straw hat. Without noticing
my surprise, and before I had time
to recover from it, he came up close,
and in a mysterious undertone said:
“Am I correct in assuming that you
are the editor?”
I told him he was.
“Yes,” 1 said. “And publisher.”
Business manager went along with
it, 1 assured him. He then said:
“Then we can come to business. I
see by scanning the columns of your
estimable paper that you are not run
ning any clothing store advertise
ments. The local tailor shops seem
to ignore you. The patronage of the
outfitters of men as to garb doesn't
show up a hit in your paper, which
I see you furnish at the ridiculously
low price of one dollar a year, in ad
vance; one fifty if paid at the end of
the year. Worth three times the
money. 1 say I see the shops that
make clothing their business don't
seem to have discovered you.”
There was only one tailor and one
‘•Put Your Trust in the Viscus, Situated in the Left Hypocondrium, Under
ready-made clothing store in Geeville.
and It was true that neither of them
had taken advantage of the Trumpet
Blast’s columns to boom their trade,
in which particular, however, they
were in no way unique among the
tradesmen of Geeville.
“No,” said I, smiling at the protest
against this delinquency of the cloth
ing men that seemed to lie in the
mysterious stranger’s manner, “they
haven’t come in yet.”
“Well,” said he, with no little posi
tiveness, “we’ll bring ’em in! Just
listen to me and act, and we’ll have
the tailors and the clothing store men
tumbling over each other to get here
first with their ads. I’ve got a cinch
on ’em that is yours if you’ll listen
and act. I've killed it and it’s all
This startled me some, and T looked
up quick. The mar didn’t look crazy,
but I thought he (ertainly must be.
Anyhow. I kept cool and said;
“Killed it? Killed what?”
“My pig,” replied the man, glancing
around as if he was eager that by no
chance the matter should ’go any fur
ther. “I’ve killed my pig. It’s all
right. It’s got a nub on the small end
bigger than a prize rutabaga.”
I was sure now that the man was
loony, but I thought it best to humor
him, and I said:
“Your pig has a nub on the email'
end bigger than a prize rutabaga?”
“No, no!” exclaimed the man. “Not
the pig! It’s milt. The pig’s milt —
but, there! Maybe I’m ’way ahead of
myself. Perhaps you are not aware
of the pig’s milt?”
I had to admit that I was aware
of the pig’s milt orly in a general
“Don’t know it as a weather
prophet?” said the stranger.
“Not the slightest as a weather
prophet,” I replied.
“Ah.” said the man, showing satis
faction. “Few do know the pig’s milt
as a weather prophet. There’s where
this cinch of mine is. That’s wTiat’s
going to make the tailors and the
clothiers come across to you if you’ll
listen to me and act. Yes. Weather
propheting. That’s about all there
really is to the pig’s milt I have
known it intimately for forty years,
and that’s all the use I’ve ever dis
covered that it had. If you think
there is any other use the pig’s milt
puls itself to, see the dictionary. Look
The man seemed so eager that I
should know, and I wanted to keep
on the right side of mm so much until
help of some kind might come in,
'hat I turned to the dictionary and
the “milt.” The principal duty of
n-llt, according to the dictionary, I
found to be this:
“Milt; a visens situated in the left
pocondrium, under the diaphragm; ;
“But you needn’t see melt,” said i
the man, nodding his head as I read |
from the dictionary. “If you see melt
it will merely advise you to ‘see milt.’
Having seen milt, you will of course !
serve no purpose by calling on it j
again, and you have learned all there i
Is to learn in the dictionary about ;
milt. But long familiarity with it and :
perennial observation of it have j
taught me that pig’s milt is a weather ;
prognosticator so infallible that, if I
folks only knew it, the Kentucky j
goose bone and the woodchuck bur
row and the corn husk covering and
the muskrat nest and all the rest of
the old weather prophesying stand
bys would find their occupations gone.
Infallible? Why, say! For forty
years, whenever I kill my pigs in the
fall, I have read the sign of the milt
the very first thing, and then I know
a thing or two. That’s what I’ve done
this fall. When I killed my pigs the
other day I directed my attention as
usual to a spot under the diaphragm
of the most prognostic-looking pig I
had. and removed the viscus from the
loft hypocondrium. Now, in going
for the pig’s milt in its unfailing ca
pacity of weather prophet, let me tell
you in passing, just notice if the big
end of it. the small end of it. or the
middle of it is bigger than by nor
mal condition It ought to be. One or
t’other of 'em is bound to be so.
“If it’s the big end. get things ready
for the coming in of an early winter,
and a winter that'll make things
crack. If it’s the middle part that is
exaggerated, you needn’t, count, on
having any fun skating or sleigh
riding with your girl not before the
fag end of January.
“That’s the way the pig’s milt casts
the meteorological horoscope. I have
looked it over for this year, and I
want to tell you that the small end
of the milt has a nub on U bigger
than a prize rutabaga. So you can
keep right on wearing your last sum
mer’s clothes until almost lime for
johnny jump-ups to push their noses
up, and then you can tide over the
weather that may drop down for a
spell about then by taking the old
ulster from the peg, for it’ll bo too
late to buy any new winter clothes.
Too late. No use at all.
“Yes, yes. Put your trust in the
viscus situated in the left hypocon
drium. under the diaphragm, and —do
you follow me? See the cinch? In
your mind's eye do you see the tailors
and the clothiers on the run for head
of column, next to reading matter, in
your invaluable Trumpet Blast of
I tried to see it, but somehow my
mind’s vision seemed all blurred, and
I told the pig’s milt expert so.
“What!” he exclaimed. “Don't see
how important it will be to tailors and
clothiers to keep this quiet? Don’t
see how, if this should get out and
abroad, the winter overcoat and the
winter suit market would just go bang
to smash, and ruin stare the tailors
and the clothiers in the face? Why!
Days alive, man! They’ll pay to keep
this dark! Go to ’em with it. Say
to ’em, ‘Here! Column ad., six
months, full rate, or see this go in
the paper! Come across!’ Will they
come? Say! I wish I had time to
handle this for you myself, but I
haven’t. I’ve got to get right back
home. But don’t laugh at me when
I tell you that I w ll turn the whole
cinch over to you for the ridiculous
figure of two dollars, for I —”
Just then the office door opened
and in came Snippers, the tailor, and
Joback, the clothing store man.
“Put it in the Trumpet Blast locals
this week,” said Joback, coming
straight to business, “that Snippers
and Joback has j’ined stores and is
He Looked So Hurt I Felt Sorry for
goin’ in as pardners. And we want a
two-colyumn advertisement put in
this week, sure. Two colyumns, and
run ’em right along, for Joback &
Snippers is jest goin’ to boom things.
Boom ’em heavy.”
I looked around and saw the man
with the pig's milt cinch going out of
the door, and he looked so hurt that
I felt sorry for him.
(Copyright, by W. G. Chapman.)
Always a Way.
“Mow can we get little Archibald
to go to dacing school? He thinks it's
“He has the wrong idea. Explain
to him that it will improve his foot
work in the ring.”—Louisville Courier
By Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
The Change of Life is the most critical period of a
woman’s existence, and neglect of health at this time
Women everywhere should remember that there is no
other remedy known to medicine that will so successfully
carry women through this trying period as Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, made from native roots
and herbs. Here is proof:
a Natick, Mass., —“I cannot express what I
went through during the Change of Life before
I tried Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound. I was in such a nervous condition I
could not keep still. My limbs were cold. I
hud creepy sensations and could not sleep
nights. I was finally told by two physicians
that I had a tumor.
“ I read one day of the wonderful cures made
by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
and decided to try it, and it lias made me a well
womau. My neghl>ors and friends declare it
has worked a miracle for me. Lydia E. Pinkbam’s Vegetable
Compound is worth its weight in gold for women during this
period of life. If it will help others you may publish this
letter.” —Mrs. Nathan B, Greaton, 51 No. Main St., Natick,Mass.
ANOTHER SIMILAR CASE. t ’
Comwallvillc, N. X. —“I have been taking Vl!
Lydia E. Piukham’s Vegetable Compound f° r 'i’ I .'
some time for Change of Life, nervousness, and
a fibroid growth.
“ Two doctors advised mo to go to the Lcteftp
hospital, but one day while I was away visiting,
I met a woman, who told mo to take Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. I did so and I uM
know it helped me wonderfully. I am very V
thankful that I was told to try Lydia E-l
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound,” Mrs. Wm. Houghton,
Cornwallville, N. Y., Greene Cos.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound have thousands of such letters as those above
they tell the truth, else they could not have been obtained
for love or money. This medicine is no stranger — it has
stood the test for years.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkhanvs Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for //I/ Sd\\
female ills. No sick woman does justice to W[ dr
herself who will not try this famous medicine. 7 / \ y
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and | IT v 77 ]
has thousands of cures to its credit. 11 I ijC' W I
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick w on.cn LA In)
to write her for advice. She lias
guided thousands to health free of charge. ujJlLxff
Address Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass.
"Honest, Mr. Bird, 1 only came up
here for the view!”
Not Much of a Water User.
Hewitt —Cruet spends money like
Jewett —I thought you said he spent
ASK FOR ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
’he Antiseptic powder to shako info your shoes. Re
lieves Corns, Bunions, Ingrowing Nails, Swollen arid
Sweating feet, Blisters and Callous spots. Sold
everywhere, 25c. Don't accept ant substitute Sam
ple FBrCK. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Le Roy, N.V.
"Why did Jagsby leave the cast of
chat tank drama?”
“Because he wanted to be the tank.”
Do You Feel This Way?
raj gdtSEisSr Ho you feel all tired out ? Do you sometimes
> L think you just can't work away at your profes
*ion or trade any longer ? Do you have a poor ape
tite, and lay awake at nights unable to sleep ? A*e
\ raa your nerves all gone, and your stomach too ? Has am-
IPhli \ cl bition to forge ahead in the world left you ? If so, you
might as well put a stop to your misery. You can do it if
jfisHHr you will. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery will
jjwwf/q •~ T H make you a different individual. It will set your lazy liver
MSujal J H Cos work. It will set things right in your stomach, and
jsjgwaiy i 8 your appetite will come back. It will purify your blood.
/ I there is any tendency in your family toward consumption,
j j it will keep that dread destroyer away. Even after con
-1 sumption has almost gained a foothold in the form of a
lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleeding at the lungs, it will bring about a
cure in 98 per cent, of all cases. It is a prepared by Dr. R. V. Pierce,
of Buffalo, N. Y., whose advice is given free to all who wish to write him. His
great success has come from his wide experience and varied practice.
Don’t be wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into taking inferior substi
tutes for Dr. Pierce’s medicines, recommended to be "just as good." Dr.
Pierce’s medicines are of known composition. Their every ingredient printed
o* their wrappers. Made from roots without alcohol. Contain no habit
forming drugs. World’s Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
W. L. DOUGLA&^^v
‘2.50, *3.00, ‘3.50 S ‘4.00 SHOES 2. ah
WOMEN wear W.L.Douglas stylish, perfect
fitting, easy walking boots, because they give
long wear, same as W.L. Douglas Men’s shoes, ' '-'"''- rfrri
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY lip
FOR OVER 30 YEARS • Wfj
The workmanship which has madeW.L.
Douglas shoes famous the world over is /y
maintained in every pair.
If I could take you Into my large factories
at Brockton, Mass., and show you how
carefully W.L.Douglas shoes are made, you
would then understand why they are war- / %.
ranted to hold their shape, fit better /[ A
wear longer than any other make for die priceK^^b^j
CAUTION Tlle genuine have W. L. Douglas ■:/
-. nu __ name ami price stamped on bottom
If you cannot obtain W. L Douglas shoes in
your town, write for catalog. Shoes sent direct ONE PAIR of my BOYS’ 52,52.500 r
from factory to wearer, all charges prepaid. W.L. #3.00 SHOES will positively outwear
DOUGLAS, 145 Spark St,, Brockton. Mass. TWO PAIRS of ordinary boys’shoes
® For DISTEMPER SSjarv^r" 0
*-**• & Catarrhal Fever
Sere cure and positive preventive. no matter how horses at any stage are Intecteu
or “exposed.” Liquid .given on the tongue; acts on the Blood and Glands, expels tlio
poisonous germs from the body Cures Distemper in Dogs and Sheep and Cholera In
Poultry. Largest selling livestock remedy Cures La Grippe among human being#
and Is a fine Kidney remedy 50c and II a bottle; 5 and MO a dozen. Cut tbia out
Keep it Show to your druggist, who will get it for you. Free Booklet “Die tem uer
Causes and Cures. Special Agents wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. ££SX3&SSSm 60SHEN, IND.. U. S. A.
fw Shoe Polishes
Finest in Quality. Largest In Variety.
They meet every requirement for cleaning and
polishing shoes of all kinds and colors.
GILT El)(IF O ’ >■ 1 . Mi a dr sing
that positively contains OIL. Blacks and Polishes
ladies’ and children’s boots and shoes, shine*
without rubbing, 25c. “French Gloss,” loc.
DAN D Y combination for cleaning and polishing
all kinds of russet or tan shoes, 25c. “Slur” sire, ll)c.
QUICK. WHITE makes dirty canvatt shoes
clean ami while. In liquid form solt can bo
quickly and easily applied. A sponge in every
package, so always ready for use. Two sizes, 10
and 25 cents.
if your dealer docs not keep the kind you want,
send us his address and the price In stamps for
a full size package.
WHITTEMORE EROS. & CO.,
20-26 Albany St., Cambridge. Mass.
The Oldest and Larcjest Alanvfactxirers of
Shoe Polishes iu the World.
ft fl Hi F\l A ftT land and water rights. Open
CAREY ACT wwak
V I 1 11 fee ( nw I J(lllho . ffiy.6o an acre 1n 12
annual Installments. Ample water supply guaran
teed. IDAHO IRRIGATION CO.. Richfield, Idaho.
—other starches only 12 oirtices—same price and
“DEFIANCE” IS SUPERIOR QUALITY.
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